Florida Sentinel Bulletin

Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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

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University of South Florida Library
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F19-00423 ( USFLDC DOI )
f19.423 ( USFLDC Handle )

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Florida Sentinel Bulletin.
n Vol. 25, no. 44 (May 16, 1972)
Tampa, Fla. :
b Florida sentinel Pub. Co., Inc.
May 16, 1972
African American newspapers
African Americans
Hillsborough County (Fla.)
Tampa (Fla.)
1 773
t Florida Sentinel Bulletin.
4 856
u http://digital.lib.usf.edu/?f19.423

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NAACP Official Blasts Patrol, GOvern-or For Not Hiring Blacks All The News -Fit To 25, NO. 44. "'' ... .-J ... --AMERICA'S FOREMOST. SEMI-WEEKLY : SEE STORY ON PAGE n-. Sentinel Advertisers .. YOU PRICE 15 CENTS. TAMPA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, MAY 16, t 1972. __ ,/ ... / SEE STORY ON PAGE Fla. Minister Kills Wife, Self SANDRA JACKSON (SEll: PAGE % 0 Bill To Boost Maids' Wages WASHINGTON There about 1.5 million household workers in America earning an aver age 'of $1,800 to $2,000 a "year, at -least $1,200 less than the minimum wage guaranteed other em ployes by law. "The typical wage earners in this country work 9 to 5 and cons ider that a full day," said Sfurley Chisholm (D. N. Y ) ''A 'l)j:>uschold worker s day begins -at 6 :3(). or 1 a.m. when she feeds her" own famlly, sends the chitdrim fo school and takes t!1e baby to the sitter. ... ."After a long bus ride; she m akes breakfast for her second f'ainily, house cleans for the day ; makes lunch, dinner, and when the last dfn'ner dish is wiped, the long ride home again. She has to stretch out her bud get with food stamps and clothes from Goodwill." These rliscour:J?.iug fads have become the basis for a push by Rep Chisholm several other members of Congress, and various women's civil rights and consumer groups, for passage of a bill which would extend minimum wage benefits to domestic work ers for the first time. The bill, which consists ot amendments to the existing Fair Labor Standards Act, would in crease the minimum wage (which is now $1.60 an hour for nonagri cultural employes; $1.30 an hour for agricultural workers) and ex tend these benefits to domestic workers, who are not now cov ered. If passed, domestic workers would receive $1.80 an hour the first year and $2 an hour there after. "This would just be a bare, baby start," said Shirley Downs, Rep. Chisholm's legislative aide, who has been working on the bill. "It would be the first real legis lative labor protection they would lCoatinued on Pu:e 3) SEE STORY ON PAGE College Hill Renanled Lockhart Elementary SEE STORY ON PAGE s-$50 Million Harlem Dope Ri,ng Smashed (SEE STORY ON PAGE :) Rite s For (SEE STORY ON PAGE 21)


. PAGE :rwo Tues. ana Fri Celt Bo6 Ectmamj Tuesday., '!lay 16, 1!912 Rarida Pl.t Suecl BAPT._IS_T_tA-IN-ISTER KillS On Discrimination that Mme, unknown persons en-teied her hous e th11,m1:gh a lhea-ilill;t'llla! Em-. ... ..:--'11"""-..,., l'OOm winDow :B.ll!l:d ooak a I assaults YS.ol!II'J&, .,.,..,. .... .._., .,..,A ..,_, :lh-...., lP oyment 11ftler lte :sWUk:lk ; shot g111m, all mmlkli!}:01\V.n :nllmlun; ,lt ( -of eash. :aum.ifl a .ll:ai!"-' \\:""'"t, '-'.rtfi 1 EEOC) fUled >its 'ffirst Thur::. .L.uma11 ./Ji\ ... h '"-" ..n. '--'-"" ...,.. diamonds v.allll!ledl 11it. $29.0 :wnd l ltta1iGJns :with d'8-. .22 C ,aJTheT T:jfle ; > '>IIIIIJ J Freddre 'Lee Lany, 18 HiOG cmmr.at1on against blacks aad -... <:'ha : !!lie Cole, 25, 2(>31% E. w 1.2-he, was havlrig a domestic 17th Avenue, rcpor.ted to p ol i ce oalt'n. that someone broke int. o h.1. The sult, filed in IJ. S. Di:;tdct -:-.up;;;.t. w r.i!th !his 'lll'l'iiffte Sallnl -r.-"""J e:Wi wa-s .cl:lt house Stiriday n1g.nt 11-nd took his -.uu,' m ac' k5onv'il'le contenO.s G'lri-ng tM! stniggle' 19 black and white worth lhc-. t l.he film .that. folle1cd. $100 g:Jted lmes & :l'wJ' 'Jolmnu. .Ev.ans, 16, While Alvin Jones, 4001 N. rPgale.d :!:aciilliitojer;, \.:.sea 'Shftmding om 30th St., and family were asleep tests as screening .devices :md lim-the .corner at Humpht ey ant!l Friday n-ig.k.t:. some umidenatified .i.ted training c;!portun.ities for gor1d .l{ebraska A--. SiniCII.W, a'1tl>dl ;a lJil!lami's w.nhdb terumbion.;,J unions, all ilnvl'11Witi >in Shnt-5-;:a,t, .. one h .itting him, :$il.:;; aad tllire bargaining. front U'OOl'. with fhe company, were accused .?l\1l >1l'sll>\it:Niy 85 a An unidentified persons prirod of having "aided and abett.E'd Con" q apO.n ; ::;um!i\y ,,;hen LerQy open a rear window : a t t' N.. taiimJer .CCill'p, of Amernoa 1.ll 'tme :prr--Ao.>e.n.llll e :to1d po'lice tnat a moJ1eY changer, and a .32 cali. flOlue unid.enti:Iied personS' -enter-revohz:er worth $3(1, The ed the -store d!m-{)Q!Iglh' a o@andlit:s Jled'lt the on foot. between 11:45 Wedelll'SI!lay and !J.2. :45 'l' hurscJay; five 'lllells : c:.nrto.ns ''of. llPfll'Oxitnately thirty ban; of candy. four of .guallll, ..a m at $1Ut, ,BJjl unde-: tenmned -atll13!?'1it 'Of chan,ogoe aoo left_ unseen. Bill:g!a.r.5 broke into 192!1. 14th Eatunlay, '11-Kmre -of Mrs. Cora Gaddi_s, 6.5, throqgh a front -window and !'einoved a .stereo .Eet .. worth _:-ru:id tWo .!amps -with..,sbaies 11f flG.-then 'One: ..11CU' fl'Oor. :Wi't:riless-es oolld pOnace that they saw an 'waidemiilified white lllUJ. Gilin Ul ,olld !D!l>Odel pirk-'lllp trade illllke .f.i'\118 llaads of bricks from an -empty lot next to 3720 E. ,Buffalo o ver the past few .days.. -Rev. Eugene Anderson Todd, 69, 2704 1-Dth told police that he ha4. 'S,(0'(li .lllliltliiqwle bricks ilct Si.Jl. wonld press dmties when man is Mi; s. Rae 21, -10214 AlllmEtte .A't'e 170M police 'The'hna Daniels, '30, 31510 20th that some unidentified .person st., Apt. 139 had her purse ently into 'her residence snatched SUllday as .sh e w.as :fl'tiday alla:d R eas-wa1king north on 20th St. The Eette, dc cl;:_ worth $114.95, puyse contained $7 in cash, a mnd microphone, valued at wallet, and miscelianeous. pa,pers. .. f5.15. The .thieves fled IQn foot; Bur.g1;..:rs e -ntered a hOuse at -l)H;-Glies!'nut Friday' amd re-Dorn, 39, 1012 I{a y St., : mov:d a :stereo t\lrntable, a L'adio was in the restroom at the Little < flJHI art erg -ht ta,pe. player, Sa\'.py Friday when three Jacq,}leh:n .. Snnons; told .tin:identified men .tl. gun Jlol'J'::. _;; :: .of"".12l W, l14th. ;Raymond ';-'&SI O fEik_ !UiiTCutia &: < 1!J';' Who rus addrE'SS CiU-Hs AW!.; 'RI!Ima1d P::tt J!tore!! -'!lf' lflmmJm., .of 2m Severitft.J Ave,; l!l.P 2'626 Et:l;.ht'l Squire' Pettiford, 20, of 260 W. J.dge Bils In Suit By Sinter NEW YlORK A jllllllg, e :!11lilted m New YW:k ili1u!!t si,mga-.Dia!b.:lmn Carroll Jn:ave 100 sui!Dalmil.t 'itemized ibiiJ3:s aif She Jhqpedl 1JG ;ocilllect $[:tt;IHIO fu r :she was ;caused! te 9Jrer ill&-ro:l!lm four bath '8Partment by a worn: an who leased it. Miss C8rrl'1H lrad -scrught a summary judgment, but Judge J'aul A. Flillllo !Ciem!ieli libe request and ruled tllat fhe ilemlmt, Mrs :&r.m, 00t1llil file !fi. .countersmt ltu lDer $[;9SII 'Security depd. .Mrs. Berns saim. Miss Carollill ife}ep'lmned 'her 'from California when she moved in and apologiz ed for the condition of the apartment. In iffiDe suit, Mi'Ss ICarwlil said she nan invested $100 000 In furnishing the cooperative melilit amd tluat she .and .her :interior decorator were. "shocked tlil find the extEmt 0f .iil:a:ma;ge which the deiend.al!l!t h:at!l 'Soledad llodter' Granted Par :SA:e, BeUbt'l Eapbi-!>'.t Church iia !Ee'II-c [:1Jiitinlli1y .:t w.ns :said t o b,; ;a !Clrl-:G[?.de. aacl kil led his ware J ;.:>[ :mather led !lle> Thursdny in I h eir home 11t t iOl of th e 64 year-old mhiis'. c r a nd h i s 4th Street, the n firer! n 54-ve:tt-old wife single shc l intn hi s head killing Funeral servi.ccs !or R e,. Wil' h'imself. Iiams w'iil be WcdnesCrin'e s c e n e officer, J L a:n pres, whf"n I e arrivcd-&t t1,e Mrf. Williams was four.d b the w : l!l build h t he a1!d ba.:k Re1. W > iihliarne 1\\ : ll'S 'ian tl' h e ll:vt>Ji1 r : s! 1 l d ttlrcimJ the l';'le:a)p0n, ;a 5 !pe0i:u:1 J1C i--c c r in llltS 1n?md. :Se< l f' t were counte d in l11e waiL rlay :::t 11 at ;..rc w Bethc;l 113dpti s t 1101 S W. Avcnt.;e "4" il\-lrs. Willie lJae Willims will i:e iun!:r a;;zem lil'ftemaeom ..at 2. ri:n Mor:'t ic ;'}]o. Tayaor 'F.!.me= al Bdle Glad:?, is in c :-.ar;;e J f in nl rites. Rclt':. the of .two Vl.u.'S. Lr:&:1i :\ll!cCn1-!loug h, Foster Ci"; Calif.. a n d M:rs tGI!':En E DavlE, nelle Glade. Official (ails On mack -Colleges T o Build S -tronger B1ack W ASJID1GID:N--,;;. :seni(!)I' ;i!ilffii:oer of the IUT. S. lil>epartlllll'.ffill 1t'ff EJi(J) n ring anifl Orbiam today tiha:t tllire basic nes.ID.rursi!liiiiliittv of black lhi:tl)her cation 1!0 iilln-eia-oommm:nmiitiies lis te create a "a:mi 'soda'! con sciousness that will re the founda .i0m for the bi.illclim\g icir!lg a coadr e o 'f poul!g m:tiol!l-'b.ui Jirers. 1l'his JlliliitY indli!cil!tJe !fh a l Ure : ;an rm;a'D' I!Wle l0if a nill < rr:IE'eTsi mes. Sl!rdh :a'S L:;,.:n;gs 1 mn. .l!I::a.J' tl!l!l1B_ mrt '!io be JlilRe)laTing llllC ;gen era'tion now grow'ing up for maximizing opportuniLies for econonic mxcl :smoi2;l of' 'blacl:s 1111 the Srutflh, where over half of peopfu; stil!l 1-i'Vle. "The lfuithmre rest-s with you/' he 1.c!leclared. ''[t li'S ymlil' responsihilit.y to return ltlo ltlhe liDil:ack communi ties-and liar :s0me iM> come back 'to this campus as 1eaders and educators. We must .all participate in .the .action Jdr liber.aiian.?" Former Ass.date Of Kitll Wias D. Demo Prilllill'y WASHINGTON -Walter E. Fauntroy; a former .associate. cf 'Dr. Martin Luther King baS swept the District of Columbia De.mocr.afu: primary .as .a 'BOll;'' llaeading a wtnl'liing slat-e of 15 de1egates ta the national ifu!7w-21!ld iJ!lfli!delllce ;and Mr )J'Jlclt'SCilEI .coriliimlmld. "A i innrut must' come from graduates such as you. -we must accept the fact tha;t we are sh0rt on tffe : rrecessaTV b!lack tee1mician5 lfor the tii:fln of a new Homestead Adt rar Bally other fcmm & Wre need graduates with a desiTe and .a oC@..Jiljl mi tmmen t -trained as business administrators;. engineers. planners, accountants, architects. Fauntroy_ plans to use the disand 161illllcat0r.S.. i\Me !JIIlse !lil.eed lb!i:mb-.tr.ict'.s v.otes .at .the ,con:v.entian ly \tzr.Biimerll 'llec.bmicialils. $"'.if !fmrm a li>lac ef mncom na'itteil otl!!er fi!IT hlatik : -lllluit' d l ha:rga>in 'With cOO!MI!I!nnijty Ol'mtenders -far t heiT 'St!P" M.T .Jadks'an his audi-. :P.IWiival df t!iY .iTSC;I"ibec'l ll.!l !I heroin-Where the drUg factory WaS fOU!ld. far!0ry \\'er-e hit in a Annie Thompson, 59; Bessie Ner-. of !'Rids that b egan niu:s-ris, and Alvin. Feay, 50, we: r. f}oy night -mn wotmtl up yes-cha'il",gecl with pessession of detedlve11 10 cotics. took part in White reportedlY worked in tl1e hiic:'ls. wl;;l:h :by .Juhn Seventh Ave gr,(j)oery and S)]C\ <"Omru.a:i:ler o! Mlililil-d-ope tG cops there. h :1ltan 'North. Naricoi!ca Police sa-d fuat Roland wns .1al.d a 'klio i2 2 r>ounas) manager of the Madison Ave. st,1re fif hl.'rC'ln me! P.xtensiYe equip-and also sold 'dope to fr.r c u tttnrr anc! pacb'!,ing agents, as did clerks Patter.>O!l t'!-lfi ln a second-and Pettiford. A sto:lem g11m was :a?a-:-buaat et 1)5 W. 131st -f1)umd in stGire .(ilfficers added. 6t.. ... .as fo'l':ild .b0'1Jluer g.m:n repl!JrlJei!fly was ..Jn. tl)e of the same build-in McCrimmin 's apartment. ln,g. !hr::; said. Arraigned in Criminal Cot: i-t, __ .:f'Ye.U in his lux-Powell, Whittid and White we"e fu!'tliahi,d duplex apartmP.nt beld in $150,000 bail each pen::r;ng et .. Ave : Detectives a hearing May 18:Bail was set a t at..;o ht< !!,000 cash ()n .hhn S:51l.OOO .for Bessie N{Jl'l'is, $35.0(10 115 FBAIKLUI STBEEI IAIClll 11SD1E111 .SPECW.S 8\'Dl STICKEl SII.E I llrS' -DOUBLE KN-ITS I All SHOITS I ; .. I I llEC. $12.97 am $l.SJ How$,97 i How $118 i i i : # ; mu:s lADIES UIIFORIS : 1 : SHORT :SETS RD;. $4.97 JtEC. $U7 lew $297 How !:1" called, and his wife, for &Jland, $10,000 for Thomps0n, $12,000. She was not $7,000 for Feay and $1,000 for Ev USE OUR CONVENIENT LAYAWAY arrestd. ans. Patterson, Pettiford and Me-


