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Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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

Subjects

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

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Source Institution:
University of South Florida Library
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
usfldc doi - F19-00419
usfldc handle - f19.419
System ID:
SFS0024310:00403


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Florida Sentinel Bulletin.
n Vol. 25, no. 36 (April 18, 1972)
260
Tampa, Fla. :
b Florida sentinel Pub. Co., Inc.
April 18, 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/?f19.419



PAGE 1

Tampan Member Loses Second Family In Similar { )..:4.... STORY ON PAGE !!-All The lftor; i ; d :tt' .. 'DR 19 18/ J -.,. fJ News ? : n i t l i B'lrlfe Pl _,.... v I S e lite r f l_ .' i t t ; I Hl Print = -:: :: ..J \ . -:__ :Invite YOU -Fit To AMERICA'S FOREMOST SEMI -WEEKLY VOL. 25, NO_._J_6_. ________________________ T_A_M __ __ T __ __ P_R_IL __ __________________ P_R_I_C_E_l_S __ C_E_N_T __ Rep. Cherry Wins $100,000 Suit ------------SEE STORY ON PAGE SEE STORY ON PAGE ,. WtJJ-P 3 "7,: Stabs Hubby. .. / Presidential Meclal Of Honor Presented WASHINGTON The Presidential Medai ef Honor was presented by Secretary of Transportation John A. Volpe to James Howard Hughes, a section laborer, for his heroic action that saved the lives of two women In Indianapolis Indiana on June 30, 1971. Mr. Hughes was at work along the right of way In Indianapolis when he observed a car stalled at a (rade crossing directly In the path of an oncoming train. Mr. Hughes saw that the two women occupants of the auto had panicked and were making no effort to abandoa their. car. The train, moving !t mile per hour, was about 150 feet from the auto when Mr. Hughes ran to the car, a small forP-ign make, and by lifting and pushing shoved the vehicle clear of the tracks. The locomotive passed wlthln less than six inches of his body. His citation reads: "Eight eyewitnesses agree that Mr. Hughes manifested extreme daring and disregard for his own life and did in fact, sustain a back. In jury In his effort to save these two women from death or crlpplihg lDjury." Mr. Hughes, 17 .t IRdiauapoHt. Indiana, It married To-Section Laborer and has four children. He.ls a member of the Brother"' hood of Maintenance of Way Employees. He previously received a Carnegie Hero's Award for his setrless act. Mr. Hughes Is shown here with his family and Seoretary of Transportation John A. Volpe, who made .the presentation. From left to rliht, l!ack i:ow, Is Mr. Hughes' wife,-Charlean SecretMy 'James Hughe!l, hit soos, James ir., 16 and the fron t row are hill daughter Charlotte, I aild : iC:.a Michael 1&. s-/

PAGE 2

PAGE TWO lfla. Published eery TueA. and Fri. Get Both Edi.tim<" ---......... (iwen Cherry Wins $100,000 Suit Against _Southern Bell TALLAHASSEE-A $100,000 out of-court -settlement has been made to seven women wbo challenged sex discrimination -at Southern Bell Telephone Co. If should encourage other worn en to tight for their employment rights, says State Rep. Gwen Chenry "This is an inceatiove for womrm wo have been denied equal employment opportunities to press charges their em ployers," she said. llfrs. was Ior the women who won th4! av1ard 'in thdr out-of,ccurt settlement in 11 U :5. Ditrict Court case South?rn Bl'll Ori,girially filed by assignments clerk supervisor F oy Harris, the J!Uit, accused Southern Bell of Sf: X discriJuination in pay .and prim:w-tion. "They did the work as men, but they didn't receive the same pay," said John Caminez. Cherry's Jaw partner. The setUement provides a tota} of about $40,000 in back wages for the seven women, ,and about $60,000 in pay raises bEtween April 30 and their retirement dates. Camineoz said the women will get pay raises of $1,000 to :$3,000 a yar each on April 30 .. He said anothl'f" feature of settl"ment is l'etr.oactive pension benefits worth about $20,000 to women when they leave SouthPm BelL A company spokesman said the was not an admis.,:nn of sex discrimination. He calle. Doris .Tohnson. 28. was nr Sat.ur(!ay afternoon after sh., a .man during an :ot 2102 HiJ?illand AYP T"'P ft'l"'f'I J -Lowell. ::12. 314 E .... was-dur hi" trc '" .. ..,_ w.om.an was tr1.1c'lSp1'rt -,; t" til e "lOa P!flitiP J)e. Tll'".""'""t in Jlt. vehicle ;and br t .,,, '"" ii.FI!TS!Vatod asf:ault "'h vohrm"' ,df .a radio is w'bat pr''ne T"""rt-en to be the of fi,ght Th-n.rsd.av between two wnm?n :1t HilS OranP.:e Av.enu" Mrs. Vir11inia Boles Wardell, r;u_ abnv<> was struck with a socl:'l b ottle receiving a minor wrnncl on the head. A J!J.yearold girl reported t.J police last Thursday that her boy friPnd struck her with his fist and kicked her after they had a dis over $6 Venole 405 E. Ross, said her boyfriend, Louis Roundtree, 17, 2010 Amelia, h11d taken t.he money while in their apHrtmeJ.t The couple was on Jef fer son when tlle dispute started The boy assaulted her after she bit him with a bottle. :Jan Simmons, 42, 2112 Gray Street, was reportedly. cut by 1.11 man early Thursday morning at his residence. Sim m o ns h11d a cut on his arm from the attack. An assailant wielding a soft drink bottle hit Bobby Jones. 35, BUSIJfESS LEASES AYAD.ABLE u TAMPA PARK SHOPPING CENTER NESRASK:\ .\T scon FOR REASONABLE RATES PHONE: 229-1845 409 E Oak, Apt. 3, and cut him on the face near his apartm"!llt .Saturday night. Jones was treated an'l!l r.eleasetl at Tampa Gen-eral HospitaL The Red Top Bar, Nebraska ancl Cass, was the scene Glf a fight be tween two women shlortly : before 1 a.m. Stmday. The invest-igating police officers said that Mrs. Bet ty Jean Wright, 31, 307% E Palm, was cut with a knife during a fight wibh Mrs. Daisy Jones. Shelly Da:vis, 23, 26141/2 2f.th .Avenue. was .treated at St. Jci:eoh s Hospital Saturday ni_ght for a wound he received at Lake Avenue and 29th Stre,.t told police that a man wa<> at someone else whPn b111Jet from a .22 caliber nistol hit him. The subject ran fr.om the area after the shooting. Burglaries Tamoa policemen investigated a bur_glary Saturday rooming flt Grady and Son's .S.undcy', 44j2 !11. 34t.h Street. The owner, .' Gr-Mv Small . -42. 4 .622 E. Osbel'ne Avenue. reported the incident at 7 that monlin,g. A quantity of cig ar"ttes and coins fmm machines. all v.alued at $22.36. were taken . An apartment at' 3114 E. North Bav. was broken into last Thurt: Matthew L. Harris, said he left home at 6:30 that and when he !'eturnned at 5 he no ticed that his horne had been bur glarized. A televiisioin set and various pieces of jewelry were stolen. The merchandise is val ued at $145.95. A man's wristw.atch was the only thing Mrs Mary Lo1,1 Faro, 28, 3208 28th found mi.;sing Thursday after discovering that her house had been burg1ar ized while she was away. The watch is valued at $40. Rainbow Heights Grocery. ::lti17 E. Chelsea. was entered Wedne.sday night. police reported The o-wner. Willie Tim. 52, 3611 E. Chelsea said the olace was brok e n into after closing time at mid nil!'ht. He said a t!'livision worth $10, in cash and food valued at 5:22.50 w!'re 1ak.:n Marcina Roberts. 28. 25021i Masreoortf'n tha burgb;-v of h e r home to oolice Sunday :1ft !'rnoon. Mrs. Roberts said a silver eolor!'d and S:3 in co; ns werl' The apar!ml:'nt throu""h an ooen winclo\\' R nhrrt F.;nl H!'nrv 2ti. 211-1 A ""I'll!'. lost a nor! able t e levi,. ion t n a lhil'f t ha t broke info h 1 s rf'siclonce S11nd:w e 1 ening. The set is \a luc d at $1:i. Thefts Denni s A 11 !' n Thomas was hMi7.ed th"t onlv police \veapon:; had been found in mo.scp!P. He also called for the remr.val of all wh:te policemen from Har Jerri and replacement with black supervisors and blaCk pa .trolmPn. At lhe Muslim restaurant. !16th St. and Ave .. Farrakhan expressed "our outrage and bitter resentment" to and re called that there had been other incidenbs in tbe last SC'Pn y.e.ar!! sinc>e he h2s minister. in clucling two in Brookiyn. one in Corona ann tw. o in the B110nr.. Tauffilt To Fight Bat>,k On Frida and tbe .dor.>r wa.; ooened to him. l-IP. then "L!ePl"nd.,d. or to us. that was ,goi11g on. on tile flonr ... !hqt an officer in d],o;-tress." the m :nister "'ent: on. "When thP. b:r.oili"t' (the Muslim t"lkint: t'l the noli c., man) him t.o wait a minut". the oW"er ru."h"'d hv. the brother uo the stairs. iJisresD!'cVng our desk. our house. He came in as a crimin:l and we wmt after him as an cf. fende-r of o.ur r.eligious ho.use of worship. "Wf! apprehended him a n d brought him downstairs to the same desk he had disrespecteri. There. in the lobby. se-veral of his brother officers had come in. and a f\ght broke out. We are not an aggressive people. but we are taue-bt by our holy to fight \\'i th thof;e who fight with us." ThP nolic e. Farrakhan r ,harged, "dinn't rr-spect the fact that we had children here in Sl',bool They cam" in a'l brute beast<;-and "'e P'Pt th;>m in fhe same manmr and the" met us tbl' "hr0ther>" forrrd thon1 mt nf tha he r-e-' noli,.e brnke tho in 11-}e c:lnor and "r.,me in f;,.;n'! in air pn.-1 t,o h11t t!l::>y \'-' PT-e firil"\0' M"lthle 0thers :, .. : h suh-ma 1'1Jinp ?'llf'''"'t'n W""""nns ';:Jn,l pvcr,r kiru: 1 r-f 'h":'tn(l,.qn imag-in"'' ... lo." Sairl. "f''-lP.,T 'Vf"r"e h11-t,.,rnnf vt>st.c; "in ::> ,,Y .... "'t"P p'"l ..... ,.o '"'"'+ ... ? -T.'I_ :"Jhll-in \r!:nr-1:11 .... ,..:" ... t in t""l") nl,rc;:ot ,;1":"1 ,..,...: .-: ... ";), _,..,... .... ..J:f; _q., !'t T :U"'co....,;tj=ll. ,..-'h .... ,..p t.Pn l<>w .. :, 'J'"'"o () J-.lnn-1 '.\''!11\Jn ;r.., r -r; mirl:;> 1 r ..... , ..j-lhn .t< n ,: IS .... '-c: n'l M :rt::;Jf;l-f.l1rn!)rt, ,N'a<>ron. 1>f F,:, st-Hn, .. J,P,.,: ., (17'1() 33. WhO .(!" .. "' AS the mocnua, ... .:ot ,,..., W HAth . '.mTltecl gr:>nct larcf'ny attm'>t"rl rnb ber-v. j!o:vernmenta1 administration and r.esistin_g arrest. Vialence By Youth Gangs Is Fauncl Risi.ag In Three Cities PHiLADELPHIA -A group of black teenagel's asked a 15-year old white boy for a dime on a .street on lhe southwest side here, then stabb!'Cd him to deatll when they get it. When a 52-year-old white v-et" -nan ef the Battle of Iwo Jima went to south central Los Angeles ernoon. Whitten said the full com mission would have to r.espo.nd to a request for the night session. The commission has accepted a federal grant to aid in the pr.aject despite indications some members of the black community are un. happy with .current plans for the operation of the facilities. Apparently at issue is a requirement of the deoartment of hous ing and urban devewpment eliminates an early proposal f)f establishing a separate governing board to operate tbe center. to food to a destitute black friend, a street gang of 15 to ?.0 blac-k youths waylaid him and beat him to death provocation. At New York's newest high -scheol in the Bronx, half of the lavatories .are ke,pt locked so se .curity can better cope with the rash of assaults and aimed larg.ely at white students by Puerto Rican gangs. In an apparent r.esurgenCP of street gang activity, violence by :>'oung men from the pre-teens the ea.riy thirties is once again a big problem in sume major. United States citiE'S. A nationwide check of 12 citicA indicates that tbe violence is con centrated in the country's four largest cities-New York, Chicago, Los Angeles and Philadelphia, Why the activity is intense nvw, after a decade of comparativl! calm. is unclear. H ADDAD DISCOUNT 815 FRAIILIII STREET BABGADf BASEMERT SPECIALS HELP! HELP! SPORGE HAIR ROLLERS Reg. $1.00 Row 25c pkg. BOYS STRIPE PANTS Jlet. $1.97 Row $100 USE. OUR Il l d I I I Ill! 111 il I I : IIELP! SALE Mea's llyloa Underwear. Briefs BOXER SHORTS AND T -SBIRTS Valued Up Til $ 1.27. Now 88c: MEN'S STRIPE PANTS Reg. $3.97 Row $197 tGIVEIIEifT LAYAWAY

PAGE 3

Tuesday, April 18, 1972. Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Editions PAGE THREB -;._ ---------------------------------------Boss Biddy Burglars Use Safe Domestic Argument Ends In Shooting Comblna tIOR In $367 Steal The segal Apartments E. os-borne Ave., was the scene of a Burglars entered Boss Biddy, back. The can was put back into shooting as a result of a domestic Inc., 1483 Tampa Park Plaza, ovcc position b e fore the culprits left argument Saturday. Shot was John Guard At Bar Fails To Aid Police, Arrested the weekend and stole $367 fro1.1 Miss Hill told police that she Henry Ingram, 44 of 3520 E Os Daniel Boone Williams, Scrua floor safe using combinat: 'lr.. discovered the burglary when :;he borne, llO. Charged with as rity Guard for the t='arxdise Bar, Cpl. R, W. Ward and Offif.er w;: nt to clean the place at 12:45. -sault to murder was Annie Lee In-was charged with failure to S h f th T o Howard Rich 22. 1i06 Humphr:"\', gram, 43, wife of the victim. render a s sistanct! to of H ; 'K. c ram 0 e ampa 1 Off!c,rs R. J. Allen and B. J. f S t d It h Jeers a ur ay n1g 1 lice Department said they \Pre an employee at t e restaurant. Andersen arrlved .at the apt. and Th 'd d \V'I e mel cnt surroun Ill" 1 aent to the chicken restaurant n:-:-said he placed the money in the f d th d f d t t d' g tn l 1 'an1s ar 1est 1.11\'0ived an at-safe, locked it and also secured oun e e en an s an m erated by Tampa's Youth Board. the door with the manager of the tempted arrest and a scffle be-to investigate the burglar y short!) the business at closing time Sa! apts , Edward Jackson. The detween officers 11nd patl'l111S of before 1 Suriday afternoon a!ld urday night. fmdant was holding the .32 call-the bar. Officers D. E Johnson were informed of the incident t'ly The investigating officers h";Jrl her pistol and upon being ap-and P. G. reported Cheryl Louise Hill, 26, 4101 E h'arned that only four persons are proached by Officer Allen, she that they asl;ed Williams three jumped officer McDIffet'. Daniel Boone police reported witne sse d the incident, anid nothing-and did nothing. As units that h1td het'n <;ummoned began to arrive, Williams wns said to ha\'E> back into the bar. Lewis fled on foot Woodard was arrested at his home at 3709 25th St. and booked for interfering and assault and battery. Ellicott listed as the manager oJ supposed to know the com. gave him theweapon without re-times for assistance but he N the business. .. bination-one an ex-employee o! sistance. fused. State Unit. 'Picks Initially, the policemen innsti. the foc
PAGE 4

PAGE FOUR Fla. Seatiael-Bulletia Published every Tues. and Fri. Cet Both Editions !" Tuesday, Aprll t8, HJ72. Published every Tueaday and Frid2y by FlOrida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin PubCo., 2207 Twenty First Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33601. C. BLYTHE ANDREWS Founder and Publisher BLYTHE ANDREWS, lL Edlter SU10N JOHNSON Vice Presidut-Prodvcft\ MRS. ROSE CRUTCHFlELD Vice President-Society JACOBS Vice Prestdeut-Advertlslq Second class postage pll-id at Tampe. Florida SUBSCRIPTION RATES S 6.50 per year one editioa. $12.5& per year both edi,ti ... A Start Towards A Heroin Cure In a report issued by the Commilttee on Crinte of the U. S. House of Representa. tives, an un precedented $50-million gency expenditure to enhst prl vate drug firms and research scientists in a joint sc1en tific effort to find a cure for heroin was proposed. Florida Congressman C I a u d e Pepper, chairman of. the llmem ber panel tdld a news k" ld ll:hat such an underta mg. cou mark the turning point in the fight against crime and heroin addiction in the United States. J t may well be tha1t the success of the long-range effortee's form ula, supported in theory by the nation's largest drug f 'irms, the federal government would pro vide 90 percent of the cot of each relle'arch and deve.Jo .pment project undertaken by private in dusltry. The government's c ontri bution would be refunded only if the companies under con,trad -profit shoul d their new drug be developed and marketed. Part of the funds are earmarked to expand the National lnstiltU'te of Mental Health's Ad-lidion Research Center, the fed eral government clinical testing at LeX'ington Kentucky. This is needed to complement the intenSiive effor
PAGE 5

