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

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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 - F19-00417
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Florida Sentinel Bulletin.
n Vol. 25, no. 34 (April 11, 1972)
260
Tampa, Fla. :
b Florida sentinel Pub. Co., Inc.
April 11, 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/?f19.417



PAGE 1

Educator Addresses -Frontiers On The Concerns Of Tlte Seventies All.. -Jhe, News ..... ::.-Fit To -Print SEE STORY ON PAGE 1-Sentinel Invite. YOU, 'FOREMOST WEEKLY .. "'--"-.......,_-.___, ---__ ....:.____:_--.....;; _.;.>:. ........_ ______ .VOL. 25, NO. 34. TAMPA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, APRIL 11, 1972. PRICE 15 CENTS. ___________ ___:__ --------_____ .;;,_._ ______ REV. GOLDIE. THOMPSON. DIES \ SEE STORY ON PAGE !!-' Blacks Aren't Equal In SEE Tampans Honored At Annual Frontiers Banquet Friday Night .. These Tam pans were honored last Friday night at University of South Florida; E. J. Salcines, Hillsbor Surgeons; and, Edwin E. Ruoff, executive secretar,, the Annual Recognition Banquet sponsored by t h e ough County Solicitor; Mrs. James J. Williams, accept Hillsborough County Civil Service Board. Not show11 of America, Inc. at Young Junior High School. ing for her husband, Head Coach Jim Williams ot are Elvin L. Martinez, State Representative, ,.BUisber Dr. John A. Middleton, president of Morris Brown Col F amu; Lt. Elisha J. Dixon, Jr., highest ranking black ough County, and Dr. Freddie A. Smith, surgeon, dip. lege, Atlanta, was guest speaker. Shown above from officer with Tampa Police De'pt.; Dr. W. W; Andrews, lomate and fellow ol American College of left to right: Dr. Jame1 W. Silver, professor, historian, surgeon, diplomate and fellow of American College of

PAGE 2

PAGE TWO COURTHOUSE Assaults Tbomton, 19, 1308 15th : AV.nue, was assaulted at her resideDce Saturday afternoon. Po Jice ,said Willis Albert Carswell hit Miss Thornton in the mouth with a .liammer. . 11._, Aman known only as E 1" was souJZht b police Saturday art. em90Jl in r,gnnection with the att!>in'lted raue of a 55-year-old v-om!!n: ThP ''ll'rl"'lan re.oorted that man e11me t.fl her house and tried to h;-r -.22 -cahber trl p_rul runniil.,. frnm the '\17iJlie J. Wil )i:<>ms wa11 Thurs<'w T''":'ht fnr .,..,..J b?.ttorv. P.,. ]l.,P. ,.ff;'!P.r '114'. n . FicolJ."!r said WiJ. 1i':"':IJ.\: .... ,, .. Dixon. ?.l. iP1J'i. in t"'e eye Karr-n. :"'''1-,..-lA .. and to a .. .,.;;uit.her. ;.,.. .. ;.-Jert (), ()f 17th Avenue Rtfe"t .. . JJUrin!l .an with a known ac; JerrY'!' at ?"11 N 22nn. Street. James Hinds. !11l. _.,ri7 17th was assaulted. Pinds told the investig;atinl!: off""'rs that .Ter-ry -.cut him with a knife llJld then on foot. llrtlaries Tbe borne of ,Mrs. Irene Me" Dade, .27, 2313 15M'! Avenue. was burdarized over the weeken-i. Missiz\' from ,tbe house was two pimois hotb v.alue point of entry 0 .-A ,t:. JeviSion set worrh 149o, was st'lwn from 3709 25th Aot. '5?.6. Sunclay : The rP8i dAnt, Ml's, Martha J.ane ... flO. .an .tm!rie.,tified thief ent<>t"'d bel' unJonl"Cf aoartmf'nt .\J!!t'Aiem 2:00 .and 8 a.m. ari4 stole tn.. aet. . Emeet G. Park<>r, 30, 1918 E. Lonisian.a reportP.d his h o ru e broke11. irt.o Saturday th"li<:'h noth;n..-missjnp, noli(')!! re vpaled : t--.,;t t.lto rnl.,rit entereD by rr'>tlv. t"P. J.-.nk tit;. t{QQr. On,.e in<:i.dP. i:-"""n1red the for but left w;t!:l ()"' JnMru.n.n 1i c e disoatched to T:>u21ce, Apt. 4. Frir'"' t .'l inv:ot.ia:>t.P. a burglarv. TT.,.,.; .t!-t .. i .. :.-' sirriv;ol Ht"V> wPre met .,.... rh. 24, who told th<>'TI, mi.,c;ing.' A stereo un't. ri,ptail];n.,. radio, stereo and t?n .nl1'1vPr "'Vsl:ems and a stereo 2Jn.-l ,..,.,.,.,,. co"'bination, be lt"''"ne: : t'l CbarliP. F'l0tm8n. were' thP. it.Pm!ll ]i "bd. Botit of merchandise 'a?"" v.alu,.d at . .,ieVP.I' the home of F.,.,haei W. H:.rris. 33, 512 Robloo:: fi:aturilav bv t.he )nnk nfJ fror>t door. While in sicle thP. houc;e the subjects took 1'1 ""rtabJe. r.olor telP.vision Sf't and $1 '1'1 in ?.'1 v!!lued at Louis Harrv Wattc;, 40, 1512 Lareoorted bls bomP burglari:>P.d over t!to Watts sald at 1 a.m. lte noticed that a nortable television set and a nla,,...,. combination )ln-1 hoen removPd from lhe h"use. t""" acods at p,liroP. arrosted two young Tamp:>ns Sahrdl'!v and charged them Vlith a at Lee Davis f'entP.r. 231!1 E. 28th Avel'"e. Eddie Loe Bryton, 24, ancl F""enP Lee Floumory, 19, w':!re b'1th as they broke into ot:' of the btilcl;.,qs at the cent!.'r. The two tonk after entering thP. place with the use of a fingern::-il clip'lE'r. Uoon bcinl! scnrchsd. Flournory hr-d a of suspected heroIn in his possession. The drug e11ar!!'e was added to the previous eharl:'e. BurJ!lars entered the home of Mrs. Dorothy Abreu, 40, 1707 St. John.-and stole three television sets and a suitcase, all valued at $215. Entrv was gained by cutting the screen on a back door. Ita. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri . Get Both Tues-day, Aprll 11, 1972 CAPERS An unidentified thief apparently used a key to enter the home of Mrs. Alice Marie Sanders, 21, 435 Gould Ct. Mrs. Sanders told ;lOlice Saturday that a J)ortable sew ing machine worth $23.40 had been taken. A quantity of men's clothing was stolen Monday from the residenc-e of Hinton Huff, 30, 1612 Pierce Street. Huff told police that a and suit and a pair of pants Wf're taken. The clothes are worth $152. lltefts .-Black Caucus Hits U. S. Justice : CAMBRIDGE, Mass.-The con Black Caucus charged today that control of America's prisons and by 'racist whites" has led to a dual system of law and justice-"one for the rich and the white, anothtr for the black and poor." "Most Americans will readilv admit that the crimirral justice system is a fiasco. It has the dis 'tnal distinction of immeasuxably failing all three of its compone.n t 'areas-law enforcement, the judl McKinley Thomas, 71, 2603 E. process, and correction," t:1e Avenue, told pol're f;!>tnrr1f'" caucus said in a position paD r morning that he was attacked and 'prepared for a Conference on N a at Adamo Drive and !-!lith tiona! Priorities at Harvard Uni Street. Thomas said unidentifi,d -versity. subiects took his wallet conta'n: Several hundred political, pro in .d tending the three -day confel'l'nce, saturday night that several. men which is designed to provide the _inmned Roy Wilson. 49. 2901 12-member caucus of black r.rmStreet, on 18th Street and 31st 1gressmen with a political act!on A'VPnue. Wilson said aft6r the at!program for the H 72 elections. t11.ck the man took his th?.t l In its paper, preSented to a contained $6 in cash and his wrist ; forum on Law and Justice, the w?tch worth $10. ; caucus said, "Many blacks inUnidentified thieves t-o0k a wal--: creasingly view the police as th':l IE't belonging to Shirley Watkins, ultimate racist arbiter. or an oc-25. 1210 N. Boulevard, Ant. Hr., i cuJJying force within the commu ,,hile inside her resirlence Sundny. ; nity." The woman said the theft occurred between 11 and 11 :21l a.m. Pointing to the couris as "the ; second stage of the criminal just : ice tragedy," the caucus said, flunrlay, The w a ll e t containe-rl :$21l.50. in currencY. Lewis Young, 34, 3702 E. Pmvhattan, was one of the latest victims of strong-.armed robber.v. Yoting reported that he was in tire rl"stroom of -the Paradise Bar on No. 22nd Street when a man .at. tack-ed him striking him on the head with his fist, then reached. in his back poc-ket and took his wallet. The wallet contained 1130 in "American courts usually discount justice to the poor and black, sometimes. apnearing openly contemptuous of the tal legal notions of fairness." -Woanan Dares ;Boyfa iad Shoot; Site ,To -Dies Nixon's BuSing Plan Given Little (hance CHICAGO-Loraine Gager, 26, : Gary, Ind., was fatally shot early Thtirsday when she reporteclly flirted with a man in a west. side WASHINGTON -The Senate s p o n s o r of President Nixon'-s school busing proposals said last week that he saw little chance of the Senate Education Committee's approving the legislation unless it was revised substantially. Senator Peter H. Dominick, Re publican of Colorado, made the forecast as an education subcom mittee continued bearings on Mr. Nixon's plan to assign busing the lowest priority among. desegreg;ation tools and to increase "com-' pensatory" aid for inner city schools. No hearings have been held . as yd on the companion measure-in which the President asked for a moratorium on new federal co.!li busing orders imtil the aid bill was enacted. . : "I think it would pass on the ; floor if it ever gets there, but I doubt if it wiU," Mr. Dominick said. Mr. Dominick, who has debated more tttan a dozen witnesses op posed to the legislation, said pros pects that it would pass intact \1\'ere "very doubtful." He predicted the subcommittee would draft tavern, then dared her boyfriend to shoot her, police said. Her boyfriend, Lawrence .. Carr. 37, was arrested and charged with murder. Police shld Miss Gager reix>rt edly was talking and. flirting w!h a man at the bar when Carr, the bartender, became anl!rY and quarrelled. with her. Police said Carr threatened to stroqt and that she told him to "go ahead .and shoot. You haven't got the nerve." Carr. pulled a A4 magnum re volver from behind. the bar and shot her once in the neck, police said: she was pronounced dead on arrival at Loretto HospitaL be held Thursday and the other three on Friday. Sen, Edward W. Brooks, H. Mass., the only blac't in the U.S. Senate, was host at a cocktail party f
PAGE 3

Tuesday, April tt. 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Publfslted every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Editions PAGE THREE ---------------------------------------------------------------Educator Addresses Frontiers' Banquet On Concerns Of 70's By J 'fl:\RTHA WHITE Senfncl Staff Writer Dr. John Albert MiddLton, pres !dent of Morris Brown ':1 Atlanta. addrc:ssing over 300 n12m-. bers and guests of the of America. Inc., Friday nig:1t at their 12th annurled. oeople now look bark n the generations and laugh. Thev are tmnsed at the wav th'! peonle :oolong and disa;::;et-cl w'th each Dr. Middleton said unl--ss ... ..-e so!ve the rToblem by our young. we will have hi!'If 1>irplanes and bombing of "Most n e o ol e over 30 d on't :-2alio:<' the yoPng are growin "row un-that':: all gone now. Information rapidly move::> DR. JOHN A. MIDDLETON in front of our children now and they become wise and grrJw up almost overnight." He that one of his three daughlers had been to Europe, Japan and Mexico he even left the. country. Dr. Middleton, married to the former Melissa Tyson was amazed at the new Internatianal Airport. calling the structure n "magnificent piece of work." The environment was spoke on as another of our main concPrns this decade. "It will be dif ficult to eliminate the sourcrs of pollution but something must be done." he said. Th e educator. who holds LLD rlegrees from Allen Universit,. Payne rollege and B ethunt>-Conk man ("olle!!:e. closed saving \hn r"'l us the way b a mennin qfnl future "I douht if tle nnrt h c'lnl-1 PVPr show us the The h"rn .. m-c< fnr llr>rl will b,.klo the iob with more ibr, dedication anrl rletorminatinri." He rProiv rrl a standing ovatbn from thP. crowd. Musical interlnrles for the nc ca sinn W"rP. bv a rhr.ral !"rmm from Kathle1'n Hicrh LakP\and of which Jack Johns)n is instructor. Othe r program participants in elude: R e v. W. H. Gordon, P"lstor of First Baptist Church of College Hill ; Richard F. Pride, diredor of the Upward Bound program at USF, who gave the occasion The guests were presented by the Frontiers' President C. Blythe Andrews. U S Air Force Chief Warrant Officer Kelley E. Bold en mtroduced the yokemen, and thPir wives were introduced by Mrs. J. B Andrews. President of f.hJ Lily White Councils. Awards were presented by ano S Stewart, attorney-at-law to several persons who have mark::-d achievements in the past vear. These tokens were given to: William W. Andrews. MD: Freddie A. Smith, MD. both fellows of the American College of Surgeons: Elisha J. Dixon, recently promot ed to the r.ank of lieutenant ... It the Tampa Police Department; Elvin. L. Martinez, Hillsborott!Yh County State Representative: Ed win E. Ruoff Lt. Col. Ret. USAF and Executive Secretary of the County Civil Servicl'l Board; E. J. Salcines, Hillsborough County Solicitor; James W. Silver, Ph.D., Professor of H is tory at University of South Flor ida, and James Jerome William s Head Football Coach of Florida A&M University. -.. -.. --------------When you finance a business venture or go into business for yourself, you should have the best advice possible. At First National, you get that and more. At no additional ex pense. We'll assign a financial expert to you. An experienced profes sional like Jimmy Hoppe or Jim Warren, two of our Commercial Loan officers. They'll analyze your project, make recommendations and tai lor a lending program to fit your exact needs. Red tape and bot. tlenecks are eliminated and trans actions flow smoothly. In short, we provide you with a lot more than money. At The First National Bank of Tampa, we think that's what busi ness and banking are all about. THE FIRST -nATIOnAL BAnK A MEMBER OF FIRST FINANCIAL CORPORATION THE LOOK Of THE LEADER Member FDIC

PAGE 4

PACE FOUR Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri . Get Both Editions Tuesday, April t 1, 1972 ---------------------------------------t : lorido 4-'" _,. 'B ,_ 1 Publi!hed every '1'\leSdey and Friday bJ Flllll"ida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin Pubfuhn:g Co., 'l20'1 Twenty "First :Avenue, fampa, Florida 33601. C. BLYTHE ANDREWS F.ounder and Publisher C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, Ja. Esec.utlve Editor SIMON JOHNSON Vice PresideBtP.roduc"'ID MRS. ROSE CRU'I'CHFlELD Viee PrelildentSociet:r JACOBS Vice Presideut-AdverUslD,I Secood class pGstage pl'id at Tampa. Florida SUBSCRIPTION RA t'ES $ e.SO per year editiOD tJt.SO per year botb edition Army ties were highesL During that period t h e Army went so far as to s-et up a special program that s-cooped up low income, Htde-educa'ted men who o t h e r w i s e never would have passed the tests. It thea claimed the Anny had a :Mcial respoosibility as well as a .-ecurilty one. Now that the war is in the process of crankiqg down, as far as use of U. S. Gls go, and the pay has been sharply increased, the Army is turning out those low-income fellows and refusing to take others. This is why the unemployment aHuation among veterans ia so high in major met ropolitan areas. They simply aren't prepared to do aaytbiq in the job market. Where now is the Army's reetponsibility to help society with low-income, I i t t I e e d 11 c a t e d youth? Does th is mean the day is gone when, as Senator Edward Ken nedy and others feared, the sons cf poor familiea were called upon to carry an unfair share of the burdens of warfare? We doubt it. We think what is being witnessed is merely another example cf the crude way people without power and standing are taken ad-' , ... .vantage ,of, in eur socie-ty . : 1;.. FOR H HQPP KHNIS TPP/1 (. AT LAST A PRESIDEHT WHI WILL BARGAI!f ? Goldie Thompson Goldie Thompson climbed the ladder of success from the bottom rung to the top. On his way up he did not let adversities affect his positive outlook. At the top, he did no t let his successes affect h i s perspective. His death Monday at age 67 leaves a void felt in the Tampa Bay area; not simpiy because he was a radio gospel announcer and minister, but because over the years his insight and effective ness in sensitive areas gained him respect. Goldie was one of the first black radio announcers in the south be ginning his career in the I t e 1940s. He came from a poor fam ily and found ilt necessary to work in order to help. But he went on to raise his .own large family and establish hintself as one of the nation' s top radio goapel per sonaTities. Goldie was one of the imaginative archiltects that d r e w the plan for the structural framework of blacks remaining with their music-gospel music. He was a specialist in a-ett ing teens off the street and back to gospel ainging by making i t an honor to be a mem her of h ia famed Teen agers Gospel group. In wha1 t proved to be a final tribute to GoMie s-everal weeks a go, thousands attended his last goapel songfes-t at the armory, and oontribu.ted hundreds of dollars towards his mammoth hospital bill. The Tampa Bay area and nation has losil: a great friend. As Abe Lincoln once said, a tree is bet' ter measured when it ia down. Purple Lily Usher Board The president of the Purple Lily Usher Board of the New Mt Zion Baptist Church is asking all members to please be present and on time to business meeting Thursday night at 8 p.m. It is ve r y important that all members be prc.o!:ent. Rev B J. Jones pastor. Mr. Robert. Baldwin, president, Political Revue I By SANDY MONDINO Gov. Reubin Ask-ew, who wiH be keynote speaker at the Demo National Confab at Miami Beaeh in July, says he will declare in his speech that party leaders shoold "speak to the average man whG reaily carries the bur den in thls cGuntry." The name of nursing home manager Reubin Padgett has been submitted by the Black Business men's .Caucus to Gev. Askew for consideration to as a county commissiooer. The rec onunendation reportedly h a s dxawn the fire of several mem .bers of the Caucus who were not present at the meeting when Padett got the backing, and who were not notified about it afterwards. The members said they had t1J hear about it in the streets, and though they are not against Pa4gett, they didn't like the way the matter was handled after his nomination.. Alabama will not lsupport t h e nominee of tbe national Demo par.ty unless that nominee ha&>pens 00 be George Corley And if the presidential vote goes for 1\lr. Nix-, just how much of the entire Republican slate will be carried along ln the tide is the paramont question. It oould mean a Republkan U. S. senator for the &tate. what was termed an impeachment resolution against Gel'. W'm T a111pa11 Gets Diploma At loll Corps Center MORGANFIELD, Ky. -Job Corpsman Marvin Mitchell of 314 ct. C, Riverview, Tampa, Fla., was awarded his equiv alency hi school diploma at the Breckenri<'l.,ge Job Carps Center in special award ceremonies Mart"...h 24, 1972. The G. E. D. diploma is earned by corpsmen only after successful completion of a wide of aca demic studies and after passing a written test administered at University of Kentucky-Henderson Community College. Corpsman Marvin 'Mitchell is tompleting studies in auto body rEpair ; field Dunn was wilthdrawn as suddenly as it was introduced by a Memphis, Tenn. Dem9 . T b e Memphian proposed that the state pay $5,400 a year rent on the apartment made available to the governor by the John Hancock Insurance Co in Memphis. Gov. DUJm pays $15 a night for t h .apartment when he s in Memphis. Should the people vote in favor of tbe Hiilsborough County Char ter as it currently stands, black will have a gQOd chance at win ning the District 3 seat. The top two persons in the district must then run countywide against each other and a black would have a good chance since most of the district's voters are black. One Qf the last persons to visit A4am Claytee Powell before he died was Rev. Jesse JIK!kson, 'Cbkago Civil Rights leader. Rev. Jaek-. spent thirty minutes with Pewell and .said he offEred "prayers of the foc him A group of bl.ac.k parents in New Orleans luis filed suit against the Roman Catholic Church claiming tmt its parochial school system was segreated and "served as a haven for white families flee.. ing public school desegregation." The Malcolm X United Libera tion F r o n t in batS charged that the Leon County sheriff's -office arrested two of its members because they were un able to find the real culprits in a series of armed robberies. M i a m i Metro Commissioners chose four new colleagues la5t Friday to replace recalled eom missioners. Rev. Edward T. Graham was picked to replace former Commissioner Earl Carrell in District 3. The session took two hours and 24 ballots before the selections were finally made. Urs. Athalie Range, Fla. Ctmmunity Affairs secretary in Tallahasssee, was among the nominees for the District 2 seat. There was a dead lock in the vote bet w een former U. S. Sen. Harry P. Cain and Mrs. Range before Mrs. Range ba c ked cut in a long distance telephone con'ffrsation with the commi si son ers. She d e c i ded to keep her job In T alla ha ss ee.

