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Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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

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

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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usfldc doi - F19-00421
usfldc handle - f19.421
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SFS0024310:00405


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PAGE 1

Teacher, Accused Of Lewd RefuSes To Comment On Cha l .. ,. . _. '<.. .. . ;; .All The News . ,Print f : I 01r ,[.4,n' i t i'U u S t= -IBtiJJIIl tei 1111!1 -' SEE STORY ON PAGE S--' Sentinel Advertisers Invite YOU AMERICA'S FOREMOST SEMI WEEKLY 2s; NO. 42. TAMPA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, MAY 9, 1972. PRICE 15 CENTS. SEE STORY ON PAGE l .an,Held For Assault To Murder CONGRESSMAN CONGRATULATES SINGER MARVIN GAYE WASHINGTON -U. S. Rep. Ronald Dellums of C alifornia meets 1\Iarvin Gaye backstage at the Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts follow lng the Motown singer's first public performance In nearly four years. Dellums assured Marvin that he enjoyed the critically:hailed show and that he will continue fightinl iD Congress for solution to the issues Marvin raised in his album of social relevance, "What's Going On." G a y e accepted Key to the City of Washington, D. C. froni of Columbia Mayor Commissioner Walter E. Washington at the highlight of activl ties during the morning of ")larvill Gaye Day." (SEE STORY ON PAGE 2) * Stroke Police Thought Drunk SEE STORY ON PAGE 3 Bishop Blakely Pla.ns For Bishops' Council SEE STORY ON PAGE I Miss Page One Miss I Here's an opportunity for all of you beautiful out there to have your photograph and vital statistics pttblished on the front page of this, Florida's largest black-owned semi-weeldy news paper. The Sentinel-Bulletin is conduct ing a weekly "Miss Page One Sen tinel." If you think you're beauti ful and aren't you all here's what you do to enter the contest. Submit a sharp, black and white glossy photograph of y o u r s e I I (8x10l In dress clothes and In a bathing suit. If you don't have a photo, call our stan photographer at the Sentinel, Mrs. Sherlyn Rob erts, for an appointment to your photos tal{en. If you are sending the two photos, prepare and attach to them the following information: Name, age, addtess, vital statis tics, parents, hobbies, favorite television shows favorite entc .... tainers, a nd ambition. All of our black and beautiful contestant!l must be single and between the ages of 17 and 25. The Sentinel-Bullctln news de partment will select a winner or the "Miss One Sentinel" :mel publish the above Information for .U of our readera to 1ee. -----A

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PACE TWO Ilia. Seadnei-Bulletin Pdlished Mery Tues .-J Fd ... Get ..,-'Taesiay, May g 157.2 ...,.. Service Station A ttenda.nt Charged Willi Assa.lt To M.cler A )'ellf nt .and !Ebmris askall for cbBtlge for 11 'twerrty. Mr. Wallis said he recognized Harris from .. "''I!11:!1blery 11n'rl li!!'YI'd hlm the boss dieiln.,t w.an t him iln be station. Wililis .said Harl'is cursed him and demanded fhe change, but he was determined not to open the cash drawer. Harris is said to .ha:v.e gone .armmd the counter and jammed h is hand in his pocket, so Willis said he grabbed his pistol from under lhc counter and when Harris saw a he started to run. At that time he fired tJbe sl!ot. Hannis wved while at the hosoital and Harris only had a $1 bill and 30 cents in change. Harris was 'taken to smngery, and is in fair condition. (0URYHOUSf CAPRS Therean Dam:rels, 17, 1!!25 Green St., told pol:ioe that he was at Rey Park, ;aow.ana. and St., Friday w.hen he beuame involved in an argument with Gary Mathis and Mathis hit him w ith a :brick. Walter Holmes, n, 2907 ]6fu Avenue, told !'lGilice 'fbat whi!le .at the Lil Andy's 'T.avenn, .s2li! :2%h Street, Friday, 'he w .as .CJilt over 't he left eye with a br-0ken be.tftJ!e by a woman known on1y 415 'M'acy' '!luring an argument. Ralph Ulysses Wright, 45, 1818 5 t h .!1\.vrenue was Wiith as r;ault t o murder after he fired a shot from a .32 caliber revolver at Rudolph 19, same oress, after Hm:..lton cut Wll'ight w i th .a knile Ie.l1owing :all JU'gament about the lt!Se of the rerejilhOile. Burglaries B urilars entered the resrdence of Phillip E. Ramsey, 3420 N'. 28th St., by cutting the .:>crecn a w indo w and took a portable T V wort h .$50 .and two car Coats w;crlh $20 .and l eft througn the door. Mrs. Vish ia Gree n. ::1'206 22m! St.. w.:-s burglarize d Satur.da.y.. The culprits p::y .ed apen :a locked winC Q\'1 with. a screwdriver type instn!mPnt anrl took a portable blarJ.: whi te TV valued $50, a p o rt ab1e radi o wllrth '$30, a lrather purse, '$3, a black oatent p trse warth .$4 .a!iUil in cash. An unidentified person bro!e bottles 10f wine worth $5.. 'I'.hey < el&ted v.i.a ithe rear daor. .Betwee n 7:40 .and 12:2 5 butr,glars entered Mrs. Re deSta Balawu!'s !house, 9 -17 Chest nut, and too'k her portable color TV worth $350. Leroy W. White, 17.31 \Chestnut, reported to police that same U!l knO\vn person artered .a clasSr.a0m at Blake High Sc:hool thil'ough :an open window last wee'k .and :tsok a portable TV ami a ) )llorta 'b1e J!lhonograph. Mrs . Peggy Lee Wright, 22, 75C4 S. Mascotte, told police that somea ne enter-ed her home thr.augh 'lJ. n unlocked 'kitchen window and removed a lady's purse containiag ;a rchange purse, about $74 in cash, driivers licenses and miscelhmeows 'J"IliPers and led the scene. lTames 'Rieese, 3908 W 'alnut,. complained io police that James D elaughter, 18, along with others. entered Jim's Grocery, 1504 N. Hubert, Monday and took two p en n y gum candy machines worth $40, $5 in assorted candies, 50 packs of cigarettes worth $25, $2G in cash. $5 in pennies Delaughter was arrested. Thefts A !70-year-o ld waman was knocked down and robbed of $6 by two un identified men. while at the corner of l oHghland and R ass St. Satur.day. MT.s. Erma Mahoe Iiams, :2!18 W. Ross, was robbed oi her purse which contains $3 in bills and $3 in coin. The thieves also took a bag of groceries worth $8. An unidentified person held Troy C Burroughs, 41, 3009 E Emma, at knife ,Point whi le at 2912 E. Buffalo AV'ellue Saturday and to o k $8 in cash and ran in an unknown direction. James Edward Grant, 30, 2809 21ltlh St., twd police someane tooK llll ei,glit tr.ack ta:pe ;player worth $45 and ei.:ght track ta]:')eS waTtih $24 from his car Friday. The thieves pryed open the right front vent window and l'emoved the ibe!lls and 1ef.t the scene unobserved. Sometime be tW>een 10:30 Sm1day and 2:15 Monday, some unident;. fied perso n removed a 1956 C hevy wort11 $150, which belonged to Ralph Mack from in fl'ont of hi s h o u se at 308 E Ross. Mr. Mack said h is car was not locked. ----------------------------EMP'LOYEE ADVERTI, S ,ING WANTED SOLI(ITO R SaJ.ary3 plus commission. Musl have auto, neal nwearam:e. Wi!ling IG h!s!le. APPLY IN PERSON FlORIDA SENTINEl-BGLlET'N !20? 21st aVEMUE St.ot In By Husband Woman Finger iMaty 01ds, 122, 1:9113 w. w .almit, coll11J!)iJalined to th.at :her hll\Sb and, Oscar, -38, '25> Central : Ct Apt. 322, shot her in the finger following a dom esti c argument on Friday. Mrs. Olds .said that she received a phone ar later. Ray .ple a ded guilty to the murder. He was sentenced to !J!J years in the state jpenitenti1r y and is ccmfi11ed a t Tce Hnessee's m aximum-security Brus hy Mountain State Prison at Petros. In seeking a new tni.al, Jit2,y cantendPd f h a t h e was caeroeil .i:nto pleading guilty to the .. munder of !K:ing lzy defense attorney Percy For.enum. Ray said bhat Fareman tald .him he cou ld escape .tble Mayor 'C'ireco Prot1aims Law Enforcement Week Ta:mpa .Mayer 'Dick Gt eco Monda y j)l1ocmimed 'the week af May :8-til :as Law iEnforcrement Ap-prec i atio n 'We'!!k. The special week will be cu lminated Friday evening with Sixth Annual Law Enforce m en t A;ppreciatian Aw ands Djnner .and Dance at Fort Homer Hesterly A-i-mory. Th e big affair is sponsored by Oiti:aens Alert, an organizatian : of cencrenned : citizens Who dedimrtc their efforts toward a crime free csmmunity. Mor.e ,than two thousand are ex pected to atbend the 'etVent in \\mic h a11 sworn officers are provided trckets through the contribution of private citizens and the business com munit y. Th e public is inv.i't e d and tiekE1s may be ,purchased Tor $5 each .at the door Sar-Time Atnl Stamps Jlhoae Y .. r ws 148-1921 electric chair by pleading At Soul Center Supermark-et 3513 II. 22Bd stBEEI' Z41 ,!tJ31 FJl DELIV131.Y GBtutiD BEEF TU111EY WIIGS 3 I Iss. 3 ggc Pili !'AILS 'U. S. G88D mB STEHS . 4 U.s. 99c u. . PRE LAID 'BLUE .ABBGW lET. 3 . iar ; Gial Size 5t (Wii'th :$5 '()pder) I ;:ll llli&S 2 1Js.19c BBtDII TISSUE I ltOB'I'BEBI DWD.S 11 ... $1118 3 ... $1110 P8fATIES 18 Bas. BUSH PORI & BEAKS & cans $1eo BUSH SPAGHETTI 6 cans O'.SAGE PEAQIES 3 cans $ 100 P .DTATOES I BUS H TU: UIPS l TIME SAVEll .BLAQI 3 calls $100 & cans $1 GO (With $5 Order) JAetrS C88KIES l BUSH I BUSH MUSTARDS COLLARD GREENS 3 hags $100 6 cans $1{10 6 cans $l00

PAGE 3

Tuesday,_ May 9, 1972 INCLUDE,-PRINCIPAL. -CIVIL RIGHTS COMMITTEE DISCUSSES -COMMUNITY-POLICE RELATIONS of the Florida State Advisory Committee to the U. S. Commission on Civil Rights met Saturday morning to discuss the findings and recommendations of its opeiling meeting on community (minority) relations in Tampa. Whe., th'e' public schools of Hillsborough County close next' month, several teachers will close long and brilliant careers in education to begin enjoyment of the years of retirement. In the group will be several beloved e ducators at Booker T. Washington Jr. High School including, from left te right, Rayford B. Allen ; principal, 42 years;_ Mrs. Vivian Burrows, 25 years;._ Miss Miriam 35 years; and Paul Alfieri, 31 years.Discussing the findings were Bob Qilder, left, chairman of the Tampa Force,'. and Bobby Doct01r, right, U.S. Regional rector,' Atlanta, along with I. H Burney, II, pres. Afro-American Life Insurance Jat:ksonville; Rober_t Claxton Doggett, Mel roes Park. United Methodist Church Ft. Lauderdale, and Mrs. Mayme L. Williams, Miami; Against the bacl,gr.ound of the urban violt!nce all over the country. in the '60's and in Tam11a in June, 1967, the committee held a two-day OJJening hearing in May 1971 to investigate the relation ship betw een the City 'of Tampa Police. Department, the Hillsborough County Sheriff's :Qepartment af!d the -Black community. : -: Th.;, Florida State Advi s ory Committer, one of 51 throughout the' coun fty, adapted 16 recommendations in regards to police:com munity relations. Teacher Accus-ed Of lewd Act, \ : .:Refuses -To Comment. 9n-Charge_ > .'A_ mother whose husforced her to the floor of the w in-ba'nd 'is ; ; charged witll._ ccu_nmitting dow les s office. . a !Jewd and lascivious actinvolving After the assault the student ran The Ladies Guild and the Holy Names Men's Club of St Peter Claver Catholic Church installed officers Friday evening during a banqti'et at-. the -' . .. downtown Holiday J i m Seated are Hard wick Gay, Barbara Gay ; Euriste, and Mrs. Morrison a 14-year-o\'d :' juiiior hfgh stu(len t, to a nearby teacher and related refused to allow _her to ', the incident to him then ran. across comment __ ab _ol.\t the case. .the campus where she saw Edfnund C -Djllon, 28, 2609_ 28th .. mother dri v ing by. The girl tiJ!d rHige counselor. Dillon, an agriculture teacher, the effect that he didri't ao if, a : : later, the man pulled asked her Thursday to do some statement he maintained to be fact a gun, shot his wife to death typing for him the next day. when contacted by the Sentine). and then killed himself. . The teenager said while she was Mrs. D illon said any comments The arg .ument leading to_ -the in the office typing from a history would be made b y their attorn cy, double slaying carrie after Kath-book Dillon came in repeatedly Manual Garcia. Upon being con-erina Thompson, 34; a Germanand tried to fondle her or kiss tacted Garcia said ; "It would born airline-ticket clerk, charged her on the ..neck. -At 2 :30 he came highly unethical to discuss a cl!-her husband with cruelty in suin and attempted to touch the gl rl ent." He added "As much as I ing for d.i'vorce. again and she got up to leave. regret it I cannot do it.: Thomps'oii a welcJ...er and resi-She claimed he forced her against '- Dillon is scheduled to appear at dent alien -from Jamaica, sought a wall, ripped ber clothin g and a hearing May 18. Stroke Kills Dentist (ops Held As Drunk CHICAGO -A black South SiJe dentist held by pctlice for nearly six hours after suffering a strllke died early Saturday in Provident Hospital. "All the doctors told me m y htisband might have survivE-d 'if h e had gotten immediate medical at tentir:m said the widow of Dr. Dani e l L. Claiborne. _Dr. Claiborne was arrested rm April 15 sideswiping a car near 725 E. 87th St. Police charged biin with drunken imd negligent driving and detained him from 7:20 p.m. until 1 a m. United '3ta tes Rep. R!!lph H M etcalfe. D-Ill. in a m e eting this ,.,eek with Police Supt. James B. Ccmlisk, Jr., ch!!rgEd Kensington District police knew the dentist was ill but denied him medical at tention "The soQner you get a str Jke victim medical help the better his chances are of survival," the doc tor's widow, Clara Be.lle, told a re porter yesterday. "All the doctors hwe told us this Metcalfe aril:l other black com munity leaders demanded Monday thnt "flagrant police contempt f o r black persons stop and cited the case involv i ng Dr. Cl.aihorne as an example of such abu ses. M e tcalfe 2nd his group will meet wiLh Conli sk at 1:30 p.m Monday "Conlisk will be us his to save the marriage. A .State Supreme Court _justice the couple, se parated six months a go, to consult a marriage couns e lor. Ac c ompanied by their lawyers, the couple went to the court's marriag e reconciliation 15ureau in. Queens. After the argument whil e they were waiting at the office, Thompson and his lawyer, Hobert Horn, went to anoth e r room. Horn said Thompson suddenly stoo d up and headed ba c k toward his wife, waving aside the lawyer's attempt to1 stop hiin. Mrs Tho1i1pson's lawyer, Vinre s ponse tc our ultimatum that police abuses against blacks must stop," said M e tcalf e. "I'm terribly saddened by his (Dr. C laiborne's)' passing sa'd Metcal!e "We have lost a great civic leader, churchman, and fam ily man." Metcalfe said the dentist's death tmclet\ scores t h'! n ee d f()r p o lice to change their attitudes about black cent Tomaselli, said, "I ,.was _, .. --' sitting-next to-Mrs: Thompson, Tlie readinga maga' zine, W:l;len I gqn: hearq someone.' behind me . ' .. tiini of --a:. tas!{ 1 foi::Ce with r th!t "'!'hen I saw hiin .pointing_ th' e mission of' ffnding w@,ys: to e1im :: gun at her. He began firing inate, racial discrimination in s hots : into No words were tlie military.' judicial .system. . spoken secretary of Defense Melvin Before any -of the startled R. Laird signed a charter p 'ersons in the omce could -stop ,li.shi}1' g., t a ski him, Thompson then pointed -the force,which will v.isit military gun barrel into his mouth and .and Jiaval .in this shot himself . counti-y and abroad arid study The couple, met in Ja-what was termed "relevant maica and were married nine stical data relating to probablr years ago, had no ch ildren. causes of racial discrimination Hit And. Suspect Killed _By Poli.ce Joseph Byron Mannas, 19, 2701 21st Avenue, was shot and killed Friday by a policeman following a hit and-run accident Patrolman Ed Keenan said he spotted a car known to be involved in a hit-and-run earlier and start ed the chase. The car stopped and two men later identified as Manns and RoscOe Leroy Allen, 26, 4509 44th Street, jumped out and ran. The officer said he caught Allen and ordered him to "put your hands up." A1 this time, Manns came from behind a house with a gun anr.l threatened to kill him. Allen then jumped Keenan and a fight ensued the officer said Officer Keenan said he manto grab 'the barrel of his and fired, ki llil'\g Manns Al_Ien was c)larged with resist ing arrest with violence and as: sault to m,urder. ii i the armed forces." When it is finis hed 'with it11 -studies, the Pentagon said, tha_ task force wi!J forward' its-rec._ onm t endations .to Laird. : Blacks .Holy cross Witli WORESTER, Mass --':-Almost 100 black studentS took over two aajoining buildings at Holy Cross C o II e g e early_ Wednesday, charging the school was "nonchalant and apath,etic'' about thei'r educational and so cial needs. 4-CUT-RATE i'L_ UMBING c SOL'S TRADIR(i-POST NV-TUBS $i0.50 ..-/ -' TOILET SEATS $US SINKS & CABINET$-' WATER -HEATERS WASH BASINS,-. ,WALL CABINETS S82Z E . BROADWAY.. 243-!41(