TuesdJly, Aprfl 18, 197% ..,. Fla .Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri Cet Both Edition! PAGE FTVE AROUND THE TOWN By HAYWARD BRADY JETS . HERE 'N THERE . the time. Miriam explained like, CUdie '"'Bee" W"dliiODS write1 dOWntown workers at tbe variou s an. interestin g letter .from the places have to buy dresses 'n suits Raiford State Prison expressing too, you know ... his plea or help for the young And there was word coming tlris lady who attends Robinson High way telling {}f Valeria Wilder, no arui has became .seriGUSly ill and longer being a Fl-a. A&:M Univ. in ,need 6! fuumcial help. Sorry <&enior c!led in Manage-ment, but I can t pUblish all of Oharlie Bee's at FAMu graduate as Of this -past letter bectUSe of leman and 'Nita W h i t e Noticefl as ,planned wanting to 'know how to get the Bethel Baptist le8 Short Emory St. Rev. J. L. Overstreet, Paste>r Mrs. Lillie M. Mc.DouW, Rept. Sunday school began at 9:30 A. M. The Superintendent presided. The lesson was taught by the teachers. Morning worship at 10:4:5. Devotion was conducted by Mr. Earl Howard and Mr. Alson Doug las. Music was rendered by the Sanctuary Choir. Usher board number two served. The sermon was delivered by the pastor who chose for his theme, "The Mystery of God's Giving." He selected his scripture from the book of Jeremiah. It was read by Reverend Saunders. At three o 'clock in the afternoon the pastor, choir, and congrega tion rendered service at the Mt. Tabor M B Church of wbich the Reverend T. J. James is pastor. The .sermon was delivered !ly Reverend O v .erstreeL He chose for his theme, No Cross-No Cl'GWn." Music was rendered by the Sanctuary Choir who sung m(}st beautifully This service was rendered in observance of the Ushers 36th anniv.ersacy. Following t he ser vice refr.eshments were .served. All a.l!lXiliaries will resame their :saine seihedale Gf meetings and rehearsals as .schedllled by the Baptist ltlt E. Wi&ler Rev. E. GortloJl. 'Pastor Mn. D.. M. Gt-eea Reporter Our 44th Aruri am1l !here"$ SEE YAU LA:'fER llaping tfuis ll:aay is _.., .._.(ocoa 18Ilcl :ahcnrt her in I.iinoolrt G:arlieils. . SOME SMAU AUYC WRII'B WANTING TO KNOW what day mEl 1 say I'm gonna leC:tur.e to the : ctass 11t Webb Jr. m_gh. Well .Mr .smart Alec, I sa'id sametime ibetween now an-d before 11Cftoe1 -clctSes. N\!t .always h 'I'I'Jsh to mlks how little ,.em k>oow. .Attraeti:ve Mrs. MilUm WilsDn A'ltea, tme m t 'b e .department \le-ads at 't'he i!owittown Maas Bros. Dept. store, -gave this writer a illrief lUDiiDw.n on hcnv .odiCJwn. hwn dl!l!ll idist Church on Forest A venue. wen lilft"Vte follMrJI. Tbe:l.ma F
PAGE 6

PAGE SIX Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri . Get Both Editions Tuesday, Aprid 18, 1972. Homemakers Fo-rum I ROSE; CRUTCHFIELD MRS. ROSA LEVELL L Today, Homemakers Forum : presents a former Tam pan,' Mrs. Rosa Casellas Levell, who lives in Colorado Springs, Colo., with her hubl5y, Lt: Col. Ed Levell and her six sons and a daughter. Not long ago, the Women's Section of the Colorado S-prings Gazette Telegraph (levoted cona;iderabl e space to a d escription of her adorable qualities. It seems that this homemaker has a knack fo r not only providing a happy home for her ()WU family, her's is a welcome door to anyone who approaches. The veteran service wife h e lps young Air Force wives ease into ()b!igations of miiltary life and i s a sturdy l eaning post in etressful situations. Her husband i s command e r at the Air Force Academy and is in charge of 1,000 cadets,' who" are invited often to the Leve!l home. Mos t times the young men simply call and ask "Kitty,'' as Mrs Levell is affectionately called, "What's cooking?" Th"""!!y can then be .depended on to show up in time for dinner. Mrs. Levell said" that the big. gest attractio n at her house in a downstairs room where they have drums, stereo equipment, bar, and just about everything to delight the hea1ts of the young: : . She is quoted as saying, . "Sometimes radios, stereos and drums are. going the. same time." Her own brood ranges in ;age from 8 to 19 years, so. she is also involved with scho ol; P .T.A., Bcoqting alld can be _-counted.; on never to a football. game. This outl!tanding homemaker . is lauded and constantly pointeserYed pineapple juice. Cook over medium heat until mixture to boil (do not boil). Add baked beans, luncheon meat and pineapple. Cook oYer medium heat to t('mperature. Place 2 toasted bun hal\'el on plale. Top with-about 1 cup bean mixture. COMELY APRIL CALENDAR GIRL Adorning the Brandon High School calendar for April is Robin Parker, the queenly and curva cious coed shown above. The daughter m Mr. and :i\lrs. Willie L. Parker of 7907 Ash Avenue in Progress Village, she is a senior Robin i s 17, stands 5' 2" tall, and weighs 115. She has black hair and eyes, accented by a creamily smooth complexion. She also has a flashingiy warm smile of welcome that has made her a highly popular employee at the Kwik Chek store in BrandQ
PAGE 7

Among guests at the-recent Phi Beta Sigma cocktail party were Mr. and 1\Irs. Carlton Richardson, former Tampans nmv living in Washington, D. C. Carlton is enrolled as a graduate law 10tudent at George Washington University. ', SECURITY OFFICER ELECTED PREXY OF-CLASS Norris D." Morrow, 30, a of the Unive .rsity of Florida Police Force, was elected president of his graduatin. g class o( 37 at the Tampa Police Academy. This is the first time since the academy opened in 1958 that a black has elected to this office; It also marks the first time a :usF recruit has been elected to any office at the Academy. ; A native of_ Tampa,. has been _with th e USF force for five months. He was previously employed by the City of Tampa C.;mmunity Relations Department for four years. He was a of the White Hats in the 1967 Tampa riots and testified before Jullicia'ry Committee iJ\ August 1967. Offic .er l\lorro w's ideas about being a policeman are different He believes the most important thing in police work is community relations He doesn't want to be labeled as a "green meanie" or "pig," and feels he m ust kno w the students to an job, Morrow sald he wants to earn respect on hts own mertts nf't becau se of a big stick or badge. Since he comes from a "bad background" and was a "juvenile delinquent," he says he knows both of the law. USF Police Chief Jack Prehle confidently predicted that Morrow ''is going to turn into a good police . The Tampa Police Academy regularly trams .. USF m th_e 400-hour basic training program provided for Tampa Pollee candidates. In addition each USF recruit must have 480 hours of onthe-job training with an instructor and is In probation for six months. Notes From Tampa Lodges GUIDING LIGHT CHAPTER NO. 31 0. E. S. is meeting at 8 P. M. Tue s d ay at the Masonic Hall 4303 34th Street. SAPPHIRE CHAPTER 75 0. E. S. is having a meetmg W ednesday evening at 8 :30 at the home of Mrs .Mildred Stewart 1927 Nassau Str eet. THE BAY AREA COUNCIL h e ld it s regular quarterly meeting at the Shrin e M o sque, 2715 29th Street. Foremost business was completion o f site for its annual St. Johns Day c e lebration. TUCSAN LODGE NO. 97, pre s ent and past master, reports, and plans are c o mplEted for a grand tie i n the cit y of Port Charlotte on June 25 a t 2 P M The re porter, Curtis Sams. al s o announces next regular meetina of the BAY AREA COlrNCIL will be in Sarasota on June 3 at M. -1\lr. and Mrs. Albert C. Jackson, 8204 Fir Drive ; announce the en gagement of their daughter, Rose bud Alford to Clinton Turner. Miss Alford, nicknamed Bunnye is a graduate of Bethime-Cool;man College and teaches English at Blake School. She is a member of Alpha 1\:appa Alpha Soror ity. 1\Ir. Turner is a native llf Geor gia, and is a gradaute of Savannah State College. He is employed by Atlanta Life Insurance Com: pan y as an auditor trainee. The wedding will be an event of April 29 at the h!)me of the bride-elect s uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur North 3418 E. Hanna. CHARMETTES PLEDGEE One of the .members of t h e Charmettes Pledge qub is l\lrs. Qdom wife of Timothy Thomas and mother of two, Karla Lynn and Timothy Ra. mon. She is a member of St. Jam. es Episcopal Church and Kappa Silhouette Club. Mrs. ThO.ma11 ha s been '\\'Orking in Uie Hillsborough Scliool System for a number of years. At present, she is in a tern porary teaching position at Seffner Elementary Scho(Wl. community MB Rev. D. C. Cummings, Bastor Frazier, Reporter S. S. began at 10 with Mrs. Cum mings in charge. The lesson wns taught by the guest preacher, Rev. White. Morning worship began at 11 with Dea Anderson in charge of service. The scripture was read by the guest pastbr, Rev. and Rev. Cummings reviewed the scripture. Everyone is asked to please remember the sick and shutins. Beulah Dorcas Circle Mrs. Mary Crawford, Chairman Mrs. Etta White Reporter The Dorca s Circle of Beulah Baptist C hurch will meet Thursday at 9 at the home of Mrs Fannie Mae Holloway 1502 MitcheJJ St The lesson by Mrs. Eddies Wilson. Subject "What Determine:> the Value of the Man? taken from St Luke 15:11-24. The alpha bet letter is Q The last meeting place was held at the home of Mrs. Mary Richardson, 1418 Arm wood Ct. PAGE SEVE N SE:\11:\'.-\R 0:\' SIC KLE C ELL .-\NE:\11.-\ Mor e th a n one hundre d perso ns a ttende d th e S i c k l e C ell S e m inJ r r ece ntl v h e ld at Booke r T Was h i n g t o n Commu nit y S c h o ol. 1r s. Marjorie B Guest presi d e d an d g a ve th e H isto r y Parti c i pants were Father Hig gins St. P eter Cla vc r Cat h oli Chur c h invocati o n; : \I iss Dale Powell. 'Blac k N atio n a l an d Mis s Ann Hawkins, Univer s it y of S o uth Florid a, pian i s t: Dr. Glenn Hoop e r C o mmuni ty Hospital r es e a rch ; Dr. F. A Smit h S y mpt o ms a nd Tre atme nt ; Mrs Ah eta PHN L eE' D a \is Cli n i c S c r een ing Test; and Mrs .Jeann e Sanabria, Communit y B looj B ank and Herbert Simmons, L abo r a t o r y t ec hnici a n a t Tampa G e n -era l H o spit a l. Diagnos tic Te s tin g A film Sickle C ell Anemia" w as s h own b y Mrs. Mary Mur r h of S t. P e t e r s bur g and th e re w as a n o t h e r film brought in b y Fra n < ::llcPrak on t he s ubj ect of St. Judge C hildr e n s Hospital whic h o f f e r s fr ee treatme nt to p e rso n s s tri c k e n wit h the blood diseas Comment s were b y Dic k Cheney, Cha irman, City C ounc il. A scre e ning st a tion was s et up f o r p e rsons wishing to t a k e sickl e dex t es t and of tho s e persons t es t ed, approximate ly 3lo/o l13 d test results that r egistered pos itive. Th i s illustrates e ve n': how important it is that larger s ec t i ons o f the black commun i ty b e teste d Th e Or c hid Club whi c h spon s or e d the s eminar, h a s i tse lf to this end The club m a de its s ec o nd ste p tow a rd th1s g o a l b y don a tin g $100 to the Hillsbor -oug h C o unt y H ealth D e p artme n t h r the Sickl e Cell Program. The d o n a ti o n was a cce pted b y Dr .Jolm Neil dir ec lm : Other activiti e s are bein g planned for the future in o r d e r w test more people and in crease the aw a r e ness and th e r e b y encouraging more communitY' orient e d proup s to aiel in th e fig h t o f thi s dreadful blood disease and help find a def i nite cure. Mrs. Authorine Clark is presid e nt of the Or c hid Club and Ella Cusseaux is the civic proj ec t . PAGEANT l\IEETING ANNOlJNCED The Miss Black Teenage Ta'Inoa b eauty p ageant dir e c t r d and sponsored by Michael Smith ; Miss .Jacquelyn Nicl\son and Mr s S y bil Barnes, is officially underway. This p ageant is a preliminary t o the Miss Bla c sk Teenage Florida and th e Miss Bla c k America pageants sponsored nati o nally by Alice and Hal .lacksn.n Produc tions Inc of New York N Y. This rewarding open to t e enage girls in the co m munity b e tween the ages of 13 and 16, will detail talent. and evening gown competition. Th e girl s will be co ac hed b y prCJ fessionals in the areas of music drama, dance and charm. All contestants in the pageants and any other girls interest ed in becoming a participant should th e se c ond me e ting on W e d nesday evening at 7 o'clock at TECO Hall (Tampa E!e c tric Bulld ing ) on North Dale Mabry. CONGRATULATIONS Congratulations to Michael Smith and Ronald Mitchell stud e nt s at Jefferson High S c hooi who rec ently w o n third a!ld second p l a c e respectivel y in the -Ta1]1pa_ Final of Opt i mist Int e rnational Orat o rical Contest. The subject of their orations was "Our Challenge, Involv e ment." .CLASS MEETING Members of Middleton High School Class of 1962 are ur ge d to be present at a meeting Thursday ev e ning at 7 :30 to c ontinu e p la n ning for their ten-year class union The mee ting will be 1 h e l d a t Kid Mason Recreation Center. MIDDLETON CLASS OF '52 PLANS REUNION There will be a meeting of the 1 952 graduates of Middl e t o n Hi g h School, Monday at 8 P. M at the Kid Ma s on Center All 1 952 graduates are asked to pl ease be present to assist in makin g plans for the 20th Anniversary of fun and frolic. Anyone knowing the where abouts of any -1952 M iddleton grflduates are asked t o get in touch1 with them. For questions or further information g e t in touch with J. D. Davis or Gene Danzey. CLEAN-UP DAY AT TAMPA PARK APARTMENTS On Saturday from 9 ;30 until 12:30 there was muc h activit y : m the lawns and streets of Tampa Park Apartments. It was ver v successful clean-up drive was sponsored by the :rampa Park Apartmel)ts Bloek.'.Club of which Ernest Garvin is president. Mr._ Garvin was assisted in the planning of the effort by Mrs. Sharlene Cambridge, a member of the club and technical assistant working out of the Neighborho od Service Center. . About 50 children assisted under .the supervision of Beatrke Robinson Mrs . Ilene Moore ; Bertha Jenkins ; Mrs . For,d, Mrs. Marv Ballard along with Mrs. Cambridge and Mr. Garvin. the group assembled iri the office to enjoy hot dogs and sodas; and restful music. . . Young ladies helping to serve refreshments wer!l Gloria R,ease, Carolyn Edwards, Sonya Bunkley 1iJnd Samuel Har9'ld. GRAND SESSION OF GRAND UNION The City Wide Men Chorus will open the Pallbearers G_rand Union's 74th Grand .SeS.sio11,_ Wednespay night at 8 o'clock at the temple, 1902 Main Street: The Memorial Service 1 will be on Thursday evening ; Oratori cal Contest, Friday; the t ea, Saturday; and the annual parade, Sunday M. ;\I: Hawkins is the President, and Mrs. Inez is the official hostess VISIT SENTINEL A nice group of teenagers from Project EMPLOY visited the Sentinel-Bulletin plant Monday morning The group of studen t s from East Bay High was accompanied by Miss Helen Long, coordinator of Career Exploration at the Tampa Urban League, and Morris Williams school community specialist. PROGRAM PARTICIPANTS . Program participants at the Miss Teenage Tampa affatr weekend were Miss Gail Myers who beautifully executed a dance and the Undecideds, a lo c al rock band Mrs. Jewel Warr('rt was of ceremonies and Mrs. Shirley Speights presente d awards. Music was by Gay Papa Miles. The contest and dance was sponsored by Gamma Theta Omega Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority. ---3 Buy From Florida Sentinel Advertisers