PAGE 5

I" Tuesday, April 11, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Both Editiont PAGE FIVE Peace Progressive PB 2628 E. Lake Ave. Rev. E. A. Tood, Past(}r Mrs. L(}rene Calholln, Rep(}rtl"r S. S. began a t 10 w it h Mrs. Oil ;e T o dd as in charge. All te3::hen were at their pos t. Mornin<:: servic e began at 11 wit h Dea. Ed ward Bold and Dea. Varnes in charge. The pastor d e li vered the message. The No 1 choir and ush ers served. Evening service began at 6 ::10 with D e a. John Evans, Dea. Edward Bo l d and Booker Varnes in charge of d e vot i on. The pastor de livered another f i ne message. T:!e same choir and ushers served. We have Mrs. Willie M Seas and Mrs. Mable Wilcox on the sick list. Please pray for the sick and shutins. Wednesd ay night k: prayer meeting. Sunday afternon'1 junior choir and usher board meet ing. Sunday afte.rnoon at 5 : 30 the No. 1 usher board will meet. All members are asked to be present and on time. Everyone is wel come to our services. Macedonia Baptist 3 HO E. Wildl"r Ave Rev. E. Gordon, Past(}r 0. M. Grl"en, Rl"portl"r S. S. began at 9:-+:5 wi t h Dca. H. Marti n. supt .. in charge. ing worship began at 11. The sermon was d eli\ere d b y a \isiting m in i ster. Rev. L. Will iams. BTU began at 6 with Dea. D. C. Brown in charge. Evening wor ship followed at 6. The message was delivered by the pastor. The teenage choir and senior ushers served all day. Hycle Park Prayer Band Mrs. Eddies Wilson, President Mrs. L. l\1. Holloway, Asst. RetJt. The Hyde Park Pl!'ayer Band will meet Thursday morning at 12:30 at the home of Mrs. Floria White, 219 So. D akota Ave. The last meeting was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Williams Waiters, 15()2 Laurel St. The public is invited to our meetings. Buy From Florida Sentinel Advertisers Topics f SAYS HE'S A TAILOR FOR A LAW FIRM, HE MAKES First Baptist Of Progress Church Village H. T. Williams, Pastor S enice began at First Bapt i s t with Sunday school and a cting Supt. l\Iirhae l Moulden was in charg e. :\I orning s ervice began a t 11 with the :iunior deacon,, j u nior choir, youth usher board, an d Choir 1\o. 3 serving, for bnth s ervices. Our :\IoJerator R e v. Bolden of Lakeland delivered the sermon. His subject was "God's Grace Is Suffic-ient." The officers and members :motored to Evening Star Baptis t Church, Tampa, of which Rev. Everett is pastor and rendered afternoon service at 3 BTU meeting was held at the usual hom with the directors in charg-e. Rev. Williams hrow:rht the mesage for our evening servi<.>e. Prayer meeting for our revival will bgin on Monday night and will last until Wednesday rught. The No. 1 choir, ushers No. 1, Deaconesses Board and the youth usher board will be in charge of Tuesday night' s prayer services. Gospel Mission Prayer Band Deacon Lonnie Simmons, Pres. Mrs. Willie Bell VfiUiams, Rept. The Gospel Mission Prayer Band will meet Wednesday evening at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. CaldsweTI, 3909 Nassau St. All are asked to remember the sick and shut-ins. Visitors are welcome. Cocoa Services at Mt. Moriah AME Church of which Rev. 0. H. Houston is pastor began with Sunday school at 9:30 with the Supt., Mr. Albert Johnson and teachers at their posts. The lesson was reviewed by Mr; Horace Ford and remarks by the pastor. 1\llrs. Verden Houston was in <:harge of the music. Morning service began at 11 with Choi r No. 2 and ushers serving. Mr. T. Sawyer was in chal!'ge of the music. Prayer was offered by Mr. Will Lovett. The aermon was delivered by the pastar. Evening service began at 5:45 wnh the pastor in charge. The same choir and ushers served. 'l'll e sermon was delivered by the pastor. Prayer was offered by Mr. Issac Johnson. Things You Siould laow DUMAS,.rR.. 1824-(895 SoN oF THE AUTHOR OF"THE THREE MUSKETEERs: (OF NtGRO ANCESTRY l;-FOREMOST 19TH CENTURY FRENCH STAYED POPULAR ALL OVER THfWORl.D AS AN OPERA ANO A MOTION PICTURE! FATHER ANO SON LtV SEPARAT! LIVES -THE ELDER CAROUSING;THE YOUNGER "PREACHiNG MORALS -BUT WHEN DUMAS SEN IOfl HAD SQUANDERED HIS WfttTING NlLUONS,DUMAS,Jft. CARED fOR HIM UNTIL DIATHl) f. Poverty Pocket By BOB GILDER tAA Executive Diector One of the mo s t rewarding experience s in life is to help s omeone simply because you love and care about other human b e ings. Helping those who are less for tunate than ourselves is an American tradition. Part of this tradition is coming to the aid of oth ers when a tragedy occurs. It is especialiy tragic when life is stamped out for young children. Such was the case last Saturday, April 1 when five chi! dren, ages two to six, perishf'd In a blaze at 1808 4th Avenue in Ybor City. Ironically, the last child taken from the suffocating smoke and flames was the only child to sur vive the disaster. Five-year-old Sara Mariea Nelson remains in critical condition at Tampa Gen era! Hospital today with second degree burns over her face and abdomen_ Unfortunately, her two year-old brother, Demetrius L. Nelson, was sleeping in the same room with Sara, was overcom<: by smoke and heat of the blaze. Their mother, Mrs. Lamonica Nelson 19, survived the ordeaL Mrs. Bertha Mae Bea, 22, mother of the four other children that died in one of the rooms, was found rmconscious in the burning house. She suffered no physical injuries. Both of these mothers, how ever, are suffering the terrible anguish any parent would suffer who has lost their children. Within minutes they witnessed life's most precious gift taken f r o m them. In addition, they lost all Emmanuel MB 2204 Highland Ave. ReY. H. W. Wilburn, Pastor Sunday school will begin at the usual hour with the Supt. and teachers at their posts. Mon1ing setvice began at 11 with the deacons in charge of devotion. The junior choir and young adult choir served. The junio1 ushers also served. The sermon was delivered by the pastor. BTU meeting was held at 5 with the p1esident in charge. Evening service began at 6:30 with the same order of service. Prayer meeting will be heM every Thuii'Sday at 8. Sympathy to Mrs. Alice Terry and the family in the los sof h e r father. OkeMhobee Bethel M.R Church had a very successful Week,'' with the theme, "The Seven Words From The Cross," visiting ministers and Bethel's own Rev. J. H. Williams made this week one that wm be remembred forever. Attendance throughout the week's activities was excellent. The Senior Home Mission, Mrs. :Margaret McDowell, President, won reeogllition for having the most guests present during the week. Bethel really thanks everyone !or making this week as successful as it was. On Easter Sunday,. Rev. J. H. Williams delivered a most dynamic sermon entitled "Christ Imperative." The spirit ran hig:h, and one person was united to our band. The day was deemed successful with the B.T.U. having an egg hunt, and evening services included the pastor's theme taken from Hebrew 10:1-10 -Subject "Behold I Come To Do Though Will,'' Holy eommunion concluded the day's activities. Attendance was excellent throughout Easter Sunday. On Sunday, Bethel observed Hig-her Education Day, with George Palmer as sponso1. The guest choir for the day was the Okeechobee High School Chorus. The guest speaker was Mr. Daniel W. De I a g a 11, Supervisor, Okeechobee County Schools. Bethel invites everyone to worship at its church whenever posaibls. their pose s sions in the flames. At this time it is indefinite as to how long little Sara will b e in need of special medical attent it m to survive her critical conditi on. She needs your prayers and donations to help pay the cost of her hospitalization Funds are needed to help 1\Trs. Nelson. Sara and Mrs. Bea throug h this difficult time. That is why concerned citizens and organi:>:ations are soliciting contributions to "The Fire Victims Fund." Under the leadership of Erwin Perkins, 4301 East 7th Avenue, $Hi0 has been collected at his store, Perkin's Pipe and Steel Supply Company, to help the victims (f the tragic blaze. "I felt it in my heart I had to do something about that family. It is such a tragedy," Perkins said of his involvement in starting the fund raising. The Community Action Agency of Hillsborough County is appealing to your concern for those peo ple who are less fortunate so that these people will be able to help themselves. At this time. they are understandably grief ridden. Many dollars are needed to help the surviv0rs of the tragic accident. FLmd raismg drives by church and c1v1c can produce the necessary money to help these people. Let the m know you care and t h a t you realize the emotional burden they are carrying. Please send contri butions to the Northside Bank of Tampa, P 0. Box 1723S o.r to Erwin Perkins, 4301 East 7th Avenue, Tampa. Checks and deposits should be made pa.vable to "The Fire Victims Fund." Bowling Green The lOth anniversay of Rev. S. J. Johnson, Jlastor of Chester Grove Baptist Church hegins tonight throughout A p r i I 13. Chester Grove wi1l be in char!!,'(t tonight; Wednesday night, The First Born Church of the Living God, Elder L. Livingston, pastor; Thursday night, Beulah Baptist, Rev. George Williams, Ft. Meade; Friday night, The Progressive Baptist Church, Rev. S.. D. Hicks, Wauchula; Sunday, the Galilee Baptist Church, Rev. Sims of Ft. Meade in chuge. The funeral services for Lewis Jackson, Jr. was held April 2 at Chester Grove Baptist Chureh of which Rev. S. J. Johnson ill pastor. Michelle Brown spent last week in Wauehnla with her aunt, Mrs. Lueist Bevalis. Edward Brown spent last weekend in Miami with Mr. and Mrs. Willie Mohley. Miss Willie Ball visited relatives in Miami last week. Shar!otte Ervin spent last week in Vero Beach with :Mr. and Mrs. John Henry Taylor and child.ren. Ft. Myers Easter services began at St. Paul Baptist Church with the Supt. and teachers at their posts. The Supt., Deacon Rolle was in eharge of the lesson. Morning service began at 11 with Deacon Jones and Deacon Brook in charge of devotion. The l:lubject was "I Know Christ Lives."' Choir No. 1 and ushen served. Three persons were adaed to the church. Evening service began at S with the same order of service. The sermon was delivered byo the pastor. Holy eommunian was administered. Fellowship of new members wasc also held. Rev. J. Robinson, pasctot, ttfld Mrs. S. Baron, reporter. L UNO Open EYet'y Day -Air CMttl. 85' ZACK STRE'ET Phone 229-9893

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PAGE SIX Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Edition! Tuesday, April 11, 1972 Homemakers Forum ROSE CRUTCHFIELD We are delighted to pass on to Mrs. Gwen Goodwin the nice received from about the advice she 'gave on growing pretty flowers 'lind the picture of her home. Today we have some weightwatcher idells from the desk of Jeanne Morehead. One .I think you might like to add to the banana recipe section of your file is the recipe for Banana Fritts. According to the r e 1 e a s e, Weight Watchers are enjoying treats. they couldn't have before under' .their new weight-. program. One banana a w eek .is .now "legal." Banana Fritts served with a maple spread makes for good eatiJ:Jg but 'the dish 'is 110n-fattening p r p a r e d the Weight Watcher& way. Try it, you'll like it!' BAN AN A FRITTS 1 banana, peeled. 1 egg 1 tablespoon skim milk 1 slice bread .'A. teaspoon: vanilla Artificial :Sweetener to equal 2 teaspoons. sugar Slice banana lengthwise and then in half; .Set aside. Combine :iemainiilg ingredients in blender and blend until smooth. Pour batter. into shallow plate and thoroughly coat all sides of ballana, using all the batter. Place bananas in a hot non-stick skillet amd brown on both sides. Makes 1 se'rving. Maple Butter-Like Spread .' 2 tablespoons imitation (or diet) margarine 2-3 teaspoons brown sugar replacement :l,{ teaspoon maple flavor Combine all ingredients. Mix well. Store in Makes 4 servings. Good News For Poinsettia Growers GAINESVILLE -Red poinsettias are usually associated wit!i the Christmas season, but two University of Florida ornamertlal horticulturists have s ucceeded in making the plant bloom year-round and have ex-. perimented with a new white variety that could prove to be as popular as the traditional Easter Lily. In addition to the new variety, the researchers are now growing pink and variegated pink and white poinsettias at the University as a result of a breeding program. Drs. Jasper N. Joiner and Thomas J. Sheehan, professors with the Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences, say the research could mean a whole new year-round market for the poinsettia, thus ending the plant's isolation as a Christmas time flower only. At the same time, the Easter Lily could be used. on a year-round basis as a cut flower or pot pl'ant. They pointed out that research has shown poinsettias can be made to: last as much as three times longer in the home by using various gTowth regulating chemicals when the plants are grown in commercial nurseries. Normally, a poinsettia will last under home conditions for about two weeks, but those treated with a growth regulator will stay in bloom for as long as two months. He added that the growth regulator, a chemical called "cycocel," will also limit plant height, make stems stronger, produce greener leaves, and in crease resistance to drought and heat. Dr. Sheehan said poinsettia flowering is "photoperiodically" controlled, meaning that the flowers depend on a certain amount of light and darkness. He said eleven and a half hours of continuous darkness each night over a four-week period will produce blooms. ON FASHION SCENE Among persons at King Arthur's Inn to participate In the Fads and Fashion scenes were, from left, Ruby Monroe and Linda Chris .ilan. Hardee High School Wauchula By Deloris Lance Student in the spotlight Nice, sweet, short ancl intellicent are only four of the 2,000 words that describe our Student in the Spotlight. She resides with ller mother, Mts. Elzora White. She's none other than Teresa White. While rapping with her, she lists her favorites: food, Soul food; song, I Had It All The Time; main group, Jackso n Five; main man, J.C.; Frie nds, C.D., D.L. M.R., V.C., J.M., M.L., L.B., P.M. G W., P.C., S.M., and A.T. Campus Gossip Hey, D.L., they tell me that someone is going around saying two things you don t mess with of mine "My rice and my wife.'' Wonder who'! Charlene Daniels who was that dude you were w it h in Tampa last Wednesday night? Sure was TO BE MARRIED Mr. and Mrs. Claude McNeil, Sr., 2706 22nd Avenue, announce the engagement of their daughter, Claudia, to Charles Melvin Campbell, son of Mr. and Willie Campbell, 1524 Fig Street. Claudia is a 1969 graduate ol Middleton High School and recently received a two.year de gree in Sociology from Hillsbor ough Junior College. Charles graduated from Blake High School in 1967 and earned two-year degree in Music from Hillsborough Jr. College. He is employed by Winn Dixie as a Dairy Manager. The wedding will be an event IJI April 16, at Mt. Zion AME Church, 111 S. Dakota Ave. The pastor, Rev. Y. Benjamin Bruce, will of ficiate . A reception will follow in the basement of the church. The couple will take a honey moon cruise to the Bahama Islands aboard the Flava. CUTE SWISS OUFIT A cute Swiss outfit won applause at the fashion show recent ly at the Kid Mason Recreation Center. The model is Lori Bassett. Allen Temple Choir No. 1 i\f rs. lola McCloud, President Mrs. Millie Horne, Reporter The No. 1 choir of Allen Temple AME Church of whi c h Rev. H. McDonald Ne l so n is ]>astor will have rehearsal at the church Thursday night at 8. All members pleas e be present and on time. looking good. TOP FIVE 1. For Your PrecioUI; Love 2. Ask l\Ie 3. l TRke You Thet'9 4. In The Rain 6. Oh Girl CHANGE NOTED IN WHITE SWAN UNIFORMS For America's pros-in-white, the only thing that hasn' t changed dramatically during the last few years is the color of their uniforms. But even the tradition of all white for nurses has an occasional exception with pastels now worn in some children's wards. A review of White s wan's entire collection shows that nurses are up to their necks in high fashion-literally. Necklines have never been so important or so varied, ranging from the tinest ol tidy bands to traditional mandarins, winged Italian spread col Iars, peter-pans, English school boy looks, shaped "crew" necks, convertible shirt collars, notched V's, blazer lapels, portrait neckline,;, jewel necks . And these are only a partial listing as uniform styles change, take on the high styling of designer dresses. This neat princess is seamed and shaped with bolero bodice de tail by White Swan Uniforms. Pert pearl buttons line up center front from slit of new mandarin collar. In ribbed knit jersey of 60% polyester, 40% nylon. COMING EVENTS APRIL 11-Y.W.C.A. Adult Dimey World Tour. APRIL 16-Spring Tea hosted by Reatha Williams Council, Sugar Shack, 3 P. M. APRIL 16-Laymen's Day, Mt. Zion AME Church, Port Tampa. APRIL 14-International Mason and Stars hold Grand Lodie at Hilton Hotel, St. Petersburg. APRIL 16-Service rendered by St. John Baptist Church of Plant City at True Vine Baptist Church, 3 P. M. APRIL 16-Trustees Day, Holsey Temple Cl\'IE Church. APRIL 16-Visitors Day, St. Peter Claver Catholic Church. APRIL 23-Spring Tea sponsored by Grace Mary Baptist Choir 2, 3-4:30 P. M. APRIL 26-30-Lily White Grand Assembly, Bethel Community Baptist Church, St. Petersburg. APRIL 26-Jr. Choit sponsors Musical, True Vine Baptist Church, 7:30 P.M. APRIL 30-Guest Day, !\H. Carmel .-DIE Church No. 2. APRIL 30-Spring Music Extravaganza sponsored by Zeta Arnica at Bethel Baptist Chur<'h of Plant City, 3:30 APRIL 30-Pre-l\fother's Day Tea sponsored by Bald Eagle 312 Auxiliary Tyer Temple United Methodist Churclt, 4-7 P. ;u. APRIL 30-1\fedical a1\d Dental 4.ssistants Association presents "Mr. and Mrs. MDAA" contest and fashions, International INN, 7-9 P. M. MAY 8-Entre No us Ciub hosts "Spring Page" at Schlitz Brown Bottle (Invitational). 1\'IA Y 14-M other's Day Tea sponsored by Senior Choir of True Vine Baptist Church 3 P.::\t MAY 20-26-Thirty-third annual convention of Orange Blossom Cos metologists Association St. Petersburg. MAY 21-\Vomen's Day, Pleasant Chapel AME Church . Consecration Services At New Mt. Zion MB Consecration services began on Monday night, April 10, at New ?.It. Zion M.B. Church, 2511 E. Columbus Dr., Rev. B. J. Jones, pastor. Thes e services will continue throughout this week leading up to the Spring Revival which begins April 17. Prayel' services 11re held each night for 1 hour, 7-8 p.m. The public is imited to out.