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PACE FOUR' SentiaeJ-Bulletln PublisbeCI every Tues. aaa Frf. Celt Bl)th Edition! Tues.day, May 9, 1972 Published every T\lesday and Friday bJ Florida Tampa Publishng Co., 2207 Twenty First Avenue, fainpa, Florida 33601. C. 1,\L YTBE ANDREWS Founder and Publisher' C. BLYTiiE ANDREWS, Ja. Esecutln Editor f Sll\10N JOBNS_ ON 1 1 Vfce President-ProducU\Mt MRS. ROSE CRUTCHFIELD 1 Vice President-Society JOHNNY JACOBS Vice President-AdvedlsiDI Second class postage trnd at Tampe. Florida ------SUBSCRIPTION RATES .-Ji $ 6.50 per year. one editioa. -] $12.50 per year both edi&iou Accept Reality Some people would have you believe that everything j s t fine in race relations in our C 'lty. Anything to the contrary ia a-idiculed because it m e an s a -, c:.hange in the .status quo. To say the least, these proclamations are like death. You never get used to them and the very idea of them is sickening to members of the black community, and fair minded whites who know bellter. The Florida. State Advisory Committee to the U, S. <;ommis on Civil Rights last weekissued a report d u r in g a news conference recomemnding aome changes for prolonged bet terment of relations between 'blacks and whites here. fn other words, -the Commission said for the community to get toge1ther and work for a ter T;lmpa, everyt}(mg is not alright. Instead of accepting the realiilty have progressed beyond Tampa's Black community. At 7 o clock the point of peacefully returning Wednesday evening, I personally w i J 1 to a Second Reconstruction Era. lead a memorial march from his former house at 3414 E. Wilder Avenue to Wil-\ Unless the daily news media son's f:uneral Home, where his body lies comes to the realization that fail in state. The march will pass the spot ure to accept reality means where he was killed and several other of "playing with f.ire,'' our nation hi,s favorite spots and community are truly in dan of slipping further inito dan The purposes of the march are to en1gerous waters. courage o t hers to take up his struggle I SOUND OFF COMMUNITY PAYS TRIBUTE TO SLAIR CHARLES ARLINE The shooting of Charles Arline last week was a tragic, ironic and seeming : ly senseless act of violence. It was yet another example of the disunity, disrespect and self-destructiven'ess of our relationships with each other. Charles was not a saint; he never pre k nded to be. But he was a talented, courageous, and s(;lnsitive young Black man who was deeply disturbed by the widespread suffering, oppression confusion, and division that plagues the Af rican-American race-nation. He. loved his people with a violent passion. He lived and died the same way .. Charles was the co-founder of the CENTEIR FOR A UN IT E-DFLACK OOMMUNITY, where he had held the posts Of Treasurer, Minister of Finance, and Chief Security Officer. He was a past member of Black Youth for Peace and Power, the Mayor's Council ,on Drug Abuse, the Mayor's Ad Hoc Committee on Race Relations; he was p:esid e nt of his freshman class at More. hcuse College. He also was very active in efforts to force an immediate end to this country's involvement in the internal affairs of Southeast Asian 1ia ti0ns; in effor ts to maintain his old alm a mater-Middleton Senior Hig h S c h ool as a senio r high ; and in efforts to free Black Americans from the ill effects of p o verty, racism etc. through th, e achieve' ment o f our national independence. As a sal ute to his memory, and to his many effor ts on b e half of his people th e worke rs for the CEN TER FOR A UNITE D BLACK COMMUN1TY have proclaimed Wednesday, May lOth to be to bring unity to Black peop(e, and to help raise $400.00 to pay for his bwial. Charles d idn' t have insurance left behind a wife and four young daughters. Persons wishing tp make contributions should either cal !his widow, Mrs. LaVon Arline (232-5501), or deposit t}(eir contribution in tlie A r i l-n e Memorial United Community Fund at Community Federal Savings and Loan, in Tampa Park Plaza. I am asking all of Charles past friends and ac;quaintances to come out and join in the memorial 111arch ,and to contri bute to his hurial fund. Otha L. Favors, Jr. CENTER FOR A UNITED BLACK COMMU1-,TITY S. Africa Cleric He'd Back Revolt Says Black LdiNfD.ON -11he former Anl(Jjjcan dean of J the Rev. Gonvi!le Frencrh-illey tagh, said in a n artic.Ie this week he would a black revolution in South Africa, if it had a reasonable chance of success. The clergyman returned to Britain earlier this month after <1 South Afl'ican court upheld his appeal against his convic tion under the country s Terrorism Act and quashed a fiveyear jail sente nce. I am not a pacif1st if I thought it had a fair chance of su cce s s he said in an article in the London obse rver. Save Time And Stamps Phone Your News" 248-1921 Lachoochee ,. S.S at Mt. Moriah Baptist Church was timely w.itb the officers in charge The subject of the lesson wast. "The Church Re sponds to Human Need." Tha lesson was reviewed by the tor. Morning worship followed wibh the senior choir in the stand' and the deacons in charge of tie votion. Rev Joe Bates was in charge of the order of service. The pa stor delivered the mes-. sage. llis subject was, "No One Like Jesus." Evening service began at 6 :1 5. Rev. A. r Barnes was pu1p.it guest. The Lord s Supper was admini stered. 'l1he S .S. and BTU convention will covene at the c h u r c h Wednesday after the 3rd Sunday. \Please come out and help U!l make this a success !Mrs Mary Henry who passed last week will be funeralized from Mt. Moriah Saturday at 1; She was a member of the Ohurcb of God. Elder Amos will deliver the eulogy. Rev. lL. Waddell., pastor and M rs .Daisy Story, Agent and re. porter. 1 Report 130,000 Working Under Employment Act WASHINGTON -Secretuy of Labor J. D. Hodgson an n o unced recently that 130,0 0 0 formerly unemployed men a nd women are now working in puh. li e service jobs under the $1 billion Emergency Employment . From a standing start in August when the P residen t approved the appropriations bill the Manpower Administration has disbursed nearly $1-billion to state s and -localities, enabling t hem to hire t e ns of thou sandS' of jobl ess people and provid e urge ntly needed public se r v ices at the same time," the secre tary said. Hodgson pointed out that the Labor Departm ent is pre ss i n g states and loc alities to fill as quick l y as pos s ible the remain in g job openings funded under the ac t. _,

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fETS HERE 'N THERE ... Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Publishe-d eyery Tues. anCI Fri. Celt Both Edition!l AROUNDTHE TOWN By HAYWARD BEADY Rev. E. Bentley, Pastor Bethel Baptist Oak Hill MB 808 Short Emory Street Mrs. Victoria Brown, Reporter Mrs. Lillie M. McDonald, Rept. Sund ay school will begin at the Rev. J L. Overstreet, Pastor usual hour, with the superintendent S.S began at 9:30 with the in charge with the teachers at Supt. presiding. The l esson was their posts. Morning worship will taught by the teachers. begin at 11 with the deasons in Morning worship began at charge of The No. J 10:45 and devotion wa10 led by choir and the No. 1 ushers will Mr. N. D. Jane' s and Mr. J. B. serve. The mesei'age will be delivGreen. Music was rendered by ered by the pastor. the Sanctuary choir. Usher board At 5 B.Y.P.U. will begin, fo!-No. 1 serv e d. The ser!non was lowed by evening worship at 6:30, BrQiwn's quartetback last delivered b the who with the same deacons choirs, and PACE FIV Beulah Dorcas Th e Dorcas C ircl e of B e ul! Baptist will meet Thursd< morning at 9 at th e home Mrs. Saay M. Piew, 1 406 Arn wood Ct. '1'he l esso n by Mr Eddies Wilson. Subject, "Ho Far Should C ustom s D e termi1 Standarr ls of Condu ct,' Elc. 3: 1 v e rse. Th e alphabet lette r i s : The last m eeti ng was h e ld at tl home of Mrs. J e nnie Siplin, 10 ( charlotte Street. Bowling Cireen Rumors are Nat Jo'hnson, Jr., >taybo y Barber Shop barber and Jrobabl y at King Arthur s In n .. 1airstylist, is getting set for put ing .ud. office. June dance plans to J e discussed .... they_ attended the annual "Rose theme. and shut-ins. Brown. The Tampans stopped Three new members were add-.-_New' Hope (holr No. 2 Wayne Snelling of Claxton, Gf over at the home of Marva's par ed.. to tbe church. visited his parents, Rev. and Mr ents l\Ir. and 1\'lrs. Rufus Evenin 'O' wors h ip began at 5 George Snelling Charles Fulse (Gladys) Bonner in MadiSon, Fla. the deacons, choir ChOir No. 2 of _Hope MB a patient at Hardee Memori "Miss Rose" says the roses were ushers served The sermon was Rev. John Willis, pastor Hospital in Wauchula. Detective 1 Rufus_ Lewis o the r ampa Police Dept. told IIIle of 10w he quickly\ lost more than .wenty-five pounds 1\ir. Lewis ;ecret ? Try working the "grave-7ard" shift from midnight t o ;un-up for a few weeks. L i k e ; hen yo.u're not awake to catch meal. ... something beautiful to see. . delivered by the pastor.' He chose will weekl y rehearsal ThursMiss Loretla clvery of Pen s Muhamamd .Ali's TV buddy for --theme, "Making Ready Dight at 8 p.m. The president cola is visiting her parents, M Howard Cosell, has endorsed Alva For Jesus." Following the s e r -IS askmg everyone to please be and Mrs. A C. Mclvery Ta bor of SU (formerly) as being mon, the Lord's Supper was present and on time. Deloris Lance, Reporter. a great coach. Tabor was hired served by the pastor, ass isted _________ .__ ___ _;_ ______ __ by the Chic ago Bears last week. the a s sociate ministers and Bank teller Henry Smith and his fellow International Bank work will be moving into their new bank home on May 22nd. They'll be the "Barnett Bank" then ... Mr. and Mrs. John treets in the world, police pa-' t rolwise. Guess about seventy tive percent of the force is around these "Tobacco Roads" areas on weekends ... Folks of the Lincoln Gardens LETTER FROM FLA. STATE deacoris. PRISON WRITTEN BY WESLEY All auxiliaries will 'resume COLBERT ... Enlitled "TO THE 1their schedule of meetings and CONCERNED pARENTS OF z-ehearsals as planned within the TAMPA" . Parents, know group. Punta -Gorda \ what's \vrong with childi-en to day? Nothing. It's the parents and adults they don' t khow how to relate to kids. That s because / parents don' t sit and listen to There will be a Mother's Day their children and try to learn program_ on Sunday at St. Mary what the children want. Child P.B. Church. Mrs. Bessie Bryant ren need someone who lias time is the sponsor. The programwill to sit and talk to them. But in begin at 3 stead parents lay down rules, tell The following groups will ap the kids they are somebody, that pear, The_ Heavenly Trumpets of Tam:pa, and the Gospel Melotone they are valuable, that you as of St. Petersburg. their care love them. The same program will be Then Y?U II their mterest and he1d Sunday night at St. John they Will begm to tell you what M.B. Church in Arcadia. The they want and _h?W they_ want to churc h is lo cated on Gordon St. go their goals. and the program will begin at Parents If you listen to your chil 8. Mrs. Crump and Mrs. Moore dre_n now and help them solve are the sponsors. Rev. W. H. their 1 t. could also keep Moore is the pastor. them from resortmg to dope and to avoid a young life of crime. .. FROM THE CONCERNED SOULFUL BROTHERS" Thelma / "Hoggie" job n son, Ar tist Scarborough, Joseph "Joe Pro" Anderson, Sabbies "Boo" Watson, Isaac "Ike" Harris, Ed "Killer" Thomas, and yotirs truly "Butch" . MORE JETS, MOVING ON: Someone over at S o u 1 Radio station has been noticed to be talking a bit with a Black Mus lim's ton gue. And it's nof the "Angel" either . out of 'Naro ... A brother along the mai!1 street says our dapper young bro ther George White, mgr. of the Barber Shop out TIA way, just may be giving up his bach elor's title -on the legal side soon, as he was recently seen making like a "ring bearer." . And there was this coon walk ing along, when suddenly he heard a loud funny sound from his rear. 1\'lr. Coon turned around angrliy / and said1 "you can't even trust yourself now a days." SEE YAU LATER "HEUq JuNEED-AESCORT18U,? IS THIS IDEA OF A JOKE II Carver City areas are still lookThose St. Pete folks are ng for new City Councilman Joe--proud of the new b I a c k Three Kotvas to make his first visit Oaks Motel and Lounge Says Jack since winning the election, one fellow, "it's the best with their support for our side since Black Many Blacks been talkDraught. ng_ favorably of the job done by Mr. and.. 1\Irs. Virgil (Emma) ietective "Mr. Floyd" along C Henry, owriers of the Club Z anzi \ve. . bar Barbecue Pits, informed me fTIUngi Y 0t1 Slaould Know Norman E. Jones, president of of having "no ownership'' over ; he Black Committee for George the sand-trap' parking lot near C Wallace from Tampa-St. Pete, their business. Believe the own ll'as seen on national TV setting ers of the now closed Blue Rib : qe stage c hairs for George's ap bon Groc. in West Tampa owns Jea rance in Indianapolis. . that sand-pit. is Wayne Sims is being Word is ex-Army mate M/Sgt. ;ned at center for Coach Jim Wi.llie James Forte has re-enlist FAMU" grid Rattlers. ed for four more years in Sam's U (no relation) reportedArmy, w)lich added to the twentyY. gomg out end this year six he now has, would give 'm 'lith Abe Brown's thirty. Forte really must believe K)n High Dragons. AI was Coach Nixon's gonna get .alL the guys ACTION TV \ & ST'EREO RENTALS -4016 N. 22nd -237 3308 Psychedelic Bar 8t: Tape Decks Stereos Portable Cortsole. Color TV's. Also. Complete Home Entertainment Centers NO CREDIT CHECK HO DEPOSIT Free Delivery Free Service Up To 24 Months. All Rent paid applies lo purchase . ...... FROM TO 18r4 HE DJD MUCH FOR THE WEL-FARE OFNEGROES I HE WAS THE FOUNDER oF HOWARD UNNERSITY-. IN 1867.-ANO -J THEIR PRESIOEN'I' -I

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PACE SIX Fla . Sentinei-Bulletin PubJishe.r every Tues. and Fri. Get ISOth t:dltlont r-r Tuesday, May 9, 197Z -ROSE . : p .rescription drugs? Homemakers do you know .whatskunk cabbage -is? We tl 4lid yoq )mo\v that: if is edible? J!otanist Arnold Arboretum of \Harvard University released this l>it .of iri:(ormaiion recently. A spokesman for the. nation's eldest arboretum advised pro' Epective go _urmets to "boil the leaves. with a pinch of. baking soda, serve with vinegar a n d l>utterf' He said there was s n 1ell >nee it is ,' -. Did you know that a p otholder result in se.r"io.us injury un'der ir.ertain conditions? -The Greater New York Safety Y Co p ncil says j;he use -rdered 4,300 types of narcotics, depressant and stimulatin drugs to be contained _in child-proof 'Jlackages effective six months A from pow and .. proposed similar ,iteg,ulati Jns :r alj other oral Earlier this yea r the agency jssued c hild-proof pack,aging rules-for aspirin, furniture polcontaining 10 per cent or more petroleum distillates, and wintergreen "liniments. An d .did yo u know that Pan American.' World Airways and Weight Watchers h ave joined fot' ces to keep the international air tra v eler sleek 'ind slim? P11n Am is now serving Weight Watchers luncheons to p assen-, gers requesting them on flight!! from New York to London, Paris, Fairbanks and the Caribbean Islands. Meals aJso in c lude a sugar substitute, .non-fat milk and granulated bouillion. '. If the weightreducing lunch eon proves popular, the airlines' will extend it to flights to other cities and to dinner and breakfast menus as well. Last year, British European Airways began serving Weight Watchers meals on all mainline flights. At about the same time, Eastern Airli11es came up with a "yield-not-to -temptation" cam paign, where no food was served on flights departing after 9 p.m. Gospel Mission Band Dea. Lonnie Simmons, Pres. Mrs. Wiiiie B. Williams, Rept. .The Gospel Mission Prayer Band will meet Wednesday evening at 7:30 .atthe home of Mrs. Georgia .M. White, 4904 36th St Let us remember the sick and shut-ins : Visitors are wel come. ROSALIE SCOTT, STAFF ASSiSTANT Cool off on those hot summer days with Cinnnmon Peach Refrigera t or Cake. Mellow sliced peaches min4 gle with savory coconut and preserves in a creamy orange ev_apoTated milk mixture. ; Crown the mixture :vith )lJ,dy fin-gers. Chill and serve t9 family. / CINNAMON (Makes 10 to 12 seryings) 4 cups (two 1-pcund cans) V2 cup sugar sliced 1 cup flaked coconut ., Peach syrup plus water to 1% cups undiluted Carnation make 21/2 cups Evaporated Milk 1 s(ick cinna!lJon 2 tablespoons lemon juice 1 teaspoon whole cloves 1 dozen lady fingers 2 p ackages (3 ounces each) % cup peach preserves orange gelatin Dral n peaches; reserve syrup, Reserve 15 pea"ch slices for garnish. Dice remaining peaches. Add water to syrup to make 211z cups. Combine water-syrup mixture, cinnamon cloves in small saucepan, Cover. Bring to boil. Reduce I h'eat. Simmer slowly 10 minutes. Strain. Pour syrup mixture over gelatin and sugar . Stir to dissolve. Chill to con t;istency of unbeaten egg whites. Fold d1ced and into gelatin mixture. Chill evaporated milk in ,refrigerator. tray until .ice crystals form around edges of itray (25--1:9 30 minutes). WhiP until stiff (2 to 3 minutes). :Add juice and whip very stiff (about 2 minutes longer). Fold whipped evaporated milk into gelatin mixture. Split"lady fingers. Spread preserves on inside of split lady fingers Line side of 9-inch. _spring pan with lady fingers. Pour gelatin mixture into pan. Chill until firm, 2 to 3 hours. Garnish with peach slices. Jtemove side of van. Serve. ----------------------------------MRS. CANCERINA MARTIN RECE'lVES SPECIAL HONOR, On Sunday afternoon, friends of !\Irs. Can eerina H. Martin assembled in St. Paul A. M. Church to pay a special tribute to her for her outstanding contribution to education, religion and community. The program of tribute was planne by the members of the Ladies Auxiliary. Mrs. Martin, a retired teacher, was 'Presented a rae an\1 umbrella fashioned from Jlll{'er m011ey. holds the fan as she acknewledges congrat_!llations ;;from, left to right, Mrs. Mary Amaro, Mrs. Ellen ; Green and Mrs. Helen Wilson. ;:-, SOCIAL. A i A highly .. en tertaining event a few days ago was son, president; Mrs. / McCoy, Mrs. the Tea hosted by Bald Eagle = Fleinmings, Mrs. l\Iary Iia;vnes, Mr:s. Bessie Me 312, Veterans of World War I. The scene was Tyer (;ee, Mrs. Lena James, Mrs. Nancy Cook and Mrs. Temple United Met!todist Church. Officers of the Lii.a Joshua_. ; organization .. are, left to 1\farie Ander--SHEEHY RESIDENCE IS SCENE OF RECEPTION . The residence of D,r. P. L. Sheehy was the scene of a reception last Sunday following Visitors Day at St. Peter Catholic Church. Guests included, lrom left to right, Mrs. Maria Ivanek, Mrs. Polly Murray, Timothy Porter and Mrs. Paula .. Whitehead. STYLE CONSCIOUS LADIES A_T MDAA AFFAIR Style conscious assembled at the In Mrs. Bessie Pearl Bunton, secretary; Mrs. HeiCII ternational Inn Sunday to witness a style show Butler Rhodes of New York, and Mrs. Gwendoly presented by the Medical and Dental Assistants Goodwin. Association. In the gatherjng were,.. _left to right,