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.-Ia. 5entinei-Bulletin Published every Tues.. and Frl-Gel Beth Editions Tuesday, Aprit 18, 1972. -------------------1 riaity CME Church NOT THE .LADY, BUT PUP AUCTION SET Yours 'truly sprinted across tcvm e ver the weekend cliecking: on. the soul brotbers-.and sisters and their f avori t e niglit spot.s. The IWUl b.l.J>p&.ning started at the A C E ; LOUNGE with BLACK PRINCE i n full cGmmand Theyoong 1ad was fin ishing a of celebratin& bis birthday. The s L A C K PRINCE sat rest ful 1y-in cushioned I 1fl e at and continuous: y about the contl!ibutions he h.ad m a de f& the female soci ety. He informed: this cornerthat he had t ri ed his best tO: make as many yom { g ladies as happy as he pos sibly cou fd'. When thls corner in q mred of the PRINCE'S c urrr:nt .age, he re;)l f ed "2"4 and e r plus." Never d r d find outhow old t he BLACK PRINC E really is, but one young lady infarmed this corner t hat the PRINCE was 241 years old when mobydick was a sardine. Some of the fo 1 ks on the at. tfre ACE LOUNGE last we e k end weve Andre White, who-had just r e turned f rom a nationwide t our with Spul Brother No. 1, JAMES BROWN, the black tor na do f pom :JIM HARRELL PONTl:\C, Gerald White Nathaniel Hornsby Surar Man Irby, ftonafd' and Doll aid Pressley, and Bobby Bowdea. Congratulations to the lovely .md 'sophisticated "Betty", the Al; E LOUNGE'S barmaid and her s ide ki c k, Bartender 'FLOYD JOY." Would like to info r m the soul brothers and soul sisters at the ACE f.OUNGE that the lov e l y KARAL SWIFT is out of the h ospital, resting easy a t home. As ypu know she had a hernia removed fro m her little tummy. we ell wish you a speedy recovery KARAL. S peaking of speedy reco verie s CHARLES THOMAS out at t he ONE-STOP-RZN is recovering fr;;m TAMPA'S NIGHT. BEAI By JOHNNY JABS two week& of 'at his club. It Beelll& that m.S tY.md dfdn t show .UP for two atraight weelts in a row Dl:lring this period of NO enter tainment, 'PIIDMAS lias added wbat e-veryone is calling "TRE RAP R00:.\1 In this part of tiie ONE-STOP'-INN you just sit, drh,k your .favorite brew and rap, while the JtJKE BOX on. THOJ\.'IAS describes his enterprise as the onty place in town where if you want to eat, you can eat on; if y ou want to dance, dance on; if you want to drink, lap on ; if-you want to rap, rap on; and, if you want to make love, 'er love on. The place t o express yourself is the ONE-STOP-INN. Check 'em out this corner t hinks you will like the change. Would like to say welcome to SAM WILLIAMS, the new owner of the DREAM BAR. WILLIA..'\18 informed this co rner that there is going to be some remodeling done at the DREAM BAR. Would like for you. te stop by and g i ve him some. suggestions as to just what you would like After all, the club is your new place to express yourself. Yours -truly waa also informed that SAM WIL LIAMS is the uncle af the 500 pound "BIG ANT," the flower child of the P ARAl>ISE BAR Speaking of the PARADISE BA.R, youra truly was informed that the new owner is not PAT MATISJNNA, but the club tycoon, GENE O 'STEEN. However there are s t m going to be some changes made in the future. As you know O 'STEEN' S favorite saying is, "A club is not complete unless it bas a little live entertainment' and a f e w Go-Go Girls every now and then Yours truly would like to thank DON SLOAN, m anager of the Ha-NOTES TAMPA CLUBS Members of the NOVELETTES SOCIAL CLUB will meet Wed n esday at the of M rs. Lola Mae Frierson, 1 401 N Hubert. T he y are. a tea for May 21, at the Elks R est. At the last m eeting a donation was made to Daffone y Neal. BAY CITY BOOSTERS CLUB is meeting this e vening at 8 o clo c k a t t he Elks R est, 809 E Laurel S t r e et. Mrs. Doroth y Alford and Mrs. Gladys Ande r son will be the hostesses. AMERICAN LEGION AUXILIARY 167 is meeting this e vening at !l o'clock at lhe Am erican L e gion Home, 2504 29th Str ee t. COMING EVENTS APRIL 23--Sprinl Tea sponsored by Grace Mary Baptis t Choir No. 2, 3-4:30 P M A P RIL 23--Steward Board' s Annual Tea, St. James AME Church "t Progress Village. APRJL White Grand Assembly, Bethel Community Baptist Churcll St. Petersburf. AI'RIL 26-Jt. C hoir sponsors Musical True Vine Baptist Churcb, 7:30 P.M. APRIL Chapter OES !tpon50rs Sidewalk Sale, 1009 N. Alba n y, 10 A .:\1. -3 P : \1. A P RIL 30-Visitors Da y St. Pctl'r Claver C atholi c Church APRIL 38--Woods Second Piano Recital, First Bapti s t Churc h Prog ress Vilhtge. 3 P ;\I. APRIL 30-F'as bion T e a spon!Wrrd h y Jr. l s h e r Board Peac e Bap tis t Church 3 to 5 P. :\I. APRIL 30-\Vais t R ally Program. Peace B aptist, 6 P .. : 'll. J\o1A Y 13-Friendl:v Fift e en Club"s C oronation B all, F t. H este rly Armory. APRIL 30-Gnes & Day Mt. Carmr l :DIE Church No. 2. A P RIL 30--Sprin g ;\ lu s i r E:draYa gam: a s pon s ored by Zet a !\ mica at Retht l fta nti s t Churc h o f P l a nt C i t y. 3 :3 0 J>. :\L A P RIL 30-J>re:\'loth r r's Day Tta spon sore d b y B a ld Eagle 31% Au x ili ary, T ye r Templ e U nit e d )let hodi s t Churc h. 4-i P.:\1. A P R I L 36-Mcdical and Dental .-\ss i stants .-\ss oci a tion presents ''Mr and Mr s. :\I D :\:\ ' contrst and f a s h ions, Int<'rn a t i onal I N N 7-9 P. M. 1\1:\Y !1-Entn Nous Club hos t s S prin g Page" a t Sc hli tz Brown Rottlr 1 Invit a tion al) l\IAY 14-:\ lothl'r's n a y T ea s p n nsor r d by S en ior C hoir o f Tru e Vine BapU s t Chureb. 3 P :\l 1\1.'\Y l.f-MI>thrr's Da y Tea, S u g a r S h a ck. P :\1. M : \ Y tt)-26-Thirtvthird annual con n ntion of Or : ml!e Bloss om C osttll'tolo g i s t s A ss ociati o n S t P e t e r s bu q(. I\! A Y 2 1 Wom eu"s D a y Plt'asaot Chapel .UIE Churc h. 1\l, n 21-Women'!l Da:or. St J a me s :\:liE ('hurrh ProgT ess MAY '!S-.-\7a ll'a S o c ial Club C oc ktail s a nd F as h ions a t F.lks 809 E. La urt>l Strut -;"9 P .:\1. MAY )1t. Tabor :\1. B. C h u rdl, 2001 S . \lbaa y 2 +1t North Howard Avenue Rev. L. L. Ward, PastOI' Services on Sunday began at 10 a m with Sunday school. The supt. Mn. Peale was in charge of devotion and the lesson was taught by t he teachers Morning worship was conduct ed at 11 witll the pastor givini the call to worship and the No 1 choir m the stand. The speaker for the .Laymen was Mr. Willie Kit c hen, his talk was taken fron St. Matthew 28:19-20 verse. Monday, April 16tJ\. to Frida) the 21st The Hour-o[ Power it running a revival at Evening M. R Church beginning rught at 7 :30. The Rev. C, W. Warren will be preaching. Wednesday night the No. 1 chOir. will meet at the cbur: : h at 3 p.m. Thursday n.fght begin ning at 7 : 30 prayer meeting all members and friends are urged to attend .Saturday evening at 4 the jun iors are to meet for rehearsal. Alt juniors are to p fease be on Any one wishing transportation ta and from churc h is to call Bro. Johnson before 9 a m. on Sunday morn ing, phone 223'-1965. Mrs. Alma Rhymes ..is af nome and i s doing fine She asks for continuous prayer. V i srtors are always welcomed to worship with us at any time. y ou need no special invitation. lite Apostohc Church Of Jesus Mission No. 2 Missiona r y I. Mitchell Pastor Mrs. B. White, n.eporter S S. began at 10:15 with Miss Lynn Bennett, ating supt., i n charge. AJ.l teachers were at their post. The subject of the lesson was, The Saint And His Fruit!' Thirty -two members were present. Noon day service began prompt: ly at 12 with Dea. and Mrs. Under wood presiding during devotion. Request for prayer and testimo nial serviee were held The message vyas delivered by Missionary Bertha Brown. Evening service was conducted with Dea. R. Mitchell in charge of devot i on The message was delivered by Missionary I. Mitchell. Members are asked to please makP. their financial report for the rally and popularity contest this Sun-day. .ladteochee S.S: at. Mt . Church was timely with the officers in charge. The subject of the. lesson was, "The Church Orgamzed For Morning \Vorshi:p followed with tlie deacons in charge of devot;on. The junior choir served. Miss Waddell was at the plano. At 3, the Federation of Church met at Friendship B a p t r s t Church. The sermon was de!ivered by AJn()s; pastor o! the Church .of God. Mr. and. Mrs. A . Owens made a quick stop in Lacoochee to see their father, Rev. AndeFson Owens. They had attended the fune1al of l\'lrs Owens' father i n Tarpon Rem
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Tuesday, April 1972. Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Ce't Both Editions PAGE NINE MacDill Joint Color Guard To Lead Lily White Parade The joint color guard of United Stales Readiness Com mand, stationed at MacDill Air Force Base, Tampa, has agreed to lead the 37th Anniversary Parade of the Lily White Grand Assembly Sunday, April 30, 1972. These bands have already consented to participate: Jones High School Band of Orlando; 16th Street Junior High School of St. Petersburg; St. Petersburg High School; and Clearwater Comprehensive Junior High School of Clearwater. We are still seeking three additional bands near St. Peters burg. The parade will begin al 2 P.M. (present lime) al Wild l\IRS ETHEL M. BROADNAX State Director Junior Department Tampa MRS. MAMIE BLUE Grand Banker Tampa wood Elementary School, 9th Avenue and 26th Street and will proceed east on 9th Avenue to 16th Street, South. It will then make a left turn on 16th Street and terminate at 16th Street Junior High School. In addition, it will include thousands of Lily White mem hers from all over Florida and parts of Georgia; three beautiful floats sponsored by the Junior Department, Mrs. Ethel M. Broadnax, slate director; Royal Court Department, Ml's. Dixon, preside11.t. and the State Councils, Mrs. F. L. Crompton, slate president. * ... CALENDAR OF EVENTS 1. The headquarters for the Grand Assembly will bt at Bethel Community Baptist Church, 506 16th Street, So., Rev. Enoc h Davis, pastor. All public programs will be held at Bethel. C. BLYTHE ANDREWS .lR. 1st Vice Grand President 2 .Wednesday night at 7:30 1". M., the Memorial Ser vice will be held. Rev. Paul H. Jackson, pastor. First Baptist Inst. 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 rec eption will fol low 3. Thursday morning, the business sessions will be gin at 10 A.l\1. MRS AMELIA LOWE Grand Banker ... 'tii1 Tampa MRS. SELMA SMITH Grand Secretary Tampa / J MRS. CHARITY RANSOME Asst. State Director Junior Department Titusville REV. BOSSY WATSON District Deputy Sebring District Sebring DAVID SNOW 2nd Vice Grand Presiden:J Tampa 1 4. Thursday afternoon at 3 P.M., the business session will continue. 5. Thursday night at 7:30 P.M. the Achievement Nigllt Program will be held. Members who have worked up new lodges and those who hav e won prizes in the membership driv e will be honored Elde R. H. Howard pastor of New Salem P. B. Church of Tampa will deliver the Achievement Night m essage. The choir and ushers of Mt. Zion AM Church of which Rev A. J. Richardson Is pastor will serve. A reception will follow. ,6. Friday morning at 10 A. M. the business sessious will continue. 7. Friday afternoon at 2 P. M., the Councils und e r 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 Oratoric al 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, Pro fessor, Historian at University of South Florid lt. Tampa, will deliver the educational address. The ushers and chorus of 16th Street School will serve. A reception will follow. 9. Saturday morning at 10 A M ., the business sess ions will continue and close at noon. 10 Saturday at 2 P. M., the Royal Court Con v ention will be held und e r the direction ol 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. 12. On Sunday afternoon the ann1Jal parade wliJ bl' held beginning at 2 P. M. (present time) from Wildwood Elementary School, 9th Avenue and 26th Street. The 37th Anniversary Program will be held at 16th Street S c hool Auditorium. Re., Y Be)ljamin Bruce, pastor, 1\Jt. Zion A. M.. E. Church, Tampa, will deliver. the Anniversary ser mon. Music will be provided by the N e w Salem P. B. Choir of Tampa. HEADQUARTERS AND ROOM ASSIGNMENTS All delegates, upon arrival, should go directly to Bethel munlty Baptist Church, 506 16th Street, So., Rev. Enoch Davis, pas tor, for room assignments from the official committee. Room rate Is $4 per night per person and meals will be served In the dining MRS. J. B. ANDREWS Chairman. Board of Management Lily White Boarding Home Tampa MRS. REATHA F. WILLIAMS room of the church at reasonable prices. DOZIER GREEN Grand Chaplain Port Tampa Grand Treasurer Tampa

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New Salem MB 405 No. Oregn Rev. H. Storr, Past Mrs. Mamie Coleman, Reporter S. S wa.; op:med at tbe WIUcll hour with the supt. in charge. All teachers were at their po,sts. The pastor gave the review. Mornfng worship devotion was led by Deacs . J Rhimes and I. Young, Jr. The No . 2 choir, young adults choir and the No. 2 ushers served. Rev. G Edwards, nastor of St Matthew M B Church of Sulpbur Springs delivered a wonderful Srmon. His subject was "Unprepared To Meet God." We had qu1te a few visitors. BTU was inspiring with the di: rectress, .drs. R. Bethea, at her post. Mrs. M. Bryant and others w ere in charge. The same deacons choirs and ushers served for night service. The pastor delivered the sermc,n, "God' s Love". was his subject. Let us remember the sick and shuti :.1s. You are always welcome at any of our services. Friend(y MB Rev. W. L. Webb, Pastor Miss M .ary Ho sey, Reporter Sunday s_chool began at 9 ; 30 with the Su.pt., Mrs. Aletha Woodbury iii charge. All teachers were at their posts and the lesson was reviewed by the pastor. Morning service began at 11 with Deacons Will James and Eddie Powell in charge of devotion. Choirs No. 1 and 3 and junior u s hers served. The sermon wa s delivered by the pastor. Many visitors were present. BTU meeting began at 5 ; 30 with the officers and director. in charge. Evening service began at the usual hour with the same order 4lf 11ervice. The sermon was de livered by the pastor. Members should pray for the sick end shutins. First Baptist Of Progress Church Village Rev. R. T. Williame, Reporter Services began at First Baptist with Sunday school followe d by morning service. The Williams .Jubilee Singers and the \Jshers No. 2 served for the morning nnd evening services. Rev. Williams delivered the ,;ermons. BTU me eting was held at 5 followed by evening service at 6:30. The Williams Jubile Singers held their anniversary service lit 3. Mrs. H. Person is the IJlresident of the choir. Revivnl meeting will begin on Mond11y night (last night) and Dr. J. I-I. Lo c kett, o f Atlanta, Ga. will be the guest minister. All 11re n s ked to h ear him. Immokalee Services were very good at all churches in the community bewith Sunday School with the supts. and teachers at their posts. Tuesday night Elder H. L JohnSilJl was the cues t spe11ker at First Baptist Church Mrs Helen Frank l i n and gnmdson Ernest Hughes are home after attending the funeral of their mother 11nd grand Irn>lhe l\lrs. Liza Johnson in Daytona. Mr. Chnrles McCullough and bmily are home after attending the funera l of their grandfather in Mrs Rosa Hou s ton is confined to Naples Hospital Mr. Andrew Robinson is also confined at the hospi tal. Mrs C Mit c hell and Mrs. Willie Lee Davis are ill at h o me. Rev H Nichols, pastor and Mrs. Mary Townsend reporter. Gospel Mission Prayer Band Lunnit' Simmous, Prt>s.. ]\Irs. Willie Iklle Williams. Rept. Th e :\Iis sio n Prnyer Band will me e t \\"ednesdny at 7: '30 Rt the home o f l\lr Will W i lliams, 4901 Chl' s lnut S t. :\11 are aske d to reme mb e r the sick and shutins Visitors are weicome at all t i lllf s. WE OFFER UNBEATABLE VAWES! WE'LL REPLACE YOUR OLD DISHWASHER COMPLETELY INSTALLED (SAME LOCATION) 00 WASTE KING' MODH510 UNIVERSAL THE STAINLESS STEEL DISHWASHER WITH SUPERB FEATURES: Stainless Steel-The best there is. It's the, something women thi nk of as the ultimate in quality and beauty to be enjoyed forner. Under the hood is hush coot sound conditioning that silences each dishwasher ... a pleasure kl use . with many exclusive features such as the H orm that offers the best washing action in dishwashing todoy. And all the stainl ess steel ports of the dishwasher are guaranteeil against toilure due to corrosion for 20 years. This is a high performance machine that lasts! BROS. PLUMBING & APPLIANCES 5201 NEBRASKA AVE. PH. 236-5702