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Tuesday, April tl, 1972 Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. &nd Fri. -Get Both PAGE SEVEN Fashion Show Sunclay To Promote Teen Pageant JACQUELINE NICKSON narrator A fashion show Sunday after noon at 5 o'clock at the Kid Ma son Recreation Center will pro mote the Miss Black Teenager of Tampa pageant !or girls 13 to 16 years old. The narrator will be Miss Jac queline Nickson, a teacher, pro fessional model, and teen pageaut sponsor and entry chairman. This Black Extravaganza Fashion and Reauty Show is sponsorEd by F (Future Association of Modeling Essence) which is head ed by Ertha Steward. She is a 17-:vear-old Plant High School !lenior, professional model, and the daughter of Mr. a nd Mrs. Jame,n, from left, Curtis Dixon Jr., Dionne Preston, Steve Dixon, Charles Webb and Clifford Webb Jr., were tested for Sickle Cell Arremia recentlv at the Lee Davis Health C inil. l'ictured with the youngsters are, froni left !\Irs. Arthorine Clark and !\Irs. Nell Webb. Trinity CME Church 2401 No. Howard Ave. Rev. L. L. Ward, Pastor Mrs. Patricia Thompson, Rept. Services on Sunday were very inspirational beginning with Sunday school. Devotion was in charge of Miss Lois Holley and the les son was taught by the junior teachMorning worship was conducted at 11 with the Wardetts in charge. of music. The call to worship was given by Sis. Miller and the mes sage by Rev. Ward from the sub.iect, "Making the Best Out of a Mess." Three youngsters .were baptized and Mrs. Josephine Boni Johnson became a member. Everiing service began at 6 p.m., with the same order of service heing carried out. A yery powerflll message delivered by Rev. G. W. Warren. Monday night the No .. 1 chdr was the sponsor of a musical program, and wish to thank the man:v choirs, members and friends th?.t it took to make this endeavor a success. Tuesday night at 8 p.m. the choir's union will hold their business meeting at Trinity. Tl:e president of the missionary society is asking all members to meet with her at the church at 8 p.m. for an important businf'ss meeting. Also the usher board will meet at the church at 8 p.m. On WPdnesday night the No. 1 ch,1ir will have rehearsal and all membPrs are asked to be on time. Thursday night I,Jeginning at 7:30 prayer meeting will be held. The pastor is urging all members and friends to attend. Next Sunda:-." is Laymen's day. And at 3 p.m. the Choir's union will be held at Trinity. Anyone wishing transportati'ln to and from church are to contact Bro. Waymond Johnson at his home before 9 a.m. on Sur, day mornings by calling 223-1!lfi5. Mrs. Rhymes is doing fine having eye surgery on Friday morning. Let us continue to pray for complete recovery. Visitors are always welcomed tc worship with us. Mt. Zion Choir No. 2 Edide Rolle, President Gwendolyn Hayes, Reporter The No. 2 choir of New Mt. Zion M. B. Church, Rev. B. J. Jones, pastor, will have regular choir rehearsal on tonight (Tuesday) at 8 p.m. All members are asked to please be present and on time. eant. Models will be Sherrell Smith, Cynthia Borders, Malaspa Rosa Simpkins, Teressa Austin, Linda Fields, Felecia Cabrera, Demaris Thomas, Pat Johnson, Sharon Harper, Evelyn Andrews, Jackie Johnson, Cheryl Hammond. Vynette Cooper, Bridgett Cooper and Lisa Smith. IN RECENT FASHION SHOW Mrs. Idella Smith and Larry Austins were models in recent fashion show. The scene was King Arthur's Inn. To Tampa Playmakers from will present Charlie Russell's "FIVE ON THE BLACK HAN SIDE.'' on Friday night, April 14, under the sponsorship of Hillsboro Community College, and the University of Tampa. FAMU Playmakers well known Return FAMU The The play, a fast-paced comedy depicling gheUo life will be performed at Falk Theatre (across from Tampa U.). Curtain lime is 8:00 in the evening. Ticltets are $2 for adults and $1 for children. children. For tickets call WESS GREEN at Tampa U., HE:-<:.t!Y CARLEY at Hillsboro Community College. SYBIL BARNES Diredo1 of Community Relations. Phone 253-4851 Or 877 0555

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Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fn. Gett Botlt Editaons Tuesday, April 11, 1972 -------------------------------PACE 'EIGHT MIRRORS OF SOCIETY By BEVEKLl' MR. Daisy Fster is president of the Charmettes Club IN JIOCRI<.."'\St'Eit Eider G. M. 1\lesley of 1915 st. Conrad Street, left for Rochester, New Y ork, oo visi t his brother, 1\lr. Ralplt Mosle3 wbo is c onfined t.o a hospital there. ENJOYS EM!TER IN 1\lni. .\lma spent the Easter weekend in Atlanta. She was by h,er mot bu, Mrs. Allie GaUea a n d Mrs. Ma;pp v.' ho was the : g uest ef Mrs. Mae E. Mct::all. Mrs. Galkm will spend a few weeks t!M!re with relatives and friends. On her return to Tampa, Mrs. Morris was surprised at the airpmi b y her Mn. Devora Winkfidel and hubby chi lclrne R:ollald Yo&la!llda and Veroniza from F ort R ucke r Alabama, t o spend a fiew -days BPW ro MEET IN BHUIINGHA.l\1 The Spring E1111ecutive Committee meeting of the National A-. IIOCiatien of Negro Basiness and Professional Women's Club Inc., Will be betd April 28-30 at the Parliament Motor Hotel in Birming-Ma. Mrs. Rosalie 1\lcGu'jre of Baltimore, new national president, anJIOUiiced that on the 3genda are final plans fur the S7th annual con vention, schedu\ed fur August 1-6 in New York City, an expanded scholarship ami student aid programs and the development of day care and community centers. Other new oficers are: M:n. Lucas Edwards of Jamaica, N. Y V .P.-program; Miss E4Ytbe Hacris of New York, City, V.P. membership; Mrs Robia Oweas of Flint, Mich ., V.P.-youth department; Ml's. E. Arkan Greene of Columbus, Ga., Recording Secretary; Mrs. Edna DeCoarsey Jehnson, Baltimore, Corresponding Secretary; Mrs. Rafll. Witherspoon, Teaneck, N. J., Financial Seczetary;_ .llrs. Gbiclys L. Magruder, Washington, Treasurer and Mrs. Mary E: Siat:fd.acy of Montclair N. J., Editor of the organization's official organ., "RoespoOsibility." Yoofu -department Dfficers are Miss Nelita Ct-awford of Dallas, lleeretary and Miss Palrida W1Miams of Detroit,, youth leader. ANNUAL PARTY Mmbers Gf the West Coast Ladi e s h a d their annual party recently. Joi rring the president, Mrs. Sally Crosby and the others foc an evening o f pleasure were Mrs. Catherine Majors, M rs. GelnHe :\ustia, .Mrs. ()lemma 'Stocl..-toa, Mrs. Mlea56r Hmase, M.-s. ika Lee Small, Mrs. .Ha 'M-car, Ben Wil!IOII., Mrs. A11nie l\la e T'ay-181', 1\lrs. Via Dry, Mrs. Flessie BelL, Mr. 1\fn;. Ronn.ie P y les, lllln.. Marietta lllrs. Martha Ravannah, Mr. Reu._ Mrs. Emily Myen, 1\tr. an ClareACe Coefielel, Mrs. Arleta Dey, Mrs. Willie Lee., Mn. 1lessie Dni&, l\lrs. Ellen Mrs. Ellea M:CCOD4, Mrs. Naule Danieh., all4 Mrs. WiJiioe Sullivaa, .Mr. ana .lln. T SimoB aiHl Mn. Hattie Dallas. Others e na()jing 'the nice .af!UUr were Mrs. Belea H11.gbes .Mrs. Jwae Mn;, Marie A.ten;on, MI-. aiHI Mn. Ben Williams, ML :am1 :M;I$.. E. .Sims, Mr. arul A. Jdge, 1\lr. aRd Mrs. V. Bt'OO'b 'Ptln.. Mary BaatH, 'Mni. 'Tbewa Posie., Mn. 1\tae Dow.cJen, !llfiss May Mn. Wiltie DaWlley, Mr. aBel Mcs. E. Sherfield, .M:r:s. Lewa Williams, 1\lrs.. Effie BiclrS. Fostella Smith, M J:S. Rosa Bur t Mrs. Fo; lles, Mrs. Lawre n ce and :\IrS. Reatha Wililams. :Notes From Tampa Lodges A meetin g o f LlL Y WHITE LODGE NO. 92 w ill be held Thurs day e vening at 7: 3 0 at the 29t h Street Temple. Members of GRAND UNION PALLBEARERS LODGE 4 will meet Thursday evening at 6 :3 0 at t he n ome of Mrs. Be ssi e B aker, 1612 Lamar stre.et SUNLIGHT CHAPTER NO. 26 0. E. S. is meeting Thursday night at 7 :30 at the PaUbea11ers Temple, 1902 :Main Street. Area No. 4 Conference Area No. 4 of the Tampa Florid a Conference will m ee t <urday .mornillg at 10 a t St. Stephens AlV!E Church of Bralenton, Rev. L. R. Brown is pastor. l\Ir s Susie l\L Padgett i8 Area Chairman. All m embers of No. 4 Area are :asked t o be present. Mr:s. Art'hur L. Sh1pP is reporte1, New Salem (hoir No. 1 Mrs. Carrie Grant, Pres. :Mrs. Icelee Patterson, Rept. New Salem Choir No. 1 will l1aYe rehearsal on 'Wednesday night at 8. All memhrs are asked to be present and on time. All 1n-e als o t() remember the sick. Tampa Christian Choir Union 1\-frs. E. D. Griffin, Prel!l. Mr. HJirdy WiUiams, R.ept. The Ch1istian City Wide Choir Union will have business meeting Tuesday nij!.'ht at 8 P. M. at Trinity CME Churc h, :and H owaro Ave. Rev. L. L. WJtiU i"S pastor. All dwirs nre .. sked to p lease be present and on time. Allen Te1111le Trustee loanl Mr. fliff41nl Brady, Presideat Mrs. Ewuna Sumpkr, Rept.. Tbe Trustee Aid Boaro of Allen Temple Ali'I. E Church of which H McDonald Nelson is pa"SOOr will at the home of Mrs. B eatrice C. Stewart, 2402 21st Ave., tonight at 7 :3(}. The president is a sking all members to please be present and on time Mt. Zion Ciospe1 Chores Dea. James Mation, Presiclent Mrs. Amanda Isaac, Reporter The Gospel Chorus of New Mt. Z i on of which Rev. B J. Jones is pastor, will have Phearsal an Thursday night at 8 Ali memtmrs are asked to please be present and on time. NOTES FROM TAMPA CLUBS MODEL CITIES BLOCK CLUB AREA FIVE will met at 7 ::JO P M. at the Lake Avenue Branch Office, 3310 E Lake Avenue, on April 11, a meeting of MODEL CITIES BLOCK CLUB AREA Jl Youth will be at 7 P. M. at the Nebraska Avenue Branch Office, 2726 Nebraska Avenue on April 12; and MODEl, CITIES BLOCK CLUB 10 is meeting at 7 : 30 P. M. on April 13, at 908 St. Clair. THE SICK BENEFIT M:E.i\IBERSHIP CLUB is meeting day night at 8 o'clock at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Canty, 1111 Cypress St. The April basket af groceries will go oo Mrs. Annie Steward. Mrs. Coretha Prry hosted the last meeting of LAS AMEGI .AS SOCIAL CLUB and the birthday celebrant was Mrs. Mary Jones. The door prize w .m; won by Mrs. Eloise Richardson. The next meeting wm be at the home of the president, Mrs. Alberta Nelson On Saturday evening .at 7:30, the GOLDEN RULE SOClAL CLUB is meeting at the resirlence of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Brooks, 3U2 23rd Avenue. Hosts will be Mr. Louise Johnson and Freddie Feldon Members Gf the CARVER CITY CIVIC CLUB will meet at 7:30 Wednesday evening at the F1:1rest Heig'hts Community Center. The Saturday evening meeting of the CAREER GIRLS was at the abode of Mrs. Mary Hagan, '!.7()7 23r-d Avenue On Thursday at 8 o'clock a meeting of the WEST COAST L.-\DIES :\UXILIARY wHI be held at the residence of Mrs. Ollie Powell, 1509 5th Avenue On the fourth Sundav of March the ladies worshipped together at Beulah Baptist Chureh A meeting of the YOUR NEIGHBOR CLUB will be held tonight at the abode of Mrs. Viola Fle ming, 1518 Spri.iCe Street. Mrs. Fostella Smith will be co hostess. MERRY DONNA SOCIAL CLUB is meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. Moze lla Keys, 207 Amelia Avenue Apt. 2. THE TA:\IP.\ AND ST. PETERSBURG VOLUNAIRES will have their monthly business meeting Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at the residence of the president, Mrs. Mozella Jackson, 3910 E. Louisiana On Saturday, !\Irs. Charlie Maud Davis and Mrs. Rhody Spot ford visited Mrs. Olear Lewis to leave a $15 contribution for her daughter, Daffoney Neal from the JUST US SOCIAL CLUB. Mrs. Emma Fripp is the president. ABOU. T SUPERMA RKET p R .ICES' :;:;;;;-:::-.:-= I ,.. .... AL--Wh T Sh F Th B p uuut ere o op or e est nces. vvtt vvl.ill Th It' Ti Y T eel en s1meoun SOUL CENTER SUPERMARKET 35!3 II. 22d STREEt' 2-472831 FREE BELIYEBY FLA. HECK BOBES PAll SAUSAGE l MUUET FISH 3 lhs:. BRISKET STEW ggc END CUT PORK CHOPS 3 lbs. $189 U. S. GOOD BIB STEAKS lb. ggc 3 lhs. 9t PIG TAILS 4 lbs . ggc CUBE STEAKS LAtRIADA TOMATO SAUCE 8 for $180 4 .lbs. ggc: HAM DIDS 3 lhs. $14t GRADE "A" FRYERS 2t DEL MONTE CORN 3 for 99c DEL MOHTE PEAS DEL MONTE GREER BEAMS DEL MONTE SPINACH BLUE PLATE OOLLARDS 5 can s Qft:c R. t. COLAS 3 for .ggc RGdhern Towels 3 fer ggc POT PIES 1 4 for ggc 3 for 9 'SC BLUE PLATE MUSTARDS 5 cans ggc 4 for ggc I JJACK'S COOKIES 3 for ggc CORH FLAKES NORTHERN TISSUE 4 for Super Suds Delergenl Ciani Box 59c (with $5 order) MILK gal. $109 1 Everca,ne Sugar 5 lbs. 59c (with $5 order) 10 for ggc Fruil Or Cream Pies 3 for ggc REG. POTATOES ONIONS 5 lbs. 39c 1

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Tuesday, April 11, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Editions PAGE NINE Lily White Society Plans For 37th Session Of Grand Assembly In St. Petersburg April 26-30, 1972. THE. PRESIDENTS, DEPUTIES, OFFICERS AND MEMBERS OF THE PINELLAS COUNTY ARE COMPLETING PLANS TO HOST TilE 37th SESSION OF THE GRAND ASSEMBLY APRIL 26-30, 1972. DELEGATES AND MEMBERS THROUGHOUT FLORIDA AND GEORGIA ARE PLANNING TO INVADE ST. PETERSBURG TO PLAY THEIR PART IN THIS HISTORY-MAIUNG SESSION. PICTURES OF SOME OF THE MANY OFFICERS ASSISTING IN DETAILS WILL BE PUBLISHED HERE FOR THE NEXT SEVERAL WEEKS. 1\iRS. ARTHA L. SHIPP District Deputy Tampa District No. t Tampa Member, Board of Management Lily White Rest Haven Tampa Grand Marshal Tampa MRS. 1\IARY FOSTER Membe1 Hospital Board Tampa MRS. NORA BOSTON District Deputy Lake land District Lake Wales ROY WYLIE Grand Trustee Tampa REV. L. A. HAISLEY State Deputy : Orlando MRS DEROTHA BRINSON District Deputy Tampa District No. 5 Tampa _._. t',t, WILL JACKSON District Deputy Lake Wales District Babson Park MRS. EVELYN CANNADY MRS. LOLA ARMSTRONG District Deputy Titusville District Titusville HOTLEY McDONALD Chief Marshal Tampa CALENDAR OF EVENTS 1. The headquarters for the Grand Assembly will bt at Bethel Community Baptist Church, 506 16th Street, So., Rev. Enoch Davis, pastor. i\11 public programs will be held at Bethel. !. Wednesday night at 7:30 I'. M., the Memorial Ser vice will be held. Rev. Paul H Jackson, pastor, First Baptist lust. Church, Lakeland will deliver the Memorial sermon. The combined choirs and ushers of Bethel Community Baptist Church will serve. Grand Officers in uniform will form a procession into the church. A reception will fol low. 3. Thursday morning, the business sessions will be gin at 10 A.l\1. 4. Thursday afternoon at 3 P.M the business session will continue. 5. Thursday night at 7:30 P.l\1. the Achievement Night Program will be held Members who have worked up new lodges and those who have won prizes in the membership drive will be honored. Elder R. H. Howard pastor of New Salem P. B. Church of Tampa will deliver the Achievement Night message. The choir and ushers of Mt. Zion AME Church of which Rev. A. J. Richardson is pastor will serve. A reception will follow. 6. Friday morning at 10 A. M. the business sessions will continue. 7. Friday afternoon at 2 P. M the Councils under the leadership of Mrs. F. L. Crompton, state di rector, will stage their annual program. 8. Friday afternoon at 6:30 P.M. the 29th annual Oratorical Contest featuring junior members will be held with C. Blythe Andrews Jr. first vice grand president presiding. Trophies will be awarded the winners. At 8 P.M. the Educational program will be held. Dr. John W. Silver Pre fessor, Historian at University of South Tampa, will deliver the educational address. ushers and chorus of 16th Street School will serve. A reception will follow. t. Saturday morning at 10 A.M., the business sessions will continue and close at noon. 10 Saturday afternoon at 2 P. M., the Royal Cour& Convention will be held under the direction of Mrs. Rubye Dixon, state president. 11. Saturday night at 8 P. M., the Councils will stage the Annual Rainbow Tea. All ladies will be dressed in their evening attire and the crowning of MISS LILY WHITE will be staged. District Deputy ; Ft. 1\1 ye1 s District 1 Ft. Myen :Iii . 12. On Sunday afternoon the annual parade will be h e ld beginning at 2 P. M. (present time) from Wildwood Elementary School 9th Avenue and 26th Street. The 37th Anniversary Pro-gram will be held at 16th Street School Auditorium Rev. Y. Benjamin Bruce, pastor, 1\rt. Zion A. M. E. Church Tampa. will deliver the Anniversary ser mon. Music will be provided by the New Salem P. B. Choir of Tampa. HEADQUARTERS AND ROOM ASSIGNMENTS All del e gates UJJOn arrival, should go directly to Bethel Com munit y Bapti s t Churc h 506 16th Street, So. Rev. Enoch Davis, pas tor for room assignments from the oHicial committee. Room rate Is $4 p e r night per person and meals will be served In the dining room of the church at reasonable pric es.