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Fla. Sentfnel-Butletin Published every Tues. an' d Fd. Get Both Editiong PAGE SEVEN CHAMBERLAIN'S BI-RACIAL COMMITTEE SETS ''KAMPUS KAPERS' Chamberlain s High SchooJ Bi-Racial tee is sponsoring Kapers" Wednesday, May 10 in the school's auditorium at 7:30 p.m. ad mission 50c. The entire. cast is of male students only. Kampus Kapers was an annual affair at .Park scenes, Court room scenes and many, many more. j Blak!! and Middleton. It is a slapstick. type com edy, : with snatches of' satire interwoven." There will be pantomilies, skits, music from the band !. and many other ads. Example Mom's Mabley I and friend played by Hicks and Melvin .Da r vis. Also Sonny and Cher portrayed by students. Preparing hair styles for Kainpus KaperS-Ml' John B. Cox, principal, checks on the following students:-Kim Howell Carmen Brown, Glenna Wiseman, Gail Jones, Yvonne Berry, Ron Cham bers, Bill Bethel, Steve McCarter, Chester Buchan-an and Faye Thompson. The produ c tion is under the direction of Mrs. Zelma F. Young, Human Relations Specialist with :Mrs. Betty Hackney as aide. AME BISHOP HOLDS BRIEF 'MEETING IN TAMP A Bishop George N. Blakely will receiv e the In vestiture. in the office of president of the Council of Bishops, AME Church, on May 16 at St. Paul Church of Tampa.' Plans were discuss e d durin g a brjef meeting at St. Paul last_ week. _From left are Mrs. Jeraldine Orr, secretary to the Bishop ; the Rev. S. C. Waterford of Jacksonv iJle; Bishop and Mrs. G. N. Bl a l,et y, and the Rev. F. C. San chez, pastor of St.' Paul. Wishing .You A Happy. Bfrth_Jay By MISS ROSE A West Tampa resident, Mrs. Edna Nelson, 1924 Cherry Street, was pleasantl y surprised last Saturday with a birthday party hnsted by her sister, Mrs. Veola I'ope and neighbor, Mrs. Matilda Jones. Guests on hand to congratulate her were Mrs. Beatrice Brown, Freddie Barnes, Mrs Louise Sim ;;; Mrs 'shirley Watkins, Mrs Willie Mae Reed, Orlando Hayes, Mrs. Ealia Hamilton Cleo P. Vasqu ez; Leroy Jar.kson Jr., Bill Carter; Mrs . Edna Mae Wright Mrs. Poll y Mae Wilson Mrs . 41dine Tamp kin s, Wilbert Banks Mrs Juanita Banks, Cleveland Jon es, H arold Nor.ris and C harleston Duff y On April 29, Mrs. Maxine C. D av is was feted with a birthday party given by her husband, Na thaniel, d their lov e l y home, 1407 N. Lois Avenue. Denise Mrs.' Jean Holland Mrs. Barbara Ford, Willie Monroe, Otis Bii;t, Mis. E. G. C.ts seaux, Mrs. Helen Paige, Mr. and Mrs Samuel Wir e Miss Rita Da vis, Gerald Da vis, Mr. and Mrs ,Jimmie D avis, Mrs. Charlie Walker, Alfr ed Johnsmi, Carnell Un derwood, Miss Sharon King, Mrs. Ann Gilchrist, Mrs. Deloris Blanch ett, Leon Rose, Dan Davis, Willie Finklin, Mrs. Harvie M Givens, James Caswell of L eesburg, Manzy Harris, Mr. and Mr s Ronald Gardi1er of Jacksonv ille. A surprise p arty was given for Mrs. Bertha Randolph by her daughter, This gues t list includ ed Tommi e L. Williams, Mrs. Marie Campbell, Mr. and Mrs. T. Dennis, Mr. and Mrs. L. Simmons, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Woodall, Willie Lamar, Edgar Randolph, Debra McBride, Joanne Bailey, Mrs. Mit tie Sheppherd, Gloria M o o r e, Yvqnne Lo tt, Ronald Petersen, Mr s Francis Dixon and Mr. a nd Mrs. B '7hite. Fr-anklin Jr. High Cubs Franklin Junior Hig h School Cubs had. a very wonderful trip to Hillsborough State Park. The trip was chaperoned b y Mr. Alfonso and Mrs. Josephine Bl ack. This was sponsored by the Hu : man Relationship Specialist. There were 17 children present. Those attending were L y n d a Thomas, Brenda Thomas, Teresa Griffin, Carrie Lofton Kelvin Cooper, Zoy Hall Eddie Andrews, D errick Burgess, Woodrow Foste: Eddie Harris, Tony Clark, Annette Mc Crary, Tracy Hoskins. Those unable to attend were Paulette Creech, Robert. Ludlum Sheila Waltour and Vilma Donn e ll. City Wide Male Chorus M1. A. Morgan, Presi dent Mr. Willie Spells, Reporter City Wide Men s Chorus will h ave rehearsal on Wednesday ni g h t at 8 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Pow e ll 29th Street. All m e mbers are asked to be present and on ti me. Mt. Zion Gospel Chorus Friends enjoying this gala affair were Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Don Capel, Mr. and Mrs. Bernie King of Jacksonville, Captain and Mrs. Andre Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Marcelina Millian, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence P opu lar Sentinel-Bulletin print Deacon James Marion, President Hoard, Mrs. Margaret Mounts, er, Avelino Case!las, will receive Miss Amanda Isaac, Reporter Mr. and Mrs. Robert George, At-birthday wishes on May 10. Mt. Zion Gospel Chorus will torney and Mrs. Michael LaBar f D Peak, 1112 Arch Stre'!t, have rehearsal Thursday ni ght' at hera of St. Petersburg, Miss celebrated his natal day on May 8 All members are asked to _'meet Marsha Madden, Dan Nicholas, -!5. His lovely wife,-Mrs. Johnnie with the president on Wednesday Mrs. Justine Williams, Mrs. Cath Peak; enjoyed her--big day on evening at 7 to accompany' hi'rn erine Rose, Waymon Rose, Miss May 7, ______ ___ .. .-io St. PetersburJ. COMMENCEMENT SPEAKER AT F AMU TALLAHASSEE -Elizabeth D. Koontz, the first-black perso to head the Women's Bureau of the U. S. Department -of Labor a position she now holds will be the featured speaker at th; Florida A&l\1 University Commencement Exercises on June 4. Mrs. Koontz, who wasalso the first black president of the National Education Association (NEA), has spent the maJor pal't of her 34-year career in education, teaching in the high schaols of her n ative state of North Carolina. The pioneer educator was born in Salisbury to Samuel and Len
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PACE EfCHT Fl. !entinei-Bulletin Published every and Frf Celt Both Tuesday, May 9, 1972 'l'HE MITCHEL .LS OBSERVE 25th ANNIVERSARY The Progress Village residence of. Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Mitch ell at 7917 Bahia Avenue was a lively scene Saturday when numer ous friends arrived to c ongratulate them on the 25th wedding anniversary. Gues t s were 1\[rs. Willie i\lae Wright, Mr. and Mrs. R!cb Bradley, Mrs. Cherry Lee Stephens Mrs. Lilla Mae Jll'Shua Mr. and Mrs Matthew Parker, Mrs. Gracie J. Palmer, Mrs. Josephine Gilcllrist, 1\lrs. Susana Godwin, Eider L. Williams Bishop J. J. Johnson, Bishop andMrs. E. Jones, Mrs. Annie Mae .Tones, Miss Susie Mitchell, Dennis Curry, Mrs. Annie Ruth Martin, Mrs. 1\[ary .. Thompson, Mrs. Victoria Mitchell, Perry, Ra}ph, Vera, S lih iey Ann, Barney and Carney Middleton, Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Middleton and Minister Tin1othy Calhoun. Others at the nice affair were Hosie Patletson, Christopher White, Cherrie and Veronica White Mrs. Irene Reese Mrs. Stella Frazier, Mrs. Eva Reed, .l\lrs. Tommie White Mrs. Sammie Lee SC'ott, Mrs. Bertha Berry, Mts. Geraldine Grier Mrs. Rosia Poo Mrs. Assie Lee .. Corbet, Mrs. Angeline Patterson, Mrs. Addie L ee Patterson, Carl Anthony Mitchell, Kerry Mitchell, Mrs. Lanie Stacy, Mrs Susie Smith, Mrs Hattie Blue, Mrs. Emma Williams, Mrs B. English and Mrs. Annie Baker. PTA BANQUET The St. Peter Claver Catholi c PTA is sponsoring a banquet on May 20th in the school auditorium from 2 until 5 P M. All pro ceeds from this dinner will be "donated to the school, and parents and interested citizens are inv i ted. LINKS WILL GO TO NEW ORLEANS FOR NATIONAL CONFAB The 1 8th National Assembly of Links, Inc. a predominantly blac k women's services org an ization will be hel d Jtme 26-July 1 at the Ro ya l Sonesta Hotel in New Orleans, La Links from the Baton Rouge chapter will be host to the assembly Links was started in Philadelphia in 1946 and incorporated in 1951. Sin c e that time the organization has grown to 118 chapters d istr ibuted throughout 34 states and the District of Columbia. Their three-prong program is Service to Youth Freedom and the Fine Arts, and National and International Tre nds and Servi c es. Fro.rp. its beginning Link Inc has supported meaningful or ganizations Since 1967 a $75,000 grant has been given to the NAACP Legal Defense and Education Fund and a $100,000 grant to the Urban Le ag ue Grants will be given to both Sickle Cell Disease an::! the National Negro College Fund at t he 18th National Assembly. Exhib its of work by children participating -in the chapters' Ser vices and Youth progress will be on display during hte assembly Plans for the a s sembly are now being finalized by Baton Rouge and national committees Advance communications indi cate that the New Orleans meeting will be one of the largest in Link history. Z6 WILLRECEIVE SAVINGS BONDS On Friday evening at 7 o clock the Career Exploration Com ponent of the Tampa Urban League will present savings bonds to 26 students in the senior high schools of Hillsborough County. The s t udents who have been selected to received these awards bave partic i pated in the area of E c ology and have contributed to some type of community dev e lopment proje c t. The program w ill be held in the Public L ibrary Auditorium 900 N. Ashley Street First place winners will be awarded $50, and the second place winners will r eceive $25. Principals, science teachers and parents of the students will atte nd t he presentation, and the program will have mass coverage fr om TV, radio and newspaper media. For more information please call !:\Irs. Helen Long Tampa Urban Lea gu e 229-8117, Ext. 41. CLASS REU N ION MEETING Members of the Blake High S choo l Class 'o'f' 1962 w ill meet at 7 P M. Wednesday at the Kid Mason Recreation Center to discuss plans for a class reunion. -----Views Of Progress Village By mA LEE ENNIS Phone 677-1310 Vis it ing with Mr. and Mrs. Ben (Lena) Brown of 4914 80th St. on last Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. J D. ( Loretta) Curmingham am! children, Alfreda, Kenny and Keith of Umatilla, Fla. Mrs Brown and daughters, Chandra and Dorine Williams entertained the Cunningwit h a trip and dinn e r at Morrison s East Gate Cafeteria. The Cunninghams departed for home !at" Sunday eve ning aft .er reporting a very_ joyous visi t in the city. The .Progress Village L i t t 1 e L e ague will sponsor a record hoo on S8turd:1y. May 13, at the Civ ic Center . The time is 8-12 p m C:1 S8lurday evening at St. Jlas. She was attended by hei; sist e r Miss D a rlene Princ e. a s maid of h o n o r. Mr. be.st man to R icardo : -T)onn;e. Willie Fran klin and A. J Hamil t on. A reception followed immedi ately a t the home of Mrs Roesal \ J Mitchell Morreatha is the daughter of' Mr and Mrs John (Marjo rie) Anderson, 5002 86th St. Ricky, as he is called, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Wi1lie (Mildred) Frank-. lin of Endive Avenue. Girl Scout Troop No. 751 will meet at the Civic Cen'ter on Wednesday 5 p m Mrs Anderson is leade r assisted by Mrs. Jimmie L. Bradley All parents intere s ted in their girls attending Girl Scout Camp i!J August for one week should contact Mrs Ander so n on Wednesdays at 5 p.m. at the Civic Center. Trans p ortatio n and meal will b e furn i s hed. A s m all fee is charged. Thi s is f or t h e non-Scouts as well <'IS Scouts Get your girls regis tcred now. Lily White News DEATHS The funeral of Rev: J.D. Geor ge. a member vf Lil y White Lodge No. 231 of St. Petersburg, w ill be held Tuesda y ( today) frvm St. An drews AME Churc h o f Palmetto. Rev. George was als o pastor of St. Andrews Mrs J essie Miller w ill repre sent the gran d assembly The f uneral of Mrs. Ada Giller, a member of Lily '.Vh.ite Lodge No. 230 was held Sa t urda y at J ack son v ille. Mrs. Willie Mae Hart r ep resented the g r a nd ass e mbly. The Apostolic Church Of Jesus r Thonotosassa Bishop J. H. Lee, Pastor Miss B. S. White, Reporter Sunday school began at 10 with the superintendent, Mrs. J. Felton in charge. Prayer was offered by Deacon Mitchell. Deacon McPher son and family and Miss Jenkins were our visitors. Noon day service began 'With Missionary !della Mitchell being in charge. Mrs. J Felton was in charge of devotion. Testimon y service was also held. The ser mon was delivered by Elder J. H Lee. Evening service began at the usual hour with Deacon R. Mit c h ell and Mrs. B. White in charge (If devotion. The sermons were delivered by Elder Lee Elder Arnold and Elder Littl e. Holy communion and feet washing services were held Mission Meeting Mrs. Linnie B. Myrick, Pres. The Mission No. 2 of St. John Progressiv e B apt ist Church will m ee t Wednesday evenin g from 7-8 at the home oi Mrs. Lavern Mor ris 3914 Hanna. All members are a s ked to please be present and on time. Rev. F. G Hilton pas tor Pughsley Chorus Mrs. Louise Bolden, President Miss Hazel Petty, Reporter The Pughsley's Memorial Chorus will have their rehearsal Tuesday night at 8 o clock at the home of Mrs. Fredonia Hill, 2617 E. Lake All members are asked to be on time. BARJA SPECIAL WASH AND WEAR WIGS $495 The AFRO or FREEDOM WIG ONLY 1415' E. Busch Blvd. 933-1811 -. ---. ... . . --: . . ----.... BISHOP AND MRS. BLAKElY HERE FOR OBSERVATION Bishop and Mrs G Blakely, newly appointed Bishop and Episcopal Supervisor of the Eleventh Episcopal District of the African Methodist Episcopal Church arrived in Tampa from Jacksonville last Friday, where he called a meeting of the presiding elders and members of the Tampa Florida Conference, 12 noon at St. Paul A M.E. Church, Rev F. G Sanchez pastor. Bishop Blakely after giving help ful information on the church gen erally, set up a very unique program for the banquet and installa tion procedures to take place at St. Paul A .M.E. Church May 14 and 17, a n even t that will bring to the City of Tampa the Council of Bishops General Officers College Presi d e nt s, D eans of S e minarie 3 Del eg ates, Missionaries l ay or ganization along with delegates and aspirants to tbe General Confer e nce ( next month) in Dallas ; Texas. Tuesday morning at 11 o clo c k Bishop Blakel y will hold a meet ing at Allen Temple A M.E. Church Rev. H. McDonald Nelson pastor Wednesday morning at 11 o clock he viii meet with presid ing elders at Mt. Zion A..M.E. Church Rev. Y B. Bruce ; pastor. The banquet Tuesday night, be ginning '(:30, will be held at the Sheraton Motor Inn. Presiding elders and ministers are in possessi\KELY CHARMETTES HOLD FORUM ON SIC'KLE CELL ANEMIA By SHERLYN ROBERTS The peldgees of Charmettes, Inc. chose as their c ivic project for initiation, an informal, edu cational forum on Sickle C e lt Anemia T hursday evening at the f)ugar Shack. Si c kle Cell anemia is an in curable, inherited blood disease found rriostly in infants and young children. In the U. S. it is found almost exclu siv ely in t he black population Dr. F A. Smith gave the audience a briefing of the symptoms and treatment for the disease The pled gees a lso had on h a nd persons administering t h e si c kle tes t. Mrs E va ng e line Be s t m a n of pledgees said t he club has set up a f und at Central Bank, and as a starter e a c h p l edgee has donated $25. They are soliciting for additional contribu tions. The club has also estab lished a blood bank at St. Jo seph's hospital, Chru meltes, Inc. Sickle Cell Anemia. For eac h pint of blood donors given St. J oseph will gfve an additional two The club is asking all concerned persons to donate Mrs. Best state. d, "we felt it more import, ant to have the blood on hand when needed." .. The pledgees admonish all to have the test as this is a dread disease that is attacki ng o u r people. T a mpa s pledgees for this na tio nal organization are: Dorothy Thomas, L y dia Jac quelyn B ell, Evangeline Best, and P a t Bea cham. I Arcadia Highlights I Funeral serv i ces for i\Jrs Rosa Lee M0Coll um will be h e ld Wednesday at 1 p.m. from Pillar Gro und
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SCOUTS JOIN FORCES WITH Members of Cub Scout Pack 67, Scout Troop 21 and the Tam-. pa Police Department sponsored Explorer Post went Into Tampa banks last week and placed "Law Day" posters in the lobbi es Law Weew was observed through out Hillsborough County during April 27 through May 5th and _its purpose is to advance equality BANKS OBSERVING LAW WEEK and justice under law. Civic, educational and religious organizat-ions are inviting judges and lawyers to speak to them on the Law Week observance and the Bar Association is hosting lJ. S. Senator Marlow Cook of Kentucky as its special guest. AME Zion Missionary Mass Meeting The \oman's Home and F oreig-n Missionary Tampa District of the African Methodi s t Episcopal Zio n Churc h h eld its Fourth Mass Meeting-recentl y at St. Luke Churc h of Orang-e B e nd. The worship s e rvi c e was l ed by Presid ing-Elder R. L. Le e Rev. A. L Jones, and the H o s t pastor, R ev. R. Neal. Mrs. Mol lie M. Boone presided at_ t h e piano. The mesage wa s deliver ed by one of the ministers present. Holy Communion was administered. At the dose of the worship sinvice, the Ho s t President, Mrs Lacey Mincey was very pleasaot l y surprised b y members of the district. _Each lo ca l president, with glowing expressions prea reetings were e x tended to the Odi.,_Fellows at their 84th Grand Session last week by Richard F. Pride. Mr. Pride, Upward Bound Director, University of Soutlt Florida, represented professional men. Cocoa Morning worship at Mt-. r ia h AME Church of which Rev. 0. H Houston is p astor began at 11:30. with the pastor in charge of aev otion. Mrs. R o s a L. Jones was in charg-e of mus i c The pastor delivered the-sermon. The Lord's Supper was administered to all. Evenin;; began at 5:45 with the pastor de l ivering-the message The choir and u s hers w ere at t h ei r posts. The. Lord' s Supper was administered t o a ll. s ented the h onoree g-ift s. The District Pres id ent, M r s Ollie M. L ee, preside d during the business session. She-was sisted by Mrs. Mollie M. Boone. At the end of the busine s s session,/ those present w ere -invite d into the dining-room where dinner was served by the hostchurc h The shut-in selected was R ev A. Higgs. GUESTS AT SHOW SPONSORED BY -MDAA COMING Mrs. Curtiss Wilson, center chats with Dr. and Mrs. A". R. Jackson, right and left, Sunday after noon at the International Inn. They were guests at a fashion show sponsored by the Medical and Dental Assistants Association. RECEPTION HONORS CATHOLIC DIGNITARY Immediately folloWing Visitors Day Mass at St. Peter Claver Cat holi c Church Sund8lf, the guest pri es t Fr. Eugene A. l\Jariona was honored at a reception at the residence of Dr. P. L Sheehy. Guests Included, left to right, Bernadine White, 1\ladelyn White Bridget White and Joyce White. ---------------------------------------------------Immokalee S. S began at the usual time at all ch urches in the community un Sunda y with the supts and teach ers at their post At 2 the C i ty Wide Mis sio n was held at the Church of God. On the sick list : Mrs. Rose Houston, Mrs Eva Mae Rhodes, Mr. Harry Young, Mr. Andrew Roberson and Dea. Willard Ad derley. Mr. and Mr s Algro Owens home after visiting their daughters, Mrs Ruby Lee O wens and son, and Mrs. Mercedes Jones and hus band and children last w eejt in Mi ami. They also visited Mr. Owe ns aunt, Mrs. Marie Jones and Mr. and Mrs. Coleman, all of Miami. They reported an enjoyable trip. Rev. H Ni c hols pastor, and Mrs Mary Town sen d reporter. Allen Temple Choir Mrs. lola Mc C loud President Mrs. Millie Horne ; Reporter The No. 1 choir of Allen T e mple AME Church of which Rev. H McDonald Nelson is pastor, will have rehearsal Wednesday nigh t at 8 at the church. All members are asked to please be present and on time. MAY 13-Friendly Fifteen Club s 5th Coronation Ball, Ff. Hesterly Armory. . MA)" 14-Mother's Day Tea sponsored by Misionary Society of Hoi sey Temple CME Churclt. -MAY 14-Mother's Day Tea sponsored J,y Seni?r Choir ?_i Tru; Vine Baptist Church 3 P.M. MAY 14-Mother's Day Tea sponsored by Wee Social Club, Sugar Shack, 4 P. M. . MAY 14-M oth er's Day sponsored by Adamville Chur c h Church of God in Christ, 50th Street, Waffle House, 6:30 A M. MAY 14-Mother's Day Dinner sponsored by Holsey Temple CME Usher Board, 1 P. M. MAY 15-Annual Twilight Tea, New Hope Baptist Church 3005, E. Ellicott Street, 7:30-10 P .M. MAY on S ickle Cell Anemia sponsored by Young Matrons of Greater Bethel 808 Short Emory, 8 P. l\ 1. MAY 20-St. Peter Claver PTA Banquet, 2-5 P.M. MAY 20-26-Thirty-third annual convention of Orange Blossom Cos metologists Association, St. Petersburg. MAY 21Novelettes Socia l 2 0th Anniversary Tea, 'Elks Rest. MAY 21-Ushers Day, Holsey Temple CME Church. MAY 21-Women's Day, Pleasant Chapel Al.\'IE Church. 1\IAY 21-Women's Day St. James Al\:IE Church Progress Village. 1\:IAY Day, St. Luke AME Church. MAY 21-53rd Anniversary Observance of the Armettia B & II Society. MAY 21-Women's Day Trinity CME Church. MAY 21-A rtist.s of Tomorrow presente d by Eta Chapter of Gammt Phi Delta Sorority, International Inn, 4-6 P.M. MAY 21-Women's Day, New Hope Baptist Church. 1\IAY 21-Calendar Tea, Tyer Temple U. M. Church 4-7 P. M. 1\IA Y 21-Penta c ost Breakfast sponsored by Sr. Missionary Socjety of Alle n Temple A. M E., 7 A. M. MAY 27-Bay City Temple No. 158 observes 51st at 809 ,E. Laurel Street; 8-10 P :1\r. MAY 28-Banquet, Mt. Tabor M. _B. Church, 2001 N. Albany Avenue. MAY 28-Azalea Social Club sponsors Cocktails and Fashions at Elks Rest, 809 E. Laurel Street, 7-9 P.l\:1. MAY 28-Walkiri g Doll contest sponsored by Alpha Omlcr Chapo t e r of the National Sorority of Phi Delta Kappa Potter Elementary School 4 P. 1\.l. : 28-Miss Black T ee nage An1erica of Tampa Pageant, Shei'atoa Motor Inn. JUNE 5-'YWCA .SJIOnsors Adult Disney World Tour. i 1 4 J UNE 11-Womcn's Day, Mt. Olive AME Cllurcla, ,_t.alll[iU