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Tuesday, Aprn 1, t::.t..:. r oculuacuuueuu a uuu.,uc=-a 1 uea. aJ.Ja r n. uet DOth r.atnons '"'Ur. r.LI:. V J:.!'W Militant Black Middle Class Rises C.UIBRIDG E, Mas s. T he aplit betwen e conomic classea and generations within black America was evident here as 500 o! the most influential black m en and wome n in t h e nation cathered to make their contri b ution to a social and political program for the 1 970s, and it was apparent that the black m iddle class, like the younger generation, is turning militant. Their me e ting Thursday a n d Friday in the spring hush of Harvard Univ.ersity was a sharp of scenery from the rauco u s and militant national black p o liti cal con ve ntion in the i n dustrial city of Gary, Ind., last month. The Gary convention, spon sored, organized, financed and attended e xclus ively by blacks, was dominated by youthful and radical b la ck ideologues and 11tree t leaders. The Harvard forum on ''What Our National P.riorities Should Be, sponsored by the black Con.cressional Caucus, was h eld under the. aus pices of the Ken ned y Institute of Politi cs at Harvard and three newspapers -The Chicago Sun -Tim es, The Philade lpi:lia Bulletin and The Boston Globe. They paid about $10,000, among them, for the forum. It was attended by sbme whites and the "black bourgeoisie -educators, intellectuals, comunity organizers, publishers; political offi c e holders and busines executives. The invitation list and the registration fee limited attendance, although a few disgruntled and more-militant b I a c k students from Havard crashed the meet-ing. ;.. I The fo r um, tightly organized by an outside consultant, dealt in quiet, orderly discussions with six subjects employment, education,. housing, health, law and j11stice and the communications medhi. .. SUCCESS BLESSING roil THOSE. IN HEED Are you in need of help? If so write me today. Are you Sick, Disturbed, C011fused eYea ;fa yeur home, voullled in need a ftnaacial blessing blessing? Let _, God an.d'' 1 continue to work for you toiiay. -Moaey Daily -Needs S.ceess BleuJag to you Is now H its way. SPECIAL MONEY' BLESS INGS SEND A $3 ... OON A TION: REV. CLEOPHUS, P. 0 : 1 Box 142, -St. Petersburg,Fia. 33731. Please print yQur name, ti,ty, ltafe aad Zip. '". I n the absence of a titular natio nal black leader, t he black C ongresisonal Caucu s ha s b e c ome a leade1-ship c ollectiv e, try-ing t o pull together segments of black America in developing a social, politic a l and economic ac tio n program. The Forum, eoming after a series o f caucus-spon so r ed con ferences aroun d the country, an d the black p olitical conven t ion was a f ina l step in pulling togethe r the bla ck position on national issues. Despite the differences betwee n the few militants a t Harvard and at the black conventi o n and their more c onventional elders meeting at Harvard, it was apparent at the forum that they all s ha r e a J>A...SSimistic v i ew of the American syste m The black caucus p os ition papers adopted at the forum had a militant and demanding ring. This wa s evi dence that members of the black middle class, though not as noi s y as their Afro-haired childr e n nevertheless aTe following them, and are c ertainly more radical than the ir white counterparts The conference on l a w and justice agred that like its duatl educational sy'ste m, American society has practice d a dual system of justice one for the rich and white, another for the black and poor." In the areas of voting rights, school de:segregation and criminal procedures, the conferees said, Jaw and justice are mutually e x c I u s i v e concepts for blacks." In spite of legislation and Supreme Court decisions to., protect minorities and enhance their rights, the forum s a i d legal maneuvers by states and administration indiffence have stacked the law against the bla<;k and the poor. J "M an y b .lacks ,increasingly T rt:ipg Movie$' ..:Again . HOLLYWOOD Sammy Davis J t,'s brand of has not exploded on the screen since "One More Time" 1n 1970,' But there's good new.s for the Davis buffs: Sammy's going to try the mQvies again, at least one more 'time. His new film -a cooperative venture involv' ing Sammy Da'l'is Enterprises and Philip Waxman-Jerome Minskoff Productions is'' ealled "The Jleart.'' The_ st_Q:J;;Y, : by' Alged Hayes, concerns a famous black enter-' tainer and his efforts to .estab-. !ish a borid with his 9-ye ar-old daughtA:r, the product of hia broken marriage to white woman. ----------view the polic e a s the ultimate racist arbiter, or a n occupying f orce 'trith in the community,'' the c accus p osition paper said. "llanv blacks increa s ingly riew police as the ultimate racist arbiter, or an occupying force within the community. Black Ca ucus Position Paper "American education ," said the conferees, "has dist inguished itself as a frequent affront to the right of black people to participate in d ecisions whic h affect our liv es . where the country i s dealing with a $35billion d e fic it, an $85billion military program, 40 m illio n persons in or near p ove r ty, the big news is the little o ld y e llow school bus." ''Federal housing poli c y ,'' said another panel "built bastions of racial exclu s ion and they are n ow rising to haunt us It is in fact quite po ssi ble that the monster of r acial and c l ass confli ct, encourage d by our housing system, ma y ul t im a t e l y become even more hurtful than an inadequate. supply of d ecent hous ing." "In this country,' said the panel on health, "the poor are much sicker than the nonpoor and nonwhites are much sicker than whites . Age-adjusted health rates for minority members show an 18 per cent higher rate of heart disease, a 22 per. cent higher rate for caneer, and an 82 per cent higher rate for stroke. than the white S P E c : l t A-L 'WASH AND WEAl .. Q.s .. $495 ----------------JOBLESS HIGH LIVER HELD IN SIX BANK HEISTS GERALD S. KINNISON NEW YORK -A dapper un eri1ployed former postal worker who reportedly set himself up in a $585-a-month Eas t Side apartment, ordered $4, 000 worth of new furniture and financed a $200 -a-day drug h a b i t waa cl1arged by f e d eral authorities Frida y with robbing six Man hatta n banks in a 14 m onth period. The sus p e ct, Gerald Stepht:n Kinniso n, 23, insisted that he was penniless at a preliminary hearing before Unite d States Magistrate Sol Schrieber ru1d was assigned a lawyer fr.)m the Legal Aid Society He was h e ld in $ 100 000 bail pending fmther hearing April 24. SEIZED LATE THURSDAY Wearing a brown suede coat and purple bell bottom slacks, Kinnison was grabbeo by detectives late Thursday night while entering his luxury ment building' at 211 E. 51st St. .o.llegedly carrying a double:.arreled shotgun. Fedeml offirial s definitt>ly tied him to a o f ban k h oldups betw een Feb: 2-l. 1 H71, t o last March 29 in whi ch the hauls r a nged from 6 000 t-> $20,000 Assistant .S. A ttorney Jon S ale told the mag i strate that Kinnis on. alias R obert Ca s wail 'positivel y identified'' photos b y an emplo y e of t he C h e mi cal Bank, 2 460 B roatlwa), R S the gunman wh o got away with $6,000 on Mnrch 1. We ha ve firm evidence of two o t h e r holdups in N e w York during the month of Marr h anti l !ke ly more than that," said S a le. UNEMPLOYED FOR A YEAR The f ederal prosecutor said Kinnison had told hin.t of his ex pensive drug habit, high ment rent and the order for J1eW furnishings. "The money has tG be coming from somewhere," d e clared Sale in his r equest for the high bail. Kinnison had been out of work for a year and had been livint in the a.partm ent for the last month' and a half, Sale said. Ben c h warrants had been ist>ued for Kinni son's arrest, ae cording to Sale, in connect:ion with A federal mail theft iJv\ietment and a forgery case in St:tt e Supreme Court. In addition to the Chemical bank job on upper Broadway, authorities said Kinnison was suspected of stickups at the Har !em Savings Bank, 124 E. !25th. St., Feb. 25, 1971: the Chemical Bank branch at 101 !25th St., : March 11, 1971; First National City Bank, 1285 First last March 7; First National Cit y Bank, 976 Madison Ave., March. 1, J.6; and Manufacturers Hanover Trust, 507 Third Ave., March 29. Mississippi Drops Intermarriage Ban And 'Monkey Law' JACKSON, Miss. Two of lie made it a vfola tiQil .'11:ississippi's hoary statutes -to "teach that mankind ascend '1.880, law against ed o r : descended .from ll lnwer of the races and a 1926 form ''of' animal. Itwa sthe lan monkey law" against teaching 11uch statute' in the natton: of e vo lution, have . been ;taken off The Sup r e m e the: books by .the Mississ(pp'i' leg-Court had -ruled the law uncQn" isla ture . ' :. stitutional tWo years ago in view Witli ., two aissehtJn g of a 1968 decis o'n by 'the. United votes ; the Mi ss1ssippi House Staj;es supreme Courtl.,inv qlrin. c final approval Saturday on a the antievolution, statute, in Ar:. d I . t h k < ,. .,. .1:' ::':new state co e e nnma !Jig t ,ll ansas. : ., ' 'two arclia,ic laws 'along. ,a: 'An effort, was ipade,yin riumber of other statutes, includMissjssiP.P.i '' 19&1 iog some segregation laws tlu1t to ''but\ h a d been passed during tlie a d-after .,..a f1erce ldeb!l\e ; 'a::er ministration 'of Gov. Ross;Bar-sure wa.s voted d' owii, 70 tQ.. 42. nett. ' Dui:iitg the Misiipsippi The miscegenation law, p$sed. House depate over the new eode ,' in 1880 w curb formet Negro which drow)eJ e'vo.lution law. slaves, a person on e -.'' State ,::t;tepr.esehtative n ouglR ejghth m .ore b.lood Al?raham;;: of .,"\ Greeny.ilte was marrying a white :"' .!t he;Jknew 'Wha, t ttie House The United Shites :,. Supreme was .voting .. on. r 1 ,, struck .. He ,-replied 'ones whG' tJon statute;!!). VIrglma woulil 'create:.-tne a a! -monkey lawr JUdge ;n. .are-: 1 whqm. I coris)der . to 1ssue a marriage leceiJse : the a::most. direct .. descendants.'' _to a white law clerk. alld a l;>lacb woman. The.-.ceremony -., -> first known public marriage be-' ., r' -< te":een perso?s of the a:nd _Buy .. Flor ada .. wh1te races 110 the-state. -:. ,,., . .. Mississ!ppi's 1926 't t :' the teachmg of pub / 1"-.re! ... ;..,.

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----' Specials Thurs., Fri., Sat. ....._..........,..y.&Yitor City's Largest Svpemtarket I l -=-Across from Las Novedades I Always FRIE Stores ide -. I EVERY DAY AND SAURDAY 8 A. M. TO 7 P M. ; FRIDAYS ............................ 1 A. M. TO 8 P. t II SUHDA YS ........ ......... .. .. . 8 A.M. TO 12 NOON ,..... ............ _... ........................ / --_; ..... ----.. -PRICES GOOD WED., APRIL 9th THRU .SUN:;;;:-;DA;-;;-Y,-;-A-;::;;.;PR:;;;;;-IL-=-::;::23-::-rd -----.-. . . JUST HEAT EAT BANQUET COUNTRY . . Ffied Chicken 10 Pieces In Basket $1.29 U.S.D.A. FRESH TENDER CHIX FRESH FRYING FRYERS Lb. 2Sc CHICKEN NECKS 5 Lbs. 29<. FREE STORE SIDE PARKING IN FRONT AND REAR SELECT HONEY CONE BEEf TRIPE Lb. 1Sc LEAN FIRST CUT PORK CHOPS 5 Lbs. $1.95 SUGAR CURED SMOKED NECK BONES 4 Lbs. $1.00 LYKES SUGAR CREEK WIENERS FREsH FRozEN 2 Pkgs. 89c ORK 8 _AINS Lb. 19c CENTER CUT VAC PAC STREAK O'LEAN Lb. 39c COPELAND'S PURE PORK SMOKED SAUSAr,E Lb. 79c GOLDEN FAT BAKING HENS -Lb. 29c U.S.D.A. LEAN TENDER BEEF TWIN STEAK -Lb. 79c U.S.il.A. FANCY FOR BROILING KEY ClUB STEAKS Lb. $1.09 U.S.D.A. TENDER JUICY BEEF POT ROAST Lb. 59c JIFFY CORN MUFFIN I Box 10C STALEY'S SYRUP. s oz. Btl. lOc .. SHORTENING RUBBIHG ALCOHOL Pint Bottle 1 Oc HOT S AUC E BIG 6 OZ. BOTTLE -.... 10c BAKE-RITE 3 Lb. Can. 69c SLENDER SUE ICE MILK 1/z Gallon 48c WAX PAPER CUT-RITE SAVE 7c -. Ron.1Sc EEL BECK GRITS 24 oz. Pkg. 19c SAVE 15c EELBECK -MEAL. 24 oz. Pkg. 19c LONG GRAIN RICE 10 LB. BAG $1.19 GALA NAPKINS 160 Count 23c 1 45c VALUE MODESS TAM PONS Box 23c S AVE 36c 'KING SIZE BOX I TID : $1.19 r a - VALUABLE COUPON --= :zest Soap 3 Bath Bars 49c: 1 Limit I Coupon Per 3 Bars Purchased 1 : GOOD ONLY AT BLUE RIBBON I I THRU APRIL 25th I I L--. VALUABLE COUPOI --

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I II I I I I I I I I VILLA SAVE 96c WALDORF BATHROOM SAVE 20c PACIFIC JACK SAVE 40c Sauce MEAT MARINARA ONION TISSUE MACKEREL MUSHROOM SAUSAGE Big 151/z $ 00 -Big Cans ( c Rolls Oz. Jars . . -LYKES VIENNA SAUSAGE NEW FROM FARM . s Cans .. WILD MOUNTAIN : HERMY PER DOG FOOD 12 Tall Cans Cirape Wine Fifth 99c LYKES L--------------__ CHILl & BEANS 4 T-all Cans-Who Has The Finest Fresh Fruits & Vegetables In Town? SAVE 23c FRESH CRISP CARROTS HAWAIIAN PUNCH 3 46 Oz. Cans $1.00 Cello Bag FRESH LARGE 1 Oc suDsY PINK LIQUID DETERGENT. 4 32 Oz. Size $1.00 . PINEAPPLES FRESH Each 39c "FRESH SHELLED" BLACKEYE PEAS CiREE' N CABBAGE b 6 SAVE SOc l . C TURNIPS & ROOTS SWEET. RIPE . . SAVE SOc RED APPLES 4-Lb.Bag 49c MUSTARD GREENS ) 10 Cans $1.00 10. Cans $1.00 10. Cans . ' . . . DUNCAN HINES SAVE 41c GOLDEN KEY . COUNTRY FRESH-GRADE 'A' SMALL (AK .. E M 1 X -EVAPORAJED E Ci (i S . -MILK . $ 00 Tall Cans $ 00 . Dozen \ . _OVEN FRESH REG. ', J 1 FROiEN FOODS &: DAIRY ( .. BREAD 4 King Size Loaves '99c -YELLOW OLEO 3 Lbs. -'48c HUNT'S -.. FRUIT COCKTAIL 4 Tall Cans 99c PURE CREAMERY , BUTTER .. Lb. f 78c HUNT'S SLICED OR HALVES PURE PEACHES 4 Tall Cans 88c . ORANGE JUICE 3 Quarts. $1.00 SAVE 14c FROZEN HUNT'S CATSUP 32 Oz. Btl. 49c FRENCH FRIES 2-Lb .. Bag 38c PICNIC FROZER . MAYONNAISE Full Quart 49c BLACKEYES. Large Bag 4 ,8(-. .. ... ..