PACE TBREI Youth Board .Member 'Raps' On: Opportunity In Program During an hour long conversation with Essie Turner it was quite obvious that he possessed the traits necessary to be an 'A-1' member-of Tampa's Youth Board. Turner, at 21 is Technical Advisor for the Inter-governrrtental Relations Component of the Youth _)Joard. The goateed Progress Village youth is very outspoken when it comes to the board with which he has worked in for the past three yearS: "I'm very gr:ateful to the program ... I'm indebted," he said. The p1embers of the board live off a relatively small salary but this .doesn't bother Turner. To him just be:. ing in the 'program anal being able to take adventage of the opportunities available is for him. He said, "I don't care about -the monetary value s : With facial and physical expressions, 'Essie 'rapped' con. tinuously ab.out the things he has gotten chances to do since he has been on the Youth. B oard. "To me it's. a challenge, we've rJn into .. .' he shrugged-and said as the past years. The 1968 Brandnn High School honor graduate .hasn't always had a job in an aii conditioned office. Upon graduation he took on various odd jobs, one earning $125 weekly as an em ployee with a roofing company. Essie remembered' that it wasn't ea' sy for him, as a high school gradaute, to find a suitable job. It was always "you're too young o r inexperienced." While in school Turner contemplated dropping out of school because the things being taught to him __ were he had learned much earlier. Soon things were really boring and he started skipping classes to find something to do. When asked why he changed his mind and graduated from Brandnn. he simply said, "There too many people who c ,ared." Essie is now in his second year at Hillsb0rough Junior College taking mostly afternoon clasEts. Referring back to his high days, he remembered that out of 1 ,500 students, 500 oi these we@ seniors in 1968 and only 10 of: t:1e seniors were black He showed a bit of pride when he said all 10 graduated it1. the top 10 per cent of the class. The slang-oriented youth said he has profited much during his time witb the youth board. He's gained more from his actions there tl)an all his formal education Essie said he has growi;l in business and governmental knowlede:e :Essie was asked what he does in his time when he isn't working with the board. "To me, being a 'member of the youth boar d is a 24-hour thing. You meet the on the blocks and they say, 'Hev man, I saw you on the TV, tell rhe more about the program,' and there you are, off work, talking about the youth board." Whenever he can he indulges in fgotbali'or settle down and read a gooa book doesn!t think the idea of recruiting blacks for policemen will work. "It's a psychological thing. How can a guy that's been on the blocks with the fellows get them to l!Ccept him once he puts on a uniform That just won't work,'' he conclud ed MO rHt:RS RECEIVE TRIB.UTE ON THEIR DAY 'Sunday was Mo.ther's Day, and that mear.t _ai:Qund 600. Mrs. Willis Is pictured receivinr a big gifts, cards, flowers, telegrams and long distance, kiss froni grandson, Karl Armstrong, while the phone calls to them wherever they were: f1ther grandchildren; Daren Johnnie '),'ampa moms receiving tribute was Mrs: .Jetie B. Armstrong; Jr., Re glnald : Bostick Bostick, Wilds, Sr., 2509 Pine Street, mother of 12 (9 boys 'Jr., and Armstrong await their and 3 girls). She is also included in the prominent turn. Wilds, Bostick and Allen family which numbers Owner Halts Tampan .With Murder Burglar Attempt The Rainbow Heights Grocery, After He Struck Dies 3617 E. Chelsea, was the scene An aggravated assault charge of an attempted burglary early against 22 year old Eddie Mul-Sunday morning. drew, 3920 LaSalle :has bee'n Willie Tim, owner, 3611 E. Chelsea, told police that he chan,ged to secopd degree mur: der following the death of a man awoke about 4 :30 feeling bad he struck in the .face with a pine and decided to go over to the store for some medicine. He ?oard last mQrn-the store and. noticed mg at his (Muldre w) residence. that the outside light, always left. Rudolph Valentino .Payne, 26, on, was oui. He could hear a-1904 Morrison, died Sunday in a tapping noise from the rear, so local hospital suffering from se-. he went around behind the store"' vere head injuries. and saw a mim trying to op e n Payne -was at tli:e LaSalle St. Drive to request that police ficer R. C. Cokora escor.t them to the West Tampa address since was known a s a violent man. Cokora said. as both cars QI'ove to the house and the couple got out, Muldrew camel fi-om t h e darkness and struck Payne in the face wHh t-he board. The attacker dropped hiS WellpOn I and was arrested on the scene for ag-gravated a5sault : WE DRY CLEAN SEE-WORTHY FASHION FOR CRUISES AND the door. Tim sa;d that he address ROsemary Di hadhis revolver with him, so anne Avinger asked him to ac he fired one shot into the air. COmpany her home as she Wf!S as a warning, and told the man afraid of Muldrew, her boyfriend to lie down in the street tinder whom she has lived with for Payne refused to be trea for the injury and drove from t h e .scene after regaining conscious ness. His condition worsened later, however, and W{IS taken to LAND LUBBERS-TOO. LOOK 3 PC. SPECIAL 3 PANTS $225 the light. Mrs. Tim called the soz.e time poli c e. The burglar was identified as Willa I'd M c Kinzie Thomas, 28, 4506 35th Street. Police arrested him at the scene the hospital: Muldrew is being held in the OR Bill 'To Boost 3 SUITS $4 50 (Coptinued from Page 1) Payne, driving a 1968 Lincoln was driving the girl home ,at 2:50 that morning from her job on Kennedy Boulevard when he stop ped at Dale Mabry and ,.Columbus county jail under a $5,0oo bond -Funeral services for Payne will be conducted Thursday afternoon at 4 from the chapel of creal Funeral Home in St. Petersburg. Board Approves _Changing_ School's Na_me To lockh.art Elem. get. They don't have anything now' except Social Security. They don't get paid vacations or holi-'' 3 DRt:SSES .. 451 0 days sick leave or unemployment compensation." In a meeting last Tuesday the ry Harvey, Jr., Head of Tampa's Domestic workers are entitled Hillsborough County School Board Maritime Association. These Prices Cash by law to Social Security : approved a request' that College .. also presented t.h e fits. But only some problem is HiJl Elementary;gSchool be cha,ngfindings of a survey J taken in And Carry On_ly enfOrcement said Edith ed to J. w. Lockhart Element. community to see if apy of exe c utive director of the National ary School in memory of the late area residents disagrees with .the Committee on Household Employ princi-pal. changing the school's ment, a Washington-based researr.h Marion Cabrera, principal of One hundred percent backing and educational organization .fund-the Belmont Heights school, said from the people ai:i:nind the ed by the Ford Foundation. the dedication plans have not school' was gotfen, Cabrera said. "There i:S a.-problem with house. been finalized --but they hope to Rev W H Gordon, pastor of wives who don t like to be bothhave the program worked ou.t by College Hill Baptist Church,' pre, e red making the payments," she early fall-this year. .. sented a letter of approval from said. "And there is no machinery Cabrera has the responsibility the Ministerial Alliance. to enforce it. Legally, if she pays of coming up with ideas and sugMrs Lockhart .. said, "To me, a household worker $50 a quarter gestions for the dedication cere-it is a gjeat pleasure ; Whatever -or $200 a year-she is supposed monies which will include having Lockhart did wasn't to immobi, to make the payments. But they the name on front of the building lize himself tha( wa s like aren't stringent about them, and changed he was' very dedicated to his the workers don t like it either Before ded1cati on, Cabrera said, work I'm sure, if he : was alive "They earn so little to begin the school hopes to have already he would be very proud and I'd with, they'd rather not have more approved renovations completed. like the people to know that I mol;)ey taken out. And not all of A petition showing why t h e feel the same way." them fully understand the benefits name of the school should be The plans.: for formal cere they would be getting chanaed in memory of the prin, monies &Pe hoped to be completed According to Chisholm, d?-was presented to the school by late August. or Septemmestic work has been-and still board several weeks ago by .Per-ber. is-" a major industry" of the black communily "Eleven p e r cent of all families in this lion are by women,'' she said. "In the blacl< comm'ln i ty, 28 per cent of the families are headed by women and almost 40 per cent of all poor families are headed by women. BEST OPPORTU.NITY ,YET Store fully equipped, 75% slockeaL. The and a bond is alllhai's Campbell Clea,nerS "It is precisely be c ause of the lack of job opportunities and mini inurn wage protection," she con tinued that so many of the wo-, men and children of this country have landed on the welfare rolls." necessary. LOCATIOR 2409 E. LAKE AVE. 3527 22nd Street .4017 34th Street Phone 247-2506 Phone 232-530 I A major contribution towards removing women from welfare assistance, she said would be to create jobs witb equitable sal aries. CALL


rAGE FOUR / Fublisbed every Tuesday and Friday by Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin Pub lishing Co., 2207 Twenty rirst Avenue Tampa; Florida 33601. ------c. BLYTHE ANDREWS Founder and Publisher C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, JR. Editor Sll\ION JOHNSON Vice President-Production MRS. ROSE CRUTCHFIELD Vice President-Society JOHNNY JACOBS President-Advertising &Jnd cl;LSs postage paid at Tampa, Florida. suBSCRIPTION RATES $ 6.50 Per Year One Edition. $12.50 Per Year Both Editions. Shooting rOf Mr. Wallace Deplorable The shooting of Gov. George C. Wallace Monday at a Laurel, Maryla.nd shopping cenlter. w a s not only shocking, but testimony once again to the violent nature of many people in our country. We fought and will continue 1 f !ight everything Mr. W allace stood for but certainly res.pect him as a' politician and his' individual right to have opinions different from ours. Mr. Wallace pI aye d 1on the emotions of people to his own political advantage with a stylish 1het01:ic seldom seen on the Amer-ican political scene. J ; t is truly ironic and disturbing that the young white man who shot !him was apparently an ardent of the Governor's beliefs. Advocacy of causes and political logic every four years mi the national scene. Mr. Wal lace the issue of. busing inil:o the political equation in 1972. The wanton and unwar assassination attempt on his life will not destroy his ideas of how this country should stand en busing. Should Mr. Wallace not fully recover from h i s wounds, others will most certain ]y take his place, as was the case of the shooting of John F. Kennedy, Robert Kennedy, Malcolm X and Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. On the other side of the coin, Mr. Wallace .and others who follow must find answers to depolarization of beliefs disguised ll:oday under the busing fight, the law and order scheme, segre gated housing, the Vietnam War, and job discrimination. We all must work together for a strict gun control law and tell the masses the truth about where our country is headed if we continue to polarize a 1 on g racial lines, war lines, and segregated lines. The shooting of Mr. Wallace has left his followers holding their fingers in the air to see Fla. Sentine1-Bu11etin Published every Tues. anCI Frf. Get Both Editiont Tues'day, May 16, 1972 HOW ABOUT A LITTLE EXPLAINING AND ASSURING, MR. PRESIDENT. where the wind is blowing. Should he .recover, the situation is ripe for laying t h e grqund work for the possible entry of a dark horse in Miami. The people now want to know: What is th(t issue on which to pin their judg ment? It could very well be the deplorable shooting Qj George Wallace, on May 15, 1972. Social Age Lowering Past racial has a way of making even the most finely tuned programs work to the diSadvantage of victims who suffered years of inequities. Take the Social Security Administration's retiremenlt system that pays elderly people benefits a't age 65 (with some estab lished deviations). Because of past discrimina tions, J>lack men in this country are at a great disadvaDJtage un der the program. / According to figures from the National Center for Health Sta tistics, only 47 per cent of them are living long enough to ex pect to collect their Social Se-. curity checks. / For males, the figure is 65 per cen' t and for white fe mnles, 81 per cent; What can be done about this situation is a problem for which no one has come up wi


AROUND THE TOWN Peace Progressive PB E. Lake A venue Rev. E. A. Todd, Pastor Mrs. Lorene Calhoun, Reportr.r Sunday s c hool be gan at 10 with Views Of Progress Village 1 By IRA LEE ENNIS Phone i77-1 10 I -, By HAYWARD BR!DY the Supt., Mrs. Ollie Todd in Mrs Virgie Frazier, daughter, charge. Three young men were Bunnie and son, Shavm of 4901 bapti sed. 79th St. journeyed to Miami, FlorMorning service began at 11 ida on Friday night to be at the with Deacon Edwar>I Bold and bedside of her brother, Mr. AlMrs. Bold in charge' of devotion. bert White who is confined to The adult choir and ushers No. the hospital. They also had the 2 served. The se r mon was depleasure of being with their moth-livered by the pastor. er and grandmother, Mrs Whit e JETS HERE 'N you ll come up wondering how you Evening service at 6 on Mother's Day as --iine had Heard tell 'of swinging Gay managed to raise a sex-freak or _with Deacon John Evans and journeyed from Fitzgerald, Gear-Papa" Miles p,resenfation of the The thing .is the youngster Deacon Booker Varnes in charge gi;:t to Miami earlier in the week. "Junior Black Moses" song and has al l his_life seen the ji v e things of devotion. The same choir and Get well wishes to Mrs. Mardance routine during his Sunday but never knew how he was sup ushers served. The sermon was t h t C t d delivered by the pastor. Holy reatha Franklin who is recuperatevening's een s _ow a ur .s pose to go after 'em con i muni'on was admini'stered, ing from a recent illness Hixon. Had a lot of the sound, ... SKYCAPS NIGHT" E v E R Y color and scene of the recent TV TUESDAY AT and, fe'et washing. Mrs Sallie Holmes and son showing Isaac 'and Co. too SPORTSMAN CLUB starting' to-following are the sick E;ric of 6002 82nd St. left SaWrday Sorty we have missed this sesnight (Tuesday) with Walt w.nsrur; l jst: M;rs .. Lilly Mae Seas, and morlijng via Traihyays for Tifton, sion Happy for the. invite : the host and live by Mrs Carrie Davis, lives to spend Mother's Day Learned during recent Main artist weekly ;..r on Green St. Please tli!!m. _With grandpareJ;J.t;;, Mr. session of ex-Marine iind:.: ;Nam l'l' CAME AS. NO.-SUR. Ori Fridat, May 26, the sixth, and Mrs Willie (Elizabeth) Dow aCtion young vet, Freddie-.: Chat.c PR,SE J_9B DONE -ers. Mrs. and Eric re-" turned late Sunday night. Birthday greetings to Master Rodney Wayne Williams who brates his .12th natal day on Tues day, May 16 (tOday)). Rodney 11 six t h grader at Progress Village Elementary Schcrol is the son of Mr and Mrs James (Minnie) Williams, 14907. 79th St. Here's hoping a speedy i:efor Mrs. Mildred Frank lin of,...Endive Ave. who is con fined to Tampa Genera l'1 Ifospital; Mrs Franklin underwent surgery last week. Yol1rs trul y anci children war shipped with mom and grand mother, Mrs. Willie Mae Harris at her c hurch, Mt. Zion AME -oQ Sunday in t honor of Mother's Day Mom, had a feast prepared for' the host which included other family -! ham's last week's nafal -day cele _By BEST coach of the will begm. This Will contmue on bration which moved .him up to Robinson High Knights baseball through Sunday_. -. ; proud 24 year set and still holding team this season. Dave showed nie W mght adult a n1 p : ; on tor his bachelor : s title -"For :1 how great he was at baseball and :eh?arst.. afrrnfon :. .. -. -1 10 s '--. while lol)ger anyway/' said Chat.-Softball when he used to b 'eat the Jumor c Oir. re earsa an us 1cr ham heck out of my 40 Minutes Clean-board. meetmg. David "Tight" Wright, ex-Blake ers team while playing for Mid. : and FAMU basketball star; has dleton fifteen years de Park Prayer Band been seen run_ning mornings and ago. Th1s corner s congraulatiOI-;S afternoons over,: in __.the Blake Hi to you, Coach Best, and your M ,rs Eddies Wilson, President area along pro: fo!!tballer, Knight for the second place charri-Hilda Lewis, Reporter Rudy Sims. Wotc:f<' iif. Wright has pionship fin ish. Ha _dn't said any-Th-' ., '-" t e Hyde Park Prayer Band been inv ited to; the.:try ou _;;_c am_ P thin g earlier cause I didn t want will meet Thursday at 12:30 at of the Miami Floridians t lii s suni-to-jin x. YQU all a la "Jimmy The the home of Mrs. Mattie Adams, mer Recall "Tigbt' } telling me of Greak" and Joe Louis ,. 1019--E Harrison st. The 1 as t going u p to the Boston Celtics 'RAP PElLA .SPELL WITH AR. 'was held at the borne training year .in a IlOt l. NOLD ''DADDY BOW" WATSON. o f Mrs. Lovie Clark, -!533 'Main. too pair of Slleaks (ten down .. at' the Blue Flame Bar-B-st. Thl1 public is -inv ited. nis shoes) and the Celtics Que }'itsSaf; night where "Daddysessions held on' outdoor m Bow 's" helping his aunt, Blui.::_. tion Is" .... ; the shoes out m one Flame owner Mrs. Rose Allen, as SARASOTAN MRS. MARY WII,. day the soul saying goes 'TCB." -.. I LIAf"'S recalled oiggest thrill fol-And speaking of Miam : s learned among other things w hlle lowing recent vacation trip to At-play for pay action, notices the rapping._ with Watson, a former lanta, Ga., her getting to see and ;Miami Dolphins are already hintBlake High All-City football take pictures of the children and .ing at making a flanker 9f backer, ari_ d an ex-panitrOoper wao home of Dr. Luther Kin g b}ack quarterback Craig Curry received the Pirrple Heart for Jr. while Mrs Coretha King st()()d The feeling here is if Curry's wounds /received in Vietnam comwatching fr'om the doorway .. :"" given the righ t QB chance he'd bat thal he and wife, Ade:dia out HEARD MOTH pre. ss Bob--Gre!lse and new Del Seffner way, are like ER'S DAY M_QRNING SERMON phin, Ear! for Ali and wire : looking forward to BY BISHOP G. WAYMAN' BLAKER-ecalled a few years back seemg a new arrival to the family around LEY, Presiding Bishop of the 11th Craig _lead .;Miami's Coral r Wilma T. Stone of Plant City, who some of our : young ladies fr'om is a Reading Supervisor, Hi)lsb<-rsixth. grade or so, are quite deough School system, and veloped body wise And they're Mr. Edward W. stone of Miami sometimes, says many classroom Feel I don t need to tell you who JDales "ylad to show off the whole Fannie :S.' s prominent grandmoth-'N we all know what Eve er is did to Adam don'.t we? : AND LOOKING AT SOME OF OUR YOUNGSTERS (BOYS> SEX PROBLEMS F R 0 M ANOTHER ANGLE ... There's the youngish mothers who go around in t'he homes nude or a bit too near nude for too long (in years) in .view of their growing and day-night, sex .dreaming boy child. The'l' RELIEVES.,.RACR. tOO FAST. Millions use ORAJEL for quick relief. Get dependable ORAJEL with the Good Housekeepin& Seal. arajef -BOB