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Y aurs truly the all new 1lowntqwn :IOUDAY" INN c ver tne weeken:d and found: the folks on band: to be very war: with friendly receptions. Mr. Conteras, the innkeeper for the plush took a: few moments to show vou.rs indy around and to acquaint hlro with a few o! the hard working elves in the bouse. Among thase -" are EUiot, Ben .Murray-lnr tendez;s ; SaL..ra Elliot, Jennie Stuart, and B-t>vedy Martinez the lovely waitresses for the very p'ush, lounge you listen to tne latest soWJds wi t h a more beat wQ_ile seated in candle lighted surroundings whkh giye a ouch of privacy to each indivioual table. At the Holiday lnn one can an almost n eve r end, ing cocktaii menu, eve n drinks for those \Who are hard to Your reque s t w ill be fulfilled im mediately, just by the snap of a -finger: Try ft for Intimate dining! This corner is quife sure you will like it. Also the Hea ,rt h and Embers Restaurant, THE MANGER INN, on Ashley St: :r-:ewly-opened the Manger Motor Inn is located on the Hillsborough River in downtown Tampa and is the tenth o! the famous .Manger chain. Known for over 60 years far hosiJitality and fine service. this Manger Inn is t:te .sparkJtng star_ of the city. The Heart and Embers Resta;ra!'lt Serves breakfast, luncheon '3nd d inner. The finest in '''open heart" ; ;&pec;ialties and gJn-met foods are featured. Featured in ti.e g1a.rr.Gr cus. Purole Tree Ulunge, T _HE REFORMATION, a contemporarv show group. Piano-Organ lmu!' music. Yours truly stooped wer for l't at the Soulful ACE LOUNGE i n West Tampa Sunday night 1 must admit, th.ore was hardiy -standing room. There were so .many souls in the house, yours truly had to turn sidewavs to eT:joy his favorite brew. This corner can rrnder$tand why my favo:-ite barmaid, 1'BETTY:" is satisf1e d working the d 'ay shi .. Wouldn t beat an 'surnrised if the lovel 1 GRACE SHERMAN. caotain of the soulful shio, doesn't start breaking to enlarge her icY bouse . This would bring about a tremendous change to the soul sp ots in the B:?y area. The local sports menand sportsladies alike are ru;tly 'making this their favorite jp-flt spot, seven aays a week. Trotted over to the ZANZIBAR to' visit my other sister, "AL," w.hose name is an injustice to her movie star face and curvaceous body. She does her thing during night shift at the soulful spot. With her on the case, yours truly could see why the ZANZIBAR had 11 full house also. While in the West Tampa area, yours truly-had a chat with the Z-\NZIBA: BAR-B-QUE owner. He informed t}Jis corner that the true .Owner of that parking lot 1 if you can call i ( that) lo_cated' be twePn the ZANZIBAR and BEX LEY1S Is a young man that ,!{oes bv the name of "BO BO." Further uncovered that "BO BO" is the bro'ther to the owner of the .JLUE RIBBON SUPEH MARKET. Before the supermarkefl went bankrupt (West T ainpa area) this was the customers' parking lot for that super.na:k-2t. There fore, the responsibi!ity for the upkeep of the parking lot lies in the responsibility of.' the BLUE RIB IJON SUPERMARKET owners. This corner agrees with that. How ever, the fact still remains that the users of that parking Jot to d?te are the customers of the ZANZIBAR, BEXLEY'S, SPOlt TY'S FRIED CHICKEN, CEN TRAL SHOE REPAIR, BETTY'S RESTAUilANT, ZANZIBAR BAR-., ,.._.J '"''"''"'"'""".O 'UOT' QlC::g thnt Jill"',.-Tuesday, May 9, 1972 ---. --------------------------------------Trinity CME Church Hyde Park. Prayer Band -Gainesville TAMPA'S NIGHT BEAT By JOHNNY 2401 No. Howard Ave. l.Uu. Eddies Wilson, President Rev. L. L. Ward, Pastor Mrs. Hilda Lewis, Reporter Mrs. Patricia Thampson, Reporter The H yd e Park Prayer Band Services on Sunday began at 10 will meet Thursday at 1Z:30 at a.m. with S!Jnday School. DeVo-the home of Mrs. Lovie Clark, -tio n was .ed by the superintended 1553 Main St. The last meeting Mrs. J M Peak amd the Jesson was held at the home of Mrs. was taught b y the teachers. Bertha Robinson, 1519 North A Morning worship was conducted St. The public is invited. at n with the cau to worship be-All r -I Ch ing given by Rev. Youngblood, ami en emp e Olr dev:otional singing l:)y the Gospel No. 2 Chorus. The first and second scrip has a business in that area ture was read by Rev YoungMr. John Houston, Pres. money off my brothers and blood. A very enlightening message Miss Beulah GaMey, Reporter It' s your responsibility to see to was delivered by Rev. Jasper AJien Temple Choir No, 2 w ill it that the right person does net ;:;aunders, an associate pastor of have rehearsal Thursday nigh t shirk his responsibility. The money Bethel Baptist Church. He sppke at 8 All mempers are asked to the brothers spend to repair from _Ecclesiastes/2 : 1 11_ Subject, be present ,and on time. tailpipes or to buy a new tire due "In Search Of a Better Way." to a hole ora rock they htt in that Evening wo rship began at 6 p m pastor and nrembers are to be qf parking lot could have very wi th the same order of service beL incoln Garden at 8 p.m The No. been spent on a brew, to shoot ing carried out. The message was 1 choir and ushers are to serve. billiards, to buj' bar-b-que to eat delivered hy Rev. Wara. Subject Thursday night prayer meeting he breakfasf, to have a shoe re?aired "The Spiritual Adoption," Roman ginning at 7 : 30. The pastor is urgor to buy a chicken sandwich 8:lS. ing all members to attend SatThis is moaey that you are los-Tuesday (tonig ht) tlie Missicn -urday afternoon at 4 the juniorg ing. ary is to meet at are to meet at the church for rc-BLUE RIBBON doesn t give a church at 8 p.m. The choir union hearsaL All juniors are asked to "damn." The y are housed in Ybor will hold business m eeti ng at First please be on time An old fashicn City witl: a higger and better su-Baptist Church 0 ( Lincoln Gaden revival will be conducted t he wce'k permarket with ample parking fa t 8 d d 'ght Tl of May 22-26, with t he preacher a 1 p.m. We nes ay m .1e cilities for their custom .ers. You being the Rev. T. W. Streeter of Saint Hawthorne Church of which Rev. D. P. Pendleton is pastor was host to the East Florida P. B. Association. Rev. S. P. Kilpatrick is Moderator. Rev. T. W. Samuels is secretary. The Ocala Area Union Quarterly meeting began o n Friday night. On Saturday Rev. N. E. Rodgers led devotion. At the 3 o clock service the jun ior choir was in charge. of de votion. Mrs. L. Brooks read the scripture. Saturday night at 7:30 devotion was led by the officers of Shacly Grove of Gainesville,-Deacon B ennett and Deacon Campbell led devotion The choirs and ushers seerved. Sunday morning the regular order of service was carried out. Elder J. R. Rambo delivered th e sermon. Pallbearers Lodge No. 113 Lily of the Valley will meet May 16 at the regular pTace' Mr-. Charlie Ross is president. Elec tion of officers will be held. Mrs. F. D. Shannon, reporter. St. Matthew (hQrus are the ones who are paying the tomers. Daytona, Beach. Mrs. Lula Mae Wint, President penalty. As legitimate business THAT'S MY CASE-Remember, Members please remember y.:mr !Vlrs. Mamie Lue Brooks, Rept. men in that area, you can Ioree brothers, The road to becoming a pledges and pew. St. Matthews Jubilee Singers hirri to -repair it or sell it Stop drug addict is a curse-and the Let us not forget to pray fJr will ha,ve rehearsal Thursday making excuses, brothers, get on road -back to kick the habit is l1. the sick and shutins night and all members are as)!:-the stick. It's still your' responsi hell of a lot worse, so why take Visitors are welcomed to w Jr ed to be present. and on time. bJiity to look out for your CLIS-the trip Jt all. ship wit h us at any time. The meeting will begin at 7:30. ------------,--, ,, The natural l ook ls too great to cha n g e And ; Aoyal Shield simply glorifies it. Natural sheen. ; Natural control. Natural protein. Yo_ u get it all In Royal Shield. Easy Comb Conditioner for easy new man ageability. Oil Sheen Conditioner the miracle worker that gently holds as you pick and shape. -. Conditioner/Hair Dress does favors tor your natural that nature would like credit tor. Holding Spray helps get hair all-together as it holds. Royal Shield and protein work for the natural. -WITH PROTEIN -Blow Out and Neu tralize( Shampoo . f o r the 'fro a nd natural that wanta a fuller lite. Royal Shield Blow-Out Creme and Neutralizer Shampoo leis you go all the way. One mild application and your hair actually blossoms into new fullness. Royal Shield tunis a little natural into everyth ing it can be. Protein Enriched. Royal Shield is made especially for the natural and the fro: hair is protein, protein actually penetrat e s :he hai r sbalt