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PAGE TEN Fla. Sentinf>l. Published everv Tues. and Fri. Celt Both Edition!> Tuesday, April 11, t972 ------------------------------Separate But Equal Perils In The President's Busi,ng Views By. THEODORE M. HESBURGH Hesburgh Is Chairman of &he U. S. Civil Rights Com mission and presi.dent of the U.Uversity of Notre Dame. This arUcle is exce .rpted from a stldement he made in behaU: of commission. On March 17, the President smt to Congress a message and proposel' .. legislat i on dealing with the: )nost deeply felt and most di visive domestic issue troubling the' Ameridm people The issue is coinrrionly char act erized as "busing; but it in volves far 'more' fw1dammtal ques tions.' It involves questions concerning the kind .. of education w e w .ant our. children to have, firriuiess of ol!r resolve to-redeem th.e.nation's pledge ot equal rights for';;Blt, and in the final analysis, the kind of society we want our children to inherit. Divideci: b ;:; ....l; The president has spo!cen out at length and. has. introduced detailed legislation on the issue : Al tho the United States civil' Rights Commission bas serious disagree Jpent with the President's premises and recommendations for legislation, we believe that it is not' only right and proper, but essential, for the President to ad '>,. dress this is sue What has divided the nation on school busing is not so much sharp disagreement on the merits, but confusion as to what t h e issues really are. Public discus sion has not served to illuminate these issues. The complex matter of over c oming in a few years the inequities of the long past thru the medium of desegr egated schools has been reduced to the question of whether one is for or agaimt busing In his rnessage, the President has r ec ognized the need to ad dress these important issues ra tionally and analytically. In ad dition, the President has sought to quiet the fear that his legisla tion placing curbs on busing will mark an end to the effort to achieve equal rights and even undo the advances made in the 18 years since tlie Supreme Court declared that "separate educa tiona! facilities are inherently un equal." Despite the President's assurances, we fear that this legjsla tion will nonetheless have that result. It focuses on the wrong issue-busing-and in so doing will make rational debate over the true issues of school desegre gation and quality education much more difficult. Further, if enacted, it would m 'ark a major governmental re-Study Shows Blacks Not Treated ; .:'' :As. Eq&Jals In. Vietnam I .. j . EDWARDSVILLE, Ill. .. Black. sold\ers .in Vietnam are not: treated ori .an equal footing .. with their :white cou nterparts, ex-QIS pQlled as.piirtof the Vet-erans. World' Project at Southern .: Iilinois University at -Edwards. ville believe. , The. project report says al. ,ti10ugh,' blac_ks have. played a llignificant role 'in ; u.s. history, they are !third-ciass. country_. 'ment": who are discharged '(often 'r dishori.orahlyY .from the military : service!\ when they try to exercise their rights of manhood. Officers. interpret tiOJ1s implying "I'm not a c nigger anymore" as a threat to their ...... authority, the report says. "The only way the officers feel-' secure seem capable to deal with this' as a problem is to gun down the black GI by rne anli of a dishonorable dis : cha'r_ge," the report sav s. "The officers tend to label the black GI 'as a trouble ma;,er and tend to stainp him as a bad example.'' The report says although blacks comiPrise a percentage combat -forces larger than their percentage of total service personnel, "The proportion of black veterans who can't find jobs is significantly higher than for veterans; at large." . The largest single problem 'for black .' is the growing JJu'mber of : "bad . paper" discharge&, the. report says. Most "bad ... paper'' discharges are a -lifetiine stigma, the ex-Gls belie..-e, and few en1ployers make among the four types of such discharges: Gene!'al, undesirable, bad conduct and dishonorable. Black .veterans in military prison s, in mimy cases because cf : bias, will accept bad paper discharges rather than spend months more time in the stockade, the ex-Gis The 1-eport says many prisoners .accept the discharges with the naive belief that getting them changed will be simple, a belief reportedly encouraged by offic-ers. Southern Illinois University at Edwardsville c a ,inpus, they found they shared the belief they are being unfairly portrayed in tearms of pathology -with the news media reporting and the public absorbing reports of wide spread drug abuse, low usage of educational benefits nad seemingly ;unpatriotic attitudes of young Gls. Veterans World Project say the pathological attitudes of the Jublic are compounding veterans' problems. Hundreds of thousands .of veterans are exper1encing li. lasting sense of isolation, fusion, loneliness and rejection on their return to their native land, the report points out. . The report also pinpoints these problems of returning Gls: -Indifference, or outright. hostility, grets many veterans, both black and white, who are returning to a tfgh job market. -Restlessness and a lack of belief in their own value makes a veteran's return to school or to a generally. .inadequate job, if he is al:ile to find one, extremely diffiCult. -Significant work roles, not "jobs for. veteral!s". are a paramount natiOnal priOrity -Emphasis should be placed en changing education to fit the veteran, not the othe. r way around. The report suggests he Veterans Service Centers be established throughout Illinois, run autonomously by Vietnam-era veterans with broad local sponsorship by educational institutions, employers and la-. bor unions. Redd Foxx To Tour Country With Revue Redd Foxx and Demond Wilson. stars of NBC Television Network's "Sanford an Son" (Fridays. 8-8:30 p.m. NYT), will tour the country this spring in a comedy and music revue. Also performing on the tour will Yet, the report say s, "of the be comedian Slappy White, who eetimated 20,000 bad paper dis-appears on "Sanford and Son" as charges for which blacks are Melvin, and singer Lyn Roman seeking-reconsideration, f ewer The tour will commence April than a dozen have been reversed 29 and will end July 2 Fourteen by the military." cities will be covererl, beginning The report is critical of govin Louisville, Ky., and ending in ennnent aglmces and society at large for failing to rec ognize Detroit, Mich the Vietnam era veteran w it h The two-act production will 11ew problems. ture Foxx, Wilson and White in As veterans from diverse scenes from "Sanford and Son, backgrounds and military expld-dance routines by Wilson, and : en:ces J ' > treat in the area that has been at the heart of tfie struggle for equal rights Retreats in other areas will follow. What Americans must ke ep in mind in the furor over the bus ing debate, is that to restrict bus ing ir most communities is sim ply to restrict desegregation. This is so because of the segregated neighborhoods that exist from coast to coast, North and South. It is so because even with a concerted effort to eliminate well-entrenched patterns of hous ing segregation it would take generations to undo or even sig nificantly alter them and thus to alter the educational opportunity of the c hildren who live in seg regated neighborhoods near in ferior, segregated nieghborhood schools 'Stay In Your Place' What you really say to these children when you say "no busing" is "stay in your place and attend your inferior schools." This will ; in deality, cost us another whole generation of badly educated minority children, de nied their constitutional rights to equal educational opportcnity. No amount of about new expenditures to create what, in fact, is a reversion to the unconsti tutional and bankrupt policy of "separate but equal" will long delude minority parents or even minority students. This is not to say, however that busing is the only means of a c hieving desegregation. In many towns and cities, busing is n o t necessary and desegregation can be achieved within the confines of neighborhood school attendance. Great prog ress can be made thru the use of such techniques as re drawing school attendance lines, pairing schools, and l:reating central schools. But in many cas e s th r se techni ques no matter how skillfully and conscientiously applied cannot bring about desegregation w i thout busing This proposed legislation is ret rogressive on several counts: It seeks to alter the sub stantive standards by which the illegality of school desegregation could or should be judged and found wanting. It seeks to hinder the capa city of the courts to provide re lief to those whose constitutional right to a desegregated education has been violated. It seeks to curb the execu tive branch as an a c tive participants in the effort to desegregate the schools It s e e k s to enshrine t h e neighborhood school as a funda mental cornerstone of education policy when, in light pervasive patterns of neighborhood segrega lion this can only have the effect of perpetuating s e g r e g a ted schools It would accept the inevit abilit y of the continuation of sch:>ol segregation and seek to create equal educational oppor tunity by equalizing racially separate s c hools, in other words a revers ion to the doctrine a n d practicP. of "separate but equal." Correct and Essential These and other provisions in leg l slation would render life ler s many of the legal principlel edablished in the Supreme Court's classic Brown (vs. Board of Edu cation, 1!!54) decision. Two years ago, the President emu hasized the close tie between qlllility education and desegrega tion : "Quality is what education is all about; desegregation i1 vital to that quality. In that statement the President wok a position with which we concurred then and concur now. It Ill a stahd that' is just as correct and essential today as it was t w o yeads ago. It is a stand from which the President, Congress, American education, and the nation should not retreat. LINCOLN G:lOCERY SMALL TURKEYS Lb. 39c BE.EF ROAST Lb. 65c BACK BONE STRIPS Lb. 49c OLEO 4 Lbs. 98c LARGE FRYERS Each 79c TURKEY T AILS 5 Lbs. $1.00 BEEF TRIPE Lb. 59c MEATY NECK BONES Lb. 45c ROUND STEAK Lb. 89c FLORIDA DAIRY OR FARM BEST MILK Gallon 99c PORK ROAST Lb. 65c SUNNYLAND WIENERS 2 P kgs. 89c

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LIKE TO ACKNOWLEDGE 110\\' WONDERFUL MRS. MASALENA W. BRITT WAS during Sat.'s final rites for the late Samuel E. Grier. during Memorial services held here at Mt. Pleasant M.B. Church before Sam was traveled to his native hometown of Inverness, Fla. to rest alongside his parents. the late Mrs. A. V. Sharpe Grice and Mr. Samuel E. Gl'ice, Sr. Masalt>na, a former schoolmate at Bethune-Cookman College. and now of our local school system. was so wonderful with her beau tifnl organ plaving and songs. Others making wonderful ex pressions tn mv Sam wero W. L. "Woodv" Eastern Air and for the occasir:-n. Cotton. Rev. W. R. .Tnhn-1!'011. 'Holsev TemnlP ('Mf: Churrh. nffici<>tinP.". and f"n<>ral Ral Bryant and 1\ifr. {'h<>nt>1 Williams. r.o-own"rs W;11;"'" ..... Hom.a. P"'" rost). 3. Bring vonr own chili bowl anrl snoon eat before vou le'l e hllme.) Business of Please nresent. Genr!>:P B. William. Pr,.ridcnt ... Sams. ... Was tnlrl of the fine rleal Ru dolPh "Peter Rabbit" the Delta ramo servicer and parttimP. deoutv sheriff. got his f;n-z '71 "Ho"'." r, my book the price "Peter Rabbit" paid for this Cad fs the best per pound since ch;t.terlings ... Pleaso tell Mrs. Pat Allen over at Webb .Tr. Hiah I'm makinHee, milk or wat r, I don want it!'' This thought &oes to Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Editions PAGE ELEVEN AROUND THE TOWN By HAYWARD BRADY show, All Things Are Possible, If You Only Believe ... BOY'S C L U B BASKETBALL STARS Gil Sims, George Lewis and Henry Marshall, all agree the officiating during the recent Boy's Club Cage Tourney in Miami was harder on 'em than the team thf:y lost to in the first round of pla y . JUST LEARNED THE OTHER DAY, young gent Billie Larkins, one of this corner's town's most admired young men in addition to being a BTW Jr. H i gh musir teacher in our local school sy3-tem, I believe, came forth at h;. s church to lend his piano mu sic talent a few weeks back. after the church former musician. as the saving among the Brothers goes these days, 'Surprisingly hatted-uo" .. One of the most unique banrl names seen recentlv was our "Tampania Pimps Soul Band Wonder what thev do. or rather play? . Th"n there's the new recordin!'t bv Miss Rnlurta Flack. It's enmlfd "Rev. Dr. Lee." .. Anrl wnuld va believe, downtown ain't dead. It's just out of fr"F oarking spaces during shoppin?: hnurs JAS Di\1V!AS SOf'li\T, ANn CJVTf' rT,UR HF.LD RUSINV.SS MEETING last Sat. nial1t at t'r hom" of club officer. Mrs'. Ll'e La7.arus. who will also host the f'lub's monthly soCial later this month. Sat.'s business on the aen off by motl.'IV{rs. Farragut, beauty salon r and dad. Mr. La\-renre ''Y" Farragut, wei! known Tamoa businessman. amnn!! other well-wishers . Received word from Tallahassee of f'oach Edwaad "Rock" Oe:Iesby undel' going surgery recently for one o' the coaching profession's main ail ments. ulrers. HopP the dvnam;r cae:e coach is doing fine Willard Wilder called from the Bronx. N. Y., the other day anr' curing the 40i minute rap session the Tamoa-Ft. Meade native saiCI tf"ll relatives Don and Annie Ler Wilder hello. The temperature i" a freezing 25 .,.,d Coney Island's open for summer business . HAVE YA NOTICED Pre., "RMH'' has made three more bie mistakes in the past few like the kat didn't take any Black brothers or sisters with him to seP the brothers 'n sisters in Peking China. He also cut out those Pari; Peace talks and he took for grant ed the 'Nam war was just about over, then here come those l'r llrth 'Nam kats taking a page from our book saying like, "The war's over hell, we've just begun to fight. 'N if ya don't believe it ask the French! ... SEE YAU LATER Beulah Baptist Annual Youth Day The youth choir of Beulah Raptist Church is hard at work p1eparing-for their annual program Sunday, Popular Christian youths throughout the city .have been asked to partiripate. An interesting and unique activity is planned for the day. The morning worship will begin at 11 and the evening program which will consist of & corona-Holsey Temple 3729 North 15th Street William R. Johnson, Jr., Pastor ReY. Hosa Bryant, Reporter l\Ir. Alhert A. Col e man, Supt. opened the Sunday S c hool at 9:30 a.m. and introduced the subject for the the day's dis c u s s i o n: "The Worshipping Community." The morning services were di tected by Pastor Johnson with Choir Xo. 2 furnishing the music. Pastor Johnson spoke on the subject: "But If Not." His text was taken from Daniel 3:18. The Spirit was high during the services. During the evening ser vices Pastor Johnson read and explained the General Rules of Methodism. Again Choir No. 2 was in charge of the music. Today Pastor Johnson will leave for Atlanta, Georgia where he will participate in a consultation on the black campus ministry sponsored by The Danforth Foundation. From there he will travel to Memphis, Tennessee where he will seek to finalize plans for the National C.M.E. Youth Conference which will be held in Birmingham, Alabama in July of this year. Pastor Johnson plans to be back in Tampa in time to help observe Trustee's Day at Holsey on Sunday. Under the presidency of Bro. Steve Kelly, the Trustee Board of Holsey will be in charge of the services throughout the day, next Sunday (the 16th). During the morning services Mr. Felder Pelt of Stewart Memorial C.M.E. Church in St. Petersburg will be the Master of Ceremonies and Mr. Edward Davis, President of the Central Life Insurance Company of Florida will be the guest speaker. At 3 : 00, the Rev C. P. Epps and his congregation from Mt. Olive Church will be in service for the Trustees. At 7:30 p.m., the Rev. W. L. Webb and congregation from the Friendly M.B. Church will be in service. The public is invited to all of these services. tion and musical program will begin at 6. The public is invited. The group, sponsored by Dea. and Mrs. Arnold DuBose, Mrs. Isabell Ranis will serve as or g a n i s t and Mrs. A. Leon Lowry, advisor. The speaker and other participants names will be published later. Winter Garden Mr. and Mrs. Sampson Lovett of Newark, N. J. was in the city visiting their relatives Mr. and Mrs. Mullin. Mrs. Emma Faircloth is confined to West Orange Memorial Hospital. She is a member of Trinity Baptist Church of Oakland and Lily White Lodge No. 62. Mrs. Mittie Tate, Miss Feddie S immons, and Mrs. Maggiline Everett of Tampa were the l10use gues t of Mrs. Tate sister Mrs. Etta Nevills. The Five Stars of Harmony of Jacksonville will render a program April 23 at Bethlehem Baptist Church, Rev. F. E. Wilder is pastor. lVIr_ Joseph Buford of Ph ill. Pa. is here visiting his wife Mrs. Lena Buford and sister Mrs. Bessie Buford of the city and Mrs. Ossie Washington of Apoka. Mr. and Mrs. James Ransome and children anq granddatighter of Rochester, N. Y. and Mrs. I Ransome and mother of David Ransome were the house guest of Mr. and Mrs. David Ransome and Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Jones, and Mr. and Mrs. Roosevelt Willie Ransome. All bus fare must be paid by April 22 for persons who would like to go to St. Petersburg for the annual Lily White parade. Mrs. Malissia Cruse, 1130 Maxey Dr., phone 636-2570 please call for information. Beulah Dorcas Circle Mrs. Mary Crawford, Chairman Mrs. Etta White, Revt. The Dorcas Circ le of Beulah Baptist Church wil! meet Thursday morning at 9 at the home of l\irs. Mary Richardson, 1418 Armwood Ct. The lesson bv Mrs. Eddies Wil so n subject ;,What Make A Person A Success," Taken from St. Mark 10: 32-45. The last meeting was held at the home of Mrs. Lucille Hixon, l 021 Scott St. The alphabet letter is "P". Cht ict Pastor's Aid Meeting The D i s t r i c t Pastor's Aid meeting will be held in Lakeland Saturday night at 8 Missionary Willie Mae Pauldo will be the speaker. Mrs. Atlease Green is sponsor. Cost Accountant Immokalee Easter sunrise services on Easter Sunday morning-began at 5 a m. at First Baptist Church. Devotion was led by Dea. Rhode s. The pastor delivered the sermon. Breakfast wa"' served in the dining room. S.S. bega n at 9:30 with the Supt. and teachers at their posts. All other services were largely attended throughout the night; at all churches in the comnm. nity. The Easter program at Alle11 Chapel began at 3. Rev. A. P. l\IcCoy is pastor. Mrs. Stevens is in the hospital in Miami and Mrs. Rose Houston is in Naples Community Hospital in I.C .U. and M. Andrews. Roberson is in I.C.U. in the Naples Hospital also. Mrs. Wiltie Lee Davis and Mrs. Charlotte Mitchell are ill at home. Re'' H. Nichols, Pastor and. Mrs. Mary Townsend, Reporter. Lakeland An Old fashion Revival services will be conducted at Greater St. Paul Baptist Church, Inc., of which Rev. Alex Harper is pastor. The church is located at 1130 N Webster Ave. The revival services began on Monday night and will continue on through Friday night. The Evangelist Rev. R. L. Sanders of Ft. Worth Texas, will 1 be in charge of the preaching. A fifty voice chorus will be in charge of the music. The public is invited to this great revival. The Apostolic Church Of Jesus, Bishop J. H. Lee, Pastor Mrs. B. S. White, Rept. S S began at -i0:15 with the supt. Mrs. J. Felton in charge. All teachers were at their posts. The morning service began at the usual hour with Mr. Herbert Bowers and Mrs. L. Bennett jn charge of devotion. The message was delivered bv Minister An-derson. Evening service began at the usual hour with Mr. Herbert Bowers and Jerome Herds in charge of devotion. A program was presented by the youth. Mrs. A. Underwood was the mistress. of ceremony. Remarks were given by Mrs. Mitchell. Homecomming Rally will be Sunday, April 23. NEEDED AT ANHEUSER BUSCH, INC. Accounting degree or equivalent and one year's experience. Outstanding Company-paid benefits in insurance, retirement, vacations and holidays. Qualified applicants should call 988 4111 between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m.. Monday thru Friday, lor appointment, or respond by promptly lorwarding complete resume with salary requirements. All con Jacls held in utmost confidence. Industrial. Relations Dept. P. 0. BOX 9245 TAMPA, FLA. 33604 An Equal Opportunity Employer