PAGE SIX Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin PuLiisltetf eery Tues. nnd Frf Get Both Tuesday, May !6, !972 Forum ROSE I :'Homemakers, who from long experience know t11at there is no such thing as a dollar' stretch without tearing, say that if we really want to young bridel!, or old ones for that matter, we will tell them about budgeting. A few 'years ago, a survey made by' the Ladies H;ome Journal determined that about sev enty percent of a'll our worries 'are about money. We expect that this is especially 'true for those who' are just beginning to manage a house and family and try-_ ing to_' make the inoney they have provide all the things they need and just a few Df the things they don't. : An economist advises that if w.e really .want to know where .Our money goes or should go get it all down on paper, because "'figures don't lie Good budgets are not established ..in a day. Through the process of trial error we advise d to make budgets that realcy fit our needs artd:. then foilow: ._them religiously. What Others Are Doing GAINSVILLE, Texas -Although she is bed:fast as a re-. !Suit of more than a decade of suffering from rheumatoid arthritis, Mrs. Bobbie Miller earns her o_wn living and provides for her 15-year-old daughter by running a phone service and answering service. The Mrs. Miller ,-' does it on a basis, and sometimes handles as. manf as 3 5 0 calls a d a y. DETROIT Mr. and Mrs. Ro!lney E. Utley of suburban Wayne are apparently stuck. with a quarterly water bill for "The water ju s t went, into the 'ground," Mrs. Utley told the City Council in appealing for bill .to be waived. She said a --leak in an ground pipe to a sprinkling sys-, tern had been found after the billing and fixed. "The reading shows 851,00 gallons of water were used during the. 120-day period," Wendell Hedrick of the water department. "The couple have a leak, they had' a flood." The Utley's water bill for the previous quarter was $11. J\i:ayor Patrick Norton said the new bill would have to be pidd by the Utleys because Wayne had. to pay its source, Detroit, for the water. But they can pay in installments. RECIFE, Brazil Two mysterious ".Stork Ladies" have !eft 13 babies at the doors of affluent childless couples here recently with written appeals to treat them well, to press 1-eports. Typical was -, a note pinned to the clothing of a baby boy left qn the doorstep of Francisco Leite Bezerra, which read; "I arriv:ed on April 5 at 1300 hours. I want to eat at noon Keep me because I need you. Don't leave me forsaken. Help 1ne to be a normal man and use' ful to my country." According to the reports, the babies are alwa y s left late at night an_ Short Emory,_. et their posts. 8 '!:' l\1. : Morning service began at 11 : MAY 21).;.-.St. Peter Claver PTA Banquet, 2-5 P.M with. the choir and ushers serv-MAY annual convention of .. Orange Cos-CHEESY SPAGHETTI BAKE (Makes 6 servings) 1 ground chuck 2 tablespoons butter 'h. cup chopped onion 3 tablespoons flour 1% cu1lS (15-ounce can) 1 cup undiluted Carnation tomato sauce Milk liA cups water Vz cup water 1 package (llh ounces) 1 cup (4 ounces) shredded spaghetti sauce mix process American cheese 'h teaspoon ground oregano 2 tablespoons grated 1 teaspoon salt Parmesan cheese 8 ounces spaghetti llrown chuck with onion in large saucepan, Drain off fat. Add tomato sai.tce, cups water, spaghetti sauce mix, oregano and 'f2. teaspoon salt. Simmer uncovered, 20 minutes, stirrin& often. Break spaghetti into thirds. Cook according to package directions. Rinse spa.ghetti;. drain and-keep \nrm. Melt butter in Sl!Ucepan. Stir in flour and remaining -% teaspoon salt. Gradually add evaporated milk and cup water. Stir constantly over medium heat until thickened. Add cup American chsese and Parmesan cheese. Stir until mlted. in 13 x 9 x 2-inch baking dish, layer ingredients an follows: half o! spaghetti, half o! tomato sauce, all t>! cheese sauce, remaining spaghetti and tomato sauce. 'Top with remaining 0 cup Arnsrican cheese. Bake in mod erate oven (350F.) 15 minutes or until bubbly. Serve once. Hint: Casserole may be prepared in advance and refrig eratcd. Top with shredded American cheese just before llakini. :Bake u above 2030 mlnutea 01U:ntil bubbly. in g. The sermon was delivered metologists AssoCiation; St Petersburg by the' pastor. MAY 21-Novelettes Social Club's 20th Anniversary Tea, Elks Rest. Evening service hegan at 6 MAY 21-Ushers' Day, : Holsey Temple CME Church w.ith the same .order of service. 'MAY 21...:.women's Day, PJeasant 'Chapel AME Church. The. sermon .was delivered by MAY. 21-:-\Yomen's Day, St. James AME Church, Progress Village. the pastor. Holy communion was MAY zt..:...Fellowship Day, St. Luke AME Church. -administered. MAY 21:-53rd Anniversary Observance of the Armettia B & B We would like to thank the Society. inembers of Morning Star M.B. MAY 21--Womim's 'Day, Trinity CME Church. Church for helping us iri our MAY 21.;_Artists of Tomorrow presented by Eta Chapter of Gamma services which 'was held Phi Delta Sorority, International Inn, P.M. at their church. We had 11 per: MAY 21-Women's Day:, New Hope Baptist Church. sons. 1\'IA.Y 21-Calendar 'Tea, Tyer Temple U. M. Church, 4-7 P. M. All are asked to remember the 1\IA Y 21-Pentacost Breakfast sponsored by Sr. Missionary Society sick and shut-ins. of Allen Temple A. M. E., 7 A. M. cf unwed mothers. MAY 22-Aiexander and Hawkins Music Studio presents Recital at Formal application for adopKid Mason Recreation Center, 7 P M. tion has been made by most of MAY 22-Debutante Program, Hood Temple AME Zion Church. the couples who received babies, MAY 26-Epsilon Beta .Zeta Sorority of Plant City presents annual the reports added. Fancy Pants Scholarship Dance, Arthur Boring Build MILWAUKEE, Wis. -Au-. ing, 10 P. M. thorities turned an u.year-old MAY 27-Bay City Temple No. 158_ observes 51st Anniversary at girl over to her parents after 809 E. Laurel Street, 8-10 P.l\1. stopping her for driving errati-!\'fAY '28-Banquet, Mt. Tabor M. Church, 2001 N. Albany Avenue. cally on a local freeway. MAY 28-Azalea Social Club sponsors Cocktails and Fa' shions at Deputy Sheriff David Smu-Elks Rest, 80ll 'E. Laurel Street, 7-9 P.l\l. kowski said that when he MAY 28-Walking Dolf contest sponsored by Alpha Omicron Chapo stopped the station wagon, the ter of the National Sorority of Phi Delta Kappa, Potter young driver claimed she was Elementary School, .4 p. l\1. a midget and pulled out a license MAY 28-Miss Black Teenage America of Tampa Pageant, Sheratoa she insisted was hers. Motor Inn. The youngster, whose .parents MAY 28-Men's Day, Mt. Zion AME Church, Port Tampa. said she never had driven be-MAY 28-Unlted Fellowship Day, Greater Bethel Baptist Churcb. fore, later told authorities she 11 A. M. was going to visit her grand-MAY .28-Spring Tea sponsored by Health and Education Associati.on, mother with three younger girls Sugar Shack, .4-7 P. M. as passengers in the _family car. JUNt: 4-Calendar Tea sponsored by Beulah Baptist Church at Klcl The license was her mother's. Mason Recreation C.enter, 4-6 P. M. Police reported $200 damage. MAY !8-Sea&onal Tea, Hood Temple Al\IE Zion Church. done to two parked cars the girl JUNE. s.:-YWCA sponsors Adult Disney \YOi"ld Tour. 11llegedly struck on Sgtith Sjde JUNE 11-Women's Day, Hooa Temple 'AlUE Zion Church. At.l:!!dl!. Day, Mt. AME Churcla.


Fla. Sentinel-Bulleti.n every Tues. an d Frt. Ce4t Both Edition!i 'SPRING PAGE' HIGHLIGhTS SOCIAL CLUB CALENDAR ----------------Revival Services The Rev. T. W. Streeter, pastor of First B ap tist Church in Win t e r Haven, w ill hold revival services at Trini ty C M. E Churc'1, 2401 N. Howard Avenue, May 22-26. The services, whic h b egin aa 8 p.m will be prece ded b y ppye r servi ce s each nigh t at 7:30.' Rev. L. L. Ward, pastor, ext enr:ls a cordial invitation to everyone. Beulah Dorcas Cirde Mary Crawford, Chairman Mrs. Etta White, Reporter The Dor ca s Circle of Beul a h Baptist Church will meet Th;n'>d ay morning at 9 at the home

PACE EfCHT Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Publishe'd every Tues. anCJ Frf.-Get Both. Editions Tuesday, May 16, 1972 ---------------------------------------------------------. ,Sandia Williams 'frowned Queen At Lily White Rainbow Tea ST PETE!RSBU'RG -Pretty Sandra Williams, rerpesenting the Reatba Williams Council of Tampa and member of Junior Lodge No. -139, was crowned Queen at the Annual Rainbow Tea at 16th Street Jl.lfliQr High School during tne 3"7th Annual Convention ol the Grand of the Lily White Sej)urity Benefit Associ a lion, Inc. Miss Williams is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kelly Williams of Plant City She is a junior at Hillsborough High School mem ber of the National Honor Society ; Janaa Society; Co. v inettes; Head Cheer leader; V. President of the Junior Ciass and Bethel Baptist Church of Plant City. Her father is on the faculty of Plant City High and her mother is MIRRORS OF SOCIETY By BEVERLY (Continued from pace 7) Phi, an honor society in -education. The banquet was held in Pinellas Park at the Country Villa. Persons installed in office were i)lr-s. Dora L. Reeder, president; Mrs. Jean Patrice, vice president; Mrs. Christa Kirby, recording a;ecretary; Moss G raycie Cameron, corresp onding secretary; Ge6rge Morris, treasurer; Mrs. Carloyn Seely, l;listorian and reporter; aad "Earl HaU, counselor TO STUDY DENTISTRY AT HOWARD Bruce Miles ; son of Mr. and Mrs Lero,y bas been ac cep ted by the Howard University S c hool of Dentistry' in Washiagton, D C. and-wm.-enter the freshman class in the fa 1l. M'r. Miles, a graduate of Middleton High School and Bethune-Cookman Col lege in Daytona with his wife and son. YOU ARE INVITED You are invited to a recital Monday evening a t 7 P M present ed by the Alexander and Hawkins Music Studio. The affair w ill be held at the Kid Mason Rec reation Center. ATLANTA CHOIR IN CONCERT AT MIDDLETON Nathaniel Stroud and the BrHey Senior Choir of Atlanta wi11 be p-resented in conce-rt Sunday af t ernoon at 8 o'clock at the Middleton S chool. Auditorium Other groups -to appear on the program are the ]\1ission gospel Singers, the Voic es of Hope Choir, t!rle Prof. Elbert lvary Singers First Union Choir No. 3, the Sweet Angels,, t he Caravenettes of Tampa, Prof. Rand-olph Johnson, and the choir of tbe Church of Ged in Christ. A TRIBUTE TO MOTHERS A row of lovely potted Hydrangea brigl;tened the inte.rior of Beulah Baptist Church Sunday morning, and the Junior Choir a;ang. Just a little b e fore the benedi c tion the choir sang a special selection and suddenly boys and girls left. the choir-area and quickly mov e d to the row of flowers, picked up a pot and went t o t heir r es pecti.ve mothers and grandmothers to present the fl o wers a nd a kiss. It was inde e d heartwarming iMR'>. HAR i\:ION TO SPEAI{ AT BANQUET Mrs. DorG thy Harmon ]J;ps accepted t he invitation to add r ess the third annual banquet o[ Clearwater Neighbors, Inc She wa s inv-ited because oi the intere s t she has manifested in her com mw; it y and success in organizing vohmteer organizations. ::virs. Harmon will discuss the resp o nsibility of con c erned citize ns in progre ss dealing wit h h ealth, edu cat ion and T h e r ecoonitio n ceremony w ill be held Fnday evenmg at 8 o' clock a t th; S & S Cafeteria and specia l guests will be members of WHITTS and Harmon's Halfway House in Clearwa te r. WORRIED? SEE $(l CDotuta READER AND ADVISOR ALL AFFAIRS OF LIFE Nfu.'\IES DATES AND FACTS. LUCKY DAYS AND LUCKY NUMBERS. SATISFACTION ASSURED Tampa physical education teache-r at Hillsborough High. Her grand mo.ther is Mrs,. Reatha Williams Grand Treastu"er of the Lil y Whiite and f ounder and president of the Reatha Williams Council. Miss Altamarie Burroughs, rep resenting the Crompton Council of Tampa, was first-runner up. She attends Our Lady of Per petual Hetp S c hool and is very popular among her friends She is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Purj,fy. Her grand mother Essie and mother, Alma Purify are ooth members of Crampton Council. M rs. CatJaerine Burns, charm i n g matron o f Jacksonville was 2Dd ruMer-up. She represe nted the Gelden Heart Council : The tree qnee ns were beautifully dressed .in floor length evenil:'lg dresses. Miss Williams .was crowned with a rhinestone stud d ed' crown and drape-a with tJae maroon velvet and gold 1 i n e d queen s robe which was trimmed in sequins. TJae winners received beautiful trophies and cash prizes. The Queeu Mildred Colll.cil, h) S te s s council, prov-ided lovely te a goodies of tiny s::1ndwiches, cakes nuts, candy, cookies and refre shi ng punch to the over 500 who attended this ga la occasian. Crompton Council membeu. Mesdames Mary Ballard and Gloria Andrews, were narrators of the Fashion R.evue. dozens participating, evening attire by l adie!:l and m e n were given t hunderous applause as they ap peared. Sequinned dresses, velvet evening pants outfits, metallic c loth and silk frocks, bright col ored tuxedos and outfits by Juniors were very pretty Mr Henry Webster of T am pa sang a solo; Mrs. Lillie Mae Pe terson g? ;e a witty reading "W hy You St1 mld Get Married" and Miss B enda Granvi.lle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C harles Granv ille crowned t he queen. (M iss Granville s mothe1, Joebeth, is a former queen but could not at tend because of illne ss) The three queens plu s sons antl daughters of Council members and Lily Whites, a n d Council queen, Mrs. Cora Williams of O c ala rode the Council Float in the mammoth annual parade ot Lily Whites through the streets of St. Petersburg from the Wild wood School -<>to 16th Street School on Sunday. Lily White -councils Have Program At Grand Assembly ST. PETERSBURG-The twen ty councils of the Lily Whi-te fam ily, dressed in their pr etty pink f rocks an d carrying white can dles opened their program by marching down two aisles of Bethel Communi ty Church St. Petersburg singing "It P ays To Se-rve J esus.'' Over 200 Council members filled the center pews of the chur ch. Mrs. Mary V. Jones of O ca! a, was !Ulstress of ceremony. Solos were given by Mrs. Marie Hart of Jacksonville, and Mrs. Ruby Strapp of Ocala. Mrs. Rub y Me Call played the processional. Mrs. Susie Beckton of Beckton Roses Coun c il of Clewiston, gave moments of meditation Mrs Les sie Miller of Odando read the scripture and Mrs Reatha Wil Iiams, Tampa g-ave the occasion. Mr s. J. B. Andrews president of the Crompton Council, Tampa, presented a beauti ful pl, aque from the Crompton Council to the founder of the c ouncil prog -ram. Mrs F L. Crompton. The "Fish Fry," w-as conducted by t he various ceuncils wi:th a member of each coune.il play ing in a hillnorous dialogue the various ut-ensiLs and ing : redients used -to get a fish ready to fry: knife-, stoNe, meal, grease, pep per, pan, salt, etc. w hen comple t ed, a la1ge s im ulated fish, stuffed with $25.00, was given to Grand President C. Bl y the Andrews. Mr. Robert M Jr gan, Grand Marshal, responded for the president The finance commHtee t o o k the repQrts of the Counc ils. for Queen. Mrs. Cora Wi1liams af Ocala, with $55.00 was winner. Members of the c ommittee are: Selma Smith, Tampa, Marion Tillis, Ft. Myers; Willie l\f a e Hart, Jacksonville ; Josephine King Dade City; Pearl Washing ton of Jacks onville ; Verda Platt of Tampa; Olivia Waods, Orl>ando. Cotmcils in the Lily White fa ro ily are: Edden Ocala ; Crom!}ton Tampa; Williams, Tampa, Bu tler, Orl and o; Horton, Jack sonville; Youman, Orlando; An dreanna Jacksonville; Magic City, Miami ; Grisholm Tampa; Everready, Immokalee; 1 Orange Blo ssom, Orlando ; Antonnette, Iiston; Friendship, Green Cove Springs ; Ft. Myers; Lillies, Dade City ; Golden Hart, Jack sonville Platt's Beautiful Girls, Sulphur Spltings; Rose, Qdando; Lydia Bradenton; Queen Mlldxred, St. Hestess Beck ton Roses, Clewiston; and-ti-es, bkeeeoobee. Ministers Fellowship Hour Of Power Rev. L. L. Ward, Pl'eSideat Rev. E. Bently, Vice President On Sunday night the Ministers Fellawship Heur of Po wer closed the 12t h of First Hap,. ttst Church af Lineol'n Gardens. Rev. Jolm A Stephens is the 'pa:s tor. S0ngs were rendered by the No. 1 Che1r o.f Tabernacle and Junier Choir of Emmanuel Bap. tist. A spellbounding and dynamic mess -ag-e was, delivered with Bible in hand by Rev. W. H. Wilburn, pastor o.f the Emmanuel Baptist Chttrch. He chose as his subject, ''PulJ?it Po,we_r". On the feurtb Snnd!ay ni ght the Hour of Power will convene at Em_manue). Bapt:ist C hurch. Mere on this later. Mt. Zion Choir No. 2 Eddie Rolle Gwendolyn Ha y es, Reporter The No. 2 choir ofNew Mt. Zion M B Church, Rev. B. J pastor will have regular choir re hearsal to_night (Tuesday} ail 8 p .m. at the chUl'ch. The president is asking all members to please be present and on time. I ;T'S NOT A SHAME T'O FORCi'ET MOTHER"S. DAY. / IT IS A SHAME IF YOU DON'T DO SOMETHIN