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2000 Norlb Dale Mabry '70 LeMANS SPORT CPE. V-8, Auto. ;1::11 Trans., Heater, Power Steering, Factory Air, Bucket Seats with 3 ole, Vinyl Top and :;pi White Side Wall Tires. ; -$2698. '69 IMPALA 4-Door Hardtop, V-8, Auto .c Trans., Radio, Heater, 0 Pow e r 9&eering, Factory :a= Air $1698 '71 PONTIAC Grandville, 4-Door Hanf $: ilG"p, V-11, Aut3. Tras., Ra 't:ICI dio, Heater, Power ;Steer:a ing, Factory Air! to< -$3398 N g '70 CORVETTE 0 4-Speed, Air ; Radio, heat :Z: er, Real Sharp. Whi,te Ex.terior, Saddle Tan 111-t:J terior! :PI t"'' 1'2 $4198 3 '70 DELTA 88 I &; 4-Door Hardtop, V-8, = Auto. Trans., Radio, Heat to< er, Power steering, Pow -er BrakeS, Factory N = = = $2598' '6. 9 DELTA 88 :Z: 4-Door., V-8, Auto. Trans., Radio, Heater, Pow .. er t:J Steering, Brakes, f,: Factory Air! ;' '$1798 &;'---'70 OLDS 98 ,::a if-Door /Luxury SedaD.. -< FUlly lo;tded' ! $ .3498 = g IMPALA :z: 4-Door Hardtop;,V.-8 A.W. Radio, He.llter, t:J Power Steering, Factory 2-Tone! $299. 8 '69 CHRYSLER = LeBaron Hardtop, Fully Loadetl! $2498 N o Open Weekdays 'Til 9 P.M = = '2: Poll Of Sentinel Bulletin WEEK'S TOP 10 RECORDS 1. Th e Firs t Time Ever I Saw Your Face-Roberta Flack. 2 . 'Day Dre aming -A r e t h a Fra nklin. 3. Look What You ve Done For Me-Al Green. 4. Oh Girl Chi-Lites. 5. Hearsay -.SOul Children. 6. Ask Me What You Wantl\ffilie Jackson 7 I'll Take YQu There-Staple Singers. 8. In The Rain-Dramatics . 9 Pool Of Bad Luck -Joe Simon 10. Betcha B y Golly, Wow Styl.isties. 11. Rockin R<>bin Michael, Jac k so n 12. Do Your Thing -Isaac Hayes 13. Lay Away-Isley Bros. 14. Help Me Make It T)lrough The Night-Gl.adys Knight a n d The Pips . 15. I Got cha -Joe Tex. 16 . Walking In The Rain With 'The 0 I Love-Love Unlimited. 17. I Had It All The TimeTyrone Davis llETHUNE-COOKMAN GRADUATES TO RECEIVE MASTER DEGREES 18. Everything Good Is Bad-100 Proof. 19. Smilin Sly and Family DAYTONA BEACH Two Bethune: Cookman College graduates scheduled to receive the Master of Education Degree from the University of Florida in ,June have completed work enr-oute to the Both students are psychology majors. "Since Dr. Paul Decker inspired these stu dents to enter the Master Degree program and did much to open the avenue of higher education tAt them, the Division of Education I e special .kind of guidance which bas/ made tt1is pos sible," acrording. to Dr. Florence D. Roane, Chair man, Division of Education. Stone 20. If This Is What You can Love-Persuaders. Doctorate Degree. 21. Little Bitty Pretty OneJac kson 5. The 1970. graduates Cynthia Sherman of Lawtey and John Banks of visted the campus recently as recruiters f6t: the University. 22. Walk In The Night -Jr. Waiker and The All Stars. 23. Dar lin' Baby J a c k i e Moore. 24. My Hone y and tions 25. Love s Street And FooVs Road-Solomon Burke. 26. The Day I F<>und MyselfHoney C o ne 27. Outa-Space Billy Prest..oo. 28: King Heroin-James Br(}Wll.\ 29. (Last Night) I Didn't Get To Sleep At All-5th Dimension 30. Y{lu a n d I -Black Ivory. 31. Woman's. Gotta Hav e Bobby Womack 32. I've Been Lonely For So Long-Fredrick Knight. 33. Doing M y Own Thing (Part 1) Johnnie Taylor. 34. Taurus ..:_ Dennis Coffey. il5 .Just As Long As You Need Me (Part 1) Independents. 36-. Hot Thmg Eddie Senay. 37. Take A !Look Around Temptations. 38. Y:011 and I Tony and Carol. 39. I Got Some Help I Don't Need B. B. King. 40. Ghetto Bo y Donny Hatb.aw. a y. Black Broadcasts Begin Auoss U. S. NEW YORK-Mutual Black Nrtwork, .3. n ews commul1liHes across the United States, goes on vhe air Bethune Dies Music Prof Suddenly Dayton a Beach Dr. Lancelot Allen Pyke, II, 51, professor of music al1ld .head of the Music "Uepartment a't B e thune-Cookman Col lege, was dead on arrival Thursday night at Halifax Hospital after a short illness .Dr. P y ke, who was With the B-C C staff 15 years, was tne conDf tlie college's marchin>( and concert bands until two years pgo. . Before coming to B-CC he serve d on the faculty of A&. M University and Savannah State. College During the academic year of 19i0-71 he was visiting music lecturer at the University of Lowa starting' today with a weekly schedule of 100 ; five-minute news and sports programs. The Mutual Broadcasting Sys tern, a subsidiary of the Mutual Broadcasting Corp ., r e c e n t l y formed the black-orien t ed 'lews :service A :Spanish-language vetwork b eeorne Gperation .a1 today. 'C. Edward Littte, president of the Mutual Broadcasting S ystem. said the bla c k n e twork reports would be produced and broadcast by biaeks. The new servi ce will have full. Hillsborough (ommunity College 111 ' I '' ls actively recruiting applicants for preseut openings openings whlch will o.ccar in tbe very aear future. If have basic Secretarial', Clerical, or related qualifications may be .eli,gilble to fill one the vacancies. UIMEDIATE OPENINGS JNCLUDE: SECRET ABY .... . $5,1165 (Short Hand required plus 40 W.P.M. Typing). CLERK TYPIST .... $4,167 (40 W.P.M. Typing Required). BEFRIGERATIOR MECHANIC ELECIBICIAN ... . $7 ,85& and you you All applicuts or interested persons who woulif lil{e to make Hillsborough Community College their place of Employment should contact The Per.son11el Office.. Hillsborough Community College 39 COLUMBIA DRIVE TAMPA, FLA. DAVIS ISLANDS PHONE 253-0771 Ask for Mr. Nick Powell An Equal Opportunity Employer Preachers Over Church __ Successor To Adam 'Clayton Powell R ev David N Licorish .charged this week that anti-West Indian and anti-gras s roots fol'Ces are working quietly to prevent him -its acting Pastor -from succeeding Adam Clayton Powell, Jr. as Pastor of Harlem's Abyssinian Baptist Church . The prime example, according 1 oo Rev. Licorish, is the fact that Dr. Samuel Proctor, formet President of Union Theologica-l Seminary, was chosen to deliver the eulo .e.r at Re 'v. Powell's fu-n e r a l. R ev. L :orish, angered because he was not sel ected to deliver the eulogy, told" the Amsterdam News this week, that the slight was onl y part of a cam.paign to deliver R ev Pow. ell's Pastorship to a '4duate of Upion Theo-logical. Dr. Pr"cror, o@ntacted at :Rutgers, deni e d inthnate kn.owledge of the oituation but admitted tllat be has been twice approached to become Pastor of Abyssinia:'!. naming Powell's successor fmm Virgin',;, Union University in. Richmond, Va., noted for producing onstanding Baptist ministers. Mea:1wru le, AttOrney George Hicks, cha'irman of the chureb'a Pulpit Committee conducting tile sel}rc.h for Powell's successor said that Rev. Lioorish has not filed an application for the je wb.9 named to succeed Powell. Despite the tact that he Rev. Licorish cited an incident worked side by sid" for more during Powell's funeral as exthan 28 y ears with the late Adam ample o(}f \ what described u as associate pastor no d formal m e ntion i s fieing-made of and Rtev. !J i cor.ecause ,of hi presence. -...., "'Had J "mown, I JJot have accepted the offer because I don't like to get. too involved .in c 'ntroversy," D1. Proctar eaid

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-.............. Specials Thurs., Fri., Sat. I Ybor City s Largest .......................... Across from las Novedades Always FRU: Stores ide TRIM PIG EVERY QAY AND SATURDAY 8 A. M. TO 7 ; i .... ; .. ................ .... 8 A.-M. TO 8 P. M. I lAILS SUNDAYS .......................... 8 A.M. TO 12 NOON -1 15 }SPECIALS FOR WED ... J'AY IOih /THRU SUN .. MAY 14th Lb. C --. I __ _, -..--. AUTHORIZED FOOD STAMP STORE HONEYCONE FROSTY MORN U.S.D.A. FRESH f .. ---BEEF sMOKED -' Fryers T 'RIPE SAUSAGE r -. Lb. 2Sc -39. C Lb. 1 5-c Lb. 1 \ FREE STORE SIDE l'ARKINC IN AND REAR ---------F -RESH TASTY HOG CRACKLINS Lb. 19c -FOR BAR:-B-QUEINC -I U.S.D.A. FULL CUT I ROUNDSTEAK -Lb. 89c 1 I 'CENTER CUT I STIEAK O'LEAN Lb 39c WHITE BACON SAVE 9c CALO BLEACH -CAT F.OOD I QuarL.-10C Save 9c Can 1 0 ROYAL / ELBOW:,. GElATIN-' .MACARONI SAVE '4c t' )' -: Box 10c I JERC.EN'S BEAUTY BAR 1 SOAP 3 Reg: Bars WALDORF BATHROOM TISSUE 4 Rolls .... -39.c SAVE SOc EELBECK. FAB M E __ AL -KING SIZE Box 99c 5-Lb. EEL BECK PICNiC GRITS -MAYONNAIS SPLIT BROI'LERS . U.S.D.A. TENDER JUICY BEEF .. 49c Eun at. 49c FAT BACK 5-Lb.Bag Lb. -33c . LEAN RIB. END PORK CHOPs Lb. S9c FRESH FRYER CHICKEN WINGS 3 Lbs 99c CHUCK ROAST. Lb. 59c FRESH LEAN 'GROUND BEE. F 3 Lbs. $1.49 . -. 5 $1 00 DOWNY. SAVE 26c'. Lbs; -. FABRIC SOFT'ENER. -s9c HEAT AND EAT BREAD B .EEF PATliES 3 Pkgs. $1.00 U.S.D.A. TENDER LEAN CHUCK STEAK Lb 79c I I INSECT SPRAY SAVE I Oc HOT SHOT Pint Can / 39 PURE PINE OIL SAVE JOe Pint Bot. 2 9C BRAKE -FLUID 29C ,, -. MARTHA WHITE CAKE -MIX Box. 29c -BAMA APPLE -JELLY 18 Oz. Cilass 29 J I I I ] 4 I I I I I I I I

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PACE FOURTEEN' .Fla. Se.,tinei-Bulletin Pi!!blished every Tues. Frf .. Both Editions Tuesday, May 9, 1972 ---------------------Blacks Are FOund Norms Applied To ; Inappropriate ATLANTA-"Nigger Brightness a new concept being d eveloped by 11 black psychologist here, em, phasizes blacks t!le i r environment as the most important factor in determining intel Luther Weems, who will head the psychology department at Atlanta's Morehouse College next year, said in an interview that end Dr. D Phillip McGee, a psycho1ogist at california's Stanford University, de.veloped the conce p t from studies he conducted on black paranoia. Interpretations "My studies suggest thatnorms traditionally applied to blacks based on white behavior are inappropri!\te hqrms and lead to er roneous interpretations and conse quently erroneous methods of meilt for b I a c k Americans," Weems .said. The 27-year-old Tallahassee, Fla .. native explained that he wants to shatter old concepts about blacks by constructing what he call e d "appropriate" norms for both un derstanding black behavior and for appreCiating black psychological strengths. By compar ing four groupsblack paranoids and white para noids from state hospitals in M ich igan, and blacK: normals and white normals from veterans hospitals !n Michigan-Weems said he found it "a normal thing for blacks to be a little more suspicious of env ironment, more distrustful of othf'r.> and to feel rriore persecuted than whites." "In applyi!)g for a job it's normal for a black to feel he isn't going to the job because he' s black . If a white feels he isn't going to be given a ch a nce because he's him, that would be considered paranoia," he said. Emphasis on Adaptation Weems said his present research lmerests are to emphasize black peol)le's adaptation to their en -I 3801 29th STREET vironment rather than the tradi tional white emphasis on maladaptation "Intelligence tests m ay say a tlack person i s low in intelligence but in fact he may often be equipped to deal witq his environ ment than so .mteone, who has ac cumulated vast amounts of book knowl e d g e," he said 'Nigger Brightness' would be a black kid who oppres sion and racis m, We e m s ex plained. "He is in fact more int elligent than another black kid who has the impression that he had an equal opportunity and that racism is nonexistent." Using none of the publications" by white psych::>tr,. gists on black behavior students in Weems purposely intimate black psychology classes More house use publications by bla c ks and their cwn e xperience to understand themselves. In a recent session on g;oup discussed a theory of black arch y advanced by ologist Daniel P Moy nihan. Dispute Moynihan Findings "We found that many m o r e strengths have come out of a clos e relationship with the mother than weaknesses emphasized by Moyni han. The sensitivity of black supportiveness of black women and the general warm human re lation s hips shared by most bla cks are a result of very strong rebtionships with black w o rile n Weems said. "No one ever talks apout these things." He said that while several stu dents commented on the lack of a father in the home, it was geP.. erally agreed that those without fathers spent much time with uncles, grandfathers, older brothers and often just concerned men : n the community "One student whose father died shortly after his birth,.. was inter ested in going into dentistry be cause of the warm relationship h e h ad with a mother's cousin who h appene d to have be e n a dentis t," Weems said. Needs Are Discussed Leo J. .Ma son, a writer and poet, who attends one of Wee ms classes, described the class as "a g roup of people int e rested in nltering futuristic proph esies." "We disc uss needs," he said. "I find it very import a nt to f eel a part of a race; of people and to und e rstand that I'm writing about it in a concrete rather than abstract way." In addition to teaching at Morehou se, W eems works as a clinica' psychologist at the Southside Men-White Receives Black Man Of Month Awa_rd. CHICAGO George O'Hare, 42, of Hindale, last week became the first white man to receive the Black Man of the Month Award O Hare, an advertising ex ecutive, was honored during cere monies in the Holy Angels Cat holic C hurch, 607 E. Oakwood Blvd., which presents the month ly parish award. The award was presented by Dick Grecory, civil rights acti vist for his work witl;l the lat e Dr. Martin Luther King Opera tion Breadbasket PUSH (People United to Save Humanity), the Afro-American Patrolman' s Lea gue. -and the television program Soul Train O'Hare received the award on the basis that "blackness is a way of life, not merely a skin color according to the Rev George C lements pastor of the church O'Hare is an advertising executive for Sears Reobuck & Co. tal H ea llh Center where bla cks from the area receive free ps y cholo g icql te sti n g and counseling. One d ay at the center Weem s said a woman who had been dri llk ing heavily came in ext ren1ely .. pressed and in t ea rs sa y ing she hed b een unable to' cook for h e : family for a week "A n initial reaction would be that this was a p syc hoti c d epressed woman," he said. "Realistically Sad" But Weems explained that the woman was "realistically sad" be cau se her lights had been turne:i off, h er aging sister h ad fallf'n and brok e n a l e g, her five youn g children were improperly clothed during a cold D ecember w e ek and her younge s t child h a d pneumonia. Th e I got in p sy chol ogy ta ught me that psychoiogica l problems are in th e head," Weems said. But I'm finding out that m any times problems for black;;; are in the environment. "I've found out that whit e norms simply don't appl y to the blac'.t: experience." Ruckus On City Officials NORFqLK, Va.-A black IDJmster Sunday blamed city auth o ri ties and officials of the Azaiea Fest ival for the bottle-throwing incident that sent the festive! queen fleeing her float in tears. Dr. Wilson A Reid mmistrr of the Ne\11 Calvary Baptist Church, sai d the blame for the incident should go t o anyone "who .had an:, thing to do with bringing a re;J. :ese nta tivtt from Portugal to this country and to Nor f olk. The q ueen of the annual fest iva l was Maria Sanches ,., daughter of a \ Portuguese gove!'r..mE>nt official. She was forced to abandon the float as it passed by a cro w d Jf some 500 demonstra tors Saturday, m cst of thrm bla c k protesting Portugal s policies in They pelted the float with soft drink c ans and bottles missing Miss Sanches but striking oth ers on the float. She was rushed by police from the scene, tears streami ng down her face. Reid said the presence of Misr. Sanches in this country "incensed 25 million black Americans and was an outrageous insult to sJme 95,000 citizens of Norfolk 1 He said blame for the inc;dent should be pinned on Norfolk Ma3:or Roy B. Martin, Councilman Josc;Jh Jordan a Negro, and officials o{ the festival held annually to salute the North Atlantic Treaty Organ ization ''I t:rie n various ays to :un:municate to mayor the deep feelings running tl!rough the community and tried to with the chairman of the fest:v.al and the president of the Chamber of Commerce some kind of agre.:! ment that ;uld avoid this kind of inc i dent, Reid sair C>f this city." black minister accused Mar tin and other city officials of "add ing insult to injury" by asking th2t blacks participate in the fes tival. "I just thank God )lOthing wo:se happened," he said. .,WHERE YOU GET A LITTLE MORE FOR YGUR MONEY." SHOP EARLY FOR. THOSE, MOTHER'S 8A Y SPECIA-LS AT LINCOLN GROtERY We Ac(ept Food Stamps LARGE BEEF ROAST BAKIN_ G HENS PORK_ ROAST .FRESH FRYERS Lb. 6Sc Lb. 59c Lb. 69c Each 79c OtEO PATTIES ROUND STEAK BEEF TRIPE .C. COLAS 2 For 29c Lb. 89c Lb. 59c 4 Qts. $1 MOTHER'S DAY POTTED MUMS TURKEY TAILS 5 lbs. $100 FLA. DAIRY OR FARMBEST MILK DIXIE LILY SYRUP Qt. Bottle 4 gc RIB STEAKS l CHICKEN BACKS $199 Cal: ggc lb. age 5 lbs. &9c We Accept Food Stamps

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-Tuesday, May 9 1972 l'la. :senttnei-Duuenn ruousnea eve!Y 1 ues. and Fri. Geit Both Editi_on_s ______ P_.\GE I I

PAGE 16

\ Fla. htiDei-Bulletha PubllslieCJ every Tues. a'nCI Fri. Get Both EdltioDS ,_,.... Tuesday, May 9, 1972 st. PETERSBURG WELCOMES LILY WHITES Numerous citjzens of St. Petersburg were aj Jlethel Baptist Church on the opening ;aight of-:the Lily White s. B. A.-as a gesture of welcome. This is an audience scene during the Lodge of So row. VISITORS ARE ENTERTAINED AT 16th STREET SCHOOL St:-Petersburg's 16th Street School was t h f' 1cene of a reception -for visiting Lily Whites on opening night of the Grand Assembly. The recep tion followed the Lodge of Sorrow. TYER TEMPLE IS SCENE -OF PATRIOTIC TEA I One of the affairs of Sunday afternoon was the Patriotic Tea at Tyer Temple United Meth odist Church spo11sored by Bald Eagle 312 Auxi Iiary. Members attending included, left to right, Mrs. Lula B. Ross 1\irs. Rosa Nelson, 1\irs. Ida Carrington, 1\ir s. E. Strozier, 1\irs. Edna Barnes, and 1\irs. Mamie Nelson. Sunday School Staff Attends Workshop A workshop for Sundar. S choo l :eachers was held last week in )t. Petersburg at the 20th Street jhurch of Christ where Robert )immons is minister. The direc :ors were Mr. and Mrs. Haslam ,f the North Side Church of ;hl'ist. Attending from Tampa's 29th ltreet Church Sunday School )i'partment were W. R. Crutch' ield, Superintendent; and Mts. Porter, Mrs. Margaret Iarris MTs. Abie L. Clark, Mts. toleli; Jackson, Melvin J. Stone Salute To Sebesta Planned Saturday Night U.S. Senator Edward J. Gurney will be the guest speaker at a dinner honoring Supervisor e1' Elections James A. Sebesta in Tampa next Saturday 11ight (May 13). The "Salute to Sebesta" will be a bipartisan Mrs. Ophelia Hammock and Mrs Mary Lang. event at the recently completed Do wntown Holiday Inn. Chairman Shelton Thorne of Tampa said the committee con sists of, "Democrats and Republicans sincerely interested in showing .appreciation for the accomp li shments of Jim Sebesta as supervisor of elections in Hillsborough County." "Regardless of political affiliation, many people recognize and appreciate the fine job Mr. Sebesta is doing. This is an opportunity to ex.pres s that appreciation," said Thorne. Tickets at $10.00 each will be available at the door for the 7:00 p.m. dinner. Advance reservations can be made by calling 253-6009 in Tampa. -----------J6" PLANNING COUNCIL' MEETS AT TRINITY C. M. E. CHURCH Bi sho,p C. A. Kirkendoll is holding a planning council today at Trinity C.M.E. Church where Rev. L. L. Ward is pastor. The purpose of the meeting is to make plans for the annual conference whi c h will b e held in Tallahassee July 26-30. The me eting open e d this morning at 10 o'clock with ministers and laymen of the Fifth Episcopal Di strict assembled. Expected were R ev. A. L Goodwin, Presiding Elder, Tampa-Miami District; Rev. C. C. Cousen, Trinity, Miami; Rev. W. :B. Jeffe rson, Stewat' d Memorial, St. Petersburg; Rev. W. R. J ohnson, Hols.ey 'femple, Tampa; Rev. D. A Bell, Gray Temple, West Palm Beach; Rev. L. J. Montgomery; Bethel, Sarasota; R;ev. F. A . Stokes, Williams Memoria', Fort Lauderdale; Rev. T. G. Stripling, St. Phillips, Fort Myers; Rev. A. E. Odom, Carter Temple, Bradenton; Rev. A. L. Goqdwin, Bryant Chapel, Tallavast; Rev. -o. c. Wells, Mt. Zion AvoR Park; Rev. J B. Bright, Betha riy, Clearwater. Also attending are Rev. L. E. Sumes, Grace Chapel, Plant City; Rev L L. Ward, T rinity, Tampa; Rev. C. W. Williams, Peacefu l Valley, Hobe Sound; Rev. L. B. Carrithers, Mt. Calvary, Lake Wales and Mt. Olive, Hull; Rev. Bill Morris, Friendship, Venice; Rev. J. B. Fields, St. Peters, Jensen Beach; Rev. San1 : Youngblood, Carver City Mission, Tampa; R ev. C. Bryant, Williams T emp l e, Winter Haven; Rev W. A. Jones Mt. Olive, Orlando; R ev Anthony Williams, Allen T emp l e, Tallahassee; Rev. M L. Cr.mpbell, St. James Tallahassee; Rev. l\1:. L. Newman, BISHOP C. A. KIRKENDOLL New Bethel, Campbellton; Rev. -stephen White, St. Paul, Gaines ville. Others in attendance are Rev. Stephen Wl:ite, St. Paul, Gainesville; Rev. David McElvin Hol" sey, Jacksonville; Rev. T. R. Wells, St. John Daytona; Rev. Gus Salters, St. Mary, Mt. Pleasant; Rev. S an ford Smith, Murchi s on Temple Jacksonv ille; ,. Rev. H. C. Steward, Friendship, Tavares Rev. G W Washington, Jr., Jordan Chapel, Atlantic Beach; Rev. James Robinson, New Hop e, Lake Amonia; Dessie T'ranklin, Williams Tabernacle, Jasper and Friendship,. Campleton; and Rev A L. Wil Iiam s, Student at ITC. G;ETS AETNA INSURANCE MANAGER'S POST HARTFORD Conn. Glenda L. Copes has been appointed man ager, urban affairs, In the newly established corpurate social re sponsibility department at Aetna Life & CasuaUy. In her '"ew poosition l\Iiss Copes will be responsible for the con ception and implementation or community programs in which Aetna can utilize its funds and expertise to help solve various urban problems. Miss Copes comes to Aetna after several years' experience as a community planner for Greater Hartford Process, Inc. P rior to that, she served as director of administration for the Connecticut Housing Investment Fund. Miss Copes currently serves Oil the Board of Counselurs' Afro American Studies Committee at Smith Collel:'e from which she graduated in 1966. She is also a director of the Hartford Public Library, listed in the 1970 Outstanding Young Women of America publication and a 1971 recipient of lHADE l \IOISELLE Merit Award. _;