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PAGE TWELVE f'la. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Cet Both Editions Tuesday. Aprl1 11 t97J GOLDIE SEZ: COME SEE COME SAVE 1431 E. 7th A VENUE DISCOUNT FOOD MART NEW STORE HOURS: Every Day & Sat. 8 A. M. to 1 P. M. Fridays ............ 8 A. M. to 8 P. M Sunday-s --:7 8 A. M to 12 Noon Blue . Ribbon's t'lew Big )iscount Food Mad PRICES GOOD WED., APRIL 12th, TBRU SDlfDA Y, APRIL 16th --LYKES ENDS & PIECES SUGAR CURED WHOLE -SLICED BACON 4 Lbs. 49c PICNIC HAMS Lb. 39c FREE STORE SIDE PARKING IN FRONT AND REAR U. S. D. A. FRESH FRYERS Lb. 23c LEAN TRIMMED .PIG TAILS 4 Lbs. $1.00 FRESH BACK RIB SPARE RIBS Lb. 39c PURE LEAN GROUND BEEF 3 Lbs. $1.49 MEATY LEAN TURKEY TAILS 5 Lbs. $1.00 ALL LEAN BEEF NECK STEW BEEF Lb. 19c U.S.D.A. TENDER JUICY BEEF CHUCK ROASTS Lb. 59c FRESH LEAN BEEF KIDNEYS Lb. 12c LEAN JUICY CHUCK STEAKS Lb. 79c CENTER CUT PORK CHOPS Lb. 79c FROSTY MORN BIG BEND SMOKED SAUSAGE Lb. 79c WESSON OIL SAVE 70c GALLON CAN $2.29 HOT OR COLD CUPS REG. 27c 9 oz. 19c ROYAL GELATIN DEL MONTE ALL MEAT LUNCH MEAT 120z. Can 29C puREX BLEACH __ Gal. Plastic 39C Box 10c TOMATO SAUCE Can 10c LONG GRAIN EELBECK RICE GRITS 3 Lb. Bag-39c 5 Lb. Bag 49c I COUNTRY GROUND SAVE 24c MEAL AJAX 5 Lb. Bag 49c Box 6 5 C SAVE 7c 50 COUNT BOOK MATCHES 10c 1 BEECHNUT BABY FOOD Jar 10c R. C NO DEPOSIT NEHI NO DEPOSIT COLA FLAVORS 28 OZ. BOTTLES 28 OZ. BOTTLE 4 For $1 4 For $1 - VALUABL E COUPON. - I I IVORY I 14 PERSONAL BARS 2 I GOOD I Save 12c I SOAP : s ( Good Only AI I BLUE RIBBON --I THRU APRIL 14th 1 I LIMIT ONE COUPO N PER PURCHASE I L -- VALUABL I E COUPON - I

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Tuesday, April 11, 1972 Fla. !entinei-BuUetin every Tues. and Frf. Get Both Editions PAGE THIRTEEN ' . -I' ', : . ,, -.. .. ... .' SNOW WHITE CREAMY SAVE 59c DEL MONTE CREAMSTYLE LYKES REG. PRICE 2/ 49c SAVE 59c SAVE 57c PURE LARD Golden Corn Potted Meat 3 Lb. Jars ANDRE'S Cold Duck Fifth $1.99 ( Big 303 Cans BROTHER'S White P ort Fifth 99c Who Has The Finest Fresh Fruits & Vegetables In Town? FRESH ( KRAFT'S SAVE 47c Big 51/zOz. Cans BAR. B-QUE SAUCE 3 18 oz. Jars THRIFTY MAID SAVE 38t CATSUP 6 12 Oz. Bottles IN OIL FLAT SARDINES 7 Cans H.L.H. FANCY $1.00 $1.00 Pascal Celerv Big Stalk 19c SWEET PEAS 7 Cans $1.00 GA RED NO. 1 YELLOW 2 Lb. Bag FRESH JUMBO BUNCH Collard Ciret e ns 12c 19c 29c DOUBLE LUCK CUT GREEN BEANS 8 Cans SAVE $1.00 JUST HEAT AND SERVE SAVE $1.00 BLACKEY PEAS PINTO BEANS GREAT NORTHERN 8 Ot. Jars $1 NAVY BEANS RED RIPE REG. 35c MARTHA WHITE SAVE 32c ROUND WHITE TOMATOES POTATOES SAVE 75c Lb. Bag OVEN FRESH REG. 2/59c FOODS & DAIRY FOODs BREAD 4 King Size Loaves 99c GRADE "A" SAVE 4Ic FRESH MILK Plastic Gallon GALA TOWELS 3 Jumbo 88c BUTTERMILK OLD GERMAN FALSTAFF. OLD MILWAUKEE BISCUITS 12 Cans $1.00 BEER 6 12 Oz. Cans 99c SOLID OLEO 3 Lbs. 49c NABISCO MORTON'S RITZ CRACKERS Stak Pak 39c POT PIES 5 Pkgs. $1.00 THRIFTY MAID ON COR REG. $1.29 PORK & BEANS Ciallon Can 89c MEAT ENTREES 2-Lb. Box '4 : ... : .,

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PAGE FOURTEEN Fla. Serttinel-Bulletin P.1blished every Tues. and Fri. -C Both Editions Tuesday, April 1 I, 1972 Chamberlain High School I By Cathy Jones POW-WOW er, I see the Easter bunny was Keith Woodall, I see were good to ya'll. bard, two days after Easter. Blanch what's this I hear abo ut Elsie Coleman, you look you wearing your working darling with your process. to school. Leonard Newsome and Sheha ATTENTION CHIEFS Braddy, I see ya'll are trying it If you would like anything printagain. ed in the school news. or if you Barbara, Julie and Vernon, would like to be student of th;;> take my advice and clean out your week, please contact me, Cath y locker. Jones. Sophomores see Sandra Vic Peterson, what's with you Lennon. This is your column . lately, trying to live up to your TOP FIVE name (Vic, the Clic). 1. Take a Look Around Steve Jones, what happened be-2 Black Woman tween you and my girl. DianE', 3 In the Rain everybody is wondering (especially 4 Rockin Robin Ja Ja). 5 Help Me Make It Tluough Laverne Small and Arlene CoopThe Night Brandon High School By CHERYL BROOKS and SARA HOUSE STUDENT OF THE WEEK Tall, handsome, witty and together are just a few words to describe our senior for this week. He is none other than Robt>rt House. Known to friends as Bi1-Jby or LEe. He resides at 5207 RO:h Street with parents, Mr. and Mrs George Myers. While rapping with Bobby he lists a few of his favorites as : Food, anything digestible Hobbies, playing basketball anC: women Jams, Dolly Dagger and There's Got To Be Peace. Jammer, the late Jim Hendrix. Tites, Gene. Jrll, Cathy, Tony, Charles and many more. Last but not least he tells us his main girl is Yvon ' Sims. Congratulations, Bibby, fer bP.ing chosen. CHIT-CHAT T T., what's all the smiles for? Gent I hear you 're really to be what it is soon. Is that true? C!iatt, you can start wear!:1g your hat again. You proved there's definitely nothing wrong upstairs. Sylvia Barr, it takes more than beauty to become Miss Bla ck America. Benny Campbell, \-:hat Ia it gonna be like? EAGLES TOP HITS 1. In the Rain 2. Ain't Misunder standing Mellow 3. Got To B e Peace. 4 In the Lay-a-Way THOUGHT FOR THE WEEK All that looks good isn t good -----------------------------------Pierce Jr. High School By Rhonda Trice and Beverly Mobley Popular, sweet, cute, and not too good at talking are a few of the many words that can be put together to describe our Student In The Know. "Wolf" as she is called by her friends is a mem ber of the 9 U ; homeroom in which Mr. J. Hearin is sponsor. She can be found in and out of Iter crib which is located on 1703 Beach or around thP r,_ lumbus Court Apartments. While chatting with my tight cuz ' I found out many interesting: t h i n g. s about her for one did not know. Such as her favorite foods; barbecue chicken; jam gonna put your love in the layaway; jammers, J-5 main man still searching. Tights: S i m on Cardinia, Marian, Carrie, Valerie, Lynne, Henry, Sherrod, Wanda, Stephanie, Steve, Dwig ht Karon, Glenitha, Alma, Avilla Annette, Margie, Robin, and yours truly. She would like to extend special hello to Ethei Fulton at Tampa Tech. Well I guess we have kept you in deep suspense long enough congratulations Linda D. Williams for beingchosen as our student in the know. NOTICE: Hope all of you checked out the 5's at Curtis Hixon. Heard they re' ally turned it out. If anyone wants anythin,c;: printed pleased contact Rhonda 876-9450 or Beverly 877-7031:! anytime during school. THOUGHT If you are black you are gifted. LATER Monroe Jr. High School By MARCIAL TURNER I -------------------------------------Cute, Crazy, Cool, Smart, and sweet are only a couple of neat words to describe our student in the new s Miss Sylvia Sneed. mostly found around Michele, Patrica, Sephanie, Gail, and others. Her main man is Tyrone Robinson. Sylvia is also a very good student here at Monroe. CAN YOU BELIEVE Herbert Allen ate 20 Easter Faculty Black Selects Teacher ATLANTIC BEACH -The faculty of Finegan Elementary School has selected Annie C. Brown to receive the "Teacher to Stud en t Humanitarian Award" sponsored by the B'nai B'rith Organization because of the smooth and gracious transition which she made from an all black school to Finegan. She has shown a positive attitude and eagerness-to cooperate with faculty and stu-Pggs Sunday. Peggy Williams wore long skirt to school on Tuesday with Easter clothes for all you eve tyone styling back to school on Tuesday with Easter clothes for all you who did it, Easter was Sunday. THOUGHT FOR TODAY Love is like a pot of gold, hard to get and bard to hold. dents. She provides a creative classroom environment for the students in her classroom and improves relationships with children across the grade levels. She approaches students in a manner which encourages respect and self-discipline. Her good example is seen and felt throughout the school. The award will be presented in ceremonies May 20, 1972 at 8:00 p.m. in the Wolfson High School Auditorum. Mrs. Brown is the wife of James A. Brown, Jr., formerly of Tampa, now residing in Jacksonville. --------------------------Buy from florida Seatinef Advertisers ------------------------TWO FOREIGN STUDENTS AT FAMU GET $96,000 IN GRANTS HARTLEY L. NEILLY TALLAHASSEE Two students at Florida A&M Univ'!r sity have received special grants of $96,700 each to attend the 24l1J annual conference of the National Association for Foreign Student Affairs (NAFSA) as guest of the association. The conference will be held in the Sheraton-Biltmore Hate!, Atlanta Ga., May 2-5. Gentita Ekpenyoung, a senior I.Jiology major from Nigeria Africa and Hartley L. Neilly, a senior accounting major from Nassau in the Bahamas, were awarded t.he grants as the result of their re sponses to question_ posed in. survey of U S. Foreign Stud nt Relations at traditional!\ bbck colleges, conducted by the National Association of C o 1 1 e g e Deans. Rel!istrars and Admisshn3 Officers CNACDRAO). Dr. Eva C Wanton. advisor tc foreign students at F AMU, said Oak Grove Jr. High By DARIA MeNISH Sweet, cute and cool be.st describes this week's bzother in spotlight. He is none other than Dwight Collings. He resides at 4103 13th Street. His hobbies are: basketball and football. He says his tight girl is Yvonne Grant; His favorite record is "I Want You Back''. He likes to talk about cars and girls. He really digs Art. His favorite foods are anything he can get his hands on. His tights are: Willie McQuay, Leon Ghent, Harry Goplin, Willie Bass and Steve Knight. He says his favorite teacher is Mrs. Harrison who teaches Geograpi1y. The silliest thing he has ever done is get in trouble with girls. His ambition is to become a singer. His favorite stars are the Jack-son "5". Cong-ratulations for. being this week's brothe r in the spotlight. "CAN YOU IMAGINE'' Sheila and Leroy making up ? Marie Williams coming to school a full week? Janice Benton playing basketball? Michelle Hildreth wearing glasses? TOP FIVE Betcha, By Golly, Wow, In the Rain-Rochin Robin. Puppy Love. we got to have Peace. Mt. Moriah Choir No. 3 Rayfield Jackson, President Carolyn Lowe, The No 3 choir of l\It. Moriah P. B. Church of which Rev. A. L. Brown is pastor will have a banquet Fri., night at a at Booker T. Washington Jr. High School. The guest speaker for the ocassion will be Atty. Edge comb .Mr. Bernie Hill and Mr. Jene Kelly from the University of So. Florida will sing solos. 'Ihe public a invited. GENITA EKPENYONG that the students' answers to ques tions are confidential but she diC: say that the questions concerned why they chose t o attend a pre dominantly black college and quality of student life they wen experiencing In a letter from NAFSA-NACDRAO subcommittee on U. S. For eign Student Relations, Miss Ek penyong and Neilly were told "Because we believe you will con tribute a great deal to the confzr ence, as well as having a reward ing personal experience, the NAFSA Field Service Program is making available to you a special NAFSA NACDRAO Project Grant Both studmts will receive round trip bus fares to Atlanta conf e r ence registration fees and per covering lodging and meals. Ark. Schools Atcused Of Bus Segregation WASHINGTON The Justice department accused an Arkansas school district Wednesday night of requiring black students to ride in the rear of buses and said it was a violation of a court order. An application for an order to require officials of Bradley School District 20 to show cause why they should not be held in eivil contempt was filed in U S Distric t Court in El Dorado, Ark. The court scheduled a hearing for April 18. The application said the school district, in southwestern Akansas, segregates white and black school students on school buses assigning-whites .to front seats and blacks to rear seats. Teacher Racial Fired For Ties? HOUSTON -H en r y K. Sterzing, a former civics teacher seeking $1.5 million damages for his dismissal by the Fort Bend school district, says he told students his grandmother was black in order to stimulate dis cussion of race relations. Sterzing-said Tuesd a y he also told them he saw no wrong-in interracial marriage and encouraged studt!nts to question public poli cies. Sterzing was fired in 1968 for alleged insubordination. SUCCESS BLESSING FOR THOSE IN NEED Are )'OU in need of help? If so write me today. Are you Sick, Dlsturbelll, Confused or even unhappy in your home. trou bled in mind. aeed a financial blessing, spiritual blessing? I.et God and I continue to work for you today. Money Daily Needs Love Success Bless ing te you Is now on Its way. SPECIAL MONEY BLESS INGS SEND A $3.00 DONATION: REV. CLEOPHUS. P. 0. Box 142, St. Petersburg. Fla. 33731. Please print your name, address, city, state and zip 2000 Norlh Dale Mabry :c '70 GALAXIE 4-Door hardtop, v -8, auto. = trans., radio, heater, power 1:"" steering, factory air. t'1 3 :z:. Cl:l $1698 '69 GALAXIE 1:11:1 500 2-Door hardtop, V-8, ..C: auto. trans., radio, heater, e power steering, factory N = = = air. $1598 '71 FURY Ill 4-Door hardtop, V-8, auto =trans., radio, heater, pow-1:"" er steering, factory air. : $2398 :z:. '72 IMPALA Cl:l 1:11:1 4-Door hardtop, 400 V-8 < engine, auto trans., Al\1/ e FM radio, heater, powe1 steering p o w e r dis N brakes electric windows g tinted glass, vinyl top, bal c= of factory warranty. :z: $4298 = '71 IMPALA 4-Door hardtop, V-8, autfJ. trans.., radio, beater, pow -3 er steering, air, cruisea:Z:. matic, electric seat, vinyl Cl:l top. = < $2798 '70 FURY II N Q 4-Door, auto. trans., rallio g heater, power steering, factory air. : $1598 :z:. '69 DELTA 88 4-Door, V -8, auto. trans .. 3 radio, heater, power stee::Z:. ing and brakes, fa!'tory mair. $1798 N '68 CHEV. Q CAPRICE Station Wagon. g V-8, auto. trans., radio, heater, power steering :Z: and brakes, factory air. $1698 '67 BMCK SPECIAL 3 Station Wagon 4-Door :z:. auto. trans., radio, heater. ta power steering, factory air. $1198 Weekdays 'Til 9 P.M Q OPEN Q SATURDAY 'TIL 6 P.M.

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Tuesday, April 11 1972 8,#1t1TY VSETII8lE o11. 7aM117fJ SO liP SIIR-S--t: SAUCE ITI.S.t GROCERS 4915 34th STREET 2518 N. ALBANY PENNY SAVER NO 2 2518 N. ALBANY AVE OPEN SUNDAY 8 A .M.-3P. M. PAGE FIFTEEN CltJ#tE /IV /I#L:> -ti'Ptf -=-

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PAGE SIXTEEN SICKLE CELL TESTS UNDERWAY Information is being disseminated on Sic kle Cell Anemia, and a seminar sponsored last weep by the Orchid Club. Recently tests were given at the Lee Davis Clini c and ass isting was 1\Irs. Alma Hayes, an X-Ray technician. EASTER P ARADER One or those stepping out Ia the Easter Parade w a s Fannie James. She was spotted strolling on Sunday afternoon. STROLLER James Peanut Bell is pictured as he strolled on the avenue Easter Sunday. Views Of Progress Village I Bv IRA LEE -Ph.. 677-1310 Birthday greetings to Miss Patricia Johnson who will celebrate her natal day on Wednesday, April 12. Pat, a lOth grader at East Bay High School is the daughter of Mr. and Young Johnson Sr. 7907 Endive Ave. Junior Girl Scout Troop No. 751 will meet Thursday 6:30 p m. at at the Progress Village Civic Center. Mrs. Marjorie Anderson Is leader assisted by Mrs. Jimmie L Bradley. Brownie S c out Troop No. 168 will meet Thursday 6 :30 pm. at the Civic Center. Mrs. Van Scott k;. leader. Mrs Katherine Morgan and Mrs. Sylvia Boronell are as sistants. Girls of both Troops are asking for donations of living room or den furniture such as sofas, chairs, end tables lamps, _etc. for their project of redecoratmg the Progress Villagt Civic Center. They are being aided in this project by their Mothers Club. Anyone having donations may contact Mrs Gloria Lee at 677-6862 to arrange for pickup. All mothers of Troops 751 and 168 are asked to meet at the Civic Center on Saturday 9 :00 a. m prepared to begin painting the interior. The Progress Village Little Lea gue is inviting all parents a n d friends to the park to watch the boys in act ;m. Game time is 4:00 p. m Monday thru Friday and 11:00 a .m. Saturdays. Come out tl, PHI BET A SIGMA HOLDS REGIONAL CONFAB The 58th Southern Regional Conference of Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity met last week In Tampa at the Manger Motor Inn. Pictured at the banquet Friday evening are, from left, Mrs L. Benton, Mrs. Paul Roney, T. Gibson Mrs. M. Cunningham and Dr. Caleb Wright ia the background. Atty. Fred G. Minnis presided, and Georte Dennis was the Toastmaster. On Friday evening, members of Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity attending the Southern Regional Con Ierence were entertained at a banquet at the Man-ger Motor Inn. Guests included from left, 1\frs. Hallique Ransom Miss Bettye Davis, l\Iiss Betty Mill e r and Miss Gladys Brown. EASTER PARADERS PAUSE FOR REFRESHMENTS When the Sentinel photographer passed this dren are, from left Arthur Pride Chandra Pride, group of youngsters on Easter Sunday, they were Twanda Pride, Lindsey Gainer, Christopher Pride taking a little time out for refreshments. The chi!aod Anthony Pride. and give the boys a big boost. Mr. John Powell ani Margaret Johnson were united in holy wedlo c k on Sunday 12:30 p.m at Harris Temple Dn!ted Methodist Church. The pastor, Rev. J. H. Woods performed t he ceremony before families and friends. Miss Johnson given in marriage by her father Mr. Young Johnson Sr. was attired in a long white poly ester dress enhanced with blue dai sies as was her white short veil. The bridal bouq uet was beau tiful blue and white daisies. A receotion followed the ceremony at the home of the bride's par ents Mr. and Mrs. Young (Fan ie Mae) Johnson, 7907 Endive. Ave. Mr. PoweU is the son of Mrs Beulah Powell 8105 A s h Ave. The newlyweds left imme diately after the reception for a honeymoon at Disneyland. Bethel Baptist 808 Short Emory Street Rev. J. 1... Overstreet, Pastor Mrs . L. Mae McDonald, Reporll"r Sunda y school was begun at a.m ., with the superintendent pre siding. The lesson was taught by the teachers. Morning .vorship was begun at 10:45 a m Devotion was conduct ed b y Mr. Alphonso Adams and Mr Allen Carr. Music was ren dered by the Harmonettes Junior U s h ers served The sermon was delivered by Mr Everett Cur!'y, who chose for his theme ; "The Love Of God, using for his back ground scripture, St John, third chapter verses 16 and 17. One member was added to the church Evening worship began at 5:1ll New Hope Choir No. 2 Dea. Ira B. Bruton, President Mrs Doris C. Moore, Reporter Choir No. 2 of New Hope M.B. Church. of which Rtv John Wil.is is pastor, will have weekly re-hearsal Thttrsday night at 8 p m. The president is asking everyone to please be present and on time. The same deacons choir, and ush ers served. At this time the monettes oresented a pageant en titled "Love It was very beau tiful and eujoyed by all who wit nessed it. Keep in mind all of the an nouncements made by the clerk concerning the various activities. If you have an activity please call it in to the clerk. Telephone num ber 257-2381.