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PAGE FOURTEEN Fla. Seadinei-Bulletin Published Tues. and Fri. C"!t Both Editions Tuesday, Aprlll 18, 1972. SOUTH FLORIDA CONFERENCE LAYMEN SLATES MEETING FAMU. NOTES I TALLAHASSEE Twenty-five educators from 10 predominantly black colleges are expected to at tend the Southern Consortium of Colleges for Teacher Education to be l:ield at Florida A&M Univer sity, April 20,21. the committee on student concern. The laymen of the South Florida Conference, compnsmg the West Miami, Fort Pierce, West Palm Beach, Fort .Lauderdale and Miami Districts, will meet in qua.rterly session the 6th Sunday, April 30, at New Bethel A.M.E. Church, Clewis ton. Hosting this session will be the West Mfami District; Mra. Alma George, district lay president, Rev; 0. W. Burroughs, pastor and Rev. A. W. Williams, presiding elder. Mrs. Irene L. Taylor, conference lay president, has prepared a very important agenda consist.ing of plans for the forthcoming 39th Quadrennial Session of the General Conference in June at Dallas, Texas; the State Lay-. nten Assembly in July at St. Petersburg, and the 1973 Con nectional Lay Convention at Miami Beach. Other important is sues will be discussed, namely, each district' s obligation to the South Florida Conference and the eiection of delegates to the State meeting. Financial statistics will be given by Mrs. Louise Byrd concerning the Conference Lay Organizatiou. Each minister in the South Florida Conference is asked to have hi s church represented at this ri1eeting. It 'is that each representative will bring an A.M.E Disci pline, a copy of the Ten Comm .andments of Good Christian Conduct and a copy of the Layman's Hymn. These are times in the church that try men's souls; therefore, full attendance and participation in these meetings should be the basic aim of' eyery true layman. B. G. Henderson, reporter. The meeting at F 1\MU is one of a series to bring about more immediate plans for performancebased programs in the elfement ary education areas of the 10 in stitutions ; according to D,r. Lillie S. Davis, director of performancebased education at F AMU. -TALLAHASSEE Dr. Benja min L. Perry, Jr., President' of Florida A&M University was re cently elected president of -the Florida As5ociation of Colleges and Universities (F ACU) by the members of that body at its an nual meeting held in Disney World, Florida. . Dr. Perry succeeds Maxwell TALLAHASSEE-The Orchesis Club at Florida A&M University will present its annual "Concert in Dance" at Charles Winter Wood Theatre, April 20-23, as part of the FAMU Fine Arts Festival. The Club will present perform ances on Thursday, April 20, at 8 P.M.; Friday, April 21, at 9 :30 a m. (for public school students); Saturday, April 22, at 2:30 p.m.; and Sunday, April 23,' at 6 p.m. TALLAHASSEE -The Department of Philosophy and. Religion at Florida A&M University will sponsor a conference on African Philosophy and Folklore feati.iring two African educators; t h e Palm Room of the Student Union Building, and the Carnegie Center, April 20-21. I I _KiC'n11g president _1offtBkrevardthJundior L 1 s o ege, and w1. a e on e U :1.. y --. /te oc.ety ties and resp' onsibilities of the or-I ganization in July. Under King L---...,. .:..._;...._...,;, _______________ he served as vice-president, pro Lodge No. 114, was held af Titus-gram chairman and chairman of Guest speakers for the confer ence will be Prof. Sewanayana Kironcte, a native of Uganda; and Dr. Henry Olela, a native' of Ken. ya. Prof. Kironde is teaching philosophy Program Associate with the Institute for Services to }i;ducation in Washington, D.C. DEATHS The funeral of Mrs. Eliza Hun ter1 a member of Lily White Lodge No. 18, w'as Saturday from New Salem P. B. Church. Mrs Eura Lee Adams represented the grand assembl;r. The funeral of Mrs Anme Holmes Jordan, a member of Lily White Lodge No. 59, was held Saturday from Truevine M B. Church of Sarasota. Mrs Estella Smith represented the grand assembly. represented the grand assembly. The funeral of Rev. John Mit cheg, a member of Lily White Union Foreign News Rev. S. D. Hicks, Reporter The three respective Union Foreign Unions axiliaries to the Union Foreign Baptist Association of which Rev. F. Cuby is moderatllr, will convene next week at the following places, respectively: Union No. 1 will be held at the Macedonia Bantist Church, Ta, pon Springs. Rev. D. S. aon, pastor: Rev. C J. Long, presldena: Mrs Emma Gardner, pr<-sident of Women's Department. Union No. 2 will hold its ses!lion at the First Baptist Church, Lin coln Garden. Rev. John A. Stephens, pastor, Rev. Jame!! Scantling, president. Mrs. Nellie Mae Williams, president of the Women's Department. Union No. 3 will convene at Annie Chapel Baotist Churc11, Nichols Rev. F. McCoy, pastor. Rev. S D Hicks, president. Mrs. Josephine Dupree, president of the Women's ,Department. The Union Foreign Tea is to be held at Galilee Baptist Church. St. Petersburg, May 7, at 2:30 p.m. Rev. F. Cubby, pastor and mod erator. All pastors are asked to bring $10 or more to the tea, or send donation money to Mrs. Jo sephine Dupree at 4302 39th Stref't, Tampa. Please h e lp our Seminary at Lakeland, Rev. Dr. L S McCree, president. Committee are: Mesdames Josephine Eady, Elizabeth Whitehead and Josep h!ne Dupree. Ministers Fellowship Hour Of Power L. L. Ward, Pres. Rev. E. Bentley, Vice Pres. The Hour Of Power i s conducting an Old fashion R e ival aervice through Friday, April 21st, at Evening Stat l\.1. B. {".hurch lo(ated at 27lli E. Prayer service will begin e a c h lli).!'ht at. 7:30, preaching at 8 with Rev. G. W. Warren in Sunllay night the Hour of Power will sponsor a benefit program on behalf of Rt\. Charles Shephard and of Taht>rnal'le Baptist church at Greater Oak Hill M. B. Chun'h btaginning at 8 P. M. The public Ia invited to attend. The funeral of Mrs. Willie Mae King High School By VONCEfA WILLIAMS ville Mrs. Lola Armstrong represented the grand asembly I Houston a member of Lily White . Lodge No. 83 of Eustis, was held Sunday from Unitod Methodist Church in Reddick Mrs. F. L ;... ...... ____________ Crompt o n represented the grand assembly The funeral of Mrs Mary B. Taylor will be held Saturday at Jacksonville Mrs. Pearl Washing ton will represent the grand as sembly Mrs. Taylor was a Grand State Deputy. Coed, Black Student l n UF Voting, Runoff GAINESVILLE Elections for the student government presiden cy on the University of Florida campus is narrowed down to the first female candidate and the first black candidate ever to run for that top student post. A runoff race is scheduled for April 19 bet:neen Ellen Corenswt?t, who polled 3,173 votes in Wedt,es day s primary and Sam Taylor second with 2,528. Miss Corenswet, a com ely 21-year-old coed from Nashville, Tenn ., is treasurer of the current administration. She plans to enter Law School in the fall. Taylor, a 23-year-old political science graduate student from Gainesville, made headlines last spring when he was elected thP first black vice president in stu dent government. That elec t: o r coincided with racial disturbance 5 on the campus. St. Petersburg The business session of the Second Quarterly Conference was held Friday night at Greater Mt. Zion AME Church, of which Rev A. J. Ri chardson is pastor. Presiding Elder Charles C. Brooks was in charge. Our pastor and R ev S. S. Stokes led devotion. A II departments of the church made their reports. A total of $615.00 was reported. Mrs. Doris Jones and Mrs. I. \\'. Richardson were grantl'd Evangelist and Missionary license respectively. The Ric .hardson Special Chorus rendert:'d sevet al selections. school was well at tended with Supt. 1\lr. George John;;on and st.aff at their posts. The le sso n was re, iewed bv R e\. Bt ooks and remarks was given by Mrs. Brooks. Morning-service beg-an at 11 with Choir ::\o. 2 and the Angelic Choir sen ing. Ushers ?\' o 2 also sen-t>d. One mt>mber was added to the chureh. \'isitors prt>sent were :'II rs Enwstine B. Will iams, of Metropolitan Al\IF. M iami: Amos L. Keys, Allen Temple 0. troit. Mich .; and Andrew \\'illiams of this city. Amount raised for the quarterly conference was 57!m.!6. SOUL IN SPOTLIGHT Nicj!, neat, cool, sweet and groovy are just a few word.s that describe our Soul In Spotlight,' Derek "Gib" Gibson. Gib resides with his mother, Mrs. Eldis Mitchell at 3603 E. Comanche. Rapping and loving are Gib s other characteristics, but jiving around is also !;>lack enough for him. Gib has an assortment of friends,some or'them_are: Terry McLean, David Smith, Buck, Kim Johnson, Kelvin McLean, yours truly and .Barbara James. Jammer, Jimmi Hendrix; Jam, "You Were Made For. Me," and hobby, p,laying basketball. Gib's spare time isn't just spent shooting the roc!,, .but you can always find him rapping and loving his main chick, Robbye Copper. Amount raised this quarter was $5,208.33. Mrs. Alberta C. Daniels, re-porter. ---------------------Right On! Brother Gib. CAMPUS RAP Hey, Pat Jackson; how's the .. situation going? You know the 'fro. Shirley Anderson, I heard vou1 dream has finally come true. Keep it flying, sister. Rolanda Davis what's this I hear, you have ben naughty, how cool can you get? Ike Williams, a certain sister says try making a contact, she likes what she saw. Donna Green, how's the Jones' rap coming on ? Super bad I bet. Marilyn Washington, I see you're getting that summer romance together. Keep it straight Sis. Hey, Darien Mitchell, what s going' on over there in Falconsville? TOP SOUNDS "I'll Take You There." "You Were Made For Me." TODAY'S THOl.JliHT Do your own thing, and make sure it's Funky WANTED: Young men with Junior College To train for Supervisory Positioll$ GOOD PAY WHILE LEARNING Assignments Ready As Soon As Training Is Over CONTACT AGENCY DnlECTOB Central Life Insurance Company Of Florida 1400 N. BOULEVARD TAMP A, FLORIDA :z: 2000 North Dale Mabry '70 CADILLAC Sedan DeVille, Fully load ed! 21,000 Miles! $4398' '70 OLDS 98 4-Door Luxury Sedan. Ful ly Loaded! $3498 '68 BUICK Station Wagon, V-8, Aute. :-= Trans., R adio, Heater Power Steering, Factoiry Air! $1598-'69 OLDS DELTA 88, 83 Custom 2-Dr. Hardtop, V < 8, Auto. Trans., Radio, Heater, Power Steering & e Brakes, Factory Air, Vinyl N = = = Top! -$1998 !2= '70 DELTA 88 e 4-Dr Hardt,op V-8, Auto . -Trans.,. Radio, Heater Power Steering & Brakes, Factory Air! = $2598 = < '69 DELTA -88 e 4-Dr. V-8, Auto, trans., RaN dio, :Heater, Power Steer Q ing & Brakes, Fac;tory Air! : $1798 = '70 MONTE' CARLO :l:lf V-8 Auto. trans., Radii:' Heater,. Power Steering & Brakes, Electric Windows, 3 Vinyl Top. Several ta :l:lf Choose From! = $2798 e '71 MALBU N 2-Dr. Hardtop, V-8, Auto. g Trans., Radio, Heater. = Power Steering, Factor.)' == Air, Vinyl Top! $3198 '&7 BUICK 3 Spedal Station Wagon, 4 -Dr. Auto. trans., Radio 6; Heater, PI."Wer Steering, = Factory Air! < $1198_ Open Weekdays 'Til 9 P.M Q OPEN Q SATURDAY 'TIL6P.M,

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Tuesday, April 18, 1972. Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. -Get Both Editions P "GE FIFTEEN

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PAGE !JIXTEEN .>ON OF U. S. CABINET MEMBER COMMISSIONED IN MARINE CORPS WASHINGTON -Kenneth E. Johnson, son of the Honorable James E Johnson, Assistant Secretary of thl! Navy rs. ;\laggie Phillips. G Austin. z. Randa ll. .-\. D. Talb o t Robert Forte. D. W. S t anford and Fannie Rigg ins Persons Q.n the b a r k row are Ruby Jon es, '1\' F. Kni g hi B. r. Honor. Re, 0 C. W ells, J oseph Crumbley. Florine Baldwin, Joshua W e ll s. Phenella Neil and B eve rl y J acksoa.