Tuesday, May 16, 1972 ADVISORY COMMITTEE DISCUSSES PROGRESS IN CIVIL Findings and recm:nmendations in the area ol civil rights was the primary coacern when the Florida State Advisory Committee to the U. fl. Commission on Civil Rights met hi Tampa recent-ly at the Manger The committetj from left, Rev. Robert of Ft. and Isadore Burney of Jacksonville. 'ADVISORY COMMITTEE GATHERS-IN TAMPA FOR A recent conference of the Florida State Ad visory ({ommittee to the U. S. Commission on Civil Rights was concernedo with scrutiny of recent find ings. On the committee are, from left to right, Mrs. Charles L. Williams, Miami; Ted Nichols of Coral Gables, chair.man; and Bobby Doctor, Atlanta, Regional Director of the U. S Commission on Civil Rights BANQUET GUESTS AT HOLIDAY INN This scene at the Ashley Street Holldoay Inn Is of the recent banquet given by St. Peter Cl!!Yer Catholic Church when officers of the Ladies and 1\Ien's Auxiliaries were installed. On the left is Margaret Woodie, and across the table on the right are Carmen Grinan and Gloria Horne Liv ; ingston. Trinity. CME Church 2401 No. Howard Ave. Rev L. L. Ward, Pastor Mrs. Patricia Thompson Reporter Services on Sunday began at 10 a m with S S The superintendent led devotion and the lesson was taught by the teachers. Morning worship was conducted at 11 a m. The Wardetts rendered song service The call to worship was given by Rev. Youngblood. A very fitting message was delivered by Rev. Ward taken from Lamentation 4 :3. Subject-"NegJigent Mothers." Evenin g worship was conduc t ed at 6 p.m. with Rev. A. E Odo m and congregation of Carters Tem ple from Bradenton rendering serv ice He chose for his s cripPsalms 1 :1-6. SubJe c t "Great And Blessed Promises," 2nd Peter 1:4. At 8 p m. the pastor and .members along with the Hour of Power were at First Church of Lincoln Garden to close the 12th anniversary of the church Tuesday night at 8 p m. the pres ident of the Usher Board is ask ing that all Ushers meet with at the church All Ladies are asked to meet at church at 8 p m Also the Choir s Union will hold their businP.ss meeting at First Baptist C hurc : 1 Of Lincoln Garden Thursday beginning at' 7 :30, prayer meeting The pastor is urging all members to please come out. Next Sunday is Women's Dav. All ladies are asked to see your captain with your $15 and th e Men $10. Sunday School will at 9:30 next Sunday Let us not forget to pray for TALLAHASSEE-Dr. Jacgirelyn Jackson, one of the nation's outstanding sociologist, 'takes a breather with Florida A&M Univer sity l sociology department bead, Dr; C. U. Smith following Dr. Jack son's adckess during the 18th Spring Sociology Seminar at FAMU. Dr. Jackson whose latest publication, "Where are tlu; Black l\feti Now" appeared in .the March 1972 edition of Ebony Magazine is currently an associate professor of medical sociology at the Duke University l\ Iedical Center, in Durham, North Carolina. F AMU D.EAN HONORED BY STUDENTS. TALLAHASSEE -Howard Gregg, Associated Dean of Students at Florida A&M University was honored recently by the F AMV Student Government Association. Ricky Grant, president of the men's senate presented Gregg with a plaque during the l\len's Senate eighth annual dinner banquet at the New Hilton Hotel fn Tal lahassee. Gregg was honored for his devoted ,services and outstandIng contribution to the Men's Senate. -'-' Allen Temple Choir No. 1 Mrs. lola McCloud, President Mrs. Millie Horn, Reporter Allen Temple Choir No. 1 will have rehearsal -night at the church at 8 All members are asked to be present and on time Mt. Zion Gospel Chorus Dea. James Marlon, Pres. Amanda Isaac, Reporter The Gospe l Chorus of Mt. Zion M.B. C hu rc h will have rEhearsal Thursday night at 8 at the church. All members are asked to be present and on time. ----the sick and shutins. Visitors are always welcomed to worship with us, Summer Workshop At Fla. A&M TALLAHASSEE The Department of Early Childhood and Elementary Education. at Florida A&M University will sponsor a Summer Workshop in Early hood Education, June 26-July 14 on the F AMU campus. The workshop is to ex plore current findings on under. children of cultural dif ferences, pursue program plan ning and development to the needs of eaeh .participant's situation examine, and demonstrate effective techniques a n d methods of working with young children, and / i'lan activities. for utlizing and Involving parents in the education of the;r children.


Tuesday, May t6, 1972 First Baptist Of Progress Church Village Greater Morning Star Rev. Lowe, Acting Pastor Mrs. Lorandy Manning, Reporter Rev. B. T. Willi.ams, Pastor Sunday school began at 9 :50 with St. John Baptist 3401 25th Ave. Rev E. Newkirk, Pastor D. -L. Hudson, Reporter .TAMPA'S NIGHT BEAT-. By JOHNNY JACOBS Services began at First Bap-superintendent in charge A I: tist with Sunday School and teachers were at th e ir post. Morning Services. The Junior lesson was reviewed by the Deacons were in charge of the pastor, Rev. Lowe. Devotional Exerc ises. The Junior Worship service be gan a t l! Choir, The No. 3 Choir and the with Dea. L. Warren and Dea R Youth UsherBoard r e nder e d the Scriven in charge of devotion. ,\. services for the entire day's ser-wonderful message was delivered Stmday School began at 9:30 w ith the supt. in charge. Morning worship began at 10:50 with the pastor in charge of service. De votional service was held by Mr. Lake and Debra Brown. The No 1 choir and ushers served. vices.' Rev Williams d e liv e r e d by Rev Charles M Walker. His "IF YOU SEE KAY" tell her plush remodeling with some plush the messages text was Motherhood At It s the entire male population of decorating. He' also informed Best." Cho,r No. 3 and No. Our morning service was han-v Hillsborough County is !ooking for corner that THE DREAM B A R oring Mothers fo r the day. Usher Board served. her. "If You See Kay was the will be enlarged so as to permit The Deaconess Board pre se nt-1 Even i ng service began at 6 w1th the pastor in charge of service. The same persons served. The mesage was taken from St. Matt. 4 : 1 verse. .title ot the bit production that live entertainment seven days a ed a Communion Cabinet to the Evening service b eg an at 6:30 appeared at the RITZ ADULT week. He invites all the soul Church. The Honle Missionary De a. L Warren and De a H. Sch :v-All weekly act ivi ties remain the same. THE;A'l'RE last week. This was brothers and sisters in town to Society presented to the Mothen were in charge of dev0t\ln something-to behold. F;fee Jove, stop by ai)d get acquainters of the Churc h, Mrs. Young, Again the message w-as. delivt-red Immokalee free Yision to those whose hearts ed." He says "this is your cluo, "-Mrs. Dugger and Mrs. Washingby Rev. Charles M. Walker. At 8 were able -..to take it. The Ritz J only run it ton, a token of Appre ciation a p_rogram was given by the Sunday school began at the 'ifheater and : all this time yours Business ,shorty's House of Voices of Hope. usual hour with the Supt. and Rib Alb w t Events, Prayer meeting and truly thought there was only one s over on any In e '> 'b teachers at all churches in the T to u 1 t B le study. Men's Day, Sunday, Let us ali remember the s1ck --way to 'er do the do. The move, ampa sprung m ac on as May 28th. c ommunity. The lessons were all w -as ver

Tue s day, May 16, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues and Fri. -Get Both Editiont PAGE ELEVEN --------------------------------------Talladega Seniors Have Many Acceptances, Offers Of Positions TALLADEGA, Ala.-Happy news of acc ep tances by gradu a te and pro fessional many wit h fello wships attached and offers of p o sitions with school systems ard indust r y report e d b y s e niors at T alladega C ollege, Alabama. Alre ady a t h ir d of the 107 pr os pective June graduates-se co n d l argest class in the s c hool's his tor y-are amohg the fortunate wi[h earl y accep tances. P rominent among them is t.ne cl ass pres i dent and year book ec'it.or, James D ixon, a yoLmg m2n f! t'lm Tampa w i t h an impressive list of choices. Five other Flo ridi ans are also lis ted. D ade City: D orot h y J o hn son, P sycho l ogy. North w estern Univer s ity, with fellq w ship: $2,.595 tuition $2,300 stipend. M i ami: Anna Stevenson,_ E ng li sh, Ohio S tate Uni versity, with $2,000 f e llowship. P e nsacola: Mar t ha Gillis, P sy chology_ I owa S tate Univers ity, C h i ldren's Hom e Societ y, P ensa cola Riviera Beac h: D eborah L undy E lementary Ed ucat ion. at I an ta Unive:sity, and Batavia, N. Y : S chool S y stem. Tampa: James D ixon. Danfort h Fellowship-Tot al cost of graduate stud y renewable for three ad ditional years plus $3.000 p erso n a l s t i pend ; Ford Foundation Urbn:1 Lif e Fellowship--tui tio n fees' an d $500 book allowan ce, plu s $5,000 p ersonal stipend; Ohio State Uni versit y with offers of two f ellow ships : 1 Special Universit y Fel l ows hip-Tui tion, fees $2,800 personal stipend; 2 Universit y F e l l owship-,-Tuition fees $3,200 stip end; Univ." of I owa-Tuition, fees, $1,000 st ipen d; Fisk Uni versity -Church Of Jesus Christ Rev. Abe C olema n Pastor l\f rs. Flossie Newt on, Reporter Th e fourth anniv e rsary of our pastor b ega n on Monday night and will continue on through tlw 28th of this month S e rvices will b eg in each night at 8. Th e f o llowing church will partic ipate. Monday night, E ld e r 'Wilson, Shin in g Light, of Robins on; Tu es day night, R ev Tu iti o n f ees, $3,000 stipend; University of Michigan-Tuition fee s, $3,000 stip e nd ; University of Ill Urban S tu dies Dept Fello wsh ip; Universit y of Notre D ame H ar vard University Howar d U niver sity, P ea c e Corps G hana; U S. C ivil Servi ce C ommission, and Uni ver si ty of Michigan Placement Office. C ynthia W eston-Atlanta Univ e r sity Scho o l of Social Work; Ohio S tate Univer sity S c hool of Social Work, a nd University of 1 1ichiga n School of S o cial Work. I Chamberlain High School,. By Cathy Jones N U'l' OF THE WEEK C heryl A. Youn g has been cho se n as our Nut Of The We e k C h eryl i s the daughter of Mr and Mrs J ames Young. l!rhe r spare time C h eryl en j 0y s d i u fcing, j ivin g, anu sin g in g or eating soul fo od. Around CHS you may find her doing an y of tha t with her tights: Shirl ey Pittman, Cassandra and Judy Iiams New B ethe l, of Fort Meade; Wedn es day night, R ev E J Wi lli a ms, pasto r of Ne w Progress M.B.; Thursday n ig-ht, Bi s hop D a vis, pastor of College Hill, Church of God In Christ; Friday n ight, E l der ::;immons, Church of God I n Christ, Palmetto; hig-ht, E McCullum, Co1Jege Hill Youth Wi ll iam s Bre nda F ay e Donatd, Jack, Go?ne, Hop. Among the sing e rs, she dig s the most are: l ke Hayes an d Sly and the Fami l y Sto n e and so u nrls C l cse r To You and Stand Cheryl's m ai n squeeze is "Rap." CHIT CHAT!!! What happe ned Sandra and Judy Williams at your? Y 'all could n't get your g.'ame s to gethe r R ecently Tony Capers was a s s_aulte d by some chicks by the n a me of Vernon Roberts, Barbara Gib s on and the stand-by girl F aye Thomp son. Girls, Tony says you have one mor e time before h e will press c harges. Pat Jenkins, I he a r you will be d oing some thing soon am I right? Chery l Young Departmen. t The public our services is invited to all I see you are the sex symbol at CHS Alpho n s o Wright, you have_ the cutest di m ples. H ey Chiefs have all _of yo u dug on the p a l m trees and the other bit, l ooking more like What makeS Wonder Bread MHS, am 'wrong? A spec i a l h e llo is exte nd e d to Ruben Walke r fro m Barbara Gibson. FLASHBACKS -so fresh? Were wro. pp warm from the oven. .. One squeeze te\ls yqu we're ''Tth fr h .. ,, n e res Guys. Ever wonder why Wonder Bread is always fresh? 6ecause every loaf is wrapped wah .... from the oven in our Sta,;Fresh bag. Then rushed into a bakery truck while it's still warm. So you can be sure Wonder's always fresh in the store. Wonder Enriched Bread-not just fresh and delicious .it's also good and nutritious. Wonder helps build strong bodies 12 ways& 0 0 \ C hild of God, Superstar: Maybe _Tomorrow, If I Were You;r Wom an, I 'm A Greedy Man, I nne r City Blu es Smiting Faces. THOUGHT: Li fe c a n be a bad trip. Check! yo u later. T yer J emple : Central and Ross Rev. E J River s Jr. Pastor S S. bega n at 9 :30 with the supt. Mf. Charli e I:;arris in c har.ge a n d all teachers at t heir post. '1'!1e 1 lesson was taught b y Mrs Simm ons. Rev. C B Higgs g:Rve the r evi ew of t he l esso n Mom i ng worship began at 10:.55 with t!Je pas tor at h is post T h e Altar Chc.ir along wi.th the No. 2 ushers an d ste wards serv ed., Th e messa g e w .as broug ht by the pastor. The-oldest and y oungest mothers were h onored wit h er.e sented by the J)astor a p d by Mrs E J 'Rivers All acti vjties of the week .remain the same. The Calendar tea wm termfuate Sund ay. The public is invited Mrs Addie H1:1dsen ,ll;s been transferred tG TGH f.r.om Swann M e dical Center. Please r e. membel' the sick and shutins Visitors are welcome i 1 $100 ,OQO Grant lo \ He1p Blacks Become -Foresters TAC OMA-TurkPgee 1nstitute of A-labama and the Weyerhaeosr:r F-oundation of Tac=IDJs, Was1uugton have announced a $100,000 undergraduate scholar.shi!1 program to encourage black stu dent s ..t o become professional esters. I George H : Weyerhaeusi"h, pre;; ident of the nation's largest forest prodirot firm said the. -$2()(1.000 f mmdation grant is aimea lit '.'he l ping t o correct the great d ; sparJty between the nuJ?ber of black w hite profess i onal .foresters in t.!>1e Unite d S tat es." H e noted that five years ago there were only -foresters ..out of. a tatal .oi iB,OOO. -l the total nu rriber u f lias increased to 25,000. wbile the number of black foresters remains low Wioth t he Wey erhaeuser Com pan y Founda tion g.rant, Tuskegt>e Ir.stit-Jte will !Je ab'le t o awa11d .f.iv:e $2,6v() undergraduate each year for the next five year.s-; esU: : lisb a forestry factlty position in its department: of. a g r 1 cultmal sciences and pur. cjlase all .nf the necessary training aids frrthe progrtun Buy from Florida Se.1tinel Advertisers


' Fla. !entlne1-Bulletln Publlshetl every Tues. anCI Frf Ce't Both Editions Specials Thurs., Fri., Sat. 1 1 Ybor City's largest Supermarket I ...... .w& Across from Las Novedades Always FREE Storeside Parking I LEAN MEATY -EVERY DAY AND SATURDAY 8 A. M. TO 7 P.M. I TURKEY -. I AUTHORIZED FOOD STAMP STORE I ---------' FBi:SH LEAR SUGAR CURED SLAB U.S.D.A. FRESH WHOLE WAX PAPER I TAMP CUT-RITE MODI REG. OR _SAVE Be_ 45c Vl! -Roll 1Sc I JERGENS -GAL SAVE ..soAPNAP J BEEF_,--.SMOKED Fryers. .. -111111 Bath 1 Oc-, 1 KIDNEYS BACON -Lb. 2Sc ., -12c -29c -Lb. Lb. -FREE STORE SIDE:-PARKING IH FRONT AND REAR PALM RIVER J -ALL LEAN BEEF HECK w 1 ENE R S l Pkgs .79C -STEW BEEF Lb. 19c COPELAND'S PURE -SMOKEDS A U SAGE --Lb. 79c FRYER DRUMSTICKS, BREAST AND THIGHS FA.MIL'Y PACK l ":. ... FRYER-.. PARTS ------U.S.D.A. LEAN TWIN STEAKS Lb. 79c. U.S.D.A. TENDER JUICY BEEF POT. R 0 A S T Lb. 5 9c ---FRESH FRYER --CHICKEN GIZZARDS 3 Lbs. $1.00 Lb. 49c BONELEss READY TO EAT CANNED TRIMMED SLICED PORK LOIN Lb. s9c TENDER JUICY RIB STEAKS 89c PICNIC HAM 3 LB. CAN $2.99 FRESH MEATY NECK BONES 5 Lbs. $1.00, ; : SPECIAL PURCHASE / 59c VALUE I Petroleum i 12 Oz. Jar MARIE GAL. E ) I 59c Hand lotion 12, Oz. LONG GRAIN< WESSOI --FULL GJ RICE .Ca1 5 Lb. Bag59c $2. PEPSODENT PEP SOl CHILD I TOOTH TOO BRUSH BRU Reg. 69c/ 29c Reg. ...__ ___ __... "'---CLOS&UP FAMILY SIZE Tooth Paste Reg. $1.03 REG. PRICE 35c Hollywood Candy 7 .. LIPTON JIFI TEA BAGS COl SAVE 34c MUF -100 COUNT 99c 1 Save 36c -Ki,ng Size TIDE $1.19 -' ,.__ ______