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Aprn 11 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tuea. and Frt Get Both Editions -------------------Tyer Temple UM Central and R()f;s Jte'f. E. J. Jr., Pastor S. S 'Qegan at 9:30 with the 1upt., Mr. Charlie Harris in c:l1arge. All teachers were at their posts. The subject of the lesson ''The Worshiping Community," which waz instruc-ted by Rev. C. B. Higgs. Morning wonhip began at 10:55. The }Jastor was 11t his Musie was rendertd by the Altar Choir and the . 2 ushers &nd stewards M'rved. The message brought by the pastor whose subjed was, ''Amar,ing Grace." At 7:30 TueEday night, D1. Robert Bogg1'!, district supt., of the Tampa district and Dr. Mays will be present to give instructions on the board of misr.ion. A zocial hour will follow in the soda! hall. All members 11re to be present. This is a meeting of Yital im}Jortance. Sympathy to )fr. Allen Franklin and family in the passing of his mother, Mrs. Fannie Hayes wha will be funendized Wednes-day lit 2 at Mt. Pleasant M. B. Church. All members of the No. 2 choir 11r e asked to be present. wednesday evening at 7:30, the No. 2 choir will have rehearsal. Election of officers will also be held. All members are asked to be present. All other weekly 11ctivities remain the .11ame. :Mr. Addie HudMn is at home VALUE-PACKED Finest (;aacept Exceptiona.t on Spanim-.styled erouping. It's made of car.e -free, fJenuine leather-locting expoAded vinyl that!s luxur ious ocmd a)mfortab le. Sturdy wood bows in deep, lvstrous dork ocdt finim. Rkhly fr.om the mdividuol
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;. ==I j By William 0. Bethel In recent Otttings l\Iuhammad Ali has looked anything but razor sharp. In his bout with a German named Blin in Sweden he fooled around for several rounds until he got hit .hard a couple of times and then he went to work to annihilate Blin. More recently Ali wasn't very sharp .at all against Mac Foster in their fight in Japan. In my opinion neither Blin nor Foster could have done anything at all with Ali a few years ago. What then is wrong with "The Greatest?" Has Muhammad Ali slipped? Is Muhammad Ali over the hill? In my personal opinion Muhammad Ali certainly is not the same fighter he was a few years ago. No longer is the lean, hungry and menacing tormmtor he once was. I think most fight fans will agree that Ali has changed. Most people have their own opinions as to what has happened to Ali. I have my opinions also. 1 cert3inly don't think Ali is physically over the hill. Neither do J think that Ali has lost any of his fighting prowess I also do not believe that Ali has lost his interest in fighting. I think that Muham mad Ali is a victim of what all of us are victim of one time or another and t .hat is maturity brought about by chronological age. No lonacr does Ali feel that he must confuse, humiliate and tan talize ;pponents. In his rise to the top Ali used every ting gimmick in the book to attract attention and draw large audt ences. Now that he has proved that he can do almost anything he wants to, he has become more compassionate and humane. He knows he can handle almost at will any opponent any way he wants to. THE JOE FRAZIER THING Actually what happened to Ali in the Joe .fight ':"as that he was over confident and didn't know he was. gomg tn agams' something similar to The Rock of Gibraltar with a chin of granite. I was in the third row at Curtis Hixon Hall the night of the big fight and I clearly saw. what happened to Ali and. when it happ.ene d to .him from a psychological viewpoint. In the ftfth All h1t Frazier everywhere in the face but under -the tongue w1th every thina but the Kitchen sink. Frazier after being driven from pillar to all over the ring by everything in Ali's arsenal visibly shaken. He Uteri won the fight psychologically by steppmg bac k and saying something like this, "Well Mr. Clay is that all you have to offer? Ali went back to his corner at the bell a confused and disheartened fiahter. He seemed to be thinking to himself, "What kind of animat is this I am in the ring with .?" Ali knew that he had hit Frazier with the best he had to offer and "Smoking Joe" did not even lean let alone fall. From then on Ali did not know what to do but to resort to tomfoolery and tricks of the trade. "Smoking Joe" Frazier is not a man. to fall for trickery and tomfollery. When the bell rings Frazier comes out smoking as he says and he keeps e>n smoking all the way. He knows he has no finesse. He knows he is not the classic boxer type. He knows he is not cute nor fancy He does know that he can take more pun" l.shment than a black slave under the whip of a Simon Legree. He also knows that when he brings his left hook from down on the .farm it is as lethal as a hydrogen bomb in mid-summer. Joe Frazier just wades in bobbing and weaving all the time. He takes every thing thrown at him until he can get wit!Iin to uncork his left hook bomb and the victim crumbles like a wet dish rag. The strange thing about Frazier's bomb is that practically no fighter has been able to avoid getting hit with it at least once and once is usually all is needed. Frazier caught Ali several times with the left hook bomb in their fight but never flush on the evasive Ali until the fifteenth round. Ali was practically lifted off his feet by the bomb and he went the way of all bomb victims. All Joe Frazier left .hook bol?b victims fall flat on their backs. Ali landed flat on h1s postenor and his legs flew up. I thought it was curtains but Ali calmly got up and held off the savage on rushes of Frazier. Muhammad Ali had done what no other fighter had been able to do. Ah got up from the bomb and came back fighting. He says he saw the bomb coming but was too tired to move away from it. MUHAMMAD SPEAKS Muhammad Ali says he knows exactly what to do for Frazier in preparation and actual combat. He knows he can't be quick enough to avoid the left hook bomb at anything like 226 lbs. Muhammad Ali knows that he can't possibly stay away from Frazier unless he gets under 220 lbs. He also knows that he has to stay on his toes all the time and fight his own fight instead of trying to slug it out with Frazier. If you are a Muhammad Ali fan do not despai_r .for Ali knows that psychology will get him nowhere when and tf he fights Frazier again. Muhammad Ali is a proud man and he wants the title back. Some one is going to suffer even more next time around. QUICK QUIPS: Remember I told you that Jimmy Smith would have the Plant City High basketball team ready in time. The Planthers under Coach Smith came on strong at the end of the season so look out next time around. You can't keep a winner down. Don't know what effect the suits filed by the NCAA against the ABA will have but something had to be done. The boys are going to take the money as long as its available and I don't blame them. Big Israel Lang is in town for a short visit with his folks. Lang is the former Middleton High, Tennessee State, Philadelphia Eagles, Los Angeles Rams fullback. Lang is now living in Cali fornia .. Kingfish are off the gulf beaches and are being taken mostly with live white minnows. If you ever catch one it will be an ex perience never forgotten. Now that Ole Sol is doing his thing again and the baseball season didn't open as scheduled aU eyes have resorted to the new spine tangling sport of mini, hots and slits watching. Now we have a new one coming out or should I say up? The slits previously have been in the maxi-skirts. The newest thing will be slitted mini skirts and hot pants. Prepare thyself for the inevitable and that is a very, very long hot pants summer with a mini-skirt slit to provide a riotous good time. Buy From Florida Sentinel Advertisers Question: Where is Hudolph 'Bunky' Matthews, the former head fotball coach at BethuneCookman College'! Answer: Coach Matthews is still at Bethune-Cool; man where hs is a teacher in the Engli8h department. Question: 'Where can a man find a good place in town to lift weightR and get proper training for body-building. Answer: Am not mu c h for weight lifting and body-building for [ don't like hernias and now it is a thing of keeping my bo,ly from deteriorating and n ot worry ing about its building. Try Health House in 'l'emple Terrace. Question: How far out do I have to go to get the present run of Kingfish '? Answer: The last I heard the Kings were from 8 to 10 miles off the Gulf beaches Do you think Vida Blue will eventually come to tetms with owner Charlie Finley? Answer: I ean't see Vida Blue pitching for the plumbing eompauy he ill representing. Every thing will work out with Blue and his boss-man. Question: What is causing such a long delay in getting Joe Frazier and Muhammad Ali ba;k in the ring together? Answer: There are lots of reaROllS for the delay in getting Ali and Frazier together again. The main reason though is a legal thing in the return bout clause. Question: What was the name that the St. Louis Cardinals baseball team was called in the 1930's and 1940's? What was Pepper Martin called? Answer: Bac k in the 30's and 40's the St. Louis Cardinals were called 'The Gal!! House G .ang' and Pepper Martin was called 'The Wild Hotse of The Osage.' Where is Egmont Key and where is best to launch a boat to get to it? Answer: Egmont Key is right at the mouth of Tampa Bay. W h e n crossing the Skyway Bridg e Egmont Key can be set>n by looking west. We usually launch at TierTa Verde and g() out through Bunces Pass and bear due south to reach Egmont Key. A good sized boat with a wide beam and relatively high' sides and a reasonably fast motor is needed for. the fifteen or twently minute voyage. Question: Do you think Florida State University can win the NCAA Basketball Tournament next season? Answer: Of course Florida State can win the NCAA tournament next season, but don't bet on it. Question: Who was the greatest black middle distance runner ever? Answer: I suppose Mal Whitfield would have to be the great est black middle di stance runner ever. Mal was a half-miler. Question: What is the best way to cook Spanish mackerel? Answer: The best way to prepare Spanish mackerel for tablefare is to broil them in lemon juice and butter with a dash of sugar thrown in. '72 Olympics To WASHINGTON -Jesse Owens who made Hitler angry by starring in the 1936 Olympic Games in Berlin, Germany, will receive a unique honor at the 1972 Olv m pies in Munich. Hitler refused to congratulate Owens when the black speedster from Ohio State made the great est gold haul in Olympic history rapturing the 100 and 200-me ter dashes and the long jump a.nd running on the victorious U. S. relay team. The German Ol y mpic Orga:1izing Committee has invited Owens MATINEES 12:30 PM Mon.:wed.-Sat. SO to participate in the opening cerec monies at the Munich Games this August. In Washington, for the first !lhowing of the U 5. O lympic tt>am uniforms, Owens predicted the American women's team will do better than in the past, but the U. S men will find the competi tion the toughest yet. "America is stronger man for man on an ovenill picture. But when jt do;wn to indiyidu als . every has a tremen dous in dividual," he safd. "France has a fine sprmter. He got third in the last Olympics: Cuba has some very fine West Germany, East c;er!T1any Czechoslo_vakia all : these coun: tries have individuals who an capable of winning." The U. S., Owens said, ha: "about 16 kids that are running 9.4 seconds or betttr in the 100 yards," with only four being able to inake the squad. "I think for tht> first time nave a challenge, a serious chat. lenge for the 1500 meters. h be put off. Later, Foster probably will return to combat, thoug-h he would not boost his weig-ht to do so. P. gainst Frazier, he ate his way up to 190 pounds. Sav1 Time And Stamps Phone Your News 248-1921

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Tuesday, April It, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both PAGE NINETEEN ATLANTA The Braves Hand. Aaron was working out at Marisl High School the other day when a youn!'ter approached. Mr Adron," said the kid, his eyes pleading, "when are the Braves going to start playing?" "I don' t know son," said Aaron. "Well, I want to see some ball games." That moved Aaron. "I feel sorr. v for the kids," the Braves' star said Wednesday shortly after t' was announced the club's opener with Houstun had been postponed. "They don't know what's going on, really. All they want to do is come out and see a ball game." Aaron admits he isn't positive what is going on, either. But he ---------------------does think the public and the me dia are being unfair with the players on the controversial strike, pmsion matter. "The ones being so critical," he said, "are gene>rally the ones who don' t know what's going on. Tht>y are calling us a bunch of grePdy guys, vultures, without even let ting us explain ourselves. "It's an unhealthy situation, and as I have said, we' ll be all rig!lt as long as everybody keeps a cod head to get it worked out. "But Marvin Miller is bein .'l called a lot of names, and the poor man is only doing his job, what the players instructed him to do. Aaron believes in the pension. He admits it is a good plan, may OLIVA'S FATHER P AJIENTFINALLY SEES TONY PLAY ORLANDO-Pedro Oliva had to wait a long time to see his son Tony perform in a major league uniform. As he put it after the t;ventful game, "I wondered if I would see him play before I had to go back to Cuba." "I wondered, too," his son said. Tony, the leading active hitkr in the American League with a .313 average, underwent surgery ()n his right knee last Septembrr and it bothered him early in fipring training. He ran with a limp and pain and couldn't pl::;_y until March 21. That was a road game, how ever, and his 66-year old fathe1 didn t see him until the follow ing day at Tinker Field. He sat in the grandstand, wearing d a r k .slacks, a sport shirt and a bat ted in the first inning, he watchf'd Surgery Set For Foster LOS ANGELES -Heavy. weight contender Mac Foster, who lost a 15-round decision to :Muhammad Ali in Tokyo last week, will undergo surgery to remove a piece of cartilage from his left elbow, his manager said Wednesday. The operation is scheduled at Cedars of Lebanon Hospital next week when Foster returns from Japan, George Stassi said. Dr. Daniel Levinthal will perform the surgery. "It's an old injury,'' Stassi explained. "Mac hurt it 10 days before the Ali fight but didn't want to put or have a postponement." intently. Tony lined out then and in the next inning grounded into a fore!! play But later he hit a long home run over the rightt-field fence. His father didn't clap or cher1. but just watched and beamed. Later in the ining when Harmon Killebrew hit a two-run homer to pull the Twins within a run of the White Sox at 5-4, Pedro Oliva applauded and yelled. "Maybe he didn't clap for me because he didn't think it be a home run, it was so close to the foul pole," Tony said. "No," his father explained. "You hit one with no one on base. Killebrew hit one with a man on. It was more ImPortant. Then the father son laugh'"r:l. City Four Ball Tourney Set For Rogers Park The Tampa Men' s Open Four Ball tournament will be played at the Rogers Park Golf Course May 6-7, Willie Black, profession al at the course, announced Sun day. The 36-hole medal play tourna ment will offer merchandise prizes to the winners. Black said registration fee is $30 per team, and checks should be mailed to the Tampa Men's Golf Association, 4520 South Hesperi des, Tampa, 33611. Persons interested in renting golf carts should do so in advance, Black said, to expedite tee -off times by having the carts marked and ready to go. To rent earls in advance, persons should call the golf course at 261-2072. be the best He says he wants it to remain that way. "We want it to still be good 10 years from now," he said. "Th n v say you caH't think about 10 years from now, but you have to. "l'.m sorry the strike happened, really. But I'm just a small mar., one of onr 700 players in the ma jor leagues." The fellow Aaron feels for at the moment is teammate Cevil Upshaw, the Braves' player-repre sentative who has absorbed t!1e brunt of fan attack on radio talk shows, TV programs and perhaps 111 the newspapers. "I don't know why they're stay ing on him." said Aaron. "He can only come back and report whut he hears at meetings, but the pub lie always has to find a scape goat, I guess Aaron is still convinced an ar bitrator could solve the problem and is just as sure that an own ers' committee headed by Braves president Bill Bartholomay could get the job done. "Bill has no animosity for anv body, and he has a cool head said Aaron. "He is an insuranr.e man and knows about the busi ness of pensions I know he cou:d get this thing solved for the owners. He is the type who should oe handling this thing, not the guys who keep popping off and making things worse." Meanwhile Aaron lS sure things will eventually be worked out. Ashe Pays $1,000 Fine For Absence HOUSTON World Cham pionship Tennis (WCT) fined Arthur Ashe $1,000 Wednesday for failing to show up for a first-round match in the $50,000 River Oaks tennis tournament. Ashe said he missed the match Monday because his attorney failed to inform tournament of fi c ials Ashe was making pro motional appearances at Omaha, and would be unavailable until Tuesday. "I think it was an honest mistake, so they didn't make it too stiff ." Ashe said. WCT could have fined Ashe as much as $5,000. He was al lowed to make the match Tuesday with Ismael El Shafei and advanced to Wednesday's second round. Ashe, fifth-seeded, was upset by Niki Pilic, 6-3, 6-4. Ashe said officials should have defaulted him for missing the match. "I read that I wasn't defaulted because I was black,'' Ashe said. ''That's ridiculous." FOR THE BEST QUALITY IN CLOTHES-RAYMOND'S IS THE PLACE TO CiO. .WE HAVE THE LATEST COLORS AND STYLES FOR MEN, WOMEN, BOYS AND GIRLS. JUST ASK YOUR FRIEND HE KNOWS AND GOES TO RAYMOND'S RAYMOND'S DEPT. STORE 1502 7th AVENUE YBOR CITY EAST Over 100 Turn Out For Southern's Spring Grid Practice By FRED HEARNS Southern SID BATON ROUGE, La.-New Head Coach Charlie Bates opened sprh1g football drills at Southern sity Thursday, April 6, with over 100 hopefuls in uniform and sev era! dependables on the sidelines. Injuries and spring sports some of the young men Bates wi:l depend on away from the first day of work, but for those who were on hand, it was a day to re member. Bates, who took over from fomer Head Coach Alva Tabor aft?r last season, told his Jaguars be fore their first pushup I wad you to remember that we're going to be out of a ball game ... as long as the clock is sti!l running, it's just a matter of time before we win." In addition to Bates, the spri>lg football coaching staff will consb;t of assistants Dick "Nighttrain" Lane, James Shaw and Kimble, former Southern gre>ats Harold Carmichael (Philadelnhia Eagles), Allen Dunbar (San Frm1cisco 49ers), James Osborne (Cilicae-o Bears), Willie McKelton (Minnesota Vikings) Henry Bran don, (Atlanta Falcons), Leve!'ne Dickerson (New York Giants), and All-Pro Richard Jackson (Denv'"r Broncos) were among those giv ing the Jags a few tips. The squad will begin contact work Monday, April 10, and tice 20 days. The 1971 team, which finished 3 -7, lost 18 seniors-six were drafted by the National Foe t ball League-ar.d was hit hard at several positions : fullback, om side linebacker, quarterback wide receiver, defensive safety and cor nerback. Bates also must find a new punter to replace graduated Mitchell Queen. Among those out for the oPen ing day, however, were two-time All-Southeastern Athletic Conf2r ence offensive guard J a m e s \Vright, All-SWAC safety Charlie .Johnson and several other retum ing starters. Most notable thost> missing from action were quarterback LawrPnce "Dillonu Haynes and middle linebacker Gnrlwin Turk, both juniors for the 1972 Turk-who broke Isiah Robert son's school record last year with 123 unassisted tackles watched the action from the sidelines. He is recovering from an arm injury; And Haynes, who completed 61 of 116 nasses as a sophomore for ij62 yards, is a member of the Jaguar baseball team. Haynes was the second most accurate passer in the SWAC last season-his first at Southern since 1966, before he entered the army. Triumphant foster Wa,nts Sh,ot At Ali MIAMI BEACH-Bob Foster and Vicente Rondon, who have ,rene ?.bout as far as they can go as light-heavyweights, both may tum to the heavyweight division ior future fights. "I'd like to fight Muhammad Ali next, and maybe Jimmy El lis," Foster said after knocking out Venezuela's Rondon with con temptuous Friday night to regain the undisputed world title in a division notable for the apathy it arouses among paying fans. Asked about a possible rematch with heavyweight champion Joe Frazier, who knocked him out in 1970 about as convincingly as he handled Rondon, Foster said, "I'd like to fight Ali first." Rondon, who passed up a post fight news conference to stay in Hitters & Missers Bowling League Teams W. L. Standing 7-Eleven Stores 1 3 79%-36'h Family Affair 3 1 Bop City Bar 3 1 65-51 Hamilton Ins. 1 3 61-55 Bowers Barber 3 1 57-59 Atlanta Life 0 4 54-62 Red Top Bar 4 0 .43-73 Mitchell's Clnrs. 1 3 37-79 Ladies high games: Eldora Baker 181, Evelyn Gant 175, Diane Young 173. Ladies high series: D i a n e Young 469, Eldora Baker 436, Ora Lee Brown 435. Men high game: AI Lewis 240, Solomon Brown, 206, Robert Davis 200. Men hig-h series: AI Lewis 575, Robert Davis 532, Tyrone Reddi:;h 515, David Waters 505. Ali, Chuvalo To Meet Again NEW YORK Muhammad Ali and George Chuvalo are ex pected to sign for a 12-round bout in Vancouver at a press conference here next Monday, Ali and Chuvalo will meet for the second time on May 11 at the Pacific Coliseum The pair clashed for Ali's heavyweight championship on May 29, 1966, in Toronto, with Ali handily winning a un animoua 15-round decision. his dressing room recovering from Foster's devastating knock out punches, said he, too, was thinking about becoming a heavyweight after having trouble mak ing the 175-pound light-heavy limit, "I think I'll have a better chance as a heavyweight," Rondon said. Rondon admitted he may have been weakened somewhat by a session at a Turkish bath to get rid of excelis poundage before the noon weigh : in. Manager Felix Za bala said Rondon weighed 183 Fri day morning. "He came in weak tonight It would have been a different fight if he fought at 183," Zabala s aid "Now we're going to try the heavyweight division. I don't know how far we cah go but we're go. ing to try it. He can't make 175 pounds anymore, and he was in top condition; there was no fat on him." Foster, deprived of the light. heavy crown by the World Boxing Association in 1970, was still angry about Rondon's weight, which add e d to his resentment of the WBA'a handling of the affair. Lachoochee S.S. at Mt. Moriah Baptist Church was timely with the officers in charge. The subject of the lesson was, "The Church, A Worshipping Community.'' The Supt. reviewed the lesson. At 6, the pastor and choir and ushers along with the congre -gation motored to Dade City to. St. Paul to render service. Mrs. Mary Cofield has returned home after flying to Newark, N.J., to attend the fu neral of her sister. The connnu llity is in sympathy with the family. Don't forget the sick and shut-ins. Mrs. Daisy Story and friends motored to Groveland Monday night to visit her aunt and cousin who are both ill. She also visited her sisters, Mrs. John Brown and Mrs. C. A. Fye. Please have your. money when I deliver the paper. Mrs. Daisy Story, Agent and Reporter and Rev. L. Waddell, Pastor. From Florida Buy Sentinel . ,. -. Advertisers