PAGE 17

Tuesday, May 9, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Cet Both Editions PACE SEVENTEEN FAMED BLACK SURG-EON FACES QUIZ IN GUN FATALITY NEW YORK-Dr. Thomas Mat thew the black neurosurgeon, who founded Queens Interfaith Hospi tal, will testify this week before a grand jury on the strange circumstances surrounding the fatal shoiJting of a hospital employe, the district office reported. The surgeon said he had at tended the victim, Chester Davis. 45, of 315 W 131st St., but denied baving performed an operation to remove the bullet, according to Assistant District Attorney Vincent Nicolosi, in charge of the Homi cide Bureau. -Surrendered in Manhattan As a separate procedure Nico losi and his aide, Assistant District Attorne y Lawrenc!! Finnegan said. tbe hospital itself is the subject of a prelim_inary investigation to as o:ertain y;hether its o p e r a t i o n !Should be studied by a grand jury. At 8 a.m. Friday, Nicolosi wa,; DR. THOMAS MATTHEW alerted that Dennis Jones, 27, o! pita!, told theofficials he be-301 W 123rd St., had surrendered lieved Interfaith was not permit-to t he M anhattan district attorney. ted to conduct operations but was Jones described as an lnterfait:-t chiefly a drug rehabilit ation cen-guard, turned in a nine-shot .22, ter and also handled some alco caliber gun and said he had ac.ci-holies. dentall y shot a fellow employe durHowever, Nicolosi and Fin-negan ing a struggle at 5 p m . Thursday. quoted Matthew as saying he had Accord i ng to hi-s stor' y the v ic-performed operations there a long tim, Davis a former patient for with two other doctors. The assistdetoxification, had been emplo ye d ant district attorney said they two day s as a cook When found charts and medical evidence showed up Thursday with two botindicating that operations .had been ti e s of wine, Jones asserted, anperformed constantly at Interfatfit. am;y new court C'mie:red bl !ls-imlg u:ntil! July 1, 1973', Ol!' untiil' emae-tmenrt of the educa.tiw bi'hli, if that c3lme earlier; Buy from Florida Sentinel. Advertisers H 'ADDAD Duke El6ngton Celebrates 73d Natal NEW YORK -In a dark blue, single-button tuxedo, hi s long hair hanging below his shirt collar, Duke Ellington began a public celebration of his 73rd birthday as he onto the stage, gingerly pi cking his way over microphone wires and movin g to the piano to start a benefit concert in Newark. When the concert ended nearly three hours later, Mr. Ellington and his 15-man orchestra had played than two dozen selections of old and new Elling-tonia, received the keys to the city and told everyone "I love you madly" in 14 languages. The'. Duke observed his birthday Saturday and early yesterday morning by moving with his characteristic ease and grace through two of his many worlds: the concert sta'ge of the community cultural center of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored P eople's Newark chapter, for which the benefit was staged, and a private party at a F .rench restaur ant on Manhattan's East Side. They Came From F .ar Away The party at 'ba Mistral, at 14. East 52nd street, i-ncluded members of Ellington's family and his f:rien!{s some of whomcame as far away as England, Algeria, Japan and Cali. :fornia te wis h the Duke well; and did so into the mll:rning's early hours. . 1n Newark, Ha:rri Wheeler, r ep:resenting May6:r Kenneth A. Gibson, WiUiam' S. Hart, Mayor of East Orange, and the poet, playwright and music critic, 1'mamu Aid :Barake (LeRoi Jones.) oBstage to hail the Duke.' . The ELlington benefit concert was the first program in the newly renovated cultural center, which was once the Cameo theater at 83 Elizabeth A venue. Edward Kennedy E1lin gton, born in Washington in 1899, brought his orchestra, the Washingtonians, to New York in 1922. And in the following 50 years h e has become one of America's most honored musrcraD s and greatest compose r s In addition to writing over. .1. thousal'ld compos iti ons, Mr. Ellington gave jazz a big city sophistication, a n urbanity, a Smoothness. His "Take t he A' Trai'n," fo r example, caught the excitement of the city and the vib1:anc y of the black .life there. Club Sued B, Black Women -Two b!ack women aUegedly denied membership in s Miami wo : men t s dnb on grounds Off race-Jii!Ied a federal court suit 'F!ruunc;Fay against the club and the Fro.rida. Fed'eratlon of WCilmen's. Clubs. Jean So remo'll' and Rub;y Rayford,. both 0f Miami, asked fo r an-injunctie n P'l'EJI11);),iti:ng t he federation from further excluding b)acks. 815 FRARILII STBEEI-BARGAJI' BA$EIIERT SPE&W.S MOTIIEifS Dl Y SPECIAlS LADIES SLACK SETS Reg. $6.97 Now $497 LADIES PAITIES. 3 FOB $1.00 Now 4 .for . 1. : 1 rt, I \ ,-. . 7-PIECE COOKWARE SETS -... ASSORTED COLORS Ret. $12'.57. How LADIES TANK TOPS REG. $2.97. .: I t :,0 a.. N ow .... USE OUR CONYEifiEIIT LAYAWAY fi \ j JUST 1M TIME FOR MOTHER.'S DA_ Y tABlES STRETCH HYLOI PANTY HOSES Your Choice 99c e EXTRA WIDTH QUEEN PA-NTY HOSE$l.98 GOWH A ND PElGMOIR SET To -BODY SBIRTS ONE SIZE FITS ALL LARGE ASSORTMENT OF COLORS HALF SLIPS Wl'l'H PANTY SETS $2.98 BEAD,TIFUL SOMMER DRESSES IH A VARIETY OF COLORS SIZES UP TO $7.98 TO $19.98 RIP HUGGEB SLACIS SIJT UP BACil Designed fay Miami DeSigner $12.95' e ._ I ... :.-_ I (' YBOB CITY -l

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PAGE EIGHTEEN "'Ia. Sentinel-Bulletin Puhllslied every Tues. and Frf. Geit Both Editroni I""' Tuesc:fay, May 9, 1972 ........,. SOUT'HERN'S WISHBONE TO BE FIRST A I BLACK COLLEGE By FRED HEARNS Southern SID BATON ROUGE, La. They 're already started thinking of fancy names for it : like Charlie's Wish or Bates' Bone. But whatever you :Call it; Sou thern Uni:yersity s Jaguars will run frO!J1 the Wishbone T formation this football season. The Jags, unde.r new h e a d coach Charl ie Bates, thus will become the first predominantl y _black college in the nation to run 'fr.om : the formation that major college powers !fexas, Okh i hom a and Alabama made"'farilous . B ates installed the Wishbone this spring at South ern and the Jaguars showed immediate signs of improving their offensive attack in -1972. A former. assistant at Southern and once the h ead coach at K e ntucky State College, Bates said he was going with the Wishbone b e cause "it forc e s the defense 'to defend the entire field and not just a small portion. Y'pth Henry G reen, Ralph M orris, Jibm1ie Downs, Edward Jor _dan, Robert Goilman, Dal e Scott and Jerome Groover, the Jags have the size and speed need e d in the offensive ba c kfield. Sco t t a 6-0, 185-pound quarterbac k will be a freshman this fail, while the others, will be s ophomores Groove r 6-1 and 190 pounds, is 'another signal caller and the re s t 'are running nacks. Last yea r 's quarterb. ack, Lawrence Dillon Hayn es, has been pl aying baseball this spring and did not participate in the Jaguars' final scrimmage Saturday, April 29. He is expected to return in the fail, ho wever, aild the 5-11, 195-pound Baton Rougeau will bring with him more exper ience than any other offensive back. Green a 6-1, 210-pounder from Miami Fla., had an outstanding spring and emerged as the t eam's nurnber one offensive weapon He scored a tou c hdo w n on a 20-yard scamper a r ound right end in the spring fray S c ot t scored a touch down on a one-yard plunge and r;et up anot her with a 60-yar d pass to 5-6 170-!Pound Bettram DAVID WALKER From Florida Advertis-ers Buy Se11tinel Taylor. Jorda n and J o hn H ail al s o scored tou c hdown s on short run s and E verett Route kicked three extra points. But the d efense out scored the offense 3227, on r. special point system devised for the scrimmage. Cornerback Ed die Bishop, 6, 185-pounder from Shreveport La., was the stand out on d e fense, recovering two fumbles and intercepting a pass He returne d one of his fumble re coveries for a touchdown and got help fron1 safetY" David Walker who also int e rce pted a pass and returnedit for 'go.od yardage. Offensive linemen R:>y Jones, Nathaniel Lee, Jame s Wright and Elton Blunt pla y ed a large part in the suc ce ss of the offensive backs, while the d efensive lin e was pas s ed by giants Willie Jones (6-6, 260), Jerry Bro ad nax (6-3, 2301, Bill Blount (6-.3, 240), L arry Thomas (6-3, 225), John Ray (6-6, 2801, Harold Samp son (67 2 8 0 ), Edgar Fullwood ((;-2, 2 5 0 ) and Randy Morton (6-8, 290) . Linebackers Alfred Sa, n c hez, Marvin Brown and Joe Mitchell were v e r y impressive and when All-Southwestern Athletic Confer ente middle linebacker Godwin Tm ; k recovers from an arc in jury, South2rn's defenders s h ould be as fier c e as the Jag offenders are potent. NATHANIEL LEE WILLIE JONES Weeknights J96PM WTVT PAUL HARVEY comments on issues looks.at life. THIS IS DREAM. COME TRUE. Mother's Day. .. Is May "{ 14th I AMANA. STOR-MOR--. COMPACTOR. 5 COLORS TO CHOOSE FROM Decorator trim with wood CUTS DOWN ON SMELLY GARBAGE CANS Panels. Avocado Autumn Gold Coppertone Gleaming Push the start switch and. in 30 seconds your trash is compacted. ,.. ....... ----_.-Fingertip Pressure rolls out glide oul bin. And when the metal container is full. Remove the protective $eel shields--inside the plastic /bag. (The shields protect the bag while compacting). BROS. PLUMBING & APPLIANCES 5201 Ph: 2 "36-5702 . = ......