\ Tuesday, May 18, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Puh1ts)7 !!CI every Tues. anCJ Fri Ce't Both Editfont ---------'ONS SHORTENING VILLA-SAVE 97c JACK-SAVE 45c Spaghetti. Sauc.e .MACKEREL MUSHROOM e MEAT ONION ESS SUPER Bake Rite LLUE MARINARA e SAUSAGE FLAVOR c c Big_ Cans Lb. Can-1_51/J, .. I .A Oz. Jars ,. ) REFRIGERATOR REG. PRI_CE 2Sc SUGAR -GA. RED : 7cI ... O : c ( OOKI[S Box 24 1Qc TOMATOES 6 Cans $1.00 --SAVE. 32c "LAI!I!RG.,E F!!!IR!!IM_--. _____ _.._. ARGO SWEET PEAS 6 Cans ---$1.00 Rm sac ICEBERG LETTUCE. Each .19C THRH:!Y MAID. sAvE 38c 29c JUICY (AT SUP 6 12 Oz : LEMONS --Bag 39c DouBLE LucK --29c FRESH CUT GR. B[ANS 8 Can N OIL COLLARDS Big 29C sAvE soc lLtos FRESH YELLow -TURNIP. S With ROOTS -10 C .ansn .: SWEElCORN 5 Ears 39c sAvEsoc"FRESH.SHELLED". -_ A u y H 0 R I Z Eo BLACKEYES '. 10 CanL -SAVE SOc _, -. f 0 0 D S T A M P WHI}E ACRE PEAS 10.Caris $1.00' s T 0 R E SAVE SOc : -NAVY BE-ANS_ -10 __ -!$1:00 BEN : ;._ 'I -ISH-.-_ .29c .. EELBECK IIUIT'S SAVE 35c CAIHATIOH J;VAPciiijl'rED .. 79c PEACH MILK, _: -.. SLICED J)R HALVES IN HEAVY SYRUP _-' -. "" --. Bag ( $ 00 Tall Cans $ O(J' s 19c # ... .._ FY 99c J r fROZEN DAJRV'FOQDS lj ::; PURE -_ -OVEN FRESH R 'EG. 2 FOR S9c BREAD 4 King Size Loaves ) REG. 4Sc '--' -. PU-RINA CAT CHOW -22 oz. Box 29c ORANGE JUICE 3 Qts., $1.QO ------' swEETHEART LIME SOLID OLEO _:_ 3Lbs.-49c LIQUID DETERGENT 22 Oz. Size 29c FROZEN FOOD SALE BUG KILLER WITH SPRAYER HOT '. r .... Elbow Macaroni / MIXED. VEGETABLE Big Bag 2 -9c Pint Bottle 49c -, -.. BLACKEYE. PEAS Big Bag 49c I 2 8 Oz. Boxes 29c Shrimp 1-lb. Box


, PAGE FOURTEEN Fla. Sert. tinei-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri .. Both Edition' Tuesday, May 16, t 972 -----------------------N ixon _To Exilre Black Aids Dis,agree?? in the Nixon Administration about "put ting his black staff on slow boa ts to Africa if they / express dislik e for the President's policy against school integration busing" is evi den ce of 'the moral degen eratioa White Hou s' e power brokers: ; it was declar e d today by t.he Den1oc ratii: Committee:.s Minori ties Dir e ctor : .Andrew -C. Muse director Mimirities nivision 1 of the Demo c r-atic National Co. fnmittee, was re ad:ing : to a news report in t he ,!May, 1 issue of Tirrie, the weekly n ewsmagaz i ne whic h implies that the Nixon Administration w ill ex ile blacks on its stagg who criti cize its polic 1 es 'against busing as a ioG l for desegregating schools. The m agazine article, h eadlined "Dirty Harry,"' reports: "South Carolinian Harry Dent is an o!dfash i oned back \ room political ra ti on's liaison men with the South At a meeting with a group of re g .onal newsm e n whom he took to !be gqod old South e rn boys, Dent n1JserV.ed that the Presi dent' s plan to-T e view all court-ordered busin g m i ght lead to the elimination of mo s t Southern busing plans t o .ac hieve rac ial b ala nce. in school s When a sk ed hsw the blacks on Nixo n 's s taf f would react to that ik;nd 'of civi l rights retreat. De'llt joked. 'Oh, we got a ... boat thm tln.t'.; l e aving for Nigeria.' Muse; who has been critical of the firangs and non-promotion o i : a lumber t : bla ck govemment em plo yers who crit ized whab he cailed the President's anti-black polic i es, said, "It would be a fur ther disservice to the n ation if some Administration r etrib utia:1 wer e taken agai nst blacks in the Nixon Administration who had the courage urge him to abandon his busing moratorium poli cy. "The D ent statement is likely be taken jokingly by some, but it is no joking matter for those of us who have seen what happ ens to those who disagree with Nixon pOlicies and c:mnsel sanity in race-issues .," Muse said The DNC Minorities Dir ector sl\id the Dir ty Harry" Time mag azine quotes is the same -"Dirty Harry" who in 1970 relayed a memo to then Secretary of H. Educ;.ation and Welfare Robert H Finch, informing: him that "some v e r y wealth y individuals" had prom ised "substantial contributions" to. the Georgia Republican Party if f ederal funds were re stored to a school district there The school district's funds h ad b e e i 1 cut off for refusing .to. deseg regate. ,' ''H'e is the same Hari'y D ent who was administrative assistant to Sen. 8trom Thurmand the former Dixiecra t presidential nomi--n ee, and he is a key operator in "Southern Strategy" tb ne gate bla ck political power," '-Mse .. declared, adding: B ecause blacks must do battle with both the and the dirty in hig h office, only bla c k unity and pol it ical sophis ti c ation will halt the political immorality and the backward skid in race relations the Nixon Administration i s causing __ S .lave Clearing House NowShrine / To Blacks' Heritage GOREE Long shunned as a ?lace of horror and shame, the House of Slaves of_ Gore e is ,.be comi ng an international shrine. More and rr:ore black Am ericans are coming here to see the point of departure in their ancestors' long jeurney to the new b the la:te 17th and early 18th c en turies, according to JQseph N 'DiJlJ'e. the curator. "Some of the black Americans a sk to take a little dirt from the House of Slave s back them as a souvenir, and many cry whe n they see the eels," he said in an inte rview, A native Goreean, N'Diayc feels ss strongly abc!lt the slave trade that fqr a .lo!}g time he was. a volunteer guide i n the house of .slaves. He still gives lectures on the sHbject to African stud ents and anyone else who is interested when he is not occupied with vjs-itors. 1 A parade of African chiefs of state lias made_ the pilgrimage here ; in the past few years. Presi dent Francois T to this well atte nded session. Mrs. Ell e n Bowe, conferenc e lay chaplain, opened the meet in g with a frevent devotion. Foll owi n g the Layme n's H ymn and the T e n Commandments of Gooq Christian Conduct, Mrs. Tay!or presented Rev. J. B. Bla c kne ll, pastor of Mt. Hermon A l\LE Chu rc h, Ft. Laude rclale. :'ie l>rougLt gree ting-3 from our appointed Bishop and Mrs. G. Way1r.an Bla!cely. R ev. Black n e ll g ave an a ccount of hi s appointment as l eade r of the Florida d e legation 'to the G eneraL Conf e rt>nce in D a lla s, T exas in ,Tune. He also gave p ertinent to the d el egates and others as to the facil'i------------------2 Carolina Black Militants Called 'Political Prisoners' CHA, RLO'l''DE, N. C. About 1>00 persons bl ac k and white a11d mostly young-, participate d in a peaceful prot es t marc h and rally here this week in support of two IJlack mHitant s th e protesters say are politi c al prisoners." The militants are the R ev. Ben O ha vis, 25 yea r s old and James Earl Grant, 31. Both are iu jail awaiting trial on charges stemming from r.acial diso rd ers across the state. A leaflet distributed at today's protest ca lled the two men po litic a l p risone1's" and said .they guilty of nothing exce!Pt bEiing black ; st1rnding up to whi te racist oppression aCJd b eing crazy enough to tr:y and orgaruze the black community of Wilmington." Mr. Chavis i s an organize.r fo r the Virginia-North Caro lin a Commission for Racial Justic e and pastor of the First African Congregation of the Black Messia h, a black yout h church in WHming ton. /"' Mr. Grant i s field r ep.nesenta tiv e of the Southern Conferenc e Educational' Fund of Ky., and corres.pondeat for that 'left-wing organization s monthly newspaper. In United States District Court in Raleigh las t we e k, a jury found Mr. g uilt.y of two travel accommadations and exp e nses that will be in curred. He made known tl1e fact that Mrs. Taylor had been s elec:ted as his private secretai y to re-1 cord the infongation for the Florida delegation. Mesdames Laura R obinson. and Loui s e Byrd, conferen ce lay sec l 'etary' brought the group u p to dat-e on past events and financial statistics., D el eg .ates elected to the State Con v ention in St. P etersburg inJuly were: Harvey Poole, .'est Miami Dist. Dani e l Hill, Fort Pierce Dist., James Feacher, West Palm Beach Dist., Mrs Laura Rob inson, Ft. Lauderdale Di st., and Mrs. Theodora Ward, Miami Di st. Alternates were: SylvesterHenderson, James Sharp, Mrs. Mildreg Jones, Mrs. Fannie L. Harren and Mrs. Queen Lemon. Th e next quarterly me etingWill be h eld July 30, at All e n Chapel A.M.E. Church Mel bourne, Samuel T Piper, host district president. Rev. Burroug-hs spoke very favorabl y of the laity and offered benediction. cha r ges: to make fugitives of two m e a arre sted on weapons charges in t h e rac, ia ll y t orn tobacco town of Oxford N C., in 1970 and aiding t he 'tw; in their flight a broad. He was senter.1ce d t o serve con sec utive five-year terms on ea'ch ch a r ge. The same jury found Mr. Oha vis not guilty of the same C'l1' arges T h e prin cipa l witne sse s were the two IHe n involved in the charges, Theodore A Hood and Walter D. Washington, black 2:iycar-old Charlotte resid ents. They fled to Canada in 1970 to avoid trial on tl!e weapons charge. Later t he y returned to C harlotte and a g r ee d to testif y agains t the a fie r charges against them were drOt[)ped 'During t he tria1 in R a leigh, th e two witnesses said that wea pons found in their car in Ox ford belonged to Mr. Grant. He h a d offered them $5,000 to kill a white man suspected in the shootin g deat h of a black Ox ford youth, accord i n g to the testi mony. Mr. C h avis guarahteed the payment, they said. Both said 'th ey h a d b elo nged to a terrorist orgc.nization called U.S. that the y said Mr. Grant h ad started in Charlotte in 19'68. Both w itnes ses said th ey had told Mr. Gran t while they were out on bond that they intended to a ppear at their trial, and im pl icate him. Mr. Grant accor.d in g to the test imony, threa t ened them an d urged them to flee in s ead, to Hanoi or Algiers. The y said they finally went to Canada with the help of Mr. Grant and Mr. Chavis. Attorneys on both sides said they were puzzled by the jury's acceptance qf thr testillYOny regarding Mr> Grant and r ejec. tioa of the allegations against Mr. C havis. Mr. Grant and Mr. Chavis,--. who have d escri bed themselves as victims of a statewide drive by authorities to crush the black liberation movement," face ad ditional charges of illeg-al pos ses.sion of d ynamite in connec tion with the Oxford incident. Mr. Grant is charg ed additional r y with manufacturing the explosi v e device that allegedly was found in M\. Hood's car. Mr. Grant is c'harged with a buming, an attempted burnipg and a sniper attack t 68 volunteer 1111 Hillsborough Cominunity College i I Is actively re.cruiting applicants for .. present openings and o]lenings which will occ ur in the very near fu t ure. If you have basic Secretarial, Clerical, or related qualifications you may be eligible to fill one of the vacancies. IMMEDIATE OPENINGS INCLUDE: -SECRETARY $5,065 (Short Hand required 40 W.P.M. Typing). CLERK TYPIST ... $4,167 (40 W P.M. Typing Required). REFRIGERATION MECHANIC -ELECTRICIAN $7,856 RECEPTION_IST PBX OPERATOR $4,167 DIRECTOR OF SECURITIES Salary Open All applicants or interested persons who would like to make Hillsborough Community College th e ir place of Emplo y ment should contact The Personnel Offic e Hillsborough Community College 39 COLUMBIA DRIVE T A, FLA. DAVIS ISLANDS -PHONE 253-077 I Ask for M r. Nick P(m ell An Eqnat Opportunit y Employer N 2000 = = :z: North Dale Mabry '72 BUICK :z:-SKYLARKS 2 Dr. llard 1:tops 4-Dr, Sedans 1:'1 Choice of 1 2 Starting at. 3 :z:r CCI = toe: '72 CHEVY I MPALAS 4-Dr. Hardtops. Choice of 6. Nat .. = = = $3498 '72 CHEVY 'i!= VEGAS Se-1:'1 dans. Choice of 6. Nariet, of colors! 1 $2495 .. '69 CHRYSLER e LeBaron 2Door, Hardtop, N Fully Loaded! Q = = $2498 '71 >IMPALA CJ ::z::-Hardtop, V-8 Aut)' Trans., Radio, Heater, 1:'1 Pcwer Steering, Factory 3 Air, 2-Tone! ; $2998' toe:. '70 OLDS 98 4-Door Luxrtr s Sedan. loaded! = = $3498 '69 Olds Delta 88 :Z:. 4-Door, V-8, Auto. Trans., 1:Radio Heater, Power 1:'1 Steering, Power Brakes, -3 Factory Air! = /$1798 :::a, < '70 Olds Delta 88 4-Door Hardtop, V-8, Auto. Radio, Heat g er, Power Steering, Pow= er Brakes, Factory Air! t:f 1/ -$2598 '7'1 PONTIAC 1:'1 Grand, ille, .-4-Door Hard-3 top, V-8, Auto. Trans :, Ra :;:. dio, Heater, Power SteerCIS ing ; Fact ory Air! = .. < :a= = > t-1:'1 3 -$3398 :r:-....... CCI =


Tuesday, May 16, 1972. Fla. Sentinel-Bull e tin Published every Tues. and Frt. B_oth_E_dit_ion! ___ r_,,C_E_FI_FT_EEN __ 14----... -....... -.......... ... // ST / d I p}j!!( tB. \ / a. I


. PAGE SIXTED1 TuesCiay, May 18, 1972 ------Bethel Baptist 808 Short Emory Street Re1 J. L. Overstreet, Pastor Mrs. Lillie M. MacDonald, Rept. S.S. began at 9:30 with th& Supt. presiding. The lesson was taught by the teachers. One member was added to the church roll. Morning worship began at 10:45. Devotion was conducted_ by Mr. Moses Alford and Mr. John Jackson. Music was rend ered by the Harmonettes. Junior ushers served. The sermon was d elivered by _the pastor. He choss for his theme, "Mother Is God's Most Precious Gift." The minister unveiled his theme masterfully from various angles to a. large congregation. Evening worship began at 5:15 the same deacons, choir, and u s hers served. The sermon was delivered by the pastor who chose for his theme, "Applying Thy Heart Unto Understanding." All auxiliaries will resum, 'l their same schedule of meeting! and rehearsals for the week. Morning Star Choir No.2 FRIENDS ATTEND AFFAIR HONORING THE MITCHELLS. / Morning Star M.B. Choir No. 2 members are asked to m eell at the church on Thursday night at 7:30 for rehearsal.. New members are welcome. All 11re asked Friends came in large -numbers to attend the May 6th OpeD House. -of 1\fr. and Mrs. Johnnie Mitchell, 7917 Bilhtll Avenue. The occas ion was their 25th wedding anniversary. This group includes James Johnson, Mr. Mitchell, Mrs. l\Iitchell, their son, PenT Mit c hell an!f Mrs. Tominie Mae White. Mrs. Cherry Stephens and Mrs. l\Iattie Walker, left and right, were amoug those who enjoyed the nice affair at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Mitchell a few days ago. The affair was Ia honor uf their 25th wedding anniversary. I GUESTS AT ST. PETER CLAVER INSTALLATION AFFAIR Guests attending a banquet for the installatiJn of o fficers of St. Peter C lavcr auY. i!iarles included, Mrs. Martha Steward and l\Irs. Lil.lian Mobley, left and across the table on the right, Mrs. Louise Herron and Falher Patrick Hendron. The affair was at the Ashley Street Holiday Inn. CHARMETTES PLEDGEES SPONSOR HEALTH FORUM A pre-lnd!lction activity of the Charmettes Phrdgee1 was the recent fornm on Sickle Cell Anemia at the Sugar Shack. Memlu.rs of t h c pledg club are, left to right, Doroth y Thomas, Lydia Roddguez, Jacquelyn Bell ,.nd Evangeline Best, chairman. The other member, not pictured, is Pat Beacham. to be on time. -LOST HIS LIMOUSINE NEWARK, N. J. -Major Coxson, left, who claims no Income to the Internal Revenue Service, but enjoys a $200,000 home in Cherry Hill, N. J ., has been forced to seek other means of trans portation since the IRS place!} liens against his Lincoln Continental Mark Four and Cadillac limousine and took them away. Coxson'l chauffeur, Herbie Thomas, him around Camden. Cox 1on claims he is a candidate for mayor of Camden. Weeknights a6PM WTVT WALTER CRONKITE watches the world CBS at 7.