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Tuesday, April 18, 1972. Fla. Sentinel-Bulletia P"ttblisheJ every Tues. and Frt Cet Both Editions PACE SEVENTEEN THEY ADOPTED BLACK SONS FOR LOVE NOT INTEGRATION ATLA:\TIC CITY, J. -.Artie and !Wsemary We lls J on't notice the stares any more they go ou t with their two :young son s The Well s are among a gro w :ing number of wh ite couples who have adopted bla c k children They expec t stares and some 41uestion s from both whites and blac ks. ''It's curiosit y, I guess," says Mrs. Wells. "You can almost ue their minds work ing, a s k big the question. "I wonder what happened there'?" The Wells children are lightmkinned ::--legroes, Da\ id, 4, :!nd John, 15 months. Mrs. Wells, 29, says that mi.ares, questions and the know that som e pe o ple are uncomfortable around them :lre a small price to pay for h a :ing children. She feels fortunate to have h a d only those problems As 11 member of a group encourllging inten-acial adoptions, she :has h eard of white couples who encountered insults and threates after adopting a black child. The Wells have had no such :problem in their racially mixed 'Workingclass neighborHood here neither, says Mrs. Wells d i d they meet any on va ca tions in the South I n fact, says Wells, one problem is pe o ple who are overly friendly. She says she resents it when so meone becomes 'gu s hy about what she and her l,usband a r e doing for integration. They didn't adopt the youngsters fot that reason. In 1968, when the Wells de cided to adopt, they were t o ld thev would have to wait a year f or-a white chi l d. They were impatient, and when a doctor suggested they adopt a black child, they decided to do it. our main concern was in getting a c hild," s he said. "Our altitude was, "if we can get a child now we, don t care if he's purple." The decision the Wells faces is one increasingly confornting white cou ples seeking to adopt. The number of white children available has been reduced by improved birth control methods, liberalized abortion laws and new socia l standards which encourage unwed mothers to keep their children. "You either face up to the fact that you are going to adopt BE A SOULFUL SHOPPER -SHO P Blatks Win Right To Mar(h In Selma SEL.\1.\, A.l a. .-\bout 3 .'50 blat ks marc hed p eat:efully a n d without incident Saturday across the Edmund Pettus Bridge where a similar group was bloodied by police during a ci\ il rights dem onstration se\ en ago. The 10-blo c k walk from the B ro wn s ChapP! .-\fricnn Method ist Episcopal Churc h do\\"n Broad Street and across the bri dge came o nly hours after U.S. D is trict Judge Virgil Pittman overrode c ity offieials and gave blacks permission to h o ld tie voter registrat.ion demonstration. "The right to register and vJte is preci ous and has too long b e en d en ied b la cks, espec ially in this area," Pith11an ruled after an unus ual Saturday hearing. T\\"o of the bridge's four lanes were blocke d to traffic bv citv and Dallas County ofiic.ers. and the cro\\"d of mostiy bla cks sang as t hey walke d a cross. nn interracial c hild a black c hild or no child," said l\Irs. Wells. Wells, 33, says a c ouple who adopts a b lack c hild flJust consider .the attitude of family and friends and the difficul t ies that may aris e as the c hild grows up. But most important, said -------------------------SOUL CENTER. SUPERMARKEl 3S23 H. GROOID BEEF 3 : l&s. $139 22'nd END CUT PORK CROPS 3 lbs. $189 IORTHEBR TOWELS 3 rolls $100 DIXIE LILY MEAL OR GRITS 5 lbs. &9c GA. RED TOMATOES 5 cans $100 BUSH BLACK EYE PEAS 6 cans $100 KELLOGGS CORN FLAKES 4 boxes $100 STREET OX TAILS 3 $129 0. s GOOD CHUCK ROAST 59c CHICKDI BACKS JIFFY MIX O'SAGE PEACHES BUSH PORI BEANS 6 cans $l01t BUSH SPAGHETTI 6 cans $100 TOMATOES lh. 25c CiREEN BEANS I I I FREE DELI'IERY TURKEY WINGS 3 lbs. $129 PIC FEET 4 lhs. NORTHERN TISSUE 10 rolls $1.00 LILY RICE 8 lhs. $119 R. C. COLA 4 for $100 DOUBLE LOCK GHEEN BEANS 7 cans $100 KRAFT MACARONI DINNERS 4 for $100 SQUASH lb. 29c Lb. U. Of Michigan Blac:ks Seek Segregatio n ANN ARBOR, Mich .-University of Michigan Housing Director John F eldkamp sai d recently he favors two proposals designed :J ease racial tension in univers ity forms by setting up black housing units. The proposals, both submitted to the university's housing committee b y black student groups call for establishment of separat e dorms or corridors for persons black or white. who are interested in Afro-American or African cui lure. Step Toward Segrt>gation Even though the prop osal s wou l d not le gally, th ey cannot -white stud e nts from living in the new uni ts tllP}' are \IJt'wed by SUD porters and detractors alike as steps toward voluntary segrega tion of the aces in ht dorms. The Housing Policy Committee already has acted to approve t he concept of separating students by race but did not deal with pl a ns Univ rsity re. gents must approve the plans before they can be ir nplemented. One plan would set aside two floors of South Quadrangle, a 1a!'g e central campus dormitory bu!!d ing, for 300 black. students. The university s black enrollment is slightly over 1 ,700, about five p e r cent of the student body.-. A ond plan calls for a black corridor in an otherwise mixed or white dorm. Students and administrator:: en both sides of the issue say race tensions are hi!!"h in dorms and attribute th e tensions to confliding Cites Complaint "White students spray and shaving cream on each other and play Dusty Sprine:field rPc. ords as loud as thev like." said Charles Reid. a black stud en t soonsor of tPP. voluntarv tion plans, "The staff tells 'Bovs will be boys.' "But if black students to gether and put a James Brown record on loud. the white students get togeth e r in a grouD and complain to thP. authorities he Reid said wh ;tP. students oftP.n see m "spoiled" and immature in the eyes of their black counterparts. "Panty raids and shavin g cream fights just aren' t part 0f our previous educational e:Jrperi-ence.,. Reid argued that separate blal k living quarters will allow black students to concentrate on b e ing students instead of dealing with constant tensions and anx i el.iPs brought on by t.he) r status as mi nority student.s More Tensions FeArt>d A white student who opnoses t1Je b lac k proposals argued U1at separation of the races will incn, a s e tensio ns "I fail to see how we ran inlejlrale in el fvatnrs B11rhara Meyer. student of the dorm which black sturiPnts h:we said they wHnt t.o use as an Afro-American culture unit nr.xt year. Miss Meyer said a rec en t noll of women now living in Hunt House in South Quadranglf' ,,s showed that many of P1em w ill not return to the dormitory svstem at all if tl}e plans are adonll!'rl. "Manv of theiTJ said thoy won l d be afraid to walk throuJZh thE> two l' 1 a,.k floors in or-!Pr to f?"rt to thP;r own part of the bu ilding she sairl. Meyer aq;reed that te.nsi c 'lS arP. caused bv li [estvles, but s he said senarating t1JP. rac<>s wiJI only increase te11sions b:v diminishing inte
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PACE EIGHTEEN Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin PublisheC! every Tues. an'd Fri . Celt Both Editions ,.... Tuesday, Aprlit 18, 1972. lora. Folley A Nice. Guy Salesman PHOENIX ; A{iz. j_ Zora Fol!ay, in a title Folley was units a month and earns from who compiled a 78-11-4 professionknocked out in both fights. $3,000 to $3,500, Folley says. H\s al record and fought for the "I told him he wasn't qualified, goal at the end of his first three heavyweight title despite his image that he was too nice a guy. But years is $2,000 a month. He says as boxing's nice guy, fights a difI saw a little bit of spark. I saw that $2,000 figure may come sooner. 'ype of b attle that _he was deter_ mined. I laid it Agency personnel say they ex. -He's ;trying to' :retam h1s m1ld, on h1m and told h1m what he'd be the presence of a well. aoft-spOkenperson ality and sell _J,iew .: up agaii}st and we let him try. known biack salesman to draw : cars and trucks at the s am,e : -That was late 1970, soon after black buyers, but See says it's nol !'"We've tried to m otivate him. -.Folley retired from a{ter working that )Nay. to use his reputation to being in : the first round Folley explains: "Ninety-nine per .he hasl\'t"used it," says by M ac Foster. in Fresno, Calif. cent of 'my business.-is riot with Franli: See, truck sales The F oster floored blacks : at. a :car here. :If : he six times in that, brief en' .'It would be stupid to expect did, I think he'd be three . . . all blacks who come in to huy time's as 'much business : : . ,"You'd be suz:prised how he from ine, but it's not stupid to Tlie ''firsdhing the "ex-fighter had on. \yith a customer,' See expl'!ct to come her_ e be. to po J!'l hig, white . says, "He goes al,ong )Nith a C!lS. cause :there's a black salesman of Rudolph Chevrolet was break tomer and pretty soon the cus-.. out Of his shell. tomer goes along with and Pl.'(: tty L I L F"f h A' Dale Carnegie personality soon the customers apologized to itt e eague s I t : Folley-'s idea anch' he I him for taking up his 'time." A n n ual su 'mm e r Cam' p :, paip for it h i mself despite the That's npt to say Folley is : conipariy's offer : to split' the costs. racking UP, a large numbt a change of. positions so easily._ . Manny ltanguillen, who will 're' main the) Pirate catcher at :least through the 1972 season, : the strike is settled,. has a different outlook. . If Bill Virdon wants to convert Sanguillen into an outfielrl er, it's okay with the 28-year-old :Panamanian, who h!ls batted over .300 in all of his three full_-.seasons in the majors. There have been halfhearted 'experiments using Sanguillen in the outfield this spring. n is mot: e or less a pre-training course. The Bucs are overloaded with competent outfielders right now and there is no big need for Sanguillen to be moved out from behind the plate. B.ut the time may come, Virdon concedes, when Sanguillen moves to the outfield It could come next year if Roberto Clemente retires. MANNY OBEYS SKIPPER If Clemente delays his rctirenlent, t'!le Sanguillen switch n1ay never occur. Sangtlillen is a rare individual. He believes the manager is the sole boss. "If the mariager say I pl!IY out there, then I play._out Sanguillen said without a trace of bitterness. -San guillen, who didn't ; start .playing .baseball in Panama. until he was 19, sees some dJsll.rlvantages of becoming an out-fielder. . He feels it may lengthen his career. "Look around,1' he said. "The outfielder always seem to play for a long time. Mays has b ee n for 20 years . Aaro n :for a long time . and Cle Jnente has been around for 17 :year s You don't find many around that long." The constant squatting and ris ing behind the plate hasn't seeme d to reduce Sanguillen's spee d at this time. But he figures, as he grows older,. t he daily grind of catch ing will affect his CLINES BOMBS LEFTIES Virdon has no plans to use Sang uill e n as a backup right fi('lde r when Clemente is res ted during the season. The big reas o n is a fellow named G e ne Clines who has be e n doing a fine job in C('nter and in rig ht t\nd hits lefthanded pitching at bette r than a .350 clip. The fellow who stat}ds In the barkground wondering if Sanguillt!n ever will b e mo,e d from behind the plate. is : 21-year-old Milt who be the N o. 1 catcher on several big league Club. s . Youth and patiene often don't m ix; but so far May has beim 1 taking his role as No, 2 man behind Sanguillen in striqe . Sanguillen:s value to the Pi-. rates can't be measured in hits or in his defensive ability. Thfs is a mari whose smile is part of his baseball uniform. His easygoing way seems to tub off on teammates. He rarely shows any anger and; when he do es, people 'pay . attention; Last year at. Houston, Sanguillen was decked on two suc cessive pitches. He didn't attempt to charge the pitcher, nor did he shout any remarks in the direction of the mound. Instead, Simguillen g I a r e d back at .-Houston catcher Jack Hiatt, the one Sariguillen suspected may have called for. the knockdown pitc hes. WARNING TO HIATT "Jack Hiatt," Sanguillen said, "don't make me hurt you." Sanguillen, as a teen-ag0r, was an amateur boxer in Panama. "I think I was pretty good,'' he said with the Sanguillen smile in evidence. .-There is no record of San guillen s fistic career. In Pitts burgh, he ; s !lS s ome kind of ballplayer: : The baseball records prove. it. Bullet's' Rose With Unseld BALTIMO}lE -:When Wes Un: seld joined the Baltimore Bl}llets in 1968, the team had just completed a 36-46 season. . At the end of the Louisville graduate's rookie year, Baltimor e .l.lad won the NBA's Eastern Div\sirn with a 57 mark, Unseld had been named most valuable player, rookie of the year and selected to the all-star squad The Bulle ts h aven't been out of the playoffs since. Unseld refu se s to credit him se lf for the turnaround in Baltimo:-e fortunes preferring to discu ss thd con tri butions of his t eammates. His teammates, however have no hesitancy in usin g superlat ive s abou t the i r center They say Un seld has one of the finest outl et passes in the game. an uncann y ability to posi tion himself in the right spot to grab the rebound and a consistently unselfish attitude on the court. The 6-foot-7 245pound center avoids seeking opi>Ortunities to col lect poi nts and explains simply: I shoot when I get the shot." better training. A new batting cage has beep built and a new mddel pitching machine-. added. .We., will continue . to use the Tru Pitch curve b3ll machine of Earl Halstead's .Seven additional dormitories have built with air conditim1ing arid with a third shower and bathroom. Parents are invited to call St Petersburg 345-858. 5 or write Litt! e League Baseball, P. 0 Box 1:1366, St. Petersburg, 33733, for full information. Information can also be obtained your Local Little League President or youi District Administrator. Golf Set Tournament For Orlando ORLANDO Central Florida's Sepia Sportsmen are presenting an amateur golf tournament at the Alhambra Golf I Country Club May 6 and 7, Registration fee is $21 for 1 the 36-hole stroke play affair with the Sportsmen establishing handicaps for players. There will be 13 tro phies and gift certificates offered to winners. Deadline for entry fees is AprH 22, and golfers interested shoiM mail their checks to the Central Florida Sepia SpOrtsmen, P o. Box 131, Orlando, 32802. carts are $3 per day, and playe?f. wishing to use them should I'O SRecify in writing. Tamp a Lookouts Win Second Game The Tampa Lookouts won their second game Sunday from the St. Pete Braves by 5-4. The Lookouts are on a winning streak under the management of Henry Davis. Marino is team captain The Lookouts will meet t h e Tampa Giants Sunday April 21, at Cuscaden Park on 15th Street. The public is invited to attend. Church Of Christ 1312 Nassau St. Mr David Atkinson, PasU!r James Norton, Reporter Our Lord s Day service began at 10. Morning worship service at 11. Bible stud y each Thursda y night at 7:30. You are cordially invited to att end these services. Sava Time And Stamps Phone Your News 248-1921 JEFATUL CALLING By FATHER PARK TAMPA-:r'he Jesuit Free Employment Agency of the Tampa Urban League is calling upon busiprofessional and committees of the Tampa area to employ our applicants. JOB OPPORTUNITIES Live-in maids-we have a list of these live-in :joos six iniles long. Opening at a box factory. Openiiig at a shrimp plant. A man needs someooe to look after a 7-year-old boy imd to clean house. . A : lady needs someone to do days work two days a week. A lady--needs someone to care tor a sick person: Hospital workers. Jefatul thanks WTMP for its weekly broadcast of Father Park's Christian message on "Comments From Jefatul" on Sunday at 8 a .m. and Consolidated Box for hiring our client and BreWster Adult Technical School for helpi!lg tul s Typing School of Central Park Village. . Jefatul neeqs chairs all "\nds) or a sofa. Also paint (any kind of i>. aint), also typing .or card tables arid end tables. Also rug.i of any kind, . ; . .Those needing work or work ers should call Jefatul at 229-8117 or 229-1578 or to the Tampa Urban League at Scott and Ne braska or to the Jefatul office at 509 Twiggs SL RUNNING BACKS SHOW WELL IN TAMPA U. SPRING A vote on "strongest position" Sophomore LaGrande, latll on the University of Tampa ofbloomer, had 10 runs for 43 yards fense this spring, if taken among and only played in : one game. coaches at this point, would probMoorhead and DuBose, both exably be a unanimous decision, "the perienced rul)ners, have bad ex ninl)ing (backs." ceptional performances in scrim Ending their second week mages thus Both ha_ve spring drills,new Head Football . a way smce the begmtung o_f Coach Earle Bruce has been ex-sprmg. . ; pleased with the work The old .IT!an of the . o! Ernie DuBose, Paul Orndorff, Pa_ul. Or pdprff, the only semor, Alan Pittrrlan Morris LaGrande, g:amed 503 .ya:ds on 111 runs and arici Ken Moo rhead. .. . . three tal11es. . t L I:i "I am. most pleased w1th tha .. P1 tman, a argo sop om?::e, performances ; of these five inaili and a f'az:npa native ... viduals,". s ays l An havll both .after g90d spe ed, block catch tha gammg experience m their fresh .. -"'o '' otball b t t f II th h man
PAGE 19

r Tuesday, Aprll 18, 1972. Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Editions .ACE N1NETEEN Ex Ciiant Johnson Is Orion Thumper WHO DONE IT IN SPORTS FRANCISCO, Calif.Whe n the Giants return e d fro m their exhib ition series in Hawaii, a former teammate flew in the other directi on Johnson, whe led the Lotte Orions at bat in their three Honolulu losses to San accoDllpained t h e Japanese club to Tokyo. A journeyman outfieldei:-irrfielder with the Giants "for parts of five seasons and alL of one, Johnson has been stati' onin right field by the Orions. They o0pen -their league season this month. "They're. counting on me, an.l It was about time I did some hitting," said Frank, w.ho ba riged out a home rtin and five siugJes in 13 at-bats againts the Giants in Honolulu. "They .hope I'll h ,it the lqng ball sometimes. I trained with the club in Japan' for three 'weeks before we went to Arizona :for exhibition games. The. first thing they did when I in'l'ived in Tokyo was hold a press conference. They wanted to know how many home runs I'd !-;it, Johnson; known as the Super Sub for h i s ve r sa t ility with the Giants ca n speak o n ly a f e w words o f Japa ne se ''But they ha ve an interpre t e r to help me," Frank said, "'1nd George Altman, the other American with our team h a s learned some Japanes e. He's a player coach now." Officially, the 2fl-year-old Super Sub was release d by the -Giants while the Orions sirnul hmeously released pitcher Toru Harnaura. Johnson then promptly. signed with the Orion3, Hamaura with the Giants. The deal was prearranged . This way Frank is. by the U. S. baseball regulations shpuld he the Orior1s !or any reason. "I signed to stay in Japan for 18 months," Johnson l'aid: "This is an advantage from the income. tax standpoint." Like most Ai11ericans, Frank prefers American food to .Japanese. But his wife, Millie, will be there to cook in their Tokyo . apartment. Their son, Rod, 7, and daughter Chris, 4, will be in Tokyo, too. Question: Do y ou think B o b F1S ter may be t he greatest ligh t h e avywe ig ht of all time? Answer : Bob Foster may not be t he greatest l i ght-heav y we ig ht of all t i me but he has proved to :ne th a t h e ranks w i th t he b est th ? t ever d i d it in his division Ao-k Vicente Rondon, for I am sure h knows 5th NIGHTLY EXCEPT SUNDAYS 8 P.M. MATINEES, MON., WED., SAT. 1:30 P.M. NO MHIOIS DINE AT DERBY CLUB Q: H o w muc h do you th ink Fran k R o b i nson will help : he Bro okl y n Dodgers when t he bas e b all seas o n begins ? A : Frank Robinson is a c om pe tit or a nd a leader. Don t be pris e d if he doesn t lift the Dodg ers to the pennant. Q: Are there any bowling leag .1es locally that a black man can be come involved with? A: Dear brother, in this day and t(Jne ask not the time, :place ot race. creed or color Just get with it wherever you see it going on If there are any hangu 'ps they can be unhung. Q : What is the name of the base ball field where the Birmingham Black Barons usecf to play their home games? A: The Birmingham Bhtck Bar ons used to play their home gan1es at old Rickwood Field . I am not sure if the old place still exists. Q: Who was the best local black baseball player you ever saw? A: Now this question 1s about as hard to answer as solving a prob lem in Chinese arithmetic. I beg for leniency in this one because I surely would do someone an mif I gave a direct answer I beg forgiveness because there were so many great ones. -----------------------------------------------------------------The natural look Is too great to change. And Royal Shield simply g l orif les it. Natural sheen Natural control. Natural prote in. You get it all In Royal Shie ld. Easy Comb Cond i t i oner lor easy new man ageabil ity. Oil Sheen Conditioner the m i racle worker that gently holds u you pick and shape. Conditioner / Hair Drees does favora for your natural that nature would like c r edit for. Holding Spray helps get hair all-together H it holds. floyal Shield and protein work forth natural. WITH PROTEIN Blow Out and Neutralizer Shampoo for the 'fro and natural that wants a fuller lift. Royal Shield Blow-Out Creme and Neutraltzer Shampoo lets you go all the way. One mild appl i cation and your hair actually blossoms into new fullness Royal Shi eld turn1 a little natural into everyth i ng it can bt. Protein Enriched ) Royal Shield is made upeclally for the natural and the fro: hair is protein protein actually panetrat.s the hair ahalt, For today's naturats ... and naturals that lead a fUIIIr ilfel ,:'t Q: In t he second Muhammed AliSonny Li s t o n fight do you think Liston was really knocked out by a ph a ntom punch? .'\: I suppose you mean b phan. tom punch you mean a punch not seen by the natuntl eye. Well my e y es are far from being natural for I did see a punch IC Liston was on queer or not only he would know. Since Sonny has since departed the land of the living I suppose we will have t9 wait un til. "'' e run into him somewhere. in the hereafter to find out the renJ truth. Where we run into him in the .hereafter will have a rot: of bearing on whether r not he Wlls really hurt or !lOt. Dig it man? Q: Is there still a National High aiSchool Basketball Tournament bein!( held any.where? A: No, there is no National High School Tournament be ing held anywhere. There should be one though and it could easily be done The NAJA small college tournament is held annually wjth tel!ms from 32 districts or regions in.volved. The same could be done with high schools in this day and time of 707 jets and. the like. It will be done in time. M-ark my words. Q_: Have we ever' had any great black shotputters? A: We h&ve had plenty of black shotput ,ters but never any to corn pare with the likes of Perry O'Brien. Q: Will Jefferson High field a varsity football team next season? A: 'It is my' understanding,. that Coach Abraham Brown will field a varsity football team for Jefferson High next season, although in ell probability the school won't be constructed in full. FACTS AND FIGURES There is a lot of speculat on around town as to where our ow.n Coach Ronald Brown will do i1is thing next football season I )lave not talked to Coach Brown nor ex Southern Univer.sity Head Coach AI Tabor nor new Soutnern Uni ver!iily Head Coach Bill Bates in recent weeks. Therefore I cannot truthfui!Y say anything definitPly However, I do have reasons to. believe that Coac h Brown will not cpacli at University next season . I may as usual be my reasons for thinking he will not coach at Southern next season are valid and solid one s I can say tpat Coach Brown was Jn rece1_1tly and I know that be wasn't there just to Soak UJ) a bit of Florida sunshine. I ,say to all_interested that Coach Ronald Brown ..Will coach football next season but J ,dare' IJot ventm::e tls to say where or with whom. Coach Brown is a g9od mah tha t clid a good jop at Southern arid good men doing good J jobs don't go unnoticed for l6J;tg': . (Qach Wilkens To Quit; (oncentrate On Playing SEATTLE,' Wash -WilJreside_nt, said injuries to sev eral players made Wilkens' role "' a most severe and difficult t>ne'! this_ past season: . O"- ;Every Day AJr . cond. : .. 1 J',.OCATED:' :. : i5t STREET Pholie 229-9893 ..