PAGE 19

r"',... Tuesday, May 9, 1972 ------:-Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Publislted every Tues. anCI Fri . Get Botlt Editions PACE NINETEEN -. Brother Recalls Ali's First Fight CHICAGO Rahoman Ali had a brown paper-bag with a wedge of pie and an apple 111nd a carton of milk in side, and he said if nobody mind e d h e' d eat while he talked. "I've been training all afternoon," he said ; "and I'm hungry and there was no time to stop coming down here. -An old friend asked about R ahoman's two absolutely beautiful daughters, Alecea and Satina, and his lovely wife, Sandra. And. Rahoman sn1iled because these are three important people in his life. "I can tell you the exact date Sandra and I met," he said. "It was July 1, 1963, at the Univer eity of Islam. It -was Sandra, more than anybody else, who got me to come back to fighting.'' Rahoman has the quick smile of his brother, Muhammad Ali but physically they are different. -Rahoman is cut more f!long the rugged features of their father, while Muhammad has the softer lin es of their mother. "That dad of ours he's some kind of a cat, isn't he? Rahoman said, and laughed. You only got to meet him and you know wherll Muhammad got his talking. Dad sings the . ational anthem at all my fights. and he s not bad." Rahoman has fought 12 times. which is not a lot for a guy who went into the ring in 1964. He has been beaten only once and that was the same night (March !J, 1971) that his brother Muhammad dropped the only fight of his career, the 15-round showdown Joe Frazier. -"You-pr' obably know how me and my brother got to boxing," Rahoman sc.id. "It was in Louis--ville, and Muhammad was only 12 years old and somebody stole hls bike he got for Christmas. "He was just a little guy and he was crying and he was look ing for a policeman. And they showed him a gym where a po-------:---Basketball Banter I I often wonder if very m a n y people know anything about the history of the -great game of ketball Basketball has a v e r y unique history and was born right here in The United States. Basketball is one game no other country cari lay any claim to its origin. Basketball was invented by one Dr. James Naismith in Springfield, Massachusetts in the year 1891. Dr. Naismith was trying to find a game his patients could play indoors for it was too cold for them to play outside. He hung a peach basket up on the side of a barn and got an old soccer ball for his patients to shoot at the basket with. There were no rules at first but the game caught on. Soon other men in the area got interested in the game. Some of the first games were real things to see. A step -ladder was used to get the ball out of the basket whenever it by chance happened to get in it. The games were -as rough as football or rugby. There were no limits to the number of players used. Each time two fel lows came up and wanted to play they were put on opposite teams. The games were so rough the "J once tore out the whole side of a barn. The game went through hundred of changes down through the years. Now look at whatwe have got The stunning and exciting world championship series be tween the LOs Angeles Lakers and The New York Knickerbockers. Remember I said that The Lakers should win it. Well Wilt and Company ,are ahead 3 to -l at this time I can't say they will win the next 1 but they will get to 4 before New York does. Now I've said it and I'm glad. !iceman named Joe Martin wall running a boxing school for kids ''And he told Muhammad he should jcin up, and then he ..:ould wallop the guy who stole his bike Muhammad camt home, and told me we should go to the gym. was only 10, but I went. I had 82 fights amateur, won 77 He went pro the night Muhammad took the heavyweight title in Miami while Sonriy Lis ton sat in his curner and sulked. Beat a guy pamed Chip Johnson in four. He fought two more times, the'1 for four "ears he quit. It's a part of his life he never discusses . All men have little pieces of .. a lifetime that are best forgotten. "But I did a, lot of thinkir,g about myself those years." he said. "I was a -salesman, made good money. But Sandra knew I wasn't happy, she could see it. And she said for me to do what made me happy. and she kn-ew it had to be fighting For the front end of his career. Rahoman lived in the shadow of Muhammad. Sparring partner in training camp, his fights mostly underneath his brother's mai n draw. "We don t fight the same styli':'. Muhammad and me, but he taught me a loi." Rahoman said. "Most ly, it was defense, getting away from punches, and that snappy little lefl jab of his Last year, in Madison Square Garden, was the last time Raho m:;m fought on the same card with his brother: He has been out on his own for five times since then, won all of them. -"It isn t that I minded, or was upset, being in the shadow of Muhammad," Rahoman said "8ut sooner or later, a man's got to go his own way. I wanted to be some thing, I had to find out if I could, and a man can only do _that on his own. Then there's no regrets, no matter how it out So. May 8, Rahom1n Ali goes to the post again,. this time for 10 rounds against heavyweight Cookie Wallace in the second of the shows the Mill Run theater iD Chicago is throwing. His dad, Cas sius Marcelius Clay Sr., will sing the national anthem which makes it quite a doubleheader Garrett Signs With Chicago CHICAGO The Chicago Bulls of the National Basketf: ball Association Wednesday -signed Rowland Garrett, 6-foot-6 star from Florida State, their No 5 c hoi c e in the 1972 college MATINEES Mondays, Wednesdays, Saturdays 12:30 PM ... All Seats 50 .. Free Parking. player draft. h Signed at t e same ttme was John Thorton of South Carolina State, a supplemental draft choice. -Garrett last season help e d lead Florida State to a runnerup fini s h behind UCLA in the NCAA tourney. Small, No. 1 Joins Giants With Gatewood NEW YORK-Eldridge Small of Texas A and 1., their No. 1 draft choice and Tom Gatewood of Notre Dame, No. 5, signed contracts yesterday with the New York Giants. Small, a wide receiver and de fensive back, is expected to be used as a defensive back. Gatewood, a wide receiver, an All-America selection in 197 0 but slipped last season when the Irish did not come up with a top flight quarterback. TOOTHACHE RELIEVES PAIN FAST. EFFECT LASTS. USED BY MILLIONS. DON'T SUFFER, GET et. r DraJe CoM Nousokteptng. t\IAIUIIIS -SPORTANIC FLOODS-By WILLIAM 0. BETHEL-WOMEN AND SPORTS It is very noticeable that women are beginning to take more. of an in Not. too long ago not very many ladies percentage w1se pa1d any attentiOn .to sports. The major sport that most of the women paid attention to was major league baseball. Women would go to see baseball when they wouldn't go to see a_ny other kind of athletic e vent. Baseball has always been a very s1mple game to understand and it suited the fancy of the fairer sex. now don't take offense for I certainly don t mean to Infer that ladies are simple minded. Ladie s just don't like to try to figure out what is going on in games they don't derstand. Once they learn what is going on they respond very well. I to any mari that he teach hi,s. fair maiden the score Is and he will have a more understanding relationship with her. LEARNED LADIES There are varied reasons why our ladies of today are-more knowledgeable about sports than those of yesteryear. I suppos e it could be said that television is the main reason. When there are big games on television and especially on Sundays the Mrs. or girlfriend has to like it or lump it.. The ladies don't want to play second fiddle to television sports any more even though there may be another television set around. Therefere they get into the act and start asking questions. Once they get the hang of the game they really get with it and things are better in -every way. Woe be unto the man that won't take time to answer questions asked about sports by the fairer sex. Sure sometimes the constant questioning may be upsetting, boring or absurd but men must realize that most ladies haven't been exposed to sports long. La dies haven't played football, baseball or basketball since-they were children. Be patient with the ladies and teach them to un derstand what the players are trying to do. It may take a little time but they will learn thoue:h they may have some peculiar ideas. Women just don't think like men and vice versa and never the twain shall meet. The women of today know more about sports because of Little League : PAL, and PeeWee activities. They go out to the. game to see junior play. Whatever junior gets involved in mama is going to find out what it is all about. Whatever mama can't figure out she is going to find out from papa or junior. Consequently when Papa lies down on the sofa for the big after dinner Sunday game mama just may make him move over. When papa starts getting ready for the Friday night or Saturday afternoon game mama starts getting ready too It may cost the old man for mama has got to have a new outfit but it' is worth it in the run. Don't worry about mama's interest in the band or what the other ladies are -wearing or even if they are interested in what other ladies look like. This type thing Is their bag and you are not supposed to un derstand. Remember never the twain shall meet. -FEMALES AND FOOTBALL Football season is not too far away again Football is one or thl!i hardest sports for women to understand. Normally they wen't un derstand the four downs-ten yards aspect of the game. I suggest that if a fellow has a SP.
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PACE TW.ENTY Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Publishetl every and Fri Get Both Editions !l"r" May 9, 1972 --! t WHO DONE IT IN SPORTS I Q"7Do, yoq Vida Blue can Hope was once a boxer? bas done in the sports world. He win 20 games this" year? :__ A-Yes it is true. that Bob Hope should be as detailed as be can A-'-It' would be hard for Blue was once an amateur boxer. ,. be. There are many, many great to win llO games this yt!ar if he Q7Where was basketball first ex-athletes in Tampa never menwas in lop' fo;m all the w a y plS:yed and in what year? tioned in this column because the Chances ate be is -far from being was invented by writer si-mply does I)Ot know or in top 'iorm rjgbt now. a Dr. -:James Naismith in Spring-remember enough detail about party boat would you field,-Massacbusetts in the year their accomplishments s u ggest for a deep sea fishing 1891. I No we have not rUJ.) out of peo. trip? '.. "' .. Q-Is football the way it is playpie that we know enough about. help yo u with this one ed in America an original Ameri-We do feel however that it is im for in all of my 20 ot more years c.an sport? ,Possible for us to get around tecause some of them been out on a party 'coat._ I _just in America is original but dewe ver._y seldom if ever see them. ffiin't like fishihg straight down. rived from an English game callQuite often some fellow will Q-Is is, really true that a per-ed rugby. want to know why nothirrg son can run .. a cotton-tail rabbit Q-Where the jump shot ever been written about him. oown if doe.sn : t have any place 1 first sta,rted? , Some fellows acttially are upset to hide? A-The {irst boy I know of to about it and SOI}le of them belli A--A person certainly can run b t tfi h t B gent. All of them that we do a cotton tail rabbit down if it S !( JUmp S O was one lg miss We Want them to know that d s 't b 1 t h'd Boy Towery from a small town t 1 d t :oe n an;y-p ace o 1 known as Somerset, Kentucky we cer am y o no mean any I.f me .a11k Mr. Q-Wbat was "Dizzy" -Deans -harril. LOUIS Jones and Coach Arthur b t 't b b' ? I Irr an effort to solve the proo-. ':a, s 'tb f I h d es PI c m ts pnme !em any person that feels .that -the%n:Y Of be.st pitch was what he or she deserves mentioning 'bit f.-ran down must have -been be calle.d high bard one. in this column please write some in poor pby_sicai ' FACTS AND FIGURES thing of a synopsis of what Q-What is tlie i -besf b!lit t'o use In tryfng to do justfce to all they have done in the sports field for spanish '. mackerel. and how do the great black athletes. that have including names, dates an a you u _se. it? :.,_ --.., ... : come up in Tampa I have found places . The synopsis does not -A-The bait that basbeen best that in turn I havereally done have to be long at all for chances for me' with spanish Jjiackerel is injustice to many deserving fel-are we know the peison anyway cut wliite minno.ws. The 'miimows lows In order to give credit where and wilt' do the rest. Mail the -FAMU SIGNS HURDL. E STARFOR FOOTBALL--TEAM JACKSONVILLE -G r e g o r y 1Coleman, the Raines Viking who is Florida's No. 1 hi' gh school high hurdler and the state's No. 2 low hurdler, has signed an athletic grant with Florida A&M. Coleman won't be waiting until next spring to don A&M colors. He'll be doing another of his special'ties-kicking-for the Rattlers football team. "It'll be hard to break into that Banquet For HCC. Baseball Team Wed. A winning Hillsborough Community College baseball team will be honored at 7:30 p.m W e dnesday, May 10 at a college banquet at the Columbia Restaurant. In its first year of intercollegiate athletics, the young team compiled an 18-6 record, and ranked sixth in the state in overall 1ecords. . 'J.'he Hawks, under 1 the direction of Coach Lou Garcia, ranked third in the state in batting averages, with an average of .300. lineup as a freshman, but if hard work will do it, I'll be in there," says the Vikings' track captain. Although Coleman has been /cOn centrating on his kicking game since Pop Warner league days, he was still rated one of the top de fensive ends around Duval County last f'all as Raines won 10 district contests. Eyeing a professional career? "You bet," says Gregory. "I've been thinking of that since I was nine. I've worked towards it and just hope t can continue to have as much success in college as I was luck:v to have in high school." Jimmie Johnson and James Day, Coleman's head mentors foot. ball and track respectively, be lieve '1Greg will do all right at A&M. He's one of the most coach able kids we've seen. He's willing to put in the work just to achieve improvement. He's a listener and you don't have to keep -re. P.eating to .-put a point over." What about Olympic hurdling? "I've got ::t ways to 'go before thinking of that," says Gregory. sure, I'dlike to make. it and maybe it's possible. We'll just have to work and see." shoUld be beaded cut diagoncredit is due in writing about the synopsis to The Sports Depart-ally across the body. I fish for sports background of an indiviment of The Florida Sentinel Bul n1ack'erei with a bobber rig from dual the writer should make evletin, 22nd St. and 21st' Ave .,' Tamthree to six feet deep. ery effort to tell as much as pospa, Florida. You will be sur-s e v ex a 1 individual player awards will be presented; LOUN.GE .. Q---:-Is if true that coml!dian Bob sible about what the individual prised at what will happen. :, I "Clemente N.ears 3,000 Hits, Pl'tTSBURGH -p}. The rightfielder needs about 100 rate Rober:.to Clemente standS hits to reach the 3,000 mark an excellent chance of getting .ris something pnly 11 other major 3,000th career_ hit this : se. ason, but : league baseball players have ever be's not too excited about it. accomplished, and he'll probably For nothing will. sur-make it sometime in August. pass the thrill of be'ing named 1.he "Idon't care much for -records," Most.-Va.Iuable Player in the 1971 says Clemente. "As a personal World Series. goal, records dori;t b other me. -NEBRASKA ALL -AMERI-CAN CLEARED ON DO.PE (HARGE PLATTSMOUTH, Neb. title. Rodgers, the speedy "No. charge is being filed,'' running back who had fans 01_1 Begley told. Judge Raymond J. their feet with' his antics /in Case. "John Rodgers was found. helping Nebraska' to be the No. in a situation of suspicious cirtl. football team in the nation cumstances. The prosecution Cl!-n.!last year, has been acquitted on not be based 'on sus.picion." a narcotics charge. t Rodgers was arreste, d April Rodgers. 21-yearold halfback 22 while a passenger in a car driven by 'John H. Grant, 20, /from Omaha, had charges of also of Omaha. Spet marijuana po ssession tossed out ciga:t;ettes were found in the ash-.. lin Cass County Court here after' tray of the car along with ap-County Attorney James Begley proximately 2.9 grams of un-said there was not enough evidsmoked marijuana. ence to rna. a case th. e Grant pleaded no-contest to \Cornhusker 1All,American. -a possession .. charge was Rodgers is considered a key fined $100 and costs in addiiln coach Bob Devaney's hopes -tion to receiving a fine of $42 'to give Nebraska an unprecedand costs for speeding on the ented third" straight national interstate highway. ... ___.. RACES NIGHTLY 8:00 1' MATINEES I :45 MON.-WED.-SAT. MON. MA 'i'INIII I TART MAy 22 IN .MISS WHIRL CLUB SARASOTA KENNEL CLUB 5400 Brad'enton Road at DeSoto "Sure, they are nice and it's nice to compare and it's good k>r baseball. "It means something for lots of people and it means something good for youth But what coul'\ts most for the Pirate. superstar, whose salary tops $150,000 a year, is the recog nition he got when he was named Most Valuable Player in the Series. "It was the high point, the high point," the 17-year veteran said softly. "Because I used te they're just like somebody yotklaiow., For instance, in the next three months, you'll be birds like The Silvcr.-Tofigued Manana: ---; This is the wily bird always going to take that .air-trip'to morrow. Or consider The Single Spotted:-Sandkicker. Never migrates. Always takes the family to the same old beach A No-Fun bird. Then the_rls The Red-Eyed Roadrunner. Spends aU his vacation time driving. Parking. And curing car sickness Get a look .at these gro-und bound birds. And how to civoid being one of this flock. In Reader's Digest. Every month. The Boeing Company Braniff International Eastern Airlines Pan American World Airways Trans World Airlines United Air Lines American Airlines

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PHILADELPHIA Willie Mays wasn t counting his bir t hday can dles Saturda y Rather he was counting the days he might have left with the San Francisco The Giants are thinking about trading Mays, who was 41 years ()]d Saturday, to the New York Mets. Who says so? M Donald Grant, board <;ha ir man of the Mets, and Horace Stoneham, president of the Giants. Maybe we'll talk when wf! get to New York," Stoneham said Fri rlay. We'll discuss the possibility We need pitchers." The talks have been so serious that Stoneham admitted telling Mets they had to promise to find a place for May s in their organiza tion, as the Giants have, when t he outfielder it a career. Grant sai d he had expected a call Thursday or Friday about the chances of acquiring Mays Mays learned about the secret Giants-Mets negotiations Friday :n his hotel ruom over the telephor,e from a reporter. He wasn't upset about the possibi1ity of being trad ed, but was obviously annoyed about not being informed. "i only regret I wasn' t told," .said the outfielder. who still is t!1e No. 2 home run hitter of all time. Would he -go to New York if the Giants and Mets comple te d a deal? "Nothing's been made," he re plied. Suppose it was? "I'd have to wait and see. Mean while my business is trying to play baseball. I've been doing that hr 20 years. I'm playing tonight ( Frl-day)." He was in the lineup Friday night against Philad elphia and the $165, 000-a-year superstar didn't help a .146 batting average as he went hitless in four at-bats, leav ing five runners on as the Giants lost 3-2 to the Phillies. A source close to Mays indicat ed that the great outfielder, w ho broke in with the New York Giants May 25, 1951, wouldn't object to finishing his career in N. Y'. Mays appeared upset that Lhe Giants felt he had rea ched the end of his great career. "I was told that they were go ing with young players," Mays told a couple of dozen reporters J:l the Giants' dugol}t befcire Friday night's game. Mays said he reali zed that he has reached the point in h is base ball career when he didn't do everyday things that made him a superstar. ' I can do 1t well when I'm rested," he added. I hope they (writers a1id fans) aren t comparing 24-year-old kids with a 40-year-old man," he said "If they do they 're crazy. "So metimes even now I find my self saying, "Geez, I used to hit thpse homers so easily 1,0 years ago or six -years ago. I know I can't hitthe long ball the way I used to, but I make up for it in other ways." Mays said he recognized being traded as a part of baseball He noted that Frank Robinson has been with a number of .winning teams, pointing out Robinson's ;at est shift from Baltimore to Los are such wonderful peopJel Mom, you lead such an active life caring for your family. Relax a-. bit, by sending your dry cleaning to us. -LOOK 3-PC. SPECIAL 3 PANTS .. OR 3 SUITS .... .... : .. .. OR 3 DRESSES These Prices & CARRY ONLY -CampbeU Cleaners 4017 34th STREET PHONE 232-5301 OF EAST ST. LOUIS RECEIVES BOXING EAST ST. LOUIS Mayor James E_. Wil Iiams, Sr. (center), first black mayor of East St. Louis, recently received in excess of $500 worth of boxing equipment at City Hall fr()m Anheuser Busch, Inc. for a program carried on in the ath letic department of East St. Louis a wh ruly owned black business established In 1971. Taking part in the presentation also is Augustus The equipment was._ purchased by Anheuser Bus ch from the Yeatman Sporting Goods Store, W. Ewing (left), manager of the Yeatman Sport ing Goods Store, and Frank S. Jackson (right), personal representative of August A. Busch, Jr., chairman of the board and chief executive offict>r of Anheuser-Busch. Taliaferro Quits Morgan For Post At -Indiana U. BALTIMORE George Talia ferro, an All-American halfback in the late 1940' s at Indiana Uni versity and the dean of students at Morgan State College has re signed his post to return to his Angeles . Sarasota Names First Black To A Major Board SARASOTA -The Sarasota City Commission appointed Clarence W. Seniors to the Boardof Adustment (zoning). Seniors, a Funeral Director, is the first black man-to be ap pOl.nted to a major city board. But Mays was miffed becau se the Giants didn't tell him he might be traded. Seniors was unanimously con firmed, and hi_s term will expire in May, 1975. home stat. e August 1 as special assistant to Indiana UQiversity President John W. Ryan. "Over the years Mr Stoneham a nd I had a problem talking," he indicating he wondered whv the Giants' president hadn't talked with him this time Stoneham was asked if he had talked wit.h Mays. "No, and I didn't think it would get in the newspapers," Stoneham replied. The Giants' boss said his club needed first line pitching, which left unanswered as to who the Mets could afford to give up for a 41-year-old outfielder with gate appeal, but who admits he's seen his best days as a player. While his responsibilities include special duties assigned by Dr. Ryan, Taliaferro's intitial major assignment will be to de : velop equal opportunity poli cies and programs for staff and stu dents on all eight Indiana Uni versity campuses. He will also assist in the re. cruiting and of minority students A native of Gary, Ind., Taliaferro will hold the fac ulty rank of assitant professor in the Gradaute School of Social Service. ) Clewiston Services were wonderful at all churches in tL community begin ning with S.S. throughout night service The subject of the les.:. was, The Churc h Responde To Human Need," All teachers fook charge of their c1asses for 45 minutes. The Supts. gav' e a general review of each class : The young people of the city were happy to have Mrs. N. Y, Black as their chaperone to D is ney Land near Orlando -saturday, They reported a grand trip. The members of the -AB Associ ation in this area motored to Ft. Lauderdale Saturday May 6 In\ stallation of officers were held and also a banquet dinner : On the s ick list are: Mr. J. Ross Mrs. 'c. White Mrs. Melenda Allen, Mr J Mason, Mr Charlis Moore, Mr. Willie'Beli and / Mrs. Maggie Tolbert, Please visit the sick and shut-ins. Phone all. ne w s to 983-7943. Mrs. L. M. Williams, Reeporter. Buy From Florida Sentinel Advertisers. Ritz Adult. Theat.re Enjoy the best in X Rated Films in cool comfortable surrounding Phone 248-1378 1 15h and Broadway Adults 18 OJI OVER SPREAD FOR ACTION'-cot-oR "The Wider The Spread, The Beller The Action.;' ALSO SPACE lOUT. COLOR ..._, "But There Was More Spac 1 ln." DAILY II A. M. TO 12 P. M. 'I ' -,