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PAGE TWENTY Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published Tues. and Fri. Get Both Editions Tuesday, April 11, 1972 with the Kentucky Colonel;--I Basketball Banter I DAVID BRENT RECEIVES CAR, $1-MILLION, PEACE OF MIND "When you're a professional, you want to play against thtt best and I think Artis is tha best right up there witb (Lew) Alcindor and (Wilt) Chamberlain. Artis helped me a lot at JU and I feel for Artis like a big brother. As I mentioned before, we would elaborate a bit on t 11 e. junior professional basketball league, the American Basket-ball Asso-ciation. Frankly, I wil have to admit the rea-J truth and state that I really don't lm0cw as much about the Ameriean Basketball Associati apparent that either a Super Series or a merger will seen come to pass.. The ABA has been a good thing for baskethall .if for no other reason than to give so n1any great p.!ayers a chance to play professional baU that were left out by the NBA. While most eyes are on the pl,ay-offs in the senior circuit the boys in the jtmior circuit are having it out also. As of now here is how they stand: In the Eastern Divi:s :on, the New Yo:rk Nets are leadiing tl:ta highLy-favored Ke:ntuicky t.;olonels 2 -0 in their best-ofcseven se1ies. The Vi.rginia Squires clob.bered the Flo1id i .ans. four ;Straight ga.mes m their best-()fseven pLayoffs. In the Western Division. the Utah Stars, defending A:SA champions, are leading the Dallas Chaps 3 games to none. The lndrana Pacers oow lead the Denver Rockets 3 games to to one. My pel'SOnal predietrons ara that Kellllttttky wiLl bomrce back to take New York in tme Eaaern Division. Over m the em D ivi.&i.on, Utah wiLl eventaally wipe out Dallas. Indiana will have a hard go of it, }.}ut will knock oil Denver. Meanwhile over in the senior circuit, the Lt!>S Angeres Lake!'IJ have slaughtered the Chieag() Bulls 4-0 and are waiting an almost for sure showdown with the Milwaukee BUks, who are leading Go]den State 3-1 in tha other half of the Western Conference p1ay-offs. In the Eastern Division playoffs of the NBA. the Baltimor& Bullets and New York Knickil are tied at two games each, and surprisingly, the Atlanta Hawkil GREYH.OUND RACING NOWT:::Sth NIGHTLY EXCEPT SUNDAYS I P.M. MATINEES, MON., WED., SAT. 1:30 P.M. NOMIIIOIS DINE AT DERBY CLUB DERBY LANE Sf PETERSBURG are staying right with the Boston Celtics at two games each. It seems quite possible that the championship game for the NBA will be played in the Western Conference play-off finals. It is almost a surety that the Los Angeles Lakers and the Milwaukee Buch will battle it out again in another of their classic battles and this one will be for all the money. Hert! comes another Wilt The Stilt and Lew "Kareem Abdhul Ja.bbar'' Akind'M' war and I miss it for the world. It doesn't seem likely that any team in the Eastern Conference can beat either the Lakers or the Bucks. The New York Knicks would be the on1y team with mll(!h of a chance and they are tied with the Baltimore Ihll'lets at this roin.t. JACKSONVILLE David Brent said the most important Brent is back in town sportrng thing about the contract is that a long, black Lincoln Cantin-he i s now able to provide for his ental, a $1,000 diamo nd ring family. with the initials "D. B." and the "Nobody really knows the srt-other finery one expects on a uation my family is in," he said. millionaire basketball player. "My m o t h e r lives with my 'l'he Lincoln has a lon g silver grandmother and grandfather chain dra. p e d over the rear-view and three children. They're liv-mirror with a round medallion on ing on welfare (in St. Louis) the end which says ''Peace." and that's the reason they had Brent appears to have found to come first. peace of mind after ending "Coach (Tom) Wasdin rea-months o-f speculation ove1 lized-and understands the situ-whether he would give up his ation and I'm very, grateful for last two years of eiigibility llit that," he sam. Jacksonville University to sign .Brent said he sent his mother a pro contract. and grandmo.tlaer $1,000 each "I couldn't wait," explained for Easter and he gave his the 7-foot Brent. "What if the grandfather the o-range GTO "However, I don't think I'm expected to compete on the same level with Artis right away,'' he continued. Brent said he resented being CQmpared to Gi1more when,-he came to Jacksonville as a fresh man and Gilmore was a seriior. "Now, I consider it a compliment," he said. He said Memphis Coach Babe McCarthy told him to report 30 pounds heavier next year and with "nothing on my mind except n1aking Memp-his a champion." two leagues merge next year? with "The Judge" written on the "I liked that,'' he said. "That's Then they would have the bar-. side that he was driving before the reason I came to Jackson-gaining power and no.t me." he got the Lincoln. ville. JU was on top, but :had Brent, only 19, said he was "I am sure nothin1 g will ever ju:st lost Artis and needed a surprised at the $1.1-miUion con-come up like j.ullliP'ing leagues big malil to stay Olil top . TI)at's tract he received from the like some of the players have," one of the reasons I like Ame-rican Basketball Assoeia-he added. "My comtract is safe." phis. They need me. tion Memphis Pros after a dis-. Brent said the only thing he "I know. tl!tere's a big appointing season in which he regretted was not being able ment from college to pro ball, was severely hampered by a ''to give all I could" for Jack-but there was also a big ad-broken bone in his leg. sonville Un iverlJity because of justment from high school to REliEVES PMN FAST. EFFECT Told his agent had quoted the the bro-ken leg he suffered m college. It may take a year to LASTS. U>S.ED BY M I :LLIONS. contract at $-1.1-milli
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Tuesday, April t t 1972 ----PACE TWENTY -ONE TAMPA'S NIGHT BEAT By JOHNNY JACOBS over at WILLIAMS DRIVE INN PROMINENT CITIZENS ATTEND FRONTIERS BANQUET Whelher p erforming to a live audience, on television, or cutting a record RALPH LAMAR comes over with a vOice as vibrant a:s it is gentle With a range not often equalled, there is a special quality to his singing that reaches out to each pers0n listening to him. He can cut loose on a stomping renditiGn of the old hard blue grass-then switch over to a ro mantic ballad. His renditi0n .of this performance is al way s inspiring and more often than not mGves the audi ence to a well rlserved standing ovation for the magnetic 'charisma" of RALPH LAMAR.. His singing is on-!y equalled by his superb personalitv. over t he weekend. He ap.peared to be a little bit in the dumps. When asked why he informed this corner that his ball team known as "THE DIRTY DOZEN" is just about to flake out. He went on lio say "those are about the buuch of men I have ever seer:. Th ey won't even show up for a ball game let alone a meeting I dcm' t know if they are scared or just toG busy having fun at -ever they are doing." However he and his two sidekicks, Samuel "P.udden" Childs and Johnny Gill'en& took car-e of all the r fellew ballp l ayers will get up and get involved. Tile tw .e1f.th annual ba-uquet of the T a .m p a Chapter, Frontiers of America, Inc. was an ev.ent ef Friday evening at Natlla.n B. Young Jr. High licllool. The gathering incbrled .Jetie B. Wilds, -left, investigator for Stewart's Law firm and special deputy, County Sheriff 's Office; a nd Moses White, right prominent businessman nad Frontiers member. Y.ow. s truly had the pleasure of observing this magnificent per former .at Doc Castellano's mDEA WA LOUNGE ov-er on Platt St. last w.eekea d . A couple of years .age LAMAR found a sang in Miami. "non't Let Me Gress Over . Albhough this record was not an overnight swash, it c did raise th e heads ef a lot of entertainers who :gave a little mGre respE-ct to h im. Success and fame 1)aven't changed LAMAR. He [s still the same modest, shy, bhou.gh self-assured young man who won those first fans 'way back durin-g the day of S6UL CITY BAI.LRQOM. Some of the regulars spot ted on th e ca s e at the HIDEAWAY LOUNGE were "Pretty Slim," Archie Douglas Theodore "Bear" Johnson and the Black Prince MILLIONS IN REAL ESTATE INSURANCE NEW YGRK Uaderwriting the nilllions of doDars in builders .risk irmmmce--l)olicies whicm cover every fae.et of risk for a de veloper and builder enroute to completion of the project-bas nevel" :been an < opportunity area for young black businessmen. Now Ray mond A. a 1967 graduate of tihe Uni:versity of North Caro lina is rewriting the record books. Williams has been an under Writer of eommerci1tl property for t-iD5W"aDCe ,giau.ts &ince .his graduation. He bas worked OR projects with individual risks totala5 much as $28 million. He was the underwriter -to achieve a $1 million 'biDdillg autho11ity As the new manager of the Na"ti9nal Builder-. Risk Department of Real Estate (IUiM), a div.biien of Barger & Burger Co,mpanles, Wil Iiams will be re5})0nsible lor many millien& of dollaTS 'II r.isk from He is presenflly in&Utamng a builders risk program for garden-i;vpe apartment complexes never bef-ore &eea In tile COR &truction Industry. existed in South Africa be!ore I HC< Sips (age Team Two Tampans T h e HiUsborough Camrnunit:v CeiJege Hawks si.gned the first t wo players for the 1972-73 season last week James Crass, player at Leto High, and Leroy Themas., of Plant, both sigaed basketball scholarships. The signing occur -red at the Stu dent Union bui-lding of the cellege with the parents of both pl:aye -rs present. Coach Charles White said he was Yery pleased to have both young men join the team. and expect.;; them to play key roles in the suc cess of the 1'972-73 season. Cross was an aU-western confer ence selection this year. was Leto's best reboundet and set a school record of 34 points in one game last season. Thomas wu alse selected to the all-conference team and had a 15 point per game scoring average at Plant. PoD Of Sentinel BuUetin 'WEEK'S TOP 10 RECORDS Abraham Spires. JUANITA BROWN the Jov.ely of MRS. BROWN, who operated the HONKEY TONK returned to the Bay area a year's stay in beant'Own, Mass. (Boston). The lovely y{}Uilg la-ss informed this corner that she !lad a lovely stay but is v:ery gl:ad to be back in the bay area. She was celebrating her return with her mother last Friday afternoon at the well-known HONKEY ro. NK. Welcome l mme sis! Chatted a little with BIG TERRY CHARLES THOMAS out at t he ONE-STOP-INN is still having his prebrems Yours truly was on !.he case last weekend 81ld se was a full house. However, the band forgot to show. Don't worcy, TH0!\1 AS, things have got to get better. HO.l\IER'S TAVERN is stall the place to ;get down in the bay area. You'll find it eatly <>ut in Jackson Heights. Hel'e one e:m really have :a good time with fefk:s like "MONNIE", "RALPH" "WIL LIE G.", ">l""HUCK.,, "MUOKEV'', "COODY BOY" and. "'WJNF.-". These fellews knew how to talk loud and say somthing. The SQULSBAKERS B.AND .ctid their thing last weekend at the Officers Club at MacDill AFB and from there they jaurneyed on to Okeechobee to BUDDY'S CLUB 61. The star of th e s h o w, the lovely MRS. LORETTA knocked the crowds off their feet as usual. THAT'.S .MY CASE -MAN STANDING ON THE COR NER SELLING DOPE-NO <:ONSCIENCE HAS HE-FOR GOD'S SAKE WON'T SO ME BODY PLEASE STOP ml\f, AND SA VF.: 1\fY BftQTHERS -MY SISTERS AND ME." YOUR HOROSCOPE Cancer: Go Shopping Toclay ber 5, color brown. ARIES (Mareh 21April 19): VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Your 1. Kmg Heroin-James Brown. .. You will enjoy peace of mind .and main danger is your suspicious 2. In T.he Rain-Dramatics. t d t d th th d knew what you have to do to atti u e owar s o ers; ey nee 3. Do Y-our Thing-Isaac Hayes. achieve your aim. Happiness beyour full confidence to do w"!lat 4. I Gotcha-.ffle Tex. t f th L ck 5 . The First Time Ever I Saw tween lovers. Lucky number 2, you expec rom em, u Y Your Face-Roberta Flack. color green. number 3, color black. 6. Betcha By Golly W 0 w TAURUS (April 26-May 2Q): LIBRA (Sept. 23-0ct. 22): InfluStylistics. Don t force yourself so much-eni::es are favorable and you wHl 7. Now Run and Tell That-De prospects are exceH :ent and sue-be clear in your owr mind about nise LaSalle. cess is sure, to 6ome to yoou. Get your private relationships. Lucky 8. Rockin' Robin-Michael Jack somerest. Lueky'numbe-r 9, oolk>r number 20, color orange son. blue. SCORP10 (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): You 9. The Day I Found GEMml (May 21-June 20): A feel dissatisfied and consequently Honey Cone. propitious day fur making oonbtct are ill.-ely to find fault with ebbers. 10. Taire A Look Around-Temp-with influential people, for tTavel Try to regain your peace of Rllild. tations. and V'i. srting. Private satisfaction Lucky number color white. 11. Taurus-Dennis Cof:rey. .. and interesting news. Lucky rmm-SAGITTARIUS' (Nov:. 22-Dec. 12. Day Dreaming Aretha : .ber 13, :color violet. 21): You will be in top ferm Franklin. CANCER (.J1me !i-Jlrly If day and able to overcome aU di( 13. I Can't Help Myse1f-Don you go s!Ktpping today, yoo wall : ficul,ties. Happiness for lover::;, nie Elbert. find some bargains. Organize Lucky number 27,. color grey. 14. Darling Baby-Jackie Moore. jourmeys now. Y'Ou will meet SGII1e C APR iC ORN .(Dec 22-Jan. 19). : 15. You Want It, You Got It-unusua1 and stimulating peGple. A more peaceful day, when you Detroit Emeralds. Luc ky number 7, color yellow. c an get on with your work witn &rtha Kitt In South Barred Afrka Hi. Look What You've Done For L E 0 (July 21-Aug. 22: Don't out haste achieve a lot, thanks to came here," said Miss Kitt, curM AI G d ereen. spoil your chances by expecting understanding arot:md you an rent1y rehe.arsina im Cape 'rowh 17 T Dirt Lo d A d S to 1 d Get Singer Eartha Kitt has been barred from performing at the city hall in Bloemfontein, South Africa, because municipal regulations reserve the hall for exclusive use by whites. Miss Kitt had planned a per formance before a white audience at the hall May 23, and permission for her appearance had bern granted. But municipal officials reserved the decision when they realized that Miss Kitt is black. a-"'''"g u n ay too much from others. Lucky num more c ever a vtce. more for a South African tour. 1ng Nothing-James Brown. rest. Lucky number 18, colO!" scar-"This bardng obvw1.1sly IJdlsels 18: Ask l\{e What You Want-let. me., hut I accept it," Miss !\itt .. Ml11ie Jackson. mon. AQUARIUS (.Tan. 20-Feb. 18): 6aid. 19. Runnin Away-Sly and The 24. Let's Stay Together-Isaac The situation prQmises to become Family Stone: Hayes. very exciting, but also tends to Singer flack Roberta Sued 20. Hearsay-Soul Children. 25. Gimmie Some More-Tho make you irritable because you 21. Af:ro,Strut-Nite-Liters. JB's. won't know where to start. You 22. Since 1 Fell For You-Laura 26. My Honey and Me-Emo-must concentrate on one thing at Lee: tions. a time. Lucky num,ber 15, cdlor Singer Roberta Flack has 2ll. Pool of Bad Luck-J<>e Si-27. I Had It All The Time-Ty red. ... ... sued in Chica,go for $20,il00 by Misrone Davis. PISCES (Feb. 20): ;In-ter Kelly's a nightclub which con 28. Mr. Penguin, Part 1-Lunar teresting and people tends. Miss Flack faHed to com:PIY year period starting Feb. 7, 1971. Funk. likely to help you wfth your i)rojwith an October 197n contr .act callMiss Flack was to be paid $31()00 29. Lay Away-Islef Bros. ects. Persevere and you will sue ing for her to perform a two-week a week plus 50 per cent of cover 30. In And Out o My Life-ceed, however difficult things may : i t)lis 8ort. pJ : tbiilg : erigagelnent soroetime in the charges: 'WeeK.: : 'l:uckY nl.lnlli'eY 36,' color pink. /