Tuesday, May 16, 1972 Fla. Senthiel-Bulletln Published every Tues. an< Frf. Gelt Both Ed itions --------PAGE White News DE.A'fHS The funeral of Rev J. D. Geerge, a member of Lily White Lodge No. 231 of St. Petersburg, was held last Tuesday flom St. Andrews AME Chureh o f Palmetto. Mrs. Jessie l\Ii!ler represented the grand a3sembly. Rev. George was pastor of this church. The funeral of Mrs. Ada Gillen, a member of Lily White Ledge No. 230, was held last Saturday from Mt. Ararat Baptist Church of Jacksonvi:ie. Mrs. Willie Mae Hart represented the grand assembly. The funeral of Rev. 0 D. Williams, a member of Lil y White Lodge No. 135, will be held on Wednesday from New Bethel :Baptist Churc h of Belle Glade. :Rev. Williams was the p astbr of this ehurch -Mrs. Susie Beckt0n \Yil! represent the grand a s sembly. The fune-ral of Mrs. Wi-llie :Mae Williams, a member of Lily White Lodge No. 137 of ImmokawiH be held Saturday at Monticello Mrs. Wil'liam s was 1ihe wi:11e of t he late 0. D. '\1reh of Belle Glade: Mi:rs: Mary Bl!ack wilt represent. the grand; Union Foreign News By REV. S. D. HlCKS The 63rd Annual Session of the District S S. & B T.U. Conven tion, Auxiliary to the Union Foreign Baptist Association of which Rev. F. Cubby is tor-, will convene May 23-28, at Mt. Olive Baptist Church, Indian Rocks, Rev. J R. Lee, pastor and vice president of the S. S. Convention. Rev. T. M. Craw ford is president of the S. S. Dept. and Dea. D. R. Reddick is pres ident of the B T.U. Dept. Wednesday, May 24 at 12:00 noon, the president is asking that all pastors and delegates who are to enroll their respective S. S. and B T. U. please be present. Wednesd -ay night the host church wiU render their local welcome program. ThHrsday 9:30. A .M. the Con vention -will officially open and remain openedthrough Sunday night. During which time we are expecting to have many sermons preached morning, e vening and after service sermons. We shall be favored with singing by various choirs with ushers serving ac companying their respective pas tors. Many readings, workshaps, solos and e:te. We are anticipating State_ and National workers to visit a n d many others. The Sisters under Gospel Mission Prayer Band Deacon Lonnie Pres. l\Irs. Willie Bell Williams, Rept. The Gospel Mission Prayer Band will meet Wednesday at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. Ber nice R()bi nson, 1566 Nuccio Parkway. A ll are asked to remember the sick and shut-ins Visitors are welcome / Pre Registration At Dunbar School Summer pre-school registraticn will be held at Dunbar School this week between the hours of 8 :30 and 3. This is for students who will be entering the first grade. the direction of Mrs. Creola.Shepard our Associational Presi .. dent, wm be leading in various: 0 Dr. L. S, McCree, Mrs. Agnes Dean and otliiers will welcome others daily along with the officials of the convention. The host church a n d pastor have gj;llle to their extreme a.! far as needed in preparing for the comfort of dele ga\tes and friends. The public is invited to attend. Black Caucus Holds Business Meeting The Hillsborough Black Caucus is holding an organizational mPeting this Wednesday night begin ning at 8 o'clock. This will be first regular business meeting hdd since the group shut down its headquarters (Center for a United Community) in mid-January. ItemS" on the agenda fc.r -iiscus..sion include : 1) distribution of the "Proposed Constitution"; 2) plan ning for the election of officP.rs; 3) finalizing preparations for tak ing a Tampa delegation to W3.shington D. C., to take part in na tionwide "African Liberation Day" actiYities on May 27th; and 4) the conducting of an in dependent bla.-:g community in vestig ation into ere death of Charles Arline the Cen ter's co-founder. All former workers and su;Jporters of the Hillsborough Black Ca:Jcus are being contacted 'personal:y. abaut attending this important. meetiag. Meeting place wHl be at HH9 Centual Avenue. Demos To Minority. Consider Delegates Democratic National Chairman Lawrence F. O'Brien has asked state party chairmen to consider appointing women and minorit.v group members to at-large deie gate seats for the party' s naticnal convention. In a letter sent to party chair men in every state, O'Brien S>l'" gested-that they consider distrib.. uting at-large delegate seats to balance their convention delega tions if earlier district elections produced lopsided representation. This and other steps can: be taken, O'Brien said, to the convention slates and prevent challenges. The National Women's Pol-l!tic&l C a u c u s has filed challenges against. about half the state de!e gations chosen so far, prim.3r ily on groHnds fuat women are under represented." Tile women's caucuS also has suggested using. the at-large delegates to carrecl imbalances in stat e delegations. I ,, Arcadia Highlights I The. funeral of Mrs Rosa Lee McCoiTum was held on last Wed" nesday from the House of God Church. Elder Evelyn Jones is Mrs. Ida Thomas and-family of Nocatee SHOP: pastor. General Eider James C. Mrs. Catherine Terrell of Nocatee was-rushed to the doctor on last week in Sarasota. She' was accompanied by Mrs. Minnie I;; ldom and Mrs; Betty J; CIJQper. -' I '' -. I ,. Shop Soul Center Supermarket 3523 II. 22nd Street -CEII'IEB CUT PORK t:H8PS lh. 99c POBI. STEAK -lit. 7W BIB TIPS -. 3 _Ills. SJ45 DEL MIITE PPS Plloae 247-2131 U.S. GOOD CHUCK BOAST JIJ. &9c PAK SAUSAGE 3 lbs. aac DEL MOIITE CORR Free Delivery SI.ICED BAM {AU Lean) lb. 79c FLA. RECK a o N E s 3 lbs. $100 DEL MONTE GREER: BEDS ... -... ; 3 cans 99c DEL MONTE SPINACH 3 cans 99c 3 cans ggc. 3 cans 99c DEL MONTE FBUIT COCKTAIL 3 cans .99c ROYAL ARMS TISSUE 10 rolls MR. G. FRENCH FRIES 3 pits. ggc POTATOES 5 lbs. 39c B. C. COLA 4 lor 99c FABM VALUE. BBEAD 3 for. 87c' MABGABIHE PATTIES! 3 loi 29c DEVIl. CRABS Pkg. 59c SQUASH lb. 25c JIFFY MIX 8 pkgs. JACK'S COOKIES bags, ggc 3 FLA. DAIRY MILK Gal. $109 FLA. SMALL EGGS 3 dozs. LEMONS Doz. 39c EI!iott officiated. Mrs. 1\'IcCollwn was a faithfu l member of this church and served on severa! boards. The funeral of Mr. F r a n k Brown was held Saturday from Hickson Funeraf Home. Mrs. Ola M. Stubbins left Arcadia on Friday to Trenton, New Jersey for a visit with heF mother, Mrs. Essie Mae Anderson and family. Mr. Jerome Jones former-ly of Arcadia is sick in Miami. He is the son of Mrs. V. Jones. On :rviay 18th and 19th a beneprogram wiU he held for DeSota Memoriat Haspital. This wHl be-held at DeSota Middle Scho0l Mr. Joseph Terrell of Palatka visited relatives and friends in Nocatee on Mother's Day. Miss Sandra Terrell who is a student at Ta-mpa Business College was. home for the weekend. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James of ManateeAve M!r: and Mrs U Harper of Mel ba'tlrne we-re h ere: on ll!0ther's; Day to see Mrs. mothe:r-(fturch Of Christ 1322 Nassau street Bro. Dnid. Atkinson, James Norton, Rep&r&er 'sunday school began at the usual hour with M elvin Smith in cha.rge of the Sunday Chureh School. The lesson was reviewed J>.y the-pastor, Morning ser..,;ce began at 11 and the pastor was in charge of the devotion. 'l'he message was brought by B:ro. Herbe-rt Broomfield of St. At the service, Fello w ship. was held The past.&_ ud their congregations. from St. Petersburg, Willist.ou, Gainesvil1e, Mudalla and the 29th St. Church 6f Christ were all present. Five 1i1inut e talks were given by each pastor. We wouTd like to thank for 111aking our Fell'owship mcetin"g:a success. The public is in -vite d to aU of our services a t ali tim-es. Tampa Distrirt laymen The Tampa Distri c t Layme n Organization of which J\r Lr. Benny Favo11s is presi uent will have t heir annual T e a Oll' Sunday at St. Pau:l Al\1E Churc h, Rev. F. C. Sanc h ez is pastor. 'Fh e tea will begin a.t l and will cont.in ue on until 6. St. Paul is located on Haniso n Street. A ve11y fine prog r _am is being planned-by the chairma n l\Irs. Eve lyn Mash a and her workers. Many of Tampa's oLttstamling talents wiLl nppea r on the program. Miss Jeanett e Collins is host. president and Mrs. Reatha Witliams is r eporter. DeSofa Coonty Cl'loir Union w a!t held at the -Pillar and Ground' and Thlth .church, on Saturdayt night. EleetM>n of officers was held. Mrs. Grace Scott, reporter.,. Mr. Tammie Lanier, is pl'esident ., Mrs. Nina simpsan is at home. All are asked to visib her. (omnity Pra.yer B aml Mrs. Mary Theinpsoa, PFesi4eilt 1\frs M. Whi*e, ReportH Community Prayer Ba., d: wm meet T1.-1esday ni gM at -'!' at tl\.e ho-me-of the preseident, Mrs : Mary Thompson, 1701 5th AvenuP.o' The public is inYifed to attend tha meeting Efder L. Willi:amsis the rurector. < .,::. Usller Boarcl :_ The president the ." Lily Usher Board of the Ne w Mt.: Zion weufd liitftfor all members to be present: and on time for t')T e i r regular' monthly meeting Thursday. night at a p m. Important business to; be discussed : Mr. Robert :Baldwin, presi.Qint.: Rev. B. J. Jones, pastur. l.adtoechee s s at Mt. Moriah B:Jptfd ehurch was timely w.ith tn.e of;;i. :ficei s i'll charge. The subject othe lesson was; "The Cllurch daims The: Goswel." The S.S. andi BTU Convention will be hefd ali the church beginning May 24-28._ Please come out and help uif ma ke this a success. Mrs. Mary Henry was aliz-ed SatuTaay ; Mt. M0 riah. Elder Ames: of the ChNr chi: of G0dl the eulogy. ...-us pray fo.r the sick and Bhuier. ical Center, Room 4Q7. : The Friendship Choir-{Inion will i render the monthly program May 21 at 3 Mr. F'. G .Wing,ate; presi dent; Mrs. A. M. Pridgen cha i r man of program; Mrs. Carrie B.Allen, organist and / Mrs. F.-. D Sh an non, reporter.


PAGE -Ali And Wife Suing To Get' -.Back $97:,04&:. : CHICAGO Muhammad Ali, former heavyweight boxing champion, and his wife, Belinda, :filed suit in Federal court week to iecover $97,048.68 iri income taxes -they maintain were :wro _ngfullly The dispute the Ali and the Internal Revenue Service. is over,., the' .tax-exempt status of the Muhammad Ten1ple of If the templ'e qualified as a church', :.then contributi()ns to chutch could be fteductcd ::from Ali' s gross incom_!!_ an_ d be would not pa taxes on that the suit maintained. The, suit said duTjng an IRS audit of: Ali's '. 19:66 income tax return, the IRS said his $100 ,000 c orttribuiton to the t_eJn pJe c 6 uld n<;>t be deducte d The IRS also disallowed a $9,58 3 .90 contribution. Ali-: and his wife Ina de 'to. the church in 1967. Tuesday, May t6, t972 ,, / E -BASEBALLERS WIN SEVENTEENTH STRAIGHT GAME -Boxer During Fight; Foe 'Too_ rough'-DAYTONA BEACH .:.. The Bethune-Cookman College Wildcats Gregory Austin, __ pitcher ; Bernard Guodman, second baseman; Sec ond row-Milton Simmons, second baseman; Jimmy JQhnson ; leffi fielder; Nathaniel Purdy, third baseman; Larry Smith, center field er; Alphonso Wilson, pitcher-right fie!der; Gregory Dobson, pitch er-right fielder; Top row John Knight; Doilnel Harrel, center-right fielder; Verdis Hinton ; first baseman; Emory Blake, right .fielder; Mickey Rawls, shortstop; David Graham,_ firs' and Assistant Coach 1\'lorris Toppe -' WALTHAM, Mass. Willie Williams was deClared the winner by -.a TKO over Roger Philips Wedrlesday night wlien Philips ; left th e ring in the hist reund. defeated the Florid-a A & M Rattlers 4-3 this week chalking up their 17th consecutive conference win. Currently number one in the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Conference, B-CC has' n t lost a league contest in .three years. Under the direction of Coach John. Knight they h ave become a "conference power." Shown from left to right are:' Front row-Craig Lewis, pitcher; ; Referee Charlie Da;;s said after hestepped between the two middleweight boxersto break. u p a clinch, : Philips Willie Warren, third John P eoples, pitcher; John Smith, -. iurned around climbed out of the ring and went back to his dressing room .Altl,ea Eyes NEW YORK -"-Althea Gibson, the black queen of tennis the 1950s 60s, may. retprn shor-tly .. to the pro circuit with an almost linbeatal?le com b_inatioil going far heJ;-money on her mind and traces of a vaiJd.etta in her heart. Gibs'on' s ;eign: 1n the .. ten- nis .. world was fully recognized last when she was in ducted into the National Lawn. of Fame. But unlike many other men1bers, she. feels she still has enough snap in her. serve and limber in to compete with today's woman : way I feel right now I would love to get. back 1 into com: petifi n n ; j\.!l f do is tain my heanh and get tny game _I ceJ,"fa!. nly ha_ ve incentive ; Miss Gibson sa1d ; Last : Pia.yed ln : '70 :Miss' Gibson s lasttentHs com w:iis in:, the 19?0 Grass Courts Champwn shrps, a Forest Hills prep, in South Orange. In women's doubles she teamed with Judy Dalton of Australia to si:or'e an impressive firstroui-rd win, but lost in the second round. ALTHEA GIBSON form, i hope to join the circuit when it swings this way hi a few months.'' Among the jewels in Althea s crown are the Wimbledonworn: en's singles titles in 1957 and 1958, the women's doubles title from 1950-1958 anJ a sweep of the USLTA Clay Court Cham pionhsips in 1957, when she won then she has left her jolT as sports consultant for the Essex County Parks Commission a n d signed a five-figure contract, in cluding t of the stock, to serve as the program director for a private tennis club in Nort-hvale. the women's sineles, women's doubles and mixed doubles titles : An East Orange resident, Miss Gibson said another reason her tennis game has not been up to par is because of her simultaneous dedication to golf She gave up being a: fulltime tennis ace in '1965 to become a pro golfer competed in the Dinah Shore Colgate Golf tournament last month in California and finished out of the big money. "Right now the money is there" (in tennis), she said "I only regret it wasn t t.he re during m y active days "The big money in tennis has given women the chance to be come professional, plus it h a s stimulated more of them to take tip the game. If I m able to get back some oi my She turned professional in 1960 and retired five years later as the undefeated U.S. professional women's champion. In addition to the money, pride is egging Miss Gibson on to fur ther accomplishments in tennis As the first black person to con quer the tennis world, she was subjected to the same kind of abuse Jackie Robinson received as the first bla c k baseball play er. Dismayed as to why another black woman hasn t tried to fol low in her footsteps, she also wants her court appearances to give them some encouragement. "There are a lot of black wom en playing who have the ability," Miss Gibson said. "I made it in tennis when things were a lot Philips, who pushed his way past his surprised handlers said Williams was '_'too 'tough." harder and I want to show them that ... c an certainly make it now. The door is wide open for black tennis players, both men and women.-" Miss Gibson acknowledges to. being over 40 and admits young black players prob!!ply were tots when she was playing -at. t h e height of her game. F'ot h 'er to actively partiCipate in the game again "will remind them t h .a t bllick players can make a living" on the tennis circuit. Another Brock S outh-ern U. .. .; I .,. J Headed For Sta_rdome. By :FRED HEARNS .348 during the. regular season for Southern SID Coach Emory Hines' Jaguars. Southern crushed Louisiana Col B-ATON ROUGE; La. Say lege 16-_ 7 May 6 to clof?e out the .. the name Brock and most base-campaign with a 29-12 record. ball fans immediately think of The Jags earlier won the South a sure-gloved outfielder who runs western Athletic Conference title and hits with the ease of a man with a 13-4 mark and will born with a bat in one hand and resent. District 30 in the NAIA a glove in the other. Baseb1lll -Tournament to de c ide Ever s f rice Lou Brock joined national champion : the Sf. Louis .cardinals;.-after a In !' addition to 'Brock's lusty bat" trade by fue cubs, and ting average, he finished his first ran rirlgs around the National college season with 49. runs scored, rival pitchers have spent to lead the club. His 26 walks long hours on sdiernes thaf jtist were tied for first, his 35 RBis might keep him off the bases. placed him second on the team B II S They haven!t had much luck. .:and he .. made only three errors aseba : -ummer ;; And that's the way belln center field, although he start--... with the l972-'Southern University ed ali 4 't' games this season. Hill (amp' OpenS' S .o9n ,--. liome runs also led the ''/,' < "' '' .,,.-'' .... 0 Littl_e League baseball t-akes cousiJ:!. decade. The Jags were by no means a priile in aniiqunCing the : opening .rock wears: a uprfonn : tea' m ; : however: Brock'li1 date. for its Ahn).lal Summer ..,; and prt_<::Jler.s c batting .. average' was only fHtlJ. :ProgJ;am a tits : Southern Re-st;ep, s 'best among the .. regulars. Thci gwnal Headquarters m St. Peters the ., ; ,, leading ,, Jlitlers were co-i::a, ptain burg. The complex which includes A 5-10, )95-pou_nd -.{ormel_" foot-and .. second baseman Andre facilities for the .camp' program, is -ball: quarterback and Moore ; .387, right fielaer Roger located at -658 Fifty-eighth Street. New Orleans S!. Cador, -.393, first : baseman Ar South, i n St. Petersburg. Augushnao_ Jirgh -Sr;hooJ, Brock hrt thur (Buck) Jones, .381, an d .. The camp offers a variety of Brock.' Catcher Danny Goodwin activities including swimming, tei1-daily use of batting cages, pitr.h-hit nis, badminton, and but ing machines and other Items apOther regulars and their aver with special emphasis on baseball. proved by the Research Departages were shortstop James Vic._ All of the latest equipment anrl ment of Little League toi:'ian, .303, leftfielder Smittitt techniques for training in the sktlls The first of four two-week ses Harvey, .292, and third -baseman of baseball will be used lncludir::_g (Continued on page. 21) AI Harper, .286; Ritz Adult-Theatre Enjoy the best. in X Baled Films in cool comfortable surrounding Phone 248-1378 15th and Broadway Adults 18-OR OVER 'BANANA RAPE' COLOR "II Was Good Enough To ALSO Eat." INTIMACIES OF THREE WOMEN COLOR "A Relationship So You Must. See II To_ DAILY II A. M TO. If: P. M. .....