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PAGE TWENTY-TWO Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Frt Get Both Editiont Tuesday, May 9, 1972 FUNERAL NOTICES HII\IE:S, .MRs.' LILLIE -Final tribute for the late Mrs. Lillie .Mae -Himes of 1410 I 14th Avenue who passed April 29, will be held Wednesday 3 P. M. from Pughsley Cathedrai with--Rev. AI-. tiert Fowler, officiating interment will be ;:in Memorial Park Cemetery. A native Liberty County, Georgia, Mrs. Himes lived in Tampa for a number l'l years. Survivors include a son, Mr. Sammie A. Cooper and wife Marice Lee, Waycross, Georgia 2 brothers, Lo nnie Mr. Joseph Walthour and wife Pin 'kie, Waycross, Georgia; nieces nephews and cousins; devoted frien!l Mrs. Laura Ruth StDnc \ and other sorrowing friends. remains will lie in state at Pughs ICJ' Cathedral for visitation of friends after, 5 P. M. today until hour of funeral serv1ce. PUGHSLEY FUNERAL HOM E ln charge Johnson and wife of Ala ska; cousins, 1\'Ir. Will and Ida M. Jackson and children of Winter Haven; and a host of other sorrowing relatives and friends; a devote d friend, Emma Gaines. A native of Coffee County, Alabama, Mr. Go) nes had res ide1l here for the past 25 -years. He was a forme1 employee of the City of Tampa. He was also a member of the Purple Lily Usher Board of his Church and the Armettia B&B Society Lodge No. 1 Mr. B-A Tillis, Pres. The funeral cortege will form at 2317 5th Avenue. The remains will be sent Wednes!fay morning to En-. terprise, Alabama, in care of the Pet.ty Funeral Home, where another service will be held Wednesday at 3:30 !1.111. at St. 1\lary's M.B. Church. Interment will be in 1\lt. Zion Cemetery. The remains will repose today (Tuesday) at Wilson Funeral -Chapel until near funeral time. ''A WILSON GCU)EN, MR. ALFRED E. -Fimeral ser-vices for the late 1\lr. .Alfred E. Golden of 1513Y z Governl'r Street, Tampa, who d e parted from this Ji(e on May 6, 1!i72 in a local hospital will be held at 3:00 p.m. Thursday the Franldin Funeral H o m e with the Rev. W. L. W ebb, offici ating. Interment wil f bt' in the 1\'Ieniorial Park Cemet ery directly after the services. The funeral cortege will arrange from 1513Y2 Governor at approximately 2:30 p.m. Thursday. The remains will repose at the Franklin Funeral Home irom 5:00 p.m. Wednesday until funeral time Thursday. survivo.rs include; a -host of cousins among who.m are, GOYNES, 1\f R FESS -Funeral iHr s Evelyn Munay and bus-services for 1\'Ir. F:ess Goynes of band l\1ose of Tampa; Mrs. Ruth-221311th -Avenue who passed \ie Jean Ayala and husb;md, away in a local hospital, !"iH be Peteo of Tampa Mrs. Erma held Tues(lay (today) at 7:00 Wilson and husband, Joe of p.m.' at New Zion M.B. churcll Tampa and other sorrowing relawith Rev. B. J. Jones officiating. tives and friends ... FRANKLIN Survivors are: nephews Rev. 1 FUNERAL. will be in W. F., Goyne s and wile,. Mrs. charge of the services. Eloise Goynes of Tuskegee, Ala . :Rev. Wilma Lewis Goynes and \vife of. Ala., 1\lr. Murphy Goynes of Ne -wark. N.J.; Mr. Thelma Goynes and wife, of N.J. .Mr. Harold Goyl)es of Chicago, Ill. Mr. James Goynes of Sail .Francisco, Calif., Mr. (;ollye B. Goynes of San Francisco, Calif. and Mr. Buddy 'Thomas of Chicago, Ill.; nieces, Mrs. Cassie M,. Smith a nd husb 'and oJ Enterprise, Ala., Mrs. Fannie -and husband of iacksonville, Mrs. Massie. Carter a : nd h!lsband of Tampa, Mrs. WiUie D. Reese of Newark, N.J., Mrs. Essie B. Greene of Payne-" ville, Ohio; Mrs. Edna 'Pearl .Johnson of Tampa, Mrs. Veola Greare and husband,_ Rev. John Greare of Enterprise,' Ala., Mrs. -IUarthania Cole and husband o( 'l'exas, Mrs. Mary L. Goynes and husband of San Francisco, <;ali., Mrs. Flaura Bass and husband of Valdosta, Ga., Mrs. Maxine Bass and husband of Dothan, Ala.; grand niece' s and nephews, -:Mrs. Irene Smith and husband. of Chicago, Dianne Johnson Mr. Jolin Johnson, Mr. Henry Johnson and wife, James Louis Johnson, Jimmy E. Johnson, Tyrune Johnson all of Tampa, 1\lr. Terry SCOTT MR. "GATOR -Final tribute for the late Mr. Thomas. "Gator' Scott of 1716 .14th Avenue who passed aw:.y May 4, will be held Thursday 3 P; i\f. from Pughsley Cathedral with Bro. J. J. Aydelotte offiPiat. ing. Interment will be in Memorial Park Cemetery.' A native of Willistlm Mr. Scott was a retired employee of the ACL Railroad Company having worked for about 33 years. Survivors include: wife, UNCLE SANDY. SAYS 13,46. Economlztng for the pur)>ose of being independent 77,60. is one of the soundest indi c ations of manly character. 99,8 '/, -Woman Loses Out On School. Job Memoriam WILMINGTON, DeL-Yielding to protest marc h e r s a nd thrc at'ened violen ce, the Wilmington S c hool Board a nnounced Thursday it was rescindin g its off e r of a superintendent's pos t to a black woman. Instead, the board opted for a local white hi g h school prin c ipnl who had the backin g of man:v blacks. The board felt there was n:l other rescourse to pre vent the total disruption of the educational proces s in Wilmin g ton and to pr:>vent poten t ial bloodshed the board said in a statement after a six-hour mEeti ng during the ni ght. Th e prin c ipal Earl C. J ack s on, is expected to accept th e five year contract for the $36,000-a-yea r po st. Th e meetings followed a d e monstra tion yesterday in V{hich 60 rif1tequipped policemen disperse d 500 young demonstr a tor s protesting the hiring of Thelma G. Johnson :m assistant professor of urban educat ion at Rutgers University The demonstrators mainl y school students, marched through the center city to show their disapproval of the board's original choice Livin, g Costs For All T LlVIPA In memory of Mr. J ames F. Hayes who J)asscd May 9, Sadly missed by wife, Mrs Annie Ruth, Hayes and children, niece s and.\ neiJh e w s Card of l'han!ts .WASHINGTON-The governme nt said Wednesday the cost of an in termediate standard of living far an urban family of four has ris"n to -$10,971 a year. This is a 2.9 per cent rise from th e last time figure was computed 18 mo n ths earlier. Consumer prices rose 6.3 per cent during the r period -But tax cuts and other tors helped ease illflation s sting . For a lower more austere standard of living the cost rose 3.6 c ent to $7,214. For a higher standard of liv i n g, providing some l.tx uri es, the cost went up 2 5 per cent to $15,905. The figures, from th e Labor De-partment' s U r b a n Family Bud&,-. ets' s u r v e y, a r e for l a s t f alL Th e m ost recent previous updating of these widely used sta ti stics publ is h e d December, 1970, and er>vered costs as of the spring of that year. The budgets cover a specifieci TAMPA -The familv of the late-... Mr. Charlie Smiti1 would like to thank all of their friends and neighbors fer all acts of kindness during his illness and passing. Special thanks for all B k nowers, food, t'ele grams and roo SVI e cards. Special thanks also to Sunday school began at the Mrs. Annie Mae Pinkney a1id usual 'hour with Mrs. Nela Mae i\1r S Christine Turner and "Rev. Mills. Gordon and funeral dJrectors. . !Morning service began at 111 Signed: A devoted wife, Mrs. with Deacon E. Cole and Dea-Rita Snijth and Family. con Alex Holmes in charge of devotion. All choirs of the c 1hurch Card ol Thanks serv,ed .. The announcements were TAMPA We the family of given by David, Rese. Rev. _E. the late Mrs. Ottilee Harris wish Bennet lined a hymn and a solo to extend our manv thanks to was rendered by Mrs. I sbella all our friend_ s and for Harris. The sermon wa s deliv-their ma!ly acts of khidnessdur-ered b y Rev. Edman -Burger. ing 'Ur_ hour of bereavement. At 3 the Junior Federation The Harris and Simms; Families _meeting was held. At 5 BYPU -Death Notices FRANKLIN FUNERAL HOME Mr. Willie Charles Reese, 703 Skagway. Mr. Alfred E Golden, Governor St. WILSON FUNERAL HOI\'IE Infant Je1_1nifer Darlene Charles, 3102 E. North Bay. Mr. Goynes, 2213 11th Ave. Mr. Charles Lewis Arline 34H E. Wilder Ave "' meeting was held and Mrs. Jennie E Wl'ight was in charge. Evening service began at with the same order of servke. -Holy communion wa s administered. R ev. L. E . McGhee, pastor and David Rees e, reporter. Winter Ciarden Mr. William Aaron Roach, 270:>. ,Revival services will be held at Americ-an Legion Hall, begin: ning May H and will continue on throug h the 13th. Evangelist Willie M. Jenkins will be in charge. The serv_ices will begin each night at 7:30. E. Buffalo Ave. Baby Girl Reynolds 3709 Jefferson St Mr. Joseph B. Manns, 2701 21st Ave. Mr. Grover Cleveland Abrams, 2710 17th Ave. Mrs. Serafina P. Blanco 3705 16th St. Mr. Vinson, 3305 34th Street. RAY WILLIAMS FUNERAL HOME Infant Girl Hendrix, 655 Carthy Loop MacDill AFB. Master Vander S. Hudson 1914 E Chelsea. Mr. A. D. Clark 11\--1 Nassau St. Mr. William J. Taylor, 509 No. Oregon Ave. Mr. Joseph Drains, 1515 Union si .. Apt. 403. S / Sgt. William F. Franklin, 1524 No. B St. STONE & GORDON FUNERAL HOME Mrs. Lula Duncan, 4604 Troy St. Mrs. 'J. C Maxey is home after being confined to West Orange Memorial HospitaL Mr. and Mrs . Walter Powell attende d the Grand Assembly held in St. Petersburg. Both are m embers of Bethlehem Baptist Church and members of Lily White Lodge No. 72.' Mr. Po\vell is vice president of the lodge. Mrs. Powell i s Junior conductor. M iss Willie B Willis wh.:> is a member of St. Paul M1'ii E Ohmch them. Mrs. M. Cruse, reporter. PUGHSLEY FUNERAL HOME Mr. Oscar (Delegate) Tynes, HOZ Central Ave. Mr. Thomas Scott (Gator), 1716 14th Ave. 1\'lrs. Inez Evelyn Anderson, 3611 Lindell Ave. package of goods, services and taxes for a city-dwelling family of four. The father b assumed to be 38, his wife doesn t work, th e y have a $On 13 and a daughter S, have been married 15 years, and already have purchased an ave rage supply of clothin g, furniture,. appli ances and other gear. The administration also _received continuing evidence of solid growth. in the economy as the Commerce D e p artment's index of leading business. indicators recorded its n i n th straight month iy advance. In March, the index increase d r 9 per cen t over February and has now d ec lined onl y once in the 17 months since October 1970. New orders. for durable goo ds ; indu strial materials prices, stock prices plant and equipment o r ders and the price -labor cost all were higher than in Eartha .Is Barred But She 'Hard Holds No Feelings' Entertainer Eartha Kitt had 11 message Monday for Bloemfontein, S. Africa, which wouldn't let her perform in the municipal audi torium because sh_ e isn't white: no hard feelings. "Tell the people of Bloemfontein I send all m y love and affec..,_ tion she said during a transit stop at _the local airport. After weeks of pondering the "matter, the city fathers declined to amend rules which bar non whites from the auditorium stage under the nation's strict racial separation laws. . Miss Kilt said: "'There is nl) place in the world where the dot : r of negotiations is ever closed com pletely. I-would love to perfo r m in Bloemfontein. It seems so unfair that everybody should be punished because of the -attitu,ta of only a f ew people ... HCC Promotion Hillsborough Community Col lege administrator William R. Tri.pp was promoted to Provost of the Dale Mabry Camnus by unanimous action of the College board of trustees May 2. Tripp, who j o in e d the HCC staff in 1970, previously was d ean of career programs. "He's proved to be an le n t administrator and we're pleased at his selection to fill this position," said HOC president o r Morton ShanberL Tri.pp received a B .S. degree in Economics {rom the University of Tampa in 19&9, and a mas ters degr ee from the University of South Florida. In 1970, there were 10. 5 million children under 18 years of a g e lviin g ic ooverty -6.2 million white and 4 1 million Negro. This total r:epresents 672, 000 less than the 1969 figure and 6.7 million less than the total in l!l'S9.

PAGE 23

BUSINESS L cH\'N l\lOWER REPAIRS. Will pick up and deliver within the limits. Call 248-2580. Ask for Vito or Gscar. NO CREDIT??? -Having Trouble Btcy;lng A C&r .Because you are short on Credit or P.a:yment? L'ET !\lE lrELP Call Bill Brown 232-4891 OR SEE ME Ail' SUR .RAY MOrGBS 6300 FIJDRiWA AVE. JMMIE!DD\ll'iE <6PN]INGS FIB atE NEW HOMES THSE 3 BEDR001\'f S 11h lrllths homes are fully carpctcll and have la.r1ge master bedroom!>. Excellen t locati(jn and Jow .down payment. Call Bill ;llorris !A's sociates 8ii-3964. BOB PINSON, REALTOR 2 38-6428 $50 D O WN MODERN CEMENT B'LOCK 3 Rital training. can MEDICAL Phon., 879-0560 DIRECTOR, 223-2523. TEMPORARY JOBS EVERYDAY 1 Rome an-d Bungale!!e $16,000 ADJOINING LOT a vailable $3,500. PAGE TWENTY-THREE WEST I'AMPA $200 DOWN F!BA .235. 3 bedrooms, I'h bath. VAN'Il'l' :UOMES, 'IN(; fGR BENT 2 BEDR00:\1S unfurnished house. : 601 East Frances. $20 a week. 877-5951. 3539. ------------a PUBLIC SERVICE DR. ANTERO 'B. PEREZ MD, GENERAL l"RACTITION!ER announces the opening :of n-e. w ofi:c-e 3402'>2 15th SIDREET P.h :2'48-3363 109 Nol'tb i\.rmema. Pirone 251-, PBSOU.t WDT tUIP. A l Veler-ans ami Servicemen : j-AU_Il_l0_11R_SU_ -RA-: NC--.couN:ER IJOT 3 'bedrooms, 1 LARGE S P EGIA'LIZ.FtD ; 1 CB home, stove and re--training. facility .is -seeking lM1Wli:DIA!f.lt.; COV:ERAGE at li frrgerato' -reer mmded p ersons to tram cost that correspnml& to yoUJ 3 ltEDROOMS, iFla. room, I for computer industry. Those i dtiv:ing blstocy. cB home, cham lmk fence, well hone11: -248Jii125 2'45-'2032 I CASH P A Y SAME DAY Warehouse WOI'kcrs, unloaders .;md co n s t r u c tion. 6 a .m. -.thru 11 a. rn an hour and l !p, I Area of nice homes. Walldng distant to fairgrounds. C all Lily Gn agJ.im, do A s so c. Offic e 839-6337 R es. 872-0671. I FOR BENT .AUIO tNStJRAMCE A. F. KILBRmE INS. .PU-GH S .LE Y F-uneral Rome 3402 26th STREET ii'IAi\POWER, INC. 4 1 6 W Kenn e dy Blvd FHA-VA A c ro s s from U11iver s ity of T ampa I E !\' T R Y FOYER, lidn g a n d se)l C A N YOU USE AN EXT R A $15arate dining r oom 3 bedrooms, -Ol' more eve r y week'? 2 Jovel y b aths, a pane lled f am-.1\'lany AYon Representatives I ily rom to e njoy F l o r ida Iiv -' e arn an estimate d $40 a week i ng S hag c a r pet in g a nd c u s .-se llin g famous !\.vO! l p rodu cts t o m dra p es. M id 20' s. :\l u s t : in th eir spare t ime. Our steps ee to apprec i a t e by-ste p training program g e ts i y ou stm, t e d fa s t. Ca ll now for -details : Tampa 8 76-3242; St .. 1Pete 862 -4593; Clearwater 442-1l651l. PART TDIE DRIVER LADY OR MAN. Goad comrnis!Sion pay. C A i H P BELt. S CLEANERS. 232-5301. S ECR.ETAR:Y POSITION '@PIEN '0F Se cretary for Community Aretion Argency of Hillsborough County. This positif?n e quilres accurate typ ing shorthand, anil knml < ledge find out hnw much la11ger .ads will cost, just -can '"MISS RESlTLTS" at '24'S-192-1. Ple a s e e nclose :vonr check or money order for
PAGE 24

TWENTY-FOUR Political Revue By SANDY l\10NDii\O Se(;retar y of State Ric hard (Dick) Sto n e has s ent to Tampa a fed eral library check grant totaling $9,060 to h elp finance an Intern Program of the Tampa Public Library The check is full payment of a federal Intern Program Grant. This i s a program unde r whi c h young persons are recruit'eo and trained in library work, and enco.uraged to join the library professio"n. The leaders of Senator Hubert Humphrey's presidential camp.aign weekend welComed rights leader and Sacramento; Attorney Nathaniel S. Colley "back. into the fold." Co lley, flanked by the Minne-- sota Senator's top c am p a i g n adies, announced at a press con f e l'e n c e in the State Capitol th::1t h e was accepting the position d Northern California r e g i on a 1 chairman in Humphrey's campaig n. Prio r t o the announcement b y J ohn Lindsay that h e was dropping out of t h e presi dential race, Co lle y was the New York mayor' s Northern cainpaign coordinator The Florida Cabinet has ap. pro v e d $ 2 million in c o n t ract s for 11 community c c rrec tion a l centers. The centers are expected to t ake some of the load off Raiford State Prison. which is supposed to house no m ore tha n 2 ,300 prisoners. Raiford' s population is 3,00 0 T h e Nixon administration i s o n the verge of resuming direct e conomi c d evelopment aid a n d miJi.tary credit sales to Haiti. President Kennedy cut off the aid 10 yeats ago. The anticipate d Nixon. move reflects a friendlier U. S. polic y toward the improveris h e d C a r ibbea n country o f five millio n peopl e. Florida' s m e di caid program f o r w elfare families grew three-f o ld in fiscal year 1971, co sting $78 millio n and s h owing bi g e arnings f o r hospitals, nursin g h o m e s drugg i s t s and physicians. T ampa's M etropolitan Develop ment Ag ency (MDA) h eade d b y Joel L Kof ord will n a m e m embers to the Community R e lation s Ad v i sory Committee th' ,s m onth. The c ommittee will be d i rectl y respon sible to Kaford a nd its elected chairman will also srve on the Mayo r s Ad visory Board The Florida Hos t Convent i o n Committee has set a keynoter's k ickoff honoring Gov. and ryirs. Reubin Askew. U. S. Sen at or Lawton Chiles is honorary chair man, and Mayor David T. Kennedy of Miami is ch_ aix:,man The a ffair v. ill be held May 2Gth from 5 :30 to 9 :30 p.m. at the Miami Mar in e Stadium, Key Biscayne. It will $5 per person to get in, and there' are no refunds. Cell Funds Congress Sickle OKd By WASHINGTON -Cong ress llas s e n t to Presid ent Nixon a b ill allocating $115-mi_llion to c omba t sickle cell a.1emia, a h e IJ:e ditary disease affecting most-ly b lack s . Testim ony at cong ressional ti eari ngs b efore the H o use gav e final approva l to the measure wedne s d a y showe d a s many a s 50 0 0 0 blac k American s suffe r the disease. whic h has been lcno w n in this country for 60 years. The legi s lation woul d prov id e :fu n d s for res-ear c h and f o r trcat dng, screening and conselin g those affec t e d. Save Time And Stamps Phone Your News 248 r==---v-.. Fla. Sentinel-B ulletin Published every Tues. anti Fri. Get Botli Editioni ..-Tuesday, May 9, 1972 111111 Special Gift For Mom On .. \! Her .Day CONTEMPORARY SET $79.95 R 'ectangular table and four chairs Sure lo. be a lop seller! This handsomely designed set has been crafted for years of easy care liviiJg. Features a 30x40-48" wood grain plastic top table and vinyl upholstered chairs. 'The perfect selection for apiulments or com pact dining areas! Striking 42" solid while plastic top, pedestal base table and 4 smart pedestal chairs upholstered in popular wei look vinyl. $139.95 ARMON 1324-30 Broadway PHONE 248-. I -Huge Special purchase I dinelle savings can be yours now! Filld a fabulous choice of styles \ and sizes, all at discount prices!! 36 x 6 high-back. chairs. $129.95r ... 42 x 42-60" extension table, 4 chairs. $119.95 36 X 36-48'. lable and 4 ch"irs in $119.95 your BANKAMERiCARD welcome here "THAT'S WHY SMART PEOPLE BUY HOW.'' "IT'S EASY TO PAY THE LARMON WAY." Open Friday Night Til 8 .P. M. FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE . OF FREE PARKING ON LOT, IN REAR OF STORE


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