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PAGE TWENTY -TWO Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Editions Tuesday, April 11, 1972 FUNERAL NOTICES 3 Blacks In Fort Elected Valley HAYES, l\IRS. FANNIE -Funeral services for Mrs. Fannie Hayes of 1935 Union St., w h o passed away in a local hospital, will be held Wednesday at 2:00 P.M. at Mt. Pleasant Baptist Church, Rev. G. W. i\litchell, pastor, with Rev. F. G. Jackson officiating. Interment will be i1 Shady Grove Cemetery. Survivors are: a devoted daughter, Mn. Olivia Ja('obs and husband, f\lr. John L. Jacobs; a son, Mr. Allan G Franklin and wife, Mrs. Inez Franklin; 3 grandsons, Mr. Allan G. Franklin, Jr., Mr. Virgil .Jac obs and Mr. Vernon Jacobs; 2 granddaughters, Cynthia and Mil dred Jacobs; a brother-in-law, Mr. Alex Carnage and wife, Mrs. l\.lar garet Carnage and a host of other .sorrowing relatives and friends. A .native of Thomasville, Georgia, Mrs. Hayes had lived here for the past 35 years. She served on the .Deaconess Board or b e r church and she was also member of GUP Lodge No. 31, 1\Irs. Annie D. Horton, president. The remains will repose after 4:00 P. M. today (Tuesday) at Wilson Funeral Chap el, until near funeral time Wednesday. "A WILSON SERVICE" Memoriam TAMPA -'In loving memory of James Perry who passed April u, 1969. Dear, we are all so lonely Looking at your empty chair. Remembering all the happy mo-ments That we shared when you were here. "Loving thoughts will always linger, You are still our guiding star, May we all be reunited. When we each have cr. ossed the Bar.' We loved you but God loved you best. Ruth Perry, in son, Perry IOn:J. Perry, wife; Lutrida A. Rosita and .Herbert Robchildren; Niguel James and Chris Robins on grand Memoriam FT. MEADE-In memory of Mrs. I"ula E. Thomas, our dear mother who departed this life April 13, 1971. One year has passed dear mother since God called you home tl' be with him in heaven around the Great White Throne. We often sit and think of you when we are all alone, For memory is the only thing that grief can call its own. We miss you Oh! we miss you, bow could we help but cry but if we live as you lived we'll m ee t .again by and by. She is g on e but not forgotten, to the heavenly borne above some sweet day we're going to meet her and share in this infinite love. G o d knows how much we miss you; n eve r shall our memory fade. Loving thoughts shall always wander to the spot where you were laid The children: lUr. Thomas R. Aaron, Mrs. Anna Woodbury Mr. and Mrs. Rayford Cheek and f a m ily, F-t. Meade; ;\Irs. Patsenella Moragne and family, Ml'. Howard R. Aaron, Tampa; :\Jr. and Mrs. Richard Snoirew, Boston Mass. Memoriam FORT VALLEY -Three black candidates defeated white incnut bents for city offices in voting on Wednesday, and one black caudi date led in a threeway race frn an aldermanic post. Maybe Paul Reehling won second two-year t erm by defe ating retired Police Chief Grady W. Cochran in the mayoral race by 1,730 votes to 1,074. Black candidates tnrned out two white aldermanic incumbents and one member of the local Commission. Rudolph Carson polled votes for council Post 4, defPat ing incumbent G C. Poole. wh o received 469 votes. A third candi date, J W. Poole, gleaned !>4L votes and a fourth-W. R. Terre!: -received 407. In the race for council Post 6, black candidate William Arn-:' won by a slim three-vote margin over in::umbent N. W. Jordan anrl contender Frank NeSmith. Arnold received 1,466 votes to Jordan's 1,271 and NeSmith's 192. Black candidate Dr. Clinton H. Dixon led the three-man field in the race for council Post 5 w;th 1,146 votes and knocked incumbent Clinton Hutto out of the run off. Hutto received 630 votes. !IT'!li Ed Dent, with 778, will meet D!xon in the runoff in two we:>ks. In the race for two seats on four-member utility Commission. black candidate Roosevelt. Arnold outpolled incumbent Ed Matthews to 1,369 and Claude Lawso n led incumbent Jack Hmn'cutt and bl1 of blacks on the Fort Valley com cil to three of six members. THANK YOU MULBERRY -I would Jil;e to say thanks to the membrr< ., ,. <' friends for their Jove and kindness shown me during my illne:Js in the hospital and at l\'l n God bless each of yon. Signed: Rev. A. Coles pastor of Mt. zion A:'IIE Church. Death Notices WILSON FUNERAL HOME Mrs. Mandy Palmer, 280! 32nd Avenue. Mrs. Fannie Hayes, 1935 Union Street. Mrs. Eliza B. Hunter, 4630 !15th Street. Mrs. Melvina _McAlister, 15H Fig Street. Rev . Joe Boyer Bowen, Rt. 1, Box 406, Land 0' Lakes. PUGHSLEY FUNERAL HOMJ; Baby Boy Wilson, 2514 28th Ave. EAST SIDE FUNERAL HOME Mrs. Mary Godfrey, 1028 Burden Ct. Mr; Eugene Fuller, Railroad St.. TAMPA -In sad but Wimauma. memory of our loved one Leroy . FRANKLIN FUNERAL HOME Hepburn who passed one year ago Infant-Girl Tillnian, 1809 Uth Memoriam today, April 11, t9il. Never shall Ave., Apt. 16. your memory. fade, loving thoughts Mr. Wade Taylor, 615 E. iames TAMP A -In loving memory of shall always wander to the spot Street. my dear friend, l\lrs. Amanda where you were laid. Mr. Carlton Mansfield, 1545 12th Wright and my dear mother, Mrs. Signed: Mrs. Classica Hepburn, St. Apt. 689. Laura l\1. Townes who would havr. wife; S/Sgt. Gregory Hepburn, Mrs. Elaine Thompkins, 524 observed their birthdays April 11. son ; and the Hepburn, Cail and Jeanette Ave Mrs. Mary K. Townes Hall. Williams Families. COllfMUNiTY FUNERAL HOME Mrs. Catherine. 'l'wiggs, 5-i29 UNCLE SANDY SAYS clewiston 32nd Ave. ---35.6i There exist no cure for a heart wounded 90.60. with the sword of separation. 12, 10. Services were very good at all churches in the comn1unity with Sunday school with the Supts. and teachers at their posts and the lessons were all reviewed by the pastors. The pastor and meinbers of Church of God In Christ of' which Elder Henll as Harlem's long term voice in the House of Representatins. "He did his job for the by needling the establishment and every flamboyant thing he did just to it." Many people their chil dren to the church and some, when their turn came. hoisted the high above the coffin for a lock. An African music store near the church used an outdoor loudspeaker to broadcast solemn spirituals. Most of the mourners said thPv hoped to return to the churc!l Sunday for the funeral sen;ce that will precede Powell s cremation. By his request, PowPll's will be scattered over his Caribbean retreat on the Is\an.:l of Bimini. The gatho:ring at the church wail so large that police had to close the block to traffic for noon. Dozens of policemen, most of them black. filed the church and then manned the barricades which controlled tht" blg crowds. In accordance with a directive by Mayor Lindsay, flags in Harlem playgrounds anr' atop sc_hoo1 buildings flew at half staff. Some stores remained closed lor the day, but "downtown" Harlem -the shopping distri along Street-was crowded and businesses staved open. On Friday the Congress of. Racial Equality (CORE) urged m?r chants to close their shops frvm 10 a.m. to noon Saturday out of respect for Powell. A spokesman for the one department store said it stayed OPP.D because the funeral service wo<.1ld not be held until Sunday. Named To New Post In Miami Black Educator University MIAMI-A. Randall Tiggett h as been named director of the Sp'.! cia! OpportunitiEs Grant in the Division of University Services and Continuing Educati on at Florirla International University, the new university in Miami. The $49,528 grant was awarrll"d to the university to determine the feasibility of establishing an educational center in the Model Cities area. Formerly the assistant directo r for Model Cities Coordination in Dade County, Tiggett was recent ly awarded a certificate for com pletion of a course in evaluation in the Model Cities program. From 1952, Tiggett was a lie school teacher in Savannah. Ga. In 1957 he began his car<>er in social work as a probation officer in the Juvenile Domestic Relations Court in Savannah. From 1965-66, he served as project di rector of the Seven Hills Neigh borhood Houses in Cincinnati. Dur. ing 1966.-68, he held the same po siticn with the Roxbury Fede. r a tion of Neighborhood Centers in Massachusetts. In 1968, he joined Economic Opportunity Coordinat ing Group, Inc. as the of Neighborhood Services, a position he held until joining thP Model Cities Program in 1969 as assistant director for Community Organization. His professional affiliations in A. RANDALL 1'IGGET'J' elude the N.A.A.C.P. and the National Association of Social Workers, Greater Miami Urban League, and the Carver Branch of the Y.M.C.A. He holds a B.S. from Florid1 Memorial College and M.S. frnm the Atlanta University School !>I Social Work. I Arcadia Highlights I Funeral services for Mrs. Allie Mae Harris were held Friday from Hickson Funeral Home Chapel. Mrs. L. Parker is ill at home in Nocatee. Brotherhood and Deaconess Council will meet Sunday at 2:.30 from St. Paul M.B. Church at Zolfo Springs. Deacon Walter Frazier is ptesident, and Rev. T. W McGriff is pastor. DeSoto County Choir Union will observe their anniversary Saturday night, April 22 at Elizabeth 1\I.B. Church, Rev. Newsome, pastor. Women's Day will be held at Ivy Chapel AME Church in Nocatee on Sunday. Mrs. Hazel McKinney is chairman, Rev. Ne.il James Mason, Mr. Charles Moore, Mrs. Mattie Hilton, Mrs Callie White, Mr. Willie Bell, and 1\Ir. Walter Holmes. l\Irs. L. l\1. Williams, reporter. MeA rthur is pastor. Mrs. Bessie Williams is confined at home. Relatives of Mrs. Nina Simpson are here from Alabama visit-ing her family. 1\h-s. Johnnie Scott and children motored to Ft. Myers on Saturday. . Mrs. Grace A. Scott, reporter. Ministers Fellowship Hour Of Power Sunday night, April 23 the Hour of Power will convene .at Oak Hill M. B. Church of which the Rev. E Bentley is the pastor. The service will be held in behitlf of our brother in Christ Rev. Chat ;les Shephard imd members_ of Tabernacle Baptist Church. Their church was completely by fire. Rev. L. L Ward. president; Re;r. E. Bentley, vice president.

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Tuesclay, April 11, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-8u11etin Published every Tues and Fri. Ge!l: Both Editions PAGE TWI!:NTY-THREE -------------------------BUSINESS DRESS:\fAKING AND ALTERA TIONS for women, d1ildren und lll('n tailoring. Call 243-6921 3504 28th A venue. I FOR SALE I l'I' ANT A NEW HOME? I $200 DOWN, GOOD CREDIT. CaU Equal Opportunity Developmeu& ,----------......, Corp. Call 25i-3261. NO CREDIT??? llaving Trouble Buying A Car Because you are shor& oa Credil or Duwn Pa.rment? LET ME HELP YOU Call Bill Browa 232-4891 OR SEE ME Af SUN RAY MOTORS 6300 FLORIDA AVE. EMPLOYMENT NURSES AIDES WO:\IEN [or new Tampa hospital ne e ded to be trained, <"crtified and in uniform in ten weeks. Call 2233 648 for interview. HELP WANTED M :\N TO LIVE IN do light .work. ------2504 38th Avenue. 2 bedrooms, l bath, $10,500. FHA. w. H. 'l'UULE & SONS, INC. Realtors 303 Franklin Street Phone 223-4iil WEST TAMPA $200 DOWN FHA 235. 3 bedrooms, 11.\t bath. VANITY HOMES, iNC 109 North Armenia. Phone 251 3539. $50 DOWN MODERN CEMENT BLOCK I 3 BEDROOMS CARPET, stove, refrigerator, $10,350. P & $68.54 for 360 months at 1% mortgage. DON TAAFFE BROKER 872-2729 or 839-1422 I USTINGS NEEDED. 3800 Queensboro Ave. So., St 3 BEDROOMS, 1 bath homes. Petersburg, Fla. or call Sii 1 Like new conditions. 7074. Rev. Robinson. i .JOHN TAAFFE, I LEE TAAFFE, ASSOClATES NEED EXTRA MONEY-but ckil 832-4024 189-4!1 llren keep you home? As an 1 ------------A\'On Representative you caa CEMENT BLOCK set own hours, work when 3 LARGE BEDROOMS, 1 bath, are in school. FiDd eut how easy it is to eara extra liviog kitchea, diuiag room, garage, drapes, <-ash the .-hon way, without up-1 d t 0 .,. - tt. f -1 'b'l't" an carpe s. a eeruer ..... s. se anu y 1 1 ; $2!1.!100 at $l,!i00 dowo, $156.36 Call. Tampa 8.6-3242. St. Pete I p . I _.. t t 86.2-4593 Clearll'ater 44%-!1656 monthly. nne1pa a .... _ eres I on 30 year mortgage at .%. WANTED -l.IGIIT TYI' lNG, FILING, ANSWERING PHONE. WORKING HOURS 9 A. :\1. -5 P. :\1. Good Salary. Apply in person At li20 Nebraska A \ enue HAMil_ TON IHSUBANCE BUSIRESS LEASES AVAILABLE AT TAMPA PARK SHOPPIHG CENTER NERRASKA .\T SCO'M' FOR REASONABLE RATES PHONE: 229-1845 DON TAAFFE BROKER I 872-2729 or 839-1422 LISTINGS NEEDED IN CHARMING RIVER GROVE I ESTATES. 3 bedrooms, Z bath!!. l air condition. Financing a\ailable. Quick occupancy. HAROLD FRA:\KLIN, REALTOR PhoDOo 8"f'9-IS61 ERRORS Adv e rt i a e r s are re quested to check t he first appearance of ada for corrections. This newspaper will be re sponsible for only one incorrect insertion, ANY ERROR SHOULD BE REPORTED IMMEDIA,TEL Y CALL 248-1921 EMPLOYEE ADVERTISING WANTED SOLICITOR Salary, plus commission. Musl have aufo, neal appearance. Willing fo huslle. APPLY IN PERSON ONLY1 FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLET'N 2207 21st AVEIIUE FOR SAJ .. E WEST TAMPA CORNER LOT, a baths, CB home, stove and re frigerator. 3 BEDROOMS I bath, Fla. room, CB home, chain link fence, w e ll ;o;;u..,.. I FOR REHT FULLY EQUIPPED BARBER SHOP for rent. Contact J & B ;narket, 1613 24th A venue Phone 2!6-il21. PUBLIC SERVICE AUTO IHSUBARCE l'VIMEDIATE COVERMiE at a cost that eorrP.SpoBdl to your driving histoi'J. 3 I I FOR RENT Clean Painte Houses Phone 251-1645 PUBLIC SERVICE Jack Berry 626-6194 For Spiritual Advice CALL OR SEE SIS. BRADLEY Phone 237-1821 3410 E Lambright Avenue 13 BEDROOMS, l bath, carport, chain link fence l arge b a c k WILBERT WILLIAMS, I Realtor AUTO HOME -LIFE FAST CLAIM SERVICE RATES FOR GOOD AND BAD DRIVING RECORDS. AUTO INSURANCE A. F. KILBRIDE INS. PHONE 1 I For all your Real EstaJe aeeds, and if you kave any moaey problem and if you owa your own property (or evea if you are makiag pay meals on your proper fy.) Call or see SAM C. MARTINO REALTORS, 2018 E. 7th Avenue Phoae 248-6111 INSURANCE HAMIL TOll AGENCY 1720 liO&rtb Nebraska Avenue PHONE %29-l.8i9 4-CUT-R o\TE l"LUMBING C SOL'S TUBING POST Nll-TUBS $10.50 TOILET SEATS $1.95 SINKS &: CABINETS WATER HEATERS WASH BASINS, WALL CABINETS 382! E. BROAD\V A Y PHONE 243-2411 Got Car Troubles? FOB DI."UT TRANSMISSION nLn OVERR.o\UL ----------------i GEN. CAR REPAIRS BOOMS BOOMS -BOOMS BY EXPERTS cLEAN -FURNISHED Call 246-3291 BY D:\Y, NIGHT, weekly or R A y s ular. Everyday maitl senice. i 1413 GoYernor Street j p Before and after au. accidenl 1201 MARION STREET PHONE 223-5531 FUHERilL DMECTOIS WILSOtrS FUHERAL HOME "Our RIISble:sa h Servlee" Pllnee: !41-6W 245-2032 \ j----PUGBSLtt 26tlt STREET As lmpressi"e as required As inexpeusive as Phones 247-3151 or 247-3151 ROGERS Funeral Home 4605 34th St. Phone 233-9302 or 258-0764 LENJARS GUEST HOUSES, l 0 .. R A G E 1 Save Time And Stamps\ LADY ATTEND \NT "WE GIVE THE RF:ST FOR LESS" Phone Your News I 248-1921 I FOR RENT I I UNFURNISHED 2 Bedroom Apt. Just Painted Inside 918 14th Ave. $25 Weekly, I Plus $40 I Breakage Fee We Pay All Utilities Phone: 248-1921 I I I I I I I I I I I MAIL YOUR AD RENT DB BUY! LEASE OR BilE! TEIJ. 8R SELL! !0 ll'onls or le!18 will cos& $!.01 per elftlo. a1141 llle additional word. If you need belp ill writl11g your a4 or te fmd out how mllcll larrer ads wm cost, jus& call "MISS RESULTS" at 248-1921. Please eadese your clltek or money order for eacb ad you wish to have published. WRITE YOUR AD HERE Under ll'lla& classification ,;bou!d we publisll JODr adT . Your Name: Yonr address: Yotrt Telephone Number: ............. . ............ Mall this form with your t'Jierk or money order to:. TBK FLORIDA SENTINELBUU.ETIN, P. 0. Boll 3363, Tampa Sl

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TWENTY -FOUR Rev. Goldie Thompson Dies After Lengthy Illness REV. GOLDIE THOMPSON Rev. Goldie Thompson, known as the Gospel voice of the Bay area: died at 10 p.m. Monday night in the Bayftont Medical in St. Pet.ersbur.g being ad111it . . tea a week ago suffering .from second stroke within a ye'lr. The first attack was in March of while delivering sermon at a Large church. Goldie .was confined to the hospital from March 7 to July 7 of last year. Rev. Thompson was . for his promotion of gospel grams. Over the years he ha : sponsored programs featuring the nation's most well"known gospe l personalities. A long time disc jocliey for radio station WTMP Goldie. 67, was also a of baseball games in Tampa and in the late 40's was hailed as on:o: of the best umpires for the Flor icla State A minister, :R. P v Thompson presented p rograms ir: .. Tampa and St. Petersbutg with his own S'inging Teenagers per forming. He is survived by a devoted wife, Elizabeth; three daughters Fran'ces, Aline, and Goldine Ma' r i e: a son, Goldie, Jr., arid siJC gr.:mdchildren. Creal Funeral Home will an nounce plans for final rites.

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