Tuesday, May t6, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-BulJetln Puhtislted every Tues. an"d Fri. Get Both Edit ion! PAGE NINETEEN --------------------------------------4------------------I WHO DONE IT IN SPORTS I Q uestion : Do y o u thi n k the M i a m i Dol ph i n s c a n w i n rlw Super B ow l n ex t se a so n ? Answer: O f cours e the D o l p h iils cou l d w in t h e Super B owt' n ex t s e a so n but fi r s t the y got to g e t to it. Gett ing t o the S uper B owl i s the r ea l p rob l e m. Q u e stion: What do yo u t hm_k fl:! Charlie Bates, So u t h ern University's new head football coach? A mower: I kno w Coac h Bates and I know t h a t he reall y k n<.Jw s the -game. That is about all I C:an .11ay at this t ime. Question : Is there any one l eft in light-heavyweight ranks for' champion B o b Foster to fight? Why doesn't Foster go Into the heavyweight. ran_ks where the real money is? Answer: Truthfully speakmg I don't know.of any one in the li ght heavyweight ranks f o r Foster to fight that would b e w o r thwhile. Actually the li ght h e av y weight divi s ion is ,a d ead d iv i ion. Howeve r Foster c a n t turn to the heavyw e i ght 'ranks f o r he i s a n atural li g h t h e a v yw eight. F os t e r has lo s t only f ive prof ess i on a l f i ghts a nd a ll o : t hem hav e b e e n to heavywe i g hts. Appare n tl y F oster i s too strong for the l ight h eavywe i ghts n ntl not s t rong e nou g h for the heavywei g l'its. Q uestion: W hat i s lhe word o n Andrew Fra z ie r i n basketb a ll a t Southern University n ex t s e a son ? An swer: So u t h ern U ni ve r si t y h a s a new basketba11 c o a c h f o r nex t seaso n Nothing has b een s a id a bout Frazier or a n y o t h e r Southern cagers at thi s point. Question: Wha t is the limit on-salt w a t e r trout? Answer: There is no numbers limit on salt water speckle d trout. They inus t be twe lve inc h e s long fron\ the. tip of the nose to the f ork o f the tail. S ilver summe r or white trout have rio limit either in n umbers or si z e Question: H o w do you c o m p are Meadowl ark Lemo n of the Harl e m Globetr otte r s wi t h t he late R e ce 'Goose" T a t um ? A n s w er: M e adow lark Lem o n is good wi thout a d o ubt, but t h ere n ever h a s bee n a nd the r e n e v e r wi ll be a nother one to compare :wit h t h e g r ea t "Go ose" Tatum Question: W h ere di d J a c k Nic kl a u s com e f r om? A n swer: J a c k N i cklaus i s f r o m Columbus Ohio. Que stion: What do y ou t h ink of p r o fessional wl'e stling matc h e s ? Do yo u -th ink they a r e t h e r ea l thing? -Answer: I have said this b efore and I'll say i t again. I care n o t t o get in vo l ved with wha t profession a l wrestlers_ do and LOUNGE Open Every Day Air Cond LOCATED: 859 ZACK STREET Phone 229-9893 now t h ey d o it. Peopl e like w h a t com peti t i o n R a l ph Gree n could they do and if it suits the m w h o t hrow a javel i n !learl y out o f am I to grumble? N o I d o n t sight. Earl G l y m p h cou l d h ave dig the m but I sure ly am n o t b e eri a g reat spr i nter. We jus t g oing to k nock the m did n t have t h e nor the Question: Do yo u t h i n k J ohnny coa c h es. U nitas of the Baltimore Col t s i s C l ifford Ca n t y c ou l d hit a throug h as a q u arterback? baseball out of si g h t b u t w e A n swer: Time has a kn ac k of didn t have a t eam. "Bro" Pries t t a kin g its to ll w ith ev eryt hin g l y cou ld have b ee n a great s out h J o hn n v Unitas i s no excP p t ion. paw pitcher. Geor ge Chic A -FACTS A N D F I G IJ 1 1ES Lo n g Steven s was t h e s ensatio n Ever y on c e in a while, memorof t h e state as a fres hm a n i e s c reep back bf .the o ld days ketball player. George d roppe d at Mi d dle t o n High S c hool. Quite out after h is f r eshma n year. often I think of all the great H e r bert "Demo n'' Moore was a athletes that went b y du r in g m y grea t eager from the t ime he go t t wenty-three y e a r stay there t o Middl e t o n until t he day he Belie v e me there w a s a ho s t o f left. Moor e, all 6'8" of hi m n eve r g r eat to go b y and it is g o t to play 'in hig h s c hooi He g ratifyin g to kn ow t hat I h a d did g o on to b e a a g r ea t semi-_ something to do with their de-pro player around t o wn. I could v elopmimt. never get tall and strong Ro bert I n o t onl y t.hink a b out the Abrams on t he court. Abrams g r eat athletes that. wen t on to also became a great s emi-pro d o well but als o t hose that didn t player around town. Be rnar d e ve r reac h their full potential Thompson was probably my -J'l10St for o ne reason or another E arl heartfelt loss. In a pr;tctice game "Joe Banner" Goodm a n c ould against a good varsity team H er-. have -been one of the greates t nard scored 40 points in one .half. shot-putt artis t s to e ver c ome I never got him on the court, out of this area. We didn t e ve n All. the aforementioned boys hav e a trac k and field team i n were for sur e great but 110me t h os e days. Harold Bl ue" W il-how I lost them. I know there I ia ms and William Braxton c o uld are plenty of boys that did well have been s i:lper pole vau i t e r s but I suppose we _always reme m. had t he y had p roper .trai n in g and_ ber most the -ones that got. away. -$15.32 to $18.65 each CUSTOM .WiDE TREAD TAMPA 5202 N. 22nd ST. PHONE 237-3361 Open Daily 8 :30 to 5:30 Aqul se biitila Espanol HOW AT YOUR HEARBY TAMPA Temple Terrace 92411 N. 56th S',l'. PHONE'' 988 open D aily 8 : .30 to 5 :30 -on wide 70 series tires Whitewalls Whitewalls Tubeless Replaces Rei. Price Sale Price Plus Fed. Slz and No lX. 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PAGE TWENTY SPORTANIC FLOODS-By 0. BETHEL ALI ON HIS TOES Last Saturday I watched very closely a playback of the Muhammad Ali vs. George Chuvalo fight. The reason I took so much time and effort to see t,he fight was because I wanted to analyze Ali's efforts as compared to his efforts in the pas _t._ I rnus:t full y say that it was good to see a tiirn and conditiOned Ah agam. It was also aood to see Ali on his toes again and he stayed on his toes most of' the twelve rounds. In spmts Ali looked a bit like the Ali of o l d : FORCE OR FOLLY In trying to carefully analyze Ali's efforts there is no doubt in' my mind that he is not the fighter he _a few_ years ago._ Ali still moves well but the old quickness de firutely IS _not there anymore. Everyone now knows that Ali definitely is m troube when he is cornered or caught on the ropes. Joe Frazier proved that Ali can be had when he is cornered or on the ropes. Eve:Yon e he fights from now on will try every way they can to hem up Muhammad. In the Chuva lo fight Ali was cornered or on the rope s too many times. Chuvalo hurt Ali m{)re than once when he had h im hemmed up The only question in my mind now is whether o r not Ali intended to be cornered a few times. The way he leaner! against the ropes a couples of tim es and kept beckoning for Chu val o to come get him rnacie me think that he wanted the ex perience of being trapped ropes so 3;s _to_ be better !or Joe Fraz ier. Then agam It appeared at hmes that Ali couldn t h elp being trapped. : The qu e:;tion now Is whether or not All was mtenti?nally b em g trapped so as to prepare for Frazier it that he JUSt couldn t h e lp it.. Frankiy I am not sure which 1s nght. I, am. Ali man b ut for sure he can't beat Joe Frazter wrth his pinned to tke roiJes. Close quarters is Frazier.'s b ag and if A!l can't stay away at a q1sta_nce he 1s gomg to m serious trouble a gain In essence I am saymg I am not as c?nfident as I was that Ali will take Frazier as I was before watchmg the Chu val() SLIPPIIG ALl WOUHDED JOE T ak e it from me Muhammad _Ali has slipped and slil?ped more than I thtJUght. Sur:_e Muhammad Ali is still a p-eat fighter. but h e surely isn't what he used to be. I fear. fo r Ali, :-vhen and If he g e ts in with Frazier again I as a fighter e ven I don t exac tly hke his sty le. Frazl"r does!l t h_ave finesse an"'d very m u c h bo xing abili t y He on. mtestmal aggressiveness and ptmcbing ab ility to wm is built like a fir e p l ug is strong as a bull and could, be hit With a sled ere hammer and still \ stay on his feet Joe Fz:azier can take .as rn;ch punishment as any fighter that e '!er climbed ring ropes. Joe has di s c our a ged many ?f hl,s by keep corning and co.ming even tho ugh he Is hit by everythin., but the s tool. Actually Frazier destro y ed Ali s whole ;vhen be took everything Ali ha'd to offer in the 5th round and didn t go d own, When Frazier took the best Ali to offer and asked hiin if that INas all he had Ali went back to h i s m utter fr1lst:a tion After the fifth round Ali was not the same fighter and .FraZier m ore or less took over. Now I am not saying that Frazier won that first fight becaus.e if I had been judge I probably would have my to AIL Th is could be because Ali i s a fa vorite of rnme. In all smcenty I must say Joe Frazier is a very, very hard man to fight and even harder ta beat. 1 If ,Toe --Frazier isn t too done in by the last Ali fight I am appre h e nsive about Ali beating him Ali. is my man he JUSt c an' t afford to get trapped by Jo e Frazier: I have to call them };ke I see them. QUICK QUIPS: Spe e kled trout and silver trout are doing real weJI In !?cal salt water s Fresh water fishing is better in River th an it has been in a long time. Sor.te people are even domg well off the 40th Street bridge Learned irom Coach "Big Jim" Williams that Coach Edward Ogl esby is re<;uperating satis factorily sm_ gery. O g lesby definitely .will not coach football this season. lfe will trate all of his efforts toward getting the Rattler ba?ke tball Situa tion back in good working order. Rumor s have it that Tampa's C o ach Ronald Brown may not coad1 football this year at Southern University. He may remain at as a teacher. Hear also that Coach Arthur "Bmnco" Smith may return to the coac hing ranks next school term. Coach Smith is currently of boys at King High School. Coach Smith also is recuperating satisfactor ily from 'ree:ent surgery. Hot pants, minis slits are now in fu!l display, Th ey are driv i ng all my cares away. Their brevity seems to help my plight. :r-.ow if one would only help me make it through a night. ACTION TV & STEREO RENTALS 4016 N. 22nd -237 3308 Psychedelic Bar & Tape Decks Stereos Portable Console ,Color TV's Also, Complele Home Centers NO CREDIT CHECK HO DEPOSIT Free Delivery Free Service Up To 24 Months All, Rent paid applies lo purchase l Twins' Hitting Star Darwin Made The Switch l n Time Bobb y D arwin, who evolved from a lukewarm minor l eague pitcher to a red-hot major lea gue slu gger, has fans a round the American League "going ape" over him. gue batting champ ion, Ton y Oliva, was l ost to the club f o r an i c idefinite p e riod with a knee i,njur y Having Darwin come aroun d like this at a time when we lost Oliva has certai nly been a big, help,". Twins' Manager Bill Rig ney acknow l edged recently, "He' s a loog way since I had h i : 1 1 as a p.itcher with the Ange ls bac:k in 1962." Darwin, the 29-year old pitcher turned -outf i elder, is the Minne sota Twins' early-line favorite for a quick start skyro c keted him Rookie of the Year honors after to the top of ne arly every Ameri can League ba tti ng department. [ -Basket.ball Banter I And already young fans a r e flocking to baseball s newest sensation During a recent series in New York against the Yanke e s, 30 or 40 y oungsters c rowde d be hind the Twins' dugout shouting Bobbyl Bobby." as D arwin took his swing s in the batting cage. Nearby, more famous Twins Har mon Kill ebrew and Jim Perry stood virtually unnoticed But as his ag e would seem to indicate, D arwin's rise to stardom was not meteoric. It was only after langui s h i ng as a so-so che r for eight years in t he Cah fornia Angels and Los Ange les Dod gers .farm s yste ms that Dar win decid ed to sw itch than fight" at the advice of minor leaaue Manager Tom Lasorda, "Lasorda w as watching me at Spokane bac k in 1969," Darwin recalls, "and he came up tci me and told me that I had such a good swirt"' that I had a much better sh0t at making the majors as a hltter. That s when I gave up pitching." Once the s witch to the outfield was made however' the major league did not immediately open for Darwin-even after a .m batting average at Bakers field in1 1970 with 23 home -runs. Now that al-l the major ba s ket ball wars are over except the final s of the American Basketball Asso ciati'On playoffs, it i s still inte resting to lo ok back at the r eally big one The r ea lly big things in basketball this past season was the UCLA Bruins and the Los Angel e s Lakers with Florida State University being the surprise of the s eason, Th e UCLA Bruins proved t heir superb seaso n record was no fluk e by going on to win an unprece d e n te d fifth straight Na tional C o llegiate Athl e tic Association champion s hip. The Bruins were the esse n c e of dis c ipline and even when they were in trouble. Regardless of h ow good the UCLA players were credit has to go to aid pro J ohn Wooden, the UCLA marvelous mentor, Wooden has to be a super coach to keep such immaculate discipline and unn e r ving composure. UCLA had t'l go a ll out to get by a surprising Florida State team. The Florida State team v ;as a relatively team with little or no tournament experi ence. Man y people think that Coach Hugh _Durham should h ave made s ome changes he didn't make in the UCLA game and maybe tHe Seminoles could I was still having troub le hit ting the breaking pitches and curves D arwin says. So I decided t he only way to learn h ow to hit them woul d be to go dovro to the Mexican League where they put just about everything on the ball. If yo u can hit the junk they throw d own there, y ou hit just about anything. hav e won. P ersonally I think Coach Dur. ham did a great job to get h i s inexperienc-ed team as !ar as he did and him being a ;reiatively inexperienced coac h hilnself The Mexican League experi' men t pai{} off, and the scouts impressed b y DarWin s pote ntial as a lon g-ball hitte_r, urcred Minnesota O wner Calvm GrUfith to complete a trade with the last October which sent mlnor league Outfielder Paul R ay Powell to Los Angeles. "At first. was a little skepti. cal about ,going to a club noted' for hitting ,'.' Darwin says. "But after scanning their roster I saw so many lefb h ande d hitters that I thought they would surely be able to find room for me if I hit in-spring tra. ining." Darw in hit i n spri ng training ->well over .400 and he hasn't stopped yet. And that's become an extra bonu s for bhe Twins since last Al!lerican Lea-.Eric Allen Signs With Tor onto The Toronto Argonauts last week took great pleasure in an nouncin g the signing of All American running back from Michigan State Eric AUen. Offensive captain of the Spartans, Eric had an outstanding career at Michigan S tate, under h ead coach Duffy Dau g h erty. Coach Dau g h erty says that Eric is "th e best rushing back I have ever coac hed, and the second best football player." A great open f ield runner, fanta stic desire, he can run the ball inside as we ll as outs ide. He has good body ba l ance, ac ce lerates well and is always moving forward. Th e greatest thing abqut Coach Hugh Durham is the fact that he had courag e enough tG fi ght c u stom tradition. threats and sometimes eve n the establi shm e n to put an all black ba sketball t eam on the ccurt f or Flori da State. Coach Durham has intestina l fortitude and that is an essential facor in becoming a winner, Coac h Durham will win Coac h Bill Sharman did one of the magnificent coaching j obs ever done in profe ssional :ranks with the Los Ang-e les Lake rs, If for no. other r easo n, Sharman has to be comm en ded for his out standing fe a t of get ting Wi lt C hamb e rlain to cooperate. Sharman f o und a wa:v to get to the always obstinate Chamber lain C hamberla in always befor a has been a menace to coaches. Wilt always before did what Wilt wantep. to do. Sharman d oing things that would irritate the giant Chamberlain f()r he knew that if. he was -to win it all he would have to have Wilt with him As one L ake r p laye r pn. if "If we had early morning w h en we got through we would have had to go back to the hotel and wake U,P Wilt. Sharman didn't have any early morning prac ttces Any man that can ge t Wilt Chamberlain to make frea throws has to be a g-enius.' The three big things in bas ketball this, past s eason wen what they *ere because of tha courageous, and in genius o:f three gl'j!at coaches. So yo u see coac hes are important after all. years of age as of h1ay 18 th, Eric signed a two year contract with the Double Blue. H e was a fourth draft choice of the Baltimore Col ts. MATINEES Mondays, Wednesdays, 12 : 30 PM ... All Seats 50 ... Free Parkmg.