PAGE 20

Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri . Get Both Editions -SPORTAN/Cr"'FLOODS-BeniJals Sign lr--8-a-sk-e-tb_a_II_B_a_nte-==r Tuesday, Aprtl !8, By WILLIAM o. BETHEL Sherm White This is the time of year I used chores then let him go for him self with his round ball. MOREY THE ROOT? In all of our major sports at one time or another there comes SO)lle kind of a crisis There are fixes, scandals and strikes every few years in one sport or another. There are many reasons for these hassl e s but the main one is of course money. Anytime there is big money involved in anything look for trouble in some shape, form or fashion. Money runs a close race with another thing for causing more trouble than anything else. The other thing I won't mention for fear of losing some female readers. All _our big time athletics are large money makers. Baseball, football and more recently basketball are multi-million dollar businesses. Boxing also has a tremendous dollar turnover. r:n athletics as well as everything else when the big dollar signs appear so does the bookers, grafters, gangsters and gamblers. These people are of co:1rse unsavory parasites to say the least. Regardless of what we think of them and no matter how much they are fought they are like death and taxes and this means that they are inevitable. I BOXIHG ARD THE FIXERS Not too years ago the was almost ruined by gamblers. It got so that at one time 1t was hard for anyone to figure out who was going to beat whom in the ring. One of the most outstanding cases of pugilistic hanky-panky was the one involving one "Riack Jack'' Billy Fox. Fox had behind him one of the most notorious groups of gamblers and crooks in the coun try. They did such a good job of deceiving everyone they even had Fox thinking he was the greatest. Actually Billy Fox was just a mediocre light heavyweight fighter The gamblers fixed all of Fox's fights and he had a sensational knockout record that totaled almost 30 str2ight. The clan knew that Fox would eventually grow into a full fledged heavyweight and the plan was to buy the heavyweight championship which is a gold mine. The slick group r e ally had things going until one night a fail to middling fighter decided at the last minute that he didn't want to go through with the deal and in turn beat Fox like he had stolen something. The triumphant went to the authorities for protection and an. in vestigation r es ulted. The gamblers and crooks were rooted out one by one and the more that were rooted out the more was learned about other crooked deals. "Black Jack" Billy Fox couldn't believe that he wasn't a great fighter but got the disappointment of his life when he tried one or two more honest fights He soon learned that he couldn't in reality beat a rug. Fox was so exasperated that he blew his wig and right now is a mental case Somehow, some way the divine power always sends along some honest m en to save a good thing. Men like Joe Louis, "Sugar Ray" Robinson, Henry Armstrong, John Henry Lewis, et. a!. saved the game of boxing just when it needed an honest shot in the arm. Sure some of the above mentioned fighters had handlers that were as crooked as a barrel of coiled reptiles. This is especial ly true of the crew that handled Joe Louis. They beat Joe out of everything but his Fruit of The Looms. BASKETBALL AND THE BETTORS Back in the 1950' s college basketball almost went the way of all flesh. If you can remember it was almost unbeJoievable how many college basketball players had accepted bribes and fixes to shave points or lose games The crooks got slick and did not ask the players to lose games they asked them to be sure that their teams didn t win but by -;o many points or less. The point shaving thing grew to almost unbelievable proportions before investigations started. Almost every basketball fan and interested persons in terested were shocked to no end to find that most every top notch college basketball player in the country had been involved in the fantastic farce. The point shaving incident almost ruined college basketball and it did ruin the professional careers of some of the grea t es t players in the history of the game. FOOTBALL One of the reasons that football has grown to such tremendous proportions as a spectator sport is because down through the years it has been a fairly honest game. There has not been too much of a scandal involving football. Of course there has been some isolated incidents but nothing on a big scale. The biggest pro1Jlem football has comes as a result of s c hools bidding for the services of blue chip players. Thi s will always be and for sure some bread is a part of the whol e bit. We did have a professional football players strike scare re centl v but it was soon worked out. Football also has worked out its two lea gues thing and the m e r ge r was done very smoothly. THE BASEBALL STRIKE For th e las t couple of we e k s the worse strike has taken on a difre-rent m eani ng in baseball. Srtike right now has nothing to oo with a pil!:hed b a ll it has to do with majo r league players demanding more security from own ers. I read and hear a lot of peopl e criticize the daylights out of the players and Marvin Miller U1e pl ayers a ttorney. I can't mu ste r up much criticism for the nor Marvin Miller The reasons is that ball players know their situation better than anyone else and if they feel that they have a legitimate gripe then let them gripe Marvin Miller is being paid by the ball players t o do a job and he is doing what he was hired to do. Majm l eague baseball owners a re a ri c h bunch and all of them are not in the game for th e fun o f it i f you dig me. Mililons of dollar s are involved in majo r league baseball yearly and the b ; ll\ pl:tyers know more about what ha ppens to all this money than anyone else. If they aren' t sati s fied with their pension plan let them t ell the world about it. Are you sat isfied with your pen sio n plan ? I for sure am not satisfied with mine Baseball su rvived The Black S o x S c andal and it will survived The Phners StriJ.e. Commissioner Bowie Kuh n mav have to do another Kenesaw Mountain Landi s thing to save the game but It will be sa, e d QMCK QMPS: Bl:\< k g o lfers w ere again consptcl o us because o ( their abscn.-:e a gain at the Masters Golf Tournament h eld in Augusta. Georgia 9\'L>nder can't take the Sheets off Their Heads and Lcl 'I'M CINCINNATI-The Bengals last week signed their No. 1 draft pick, 6-5, 225-pound All-American defen sive end Sherman White from the University of California. White, co-captain of the Calif ornia football team in 1971 and votecl the Mo.st Valuable Lineman in the Pacific Eight Conference last sea son, was the second player se lected in the 1972 NFL draft. to dislike more than any other time of the year. The reason for it was basketball season was ov e r Basketball has been a part of my life since 1937. If you count the yrcars you will find that this is a lung, long time. Basketball I supJJose you could say, h a s been my life When everything else has gone hay wire in my life a few times the old round ball has always bounced straight and true. Head coach Paul Brown pointed Basketball has rescued many a out that White "has really excepblack boy from certain obscurity tiona] speed and quickness for a and given them a real chance in big man" and said he felt his top life. I am one of those black bo; s draft pick would develop into au Sure I plaved them all, footb ; il: outstanding pro lineman. baseball, the whole bit. but thP old round ball was the thing that White, who is considered an outdid it. standing pass rusher because o! I am harping on basketball behis height and speed, said he was cause .it is one of the things that particularly impressed with the can do wonders for almost any youth of the Bengals squad. tall black boy. Black basketball "I feel the Bengals have players are goine; to become so along in professional football much in demand there won't be er than any either new team anc:i enou!':h supply to meet the de-l just hope I'll be able to contrib-mand. ute to this development," he corn-Black parents, I sav to you. if mented. you have a son that looks like he is going to be fairly tall. go White, 23, led the Golden Be:J.rs buy him a basketball and put him in tackles 1970 and 1971 and up a regulation goal in the back-was used at both ends of the de-yard, or somewhere. Be sure he fens1ve line in college does pis school work and horne Gentlemen Do Their Things down there? .. When Kentucky State College won The NAIA Basketball Tournament in 'Kansas City recently it marked only the second time has _been able to win the coveted small college champiOnship three bmes m a rQW. Tennessee State did it back in the 1950's. Kingfish were here and probably are still around but blustery and bad weather has hampered the efforts of most anxious anglers. I hope the dirty so and so that pilfered my new king fish outfit, bait net and several other fishing outfits falls over board and almost drowns. I don t want him to drown because drowning is to'J good for him. Something like falling in a deep completely filled cess pool would please me more. I would bet you if I was a betting man and had sornethina to bet with that Vida Blue and his unpredictable boss man to terms almost as soon as the baseball strike ends . saw a daring group of young lassies wearing rninisktrts slit all the. way up to their throats. As if this wasn't enough they were wearmg see through blouses with no bras. Now whQ need baseball anyway? MATINEES Mondays, Wednesdays, Saturdays 12:30 PM ... All Seats 50 Free Parking. Basketball is a natural Jame Jar blacks and I will have to sta nd pat on that regardless of what anyone has to say. Any black man who has a son who is int erested in the game or who is :nore than average talL should concen trate on steering the boy tow<'rd the basketball court. Basketball is not an easy game to learn. It takes hours upon hours to maste r the skills that are so much a of the game. What you se. e good basketball players do looks so easv but I am here to tell you it is not the least bit easy. E v e r y exceptional basketball player you see has put many hours of sweat and lahr>r out in trying to DrE'!Dare liimsrlf for the game. Dribb!in{ is an not easy to master. Passing correctly takes many hours of pr"'c tice. Shooting is an art that can be taught but not to every one. The touch is the thing in bashtball shooting. Some boys havP. :t and others don't. You can't make a boy make baskets until he learns how to use his hands and fingerJ right. I for one love the game of basketball fQr what it has done and still does for me. Although I am not directly connected with ehe game right now, after all these years. I will be again and soon. The game means too much to black youngesters for rri.e not to pass on to them what I have learne d and what I know about the game. I don't think I can stand to have one more season tQ come around and me n9t be show ing some group of boys what the game really is all about. Basketbali is our game and I have to show some of our b1ack boys how to use what they have got to get, what they want If I don't do it "here I will do jt somewhere else. Basketball is one game that lets the world know that the black man can think as quick and fast as anyone if not quicker ani faster. You can't make with the Quick decisions Try it sometimes if you don't believe me. Federal Jury Convicts Ex Gridder Johnny Sample PHILADELPHIA -A a! jury in Philadelphia Thursday night convicted Johnny Sample, former star defens i\ & back for the New York J et3 and the Baltimore Colts, of charges of cashing 25 stolen government checks worth $7,100. Sample, whose controversial career in pro footba ll was detaile d in his book "Confessior.'J of a Dirty Football was acquitted on only one of the counts against him. Thill was a charge of possessin g a commercial check valued at The forme r athlete was shaken by the verdict and his attractive wife, Andrea, burst into upon hearing the verdict. Sample's lawyer indicated that he would file a motion f o r a new trial. The jury d eliberated f ou r h ours before reaching a verdict. Th ey apparently did not b e li eve Sample's claim that he was in New York City winning $1, 000 at a racetrac k the d a y g even of the checks w e re cashed. Under the 10-count conviction Sample faces a max i m um o f 75 years in prison and fines totaling $15,000. REUE'JES ... RACK tOO FAST M illions use ORA JEL for quick relief. Get dependable ORA JEL w i th the Good Housekeep i ng Seal. orajef

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r Tuesday, Aprn 1 1972. Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Cet Both Ed.itioa:d PAGE TWENTY-ONE --------. ----Football's John Brockington Davis Ready For Ring Encounter Quizzed In Auto Theft Probe E ddie DaYis. rapidly rUng Tampa welterweight who i now being managed by t he veteran Bill Gore, appears in a 1 0-round comp anion featured bout at Curtis Hixon Hall on : i\Iouday night, April 24th. Da,-i is sched ul ed to box T om Van Hatten, Texas welter king who has his wife P am, work in his corner for all engagements. Pretty P :tm is a former p!aybo.v bun ny and her pho to w as in the cente r-fold of Playboy Maga z iue JOHN "BROCKINGTON CHICAGO -John Brockington sueprstar running back for the' Green Ba y Packers profes6ional football team, is being (Juestioned by federal and local Jaw enforcement authorit. ies in 11n investigation of a nationwide luxury automo'bile the.ft ring. Investigators began their interrogation of Brockin gto n on !Feb. 1 and continued the ques tioning last week because o f the unusual series of events he reQJOrtedly related in obtaining a $W,OOO stolen car for $2,200. Find "Orders" for Cars Brockington's name. first popp: ed up in the luxury car theft ring investigation on Jao. 31, when O hica g o police arrested George Moon, 28, of 643{) Stony ll.sland Ave., while he wa.s driviing a sto l en 197, 2 Lincoln Continental Mark IV in the Englewood Police District. Detectives Patrick M cCafferty and James Sullivan of the Chica go police stolen auto unit reported fiod t ing that Moon had in his pockets slips of p Broc king ton's name on it and also hadprinted on the sli,p were Brockington' s apartment address in (;reen Bay, Wis., his driver's license number, Soc ial Securit'Y number, and his date of birth. Also the slip bore the notation that a 197' 2 Mark IV had been "ordered" for Dec. 115, 1971, and delivered the following day, Dec. 11.6. Following Moon's arrest, Brockington was questio:.ed 'by Federal Bureau of Investigation agents in his oCf se ason h ome in C olum bus, Ohi o ear his home they recovered a 1972 I\ "hich had been stolen on De c. 13 from an alley at the rear o f 621 Michigan :\\'ene. Tells of Phone Call Brockington insisted th a t he didn t know t h a t t he car was stolen. He s aid before the Green B ay Miami D olphin game in llfiami on D e c 19 he received a telephone ca ll from a man named :Moon, who m he didn t Know. The man to ld him. Brocking ton said, th a t he had been foll owi n g his football career and th
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PAGE TWENTY-TWO Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Celt Both Editions Apri: l 18, 1972. FUNERAL NOTICES J<'>HNSON, MisTERIIURLEY LEWIS,. MRS . s'TKW Funeral .,for Mrs 'Mable Stewart Le\i.is. f 2 4 13 N. Aye.; : \\ ho passed aw.ay 'Wednesday,' April 12, will be'held Saturday, c Ailril 2 2 at 2 iOO P:M. at Bethel 'A.!\I.E Church, Mont. icello, Fla. Inbrm-ent will--be in Bolden Cemetery, Monticello, F'la ; Sut;vi.vors ate: father, Rev. S. S. Stewart and a :host of other sorrowing relathes and frierids, A of Monticello, Mrs. Lewis had Jived here for the p .ast 30 years. The remains will be sent today (Tuesda'y) to Tillman' Funer.al Home, Monticello, for services and interment: For rurther:'information .contact Mrs. Inez Sample at 258-4313 or 251-9093; A WIL -SON SERVICE" Fl'fZGERALD :._ Funeral ser'( f9 r Master; HurleY Fit:t;:. 'ger.ald Johnson of" 38(>4'32nd Avelilie, : who was accidentally will ti e .held. Wednesat. A:OO P.M. a t Caliie TAMPA We wish to extend !\lorman, Mrs. Louisa Boyd and heartfelt thanks and appreMts. Ha z .el :Howell; uncles, Mr.-ciation to our kind .friends and J:;:w: of Tar, p on,.Springs, 'neighbors .for their many acts of Lang_ Field,s, 1\',lr.; Iv. o.ry L kindness, messages of sympathy Johns on, Mr. Wesley .Johnson :and beautiful florai offerine:s re-1\tid Mr. Walter. Johnson; a nl!mceive d during our reeent bereave ber of c;ousins among whom are. ment upon the loss of our moihcr. Mrs; Altamese Hamilton' and hils -_Fannie Hayes. Yo .ur love and band, i\1i. 'Rcbl!rt Hamilton .and 'concern for us will never be for1\trs. Lucille Stewart and hus-' gotten. . band,, Mr. Charles Stewart aud Jacobs' and Franklin' Families. other sorrowing refatives a)ld friends: Born in Tampa, Master Jot\nson h ad' lived l':n or; his life. He was a member of the Second Gr.ide:Class of Palm RiYer Elementary School. The reJilains will repose after 4 :oo 'p.M. today (Tuesday) 'at W i!slln Funeral f'hapel, until near funeral time Wednesday. ''-. WILSON SERVICE" Mr . Leroy Perry, 815. E. Ross. Infant Boy Raymond, 2619 lOth St. Wilson Funeral Home Mr. Thomas Griffin Hogan, Jr.; 3007 E. Osborri'e Ave. M;r. Gray, 1917 Carmen St. Mrs. Mabel Lewis, 2413 No. Armenia. Mr. Andrew Lee Ford, 391. 9 E Death -Notices Curtis. . M .r:. Willie 2405 23rd Av e: Rngers Home-. Alton ,-L. 44L6 48th, St. , F:rapk!in Funeral Home Mr. -Roy .Coleman, 616 Selma St. . Mr. Floyd E Browh, 308 W. Francis. . Mrs. Cai-rie Taylor, 2916 No. O we n SL Mr. Walter L Trimble, 1002, 1!7thAve Apt : 6 Mr. Jessie Tasker, 403 Palm Ave ; Mi James Williari1s, 182 1 Emory St. c 'ommunlty Funeral Home Mr: Lee Ross,' 2218 Mitchell St. : M r. 3402 29th st. . M;lstrr.' Hur:ley Fitzgerald John : son, 3804 32nd Ave. c Mr. Leroy Butler,. 1012 lOth Av e : Mr. Jame' s Wright, Jr.; 1937 Uflioil Stone & G ordon Funeral Home Mrs. Mary Boatwright, 504 E. Amelia Ave .-, Mt s. Eliza Robinson 2707 17th St. Mrs. Safah 2705 15th Ave: Pughsley Funeral Honie Mr. Joseph (Joe) Reed, 5010 f;lo. 40th St. UNCLE SANDY SA YS i6.32. 0 f a ll kinds of pride I hold national pride the most foolish: 10,31. It ruine d Greece; it ruined Judea and Rome. 95,H. Nixon Called Antiblack Antiponr And Antiyoung ATLANTA-The Southern Christian Leadership Conference boar:'i of directors says it cannot support President Nixon for re-election but is withholding any The board of the ci vi! group branded Nixon Admin istration as "antibla ck. antiouor and antiyoung." B.ut it said if would lobby at both t he Repub lican and Democrat;c nominating con Je ntions. '"vVe-want to "lll3ke it cry.;tal clar that we OJlposed to h:'! Nixon Administration," said the R e v Ralph David Ab ?rnathy, con president. Loan Granted To Nigeria ASHU'\G'TON -The World Bailk recently made a loan of to Nigeria to restore roads damaged in the ciYil war of 1967-70 and to imurcve the c-ountry's hi ghway system. The loan is for a 25-year tr:-rm five years. of. grace with at 7'ii, per c 'ent a year. Boss Biddy (Continued 3) to Gilder, is "demoralizing for the young people who are trying t J iL It's a bad reflection for all those concerned." G'nder's office has received full cooperation from young p e opl(' : who interested in having the th 'eves arrested. S g t D. W. Newberger of th e burglary division of the .Tampa liev. L. E McG h ee is pastor, b zgan wit:1 Sundn y school with -the snpt., Mrs. Neila Mae MiJis is charge, Morning-service began at 11 with Deacons Alex H olmeo, and Elijah_ Cole in charg-e. A II choirs of the church served. Tht announcements -were given by David R eese. A hymn was lined by Rev. E Bennett. Mrs. Lue ille Humpley rendered a sol0. Th sermon was dellvered bv the pastor.. At 3 the .J.unior Annual Youth Day was observed, Miss Ang-ela Brooks. and Karen Washing't(1JJ. was ih charge. Miss Cheryl son wa s the s ,peaker. At 5:30 BTU meeting-h eld and Mrs. Jennie B Wright was in c harg-e. Evening service I,Jegan at 6:30 with Deacon .James W:>$hington in charge of devotio n. The mon was delivered bv R ev. Bennett. David M. Reese, r e:r.orter .Gainesville The following w ere from Mt. Moriah Church of which Rev. L. A. Tillman is pastor: Mrs. L. A. Tillman. Rev. and Mrs. Eug-ene Gainey, l\Irs. Vers ie Dixon, Mrs. Mable Crawfor d and Mrs. Blahcne J The Ocala A rea meeting \ Vill b e h P ld at St. Hawthorne, Blitehton. April 28 30. Rev. P. D Pendl Pton i s pastor. Members from Shady G t ove P.R. Churc h of whidt R ev. 1:'\. E. RodQ Prti is Jlastor will also atte nd R ev S. P. Kilpatrick i s l\Iorlnll. tor. Rev. J R. Rambo is R ev. N. E. R odgers is vice !!r e si dent and Mrs. F. D Shannon i s reporter. from Aorida Advertisers Buy Sentinel ---------Tampan Member Family Loses Second In Similar Drowning John L. Johnson, 3804 32nd Ave nue, will al ways be a bit wary of swi"mining ho :e s and any large bodies of water. Over th:! past years he has lost two cl->se family members under similar drowning condit i ons Twenty-slx years ago Mr. John son s eldest broth:r drowned in a body of wate r near the Drew Park area. He was 11 and his brother was 14. Most recently, John son's. son, Hurley, drowned Sat'i;r day in a pond of water near the Garden of Memories Cemetery ori East Buffalo the day before his 8th birthday. Mrs. Johnson said she was under impression that Hurley, h is brother, and their friend Eddie Boyd 10, 1929 Green Street, were just going to the service sta tion a block away to let out air in two .innertubes they had. The parents had no idea that the pond was there, a block and half away from the stati on, but apparently the boys had discovered it earlier . A police report revealed that \he three boys were floating in t he pond atop the tubes when slipped through the middle of one and went under the water. TJf:' other two boys tried to pull the youth out but Hurley, a non-swimmer, kept fighting and was finally_ out of sight under the muddy water. The t w o survivors went to thi! road and stopped a passerby and told him of the incident. Phil Baker, 8404 Boxwood Ct., stopped and -called for help with a radir. he had in his camper, after leam ing what had happened. Sev eral people came to the scene and assisted in loeating Hurlfy's body. He was found soon afterwards by a man who left the before being identified. Following the Saturday drown ing, three young men, who are neighbors of the Johnson family, launched an effort to get the land near the pond posted The prop erty, owned by State Senator Ray Knopke, "should be posted as vate, or a danger sign Sl':JUld be put uo said Randell Russell, W i l lie McNeal and Tyrone HURLEY JOHNSON These young men are concerned with the drowning of the youth. in the unfenced pond. They met at the spot with city officials, mem bers of the rescue squad and city of Tampa police offi c .ers Monday morning to survey the land. Ths pond was estimated to be 10 feet in Two of the men who took a sw'rll in the water said. the bottom :s covered with tangling weed that possibly pulled the youth under. The n1embers of the Students .. ; Concerned, a newly-organized clu!J of young men, said the. must act, if theY. don't who will? I ..jl ' "Must die ,to .McNeal ... .. Russell said he was interested,; in saving the .liV.es_of blacks ; well as whites. :' > . 'i' The three were se'rto. meef with Mayor Dick Greco. an(f other law officials this (Tuesda' y) ,at 10 to discuss ways of preventing Qther youths from. q ying' in th'J same pool. Wilson funeral home is in charge of arrangements for Htir1ey wh() will -be funeralized Wednesday aP ternoon. -. Woman, 37, Fatally Hubby. A 37-year-old woman is being held in the Hillsborough Cou nty jail under a charge of secon d degree murder in the fatal stabb!r:g of her 52-year-old husband of 2 years, Leroy Butler. Police learned that Butler was .stabbed once in the chest with a knife that .punctured the heart dur ing a disturbance at his apait ;ment. 7331 / 2 Henderson Avenue, .Sunday aftern oon . 1,548 Fired By Detroit School Board DETROIT -The Detroit Board of Educatio n has given job termination notic es to 1 ,548 probati;mary and temporary teachers. The board said the teacher;:; would not be rehired when schoo l starts next September unles s the Legislature provid es a grant of $lR million The termination notices came just five day s bef ore the deadli!1e at which all probationary teachers would have received auto mat::: one-year extensions of their con tracts. The teachers affected by action include all !178 in the schoel system who are classified as emer g ency substitutes in regular tions : These are full v certified teachers who simply placed in t,:.mporary positions and receive a lower pay scale. The terminations take effect at t he end of l.'le current school year. His wife .,Elsie Lee, ori ,ginally told police that she and her hus band had come home shortly after noon and he sat in .-a chair while she went into the bathroom. The woman said \vhen she returned to the room she notic e d that some thing was wrong with her husbanct and after calling him a few times, without a reply, she went over to check him. It was th e n that she said she saw blood com ing from the left sid-e of his che >t. revealed, that the woman had lied and witnesses testified that they had heard the couple quarreling loudly IJe. fiJre an ambulance was called. One man said they got out of Butl;-r's car arguing and continWl}en went inside the Up stairs apartment. The knife used in the murder rovered with blood was found be: hind a dresser in the bedroom. It has not b een determined what the : two had been !'lrguing abm' pnor to the fatal stabbing. Butl e r \vas pronounced d e a d up on arrival at Tampa Genaral. Methodists Wrangle Over Black Preacher -Unite d Met hodist convened here Sundav in the mid s t of a heated dis,pute ov e r the sc heduled preaching o f a black minister a t Allanta' s oldest biggest M e thodist Church. It declined permission for him to appear there; but its refusal was o verru l ed by Georgia' s Methodi s t bishop The plan no w is for Re7. Cecil Will iams to preac h e v en t hough the church leaders saJ "no."

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Tue s day, April 18, 1972. fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tue.s and Fri. Celt 8oth Edition! PAGE TWENTY-THREE ---------------------------Dial 2 -921 Classifi BUSIIIESS NO .CBEDJl'??? Tnni ble BayiagA C. BeraHe you :are $bnd OD Credit or D11wn Payment? LET \IE HELP YOU Call Bill Browu 232-4891 OR SEE ME Af SD-N RAY MOTORS 6 300 FI.O&IDA AVE. DmLOYMENT N{)R-5ES AIDES W01\1EN for .new 'l:ampa :hospital -needed to be trained, .certified aud La uniform in ten weeks. all tor Interview. LABOBEIIS NEEDE D DAILY. and warebluse jobs. Cash paid daily. M.'.\NPOWER, INC. 416 W. *cnnedy .Blvd. An equal 11. PHON E 689R;4 9 I l __ r_oR_SAL_E __ I WANT A NEW I $200 D@WN, GOOD CREDIT. CaU 'Equal Opportuuity De-velopme11t Corp. CaU 25i-3!01. I .2504 :3llt.il -flftnue. Z beWoomli, J bath, $'1.0,508. FHA. i W. R. I'.!Be) 2 bear:Goms unfUI'Ilisb. ed. We and ,after an .accidenl 12111 MARION S11REE11' tPBONE W 5531 FDEBAL DmECTORS WD.SOJrJ FJJJU3lA\L KOME "Our nusiness b 8ervlee'' -Phone: 248 .!45-2032 PDGHSLEY funeral Rome '340:? 26th STRF.F.T As Impressive a5 r.equlred As loexpeusive tllll il<:slred Phones :!47'51 or !47-3i52 R O G EIS Funeral Hom-e 46:05 34th St. Phone 233-.9302 or 2Sa-07 -S4 3007 34th Sf._ I 1 .--T .!MPA LADY \NT .. WE GIVE mF. Jt.l':ST FOB LESS'' f ,OR -REIT I UNfURNISft 2 Bedr40m A _pL I I \ MAIL YOUR AD BNT OR BUY! LEASE & HIBE! TDJ. OR JELt1 1!0 words or less will -cost per .edtfloll ani) tOe eacb additional If you neeft help In mtlrtg -ycmr .ad, or t e tmd out bow mach .ads wm rmt, .'Jullt "MISS 'RESULTS .. at US-1921. Please enclose J;our cheek er moaey HE-ItE EMPLOYEE ADVERTISING WANTED SOLICITOR Salary, plus commission. Mast have aafo, neal appearance. Willing Jo hustle. .&}>;PLY IN P EB.SO!II 01'\LY: LORIDA SENTINEL BULLETtN he7 21st AVENUE 91-8 14dl Ave. $25 Weekl-y, Plus $40 Breakage. Fee We Pay All UtiHties Phone: 248-1921 Yo11 You You Mal FLi ._ _________ ,.: l

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'AGE TWENTY-FOUR Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Both Edition!a Tuesday, AprM 18, 1972. .., RECORDING STAR WELCOMED TO CALIFORNIA BEVERLY HILLS United States' Senator .John Tunney is,. shown welcoming Recording. Star, 0. B. McClinton to Califurnia. 0. B. was here in California to make 1>,-is international nightclub debut at the Palomino Club and received rare reviews. :Enterprise 'Records is a divi sion of the Stax Organization. BRAND NAME MOWERS SELLING AT FANTASTIC LOW PRICES. -. 69.95 . By _BOB .GILDER 1.' SAVE ON THIS 'ENJ\MEL 1 c-' f "'1 .:1 I F1Ni1S{I.'' STEEL ,AND ALl1MINUl\'i ;,diAni. : CAA Executive Director Buying Goal one in black people Warnings of SCA can be detect ST.' PETERSBURG-Honeywell in the United States 11re affected ed in infancy by periodic, painful Inc. is ready to buy a third of a bv the hereditary disease known swelling of the hands, feet and million dollars worth of products sickle cell anemia (SCA>. The digits. This 1s called the hand-foot from minority-owned businesses in odds 11re higtl that this condition syndrome and is considered the the Tampa Bay area, the comexists within family and very first indication that the infant has pany's aerospace d i vi s i o n an close Jrfends . ''' SCA. It is advisable late in an in-nounced Friday. .: :,the many fant's first year tu have the SCA A spokesm an said the blac\c people wljo:have:. not bePn test run to determine whether tl:!e manufacturing complex in St. Pe: tested to' determlne 'i(y(m havP the infant is affected. Other symptoms tersburg has a goal .of placing or the disease, you are play-o( SCA are anemia periodic joint $218,650 in orsJers while Honeywell's ing 11. part in perpetuating a dis. and extremity pain, unexolained Tampa: plant has a $140,000 tarPase whi('h kills its carriers he-1 abdominal pain, splenomegaly and g et. Minority-owped businesse s are fnrc> adulthood. There are many jaundice. defined as thos at least qalfreasons why the majority of black Although there is no known cure owned by bhick, Spanish-speakiP-g, -do' uot takt;! the simple fjye for SCA ... it can . be .. avoided. If Oriental or groups. m ; nute test. but none of those reamarried couo!es (those with SCA ; The spokesman said the local Srcause it is a ment by Honeywell President Ste : th"' disease can play a major role disease. SCA can be eventually.. phen Keating earlier this year to in tbe comolete eliiniilation this eJi."linat.,.d. ,_.r-thb : Minneapolis-based cot-cl'<:ea:se which modern medici'J.e : This of elimination be-;: por ation try to .. buy at Jeast l "rer found nO cure. ,' r gins with \ the Pntif.e familY hav' ; ))r OFits vendor ':. Jf we h ad one word to the test It is' a Y phivided a ,iu;l ; jn ,the R t.,iack tn : imole . . U: s: from minority companies C' .Jil''lP.mla Jt.woulrt be f ear, tliat fve mi n .u1es. If the ' --Ttl" fear that thev or their ch.il test I!!S).llts. are '1 "!ill bP. included 'in io tive. and e!odropharsesis test" is r.e11t of our countrv' .c; performed whiC'h will rP.veal if the whn carrv the SCA trait person has trait or the disease : or h"'irP. herP .ditarv h At this shw. gep<>tic counseliri .r, ?"'nor:;. ted i!J .. part becau<>e' is. offered to the persoh i,-no knnwn r.ure fof it. Naturally . .A nerson having trait or the t."'" la"l.; of knowledge diseasP. is hi.czh odds that :::r.". due to inadequate research h.P. will pass thP. trait or life-takin" in the area. causes anxiety and disPase oii: fo his offspring. M in most black oeop!e Although very little research has llhny !lP.IlOle WOnder, "What Pen dPVOted to finding a cure f:Jr t''1 r.ond;t ion that giv<>s the ;:, . there is growing awarene s s f ded person only a 50 OPr cent am 11 members of vour '"isable to follow le.Ju are sincere the black race which kills -.e "sickledex" at Lee Davjs "':.ast 28th Ave- necessary). 11 high perthis test'>rch 31, 14.7 per cent positive test re-. ' ... Although there are no other free clinics at this time offering t.hc "sickledex" test in Hillsborough County, there is hope that with ad ditional iunds recently acqUired by the health center other clinics will be developed, according to David Williams, county health educator. The Lee Davis Health Center can accept towards its fight agai nst SCA. Indiyiduals wishing to donate; may send their contributions earmarked for the fight to cure seA to -r;ee :Davis Health Center, 2313 East 28th Ave nue, Tampa. Naturally, in any effort to solve a problem of this magnitude monies are needed for research and to help the indigent who are affected. There are countless num bers of church and civic organiza tions that should participate in a total effort to raise funds through benefit: programs, etc If you can't participate in this way Y.l>U can send your dollars for research to combat SCA to the Black Athletic Foundation, 1312 .Grant Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. 15219. Contribu tions are tax deductible. ,_. : . ,"i .. "'-"'-t'" j" your : BANKAMER.ICARD ,, welcome here Plastic: Top China I .,