Tuesday, May t6, t972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. anCI Get Both Edition! PAGE TWENTY -ONE -----------------Archie Moore fighting FORT CARSON, Colo. Truly professional fighters :arely a personal grudge agamst the1r opponents. One of the best, formt>l' light heavyweight champion ie Moore, was no now. The seemingly ageless veteran of 27 years and 187 victories in the ring wrote in his autobhg r aphy, "When two fighters who respect each other have fought a h ard tough go, they usuall y develop a camaderie that lasts forever." Today the old master-he is either 55 or 58 years old, deper.d ing upon whose figures you believe-is fighting opponents he d0es not feel kindly about. They are drug abuse, racial prejudice, and the forces that make young people drop out of school. "These are the real enemies of our country today that are und. :r mining e verything we have worked for so long," Moore recently told soldiers at Fort Carson. Moore came to the southern Colorado Arm y post as part of a tour of mil itary installations. "In this program I will motivate these young men and make thert' proud of themselves and thei-:count.ry," he said The goal is b destroy the enemy on the inside of our society." His' program is called "Any Body Can." He has been giv!ng 70 volunteers at Fort Carson an intensive course in boxing and t'J.e unique Moore philosophy of life, MICROWAVE OVEN MADE ONLY BY IJ,IIIIII \!! 2 AUTOMATIC TIM ERS.- A 5-mln: cycle for most foods-30-min. timer for feastal Each individually op erated : AUTOMATIC ELEC TRONIC LOCK. Locks 'unit 110 the door can: not be opened while the unit is operating. X c l U S I V E. flADARANGE OVEt.l. BROJLER TRAY; clally for microwave 1N'STANT/OH 'cooklng. Food ca'n't WARM-UP WAITI Por get burned on. table or built-in but you can-cook where there'& 1 115-V o utlet. PRICES START AT '349.95 A SPECIAL OVERSIZE OVEN SPACE. Big enough to cook a 22-lb. turkey! 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Any product subjected to accident, misuse (operation when oven is amply, operated with melal utensils in the oven, overcooking, use of metallic toil, or dishes with metallic coRienl), nealiaence, abuse, defacement of serial plate or alteration sftall void'lhe wmanly. lf the service seal is broken by olher than an authorized Amana selvicer, the warranty is void. rn C'anada, !he warranly applies a," above UCepllhat ii does not COV!r taxes, dutits, aml.,lments levied at lime of part export. AMANA REFRIGERATION, INC., AMANA, IOWA SCRUGGS BROS. APPLIANCES 5201 NEBRASKA AVE. PH:236 New partially expressed in verse as "It is time to live, before it is time to die. It is time to smile, beLre it is time to cry. But it's those people who just won' t try, that keeps on bothering m e." Those 70 t hen will form a to teach others when Archie move3 on to other posts. The Moore approach to conquer ing social problems rests on building confidence and self-re spect in the individual, partially by the skills of th e ring. He outs the volunteers through cplisthrn ics, the speed bags, heavy punch ing bags and jumping ropes, mak ing them thoroughly familiar with the basics before permitting them to nut on the gloves. "That is what is with many of the gymnasiums They just slap the mitts on t'le guys and shove them into the ring.'' said Moore. who has want ed to do something like this for more than 40 years. I wanted to help young peonle irom getting into trouble. But I had to have a vehicle on which to exoound, and no greater r:on:d I find than being champion of the world. It took me 30 years to r?.'lr.h top, the best f&ot forward steo." Moore's fight against prejudice is a perst have b een unanswered for them for a long ,.time, and they are find ing they can be the men thev want to be at last," he said. 11:eore had a long reign as light h eavyweight champion added the biggest prize of all when he dropped the late Rocky !\far ciano in their historic Sept. 21, 1955, heavyweight title fight. The Rock, however., got up and in the n int h knocked out Moore with a 1 left hook to the body and a left to the head. His other chance at the t.1p prize was lost Nov. 30, 1956, when he met Floyd Patterson after Mar ciano's retirement. The m u c h younger Patterson caught the aging master with a left hook for a knockout. Pacers' McGinnis Wrecks New York. UNIONDALE, N.Y. -After the second game of the American B a s k e t b a 11 Association champion ship playoffs, N e w York Coach Lou Carnesecca was quot, ed as saying that Indiana's m u s c u I a r 6-fout-8, 235-pound rookie George McGinnis looked like a heavyweight contender. Carnesecca made his reevaluation following the third game Friday night. "Now, you can say he's the champion," said the diminutive Nets' coa c h, who barely would reach McGinnis' e lb ow Carnesecca made hi s reevaluation after the burly McGinnis had wrecked the Nets, scoring 30 points apd grabbing a gamchig h 20 rebounds as the Pacers po s ted a 114-108 victory and took a 2-1 lead in 'the best-ofs e ven series The form e r Indiana Univ e r sity s t ar, who c h opp ecl out of sc hool Rfte r his sophomore sea s on, nin e points in the first !five minutes of the third .quarter ---------MMOMMOM--Playoffs Brought Respect To Goliath NEW YORK Wilt Chamber lain is wrong He says, "Let' s face it, nobody likes Goliath, and he firm l y be lieves that, too, b ecause at 7 foot 2 it's rather easy for him to identify wjt h the legendary giant out of the Old Testament who went in an odds-on choice against Dav.id and came out with nothing left. Chamberlain has his feeling that his height alienates people, makes them resent him. This c ould be purely in h i s mind. There are others as big as he is in basketball and they don't seem to Ae el the way he does Besides I'. ve never seen people show resentment toward the tall man in the circus. I1 anything, they seem to feel him The only reason this comes np now is because o f some of t h e sentiments expressed since t h e Los Angeles Lakers beat the New York Knicks for th e NBA cham pionship Sunday. Most of these sentiments are heavily pro Chamberlain. And all of them aren't necessarily con cerned With his showing on the court. .As the performer MVP in the playOffs, the bearded Chamberlain will rece iv e a new car from Sport Magazine but I think he has won far more than that He has won t he people They don't seem to feel Goliath is such a bad guy at all That's a little more important, the way I see it, than winning a car. Winning the title did wonders for Jerry' West, a fellow who never had really any thing like that before. It did even more for Wilt Chamberlain, who had. Jerry West is the same ro the Los Angeles Lakers as. Brooks Robi.n30n is to ._the Baltimore Orioles The rest of the guys on the ball club are crazy about'him. But if you ask most of them whom they feel was primarily re sponsible for bring ing the Los Angeles Lakers their fil:st world championship they pretty much when Indiana took a lead it never relinquished. McGinnis, whose pro career high is 35 points, said his perform8llce against the Nets "was sweet-er than the other game, because it came in the playoffs." He played despite a jammed finger on his left hand, an injury he suffered in the second game of the series and reinjured during the third quarter Friday night. agree it was one man Wilt Chamberlain. "I think Jerry West i s the finest guard I ve ever played with es pecially as far as 'quar terbacking' a club is concerned says Happy Hairston. 'But I think when we've needed performances outside the so-called glamor areas, like blocking shots, intimi.dating players driv-: ing down the lane and things like that, it was always Wilt who did it for us. My feeling is simply this': in the NBA .you can only go as far 'as your big man takes you. Everybody knows w ho our big man is. He took us all the way, and he did it by completely and totally sacrificing himself." Sacrificing himself. how'! Offensively," answers Happy Once again he led the league in rebounds," he elaborates "People take a thing like that for granted. It's a phenomenal feat. I don't care what anyon e says, Wilt isn't only our cap tain, he's the leader of our club in every sense of the word." Chamberlain has been obliged to make many adjustments the Pfl.St :fgw years. Alex Hannum wantE him to play one way, Bill Van B1eda Kolff another, Joe Mullaney another and Bill man still another. All those ad .. justments took something out of him. He says so. I don't know any othe r nth"' lete, .yo u know, major athlefe, w ho has been forced to change ss much and then get ridiculed for doing it," Chamberlain says, "I am forced to change this. You know, if you're a scorer and' you'1e not to score, you're to score, then not to Sl!ore again, it gets a little ridiculous. I know chauges like t ,hat are necessary sometimes; but t}_! point is it. doesn't make it any easier." / That's absolutely true. Maybe others realze that besides \\'ilt Chamberlain. Maybe '()thers realize 'that too, Goliath is such a bad guYj anymore. j Baseball Summer (Oontinued From Page 18) sions begins on June 18th. cations are still .being for aU four -sessions Full information can be obtained by calling st, Petersburg or by ing Little League Baseball, P,. Box 13366, St. Petersburg, Florida, 33733. You may also contact ycr iocal. Little League President, or your District Administrator, in Tampa, Mr. Lorenzo Rodriguez, 8 76-601(). .. I I RACES ,.IGHTL Y l MATINEES 1:4' 5 :r .-SAI. I MON. MATINEES ITART 22 / DlNE IN FAJv\o"l.Js, MISS WHIRL CLUB SARASOTA 'KENNEL. CLUB 5400 Bradenton Road at DeSoto


PAGE TWENTY-TWO Fl. Sentinel-Bulletin Publls'hed e"Yery Tuea. anCI Frf. Cet Bot'h Editionl Tuesday, May tS, t972 N _AACP Officiaf BlastS Patrol, Askew F _or tliring For School Joh .. -, ORLANDO-At least six persons ; TALLAHASSEE While stafe ficatrons. We want dedicated -three of them blacks-already Highway PatrQJ Commander people who want to make it a have Gov. Reubin Askew's dti!ige_ Be,ach w11s a trip to_. career." Orange County Patronage Comrecruit-more blacks for the 750-Lofton, who Jomed the patrol mittee fo' r appointments, hoping to man force, an NAACP official in in 1970 a's the first black member, succeed resigned school board Tallahassee charged. that black -said he foinld no barriers to member Harley Tompkins, comapplicants we're being discoura$ blacks, adding he knows of no mittee ,chairman George Saunders ed. I animosity whatsoever. said Thuisday. The N AAoP a l s o require nie n .ts for a prost t t 1 t f "There's been a tremendous Gov, Re2bin Askew for pee l ve are a eas 1 ve amount of interest in this seat," failing: to name a._. black to the feet, 8 5 mch_es tall, have a high h I d t th I t said Saunders. I was on the phone : c t 0 1 Plannli1g Commission sc oo e iO!! or. e eqmva en and said steps any federal ex-20-30 eyes_ight ":'ithout glassP.s almost all day yesterday with calls : penditutes including urbiin re-_ and 20-50_ sig ht which can be corabout the job and I've been meet. newal: lurids until minority tep. rected w1th glasses to 20-30, an\1 ing with people on it all morning resentatioii is provided : between ages of Saunders said he exi>ects to re-. '! ... Good 'd there Gooden also said he Will de-many more applications be-_. R. N en Sl}l t mand that' blacks be hired in the fore the nine-member committee .. ."only l?la_ ck s on the eh e Natural Department; meets to ;make final recommenaa-. force and peyple

Tuesday, !i;, t972 Fla. Sentinet-Bullefln every Tue. .and Fri. Ce t Both Eclitiold -------------BUSINESS HO CREDIT??? Having Trouble Buying A Cu Because J 'OU are short on Credtl or Dr.w n Payment? LET UE DELP YOU Call Bili 232-4891 FOR SALE FOR SAJ.E NEW HOJtlES WEST TAMPA THESE 3 BEDROOMS Biz baths $208 DOWN I

ttAGE TWENTY-FOUR Fla. SentinelBullt"tin Published every Tues. ilnd FrT. Get Both Editioni Tues clay, May 16, 1972 -----:------------------------, ., MISS PAGE ONE This pretty miss; (bur first "Miss Page One Sentinel is sev enj een-year-old Sandra Jackson. Sandra livc;s with her mother, Mrs. Allene White, at 2310 11th Avenue. Her 5'1", 104 lbs. shape tap to b e autiful 32-24-36. Sandra atte' nds Leto Senior High, where she is a senior, and reports her hobbies to be reat!-ing poetry, da1Jcing and creative writing. She works as an office assistant at Philip Shore Element ary in tl.le afternoons and is a member of New Mt'. Zion M. B. church. who has a very winning smile desires a career as a registe r ed nurse, a field wherein she can work for others. :Political Revue I By: SANDY Secretary of State Richard has announced conference plan3 for the establishment of a coordinated, library pro gram for young a,dujt Guidelines to be established includ e no'& only programing, but de.fining: the a g e span that comes under the title o f "young adult. .. .; f The Pos.tal 'Academy Pr.ogram be' Junt 30, 197 2 ; Darnley M Osborne a s .Sistant director of the prograrh i n Vivian. They charge that Chicago s largely white police force has beP.n harassing blacks with increasi n g frequency, and want a local CitizP.n control board in each police d i s. trict to review complaints of pn lice brutality. Mayor Daley, as do most .mayors when their police departffi'euts corite ii'nder attack, said he had r:o ;!pology to n iah to anyone aod that he w as pro u d Of the Chicag o police department. : .Washington wrote cplumn st_ atin g : < Though his campaign .is picking \ i.1p steam daily ; Senator Geo r ge "Once again the Nixon McGovern is still. considered trat ion has shown its disregard fr>r far "left" by leaders of organized the futu r e of the black population labor : But this hostility may not of this country. The Postal Acad-be inalterabhi A grudging emy Program, which services sessmimt of the Senator as a via-mai nly black school dropouts ac ro:;s' ble opponent for President Nixon the country is being clesed po w n has been acknowledged by SOmE:' as of June 30. labor leaders following h i s tou g h "We .are calling on you and all ; campaign i ng and unexpected sue -other influential brothers and st>:cesses in the primary ters acl,'Ois the country to join us thus far. Heed is being take n of in protesting th_e. unjust ac ti!ln." the fact tha t the Senator seems -Mr. Osborne also enclosed a fad to have attnc ted some of the po-.shee t lis ting some of the accom -test vote of t '1e alienated blue r.ol-pli s hme nt s of. t_he_program Jar workers who might Senator Hubert Humphrey has picked up the backing of i.Jlack legislators from Arizona, and 2 2 Michigan legislators Besides the Michigan AFL-CID_;. and the Det r oit Area Building and Constr ue. tion Council endorsed the Mi.nneaota Senator Polic e -Community Relation d in Chicago have gotten so bad that a groi1p of C hicago black leaders has threatened to organize massive street demonstrations this summer if Police Supt. James Conlisk Jr. and his top assistants .are not removed from The group in cludes U S : Rep. Ralph H. Met ealfe, Dick Gregory, Rev. C. T have turned to George Wallace. Pearl Bailey (Continued from Page 22) starting .Tuesday (today). I can return,'' she said "because. I'm healthy. Two shows a night? What' s that to me? "I've done nine a day at the Apollo. I'll just do about an hour each time a n d if anybody en. courages me, I'll do an hour and a half.'' Miss Bailey had a heart attac k Jan. 1 2 in New York, though she didn't realize what it was. LARMON'S Summer Sale Lets You Brighte n Up Your Home Inside And Out. Children Love Bunk Beds! You'll love The Prices! $ ; 11995 -._ ... __ ,-, & Ua, All Bunk Beds Complete With Mattress & B : cise ECONOM Y PRICED BUNKS Includes two rugged Twin Beds, guard rail and ladder In Colonial Maple Finish. so reasonably priced. WAGON WHEEL BUNK BEDS wagon wheel design in headboards a nd foot boards Two twin beds in mel}ow Maple F inish :with guard rail and ladder BOOKCA SE BEDS Two twin size bed s with use ful hejidboards & guard rail and ladder. wagon wheel foo1. boards In salem :\laple finish ; plus SHORT ON CA$H?DON'T WORRY! LARMON LISTENS FINISH! YOUR FAMILY AND FRIEN-DS WILL LOVE IT! 1324.30 PHONE E. Broadway 248-2557 F]\;NTASTIC_ S:fYLISH MEDITERRANEAN : D I T T E -. "":, '95-. But'. Hurry!_ Similar To. IllustrqtiQn : "THAT'S WHY SMARr PEOPLE BUY NOW." "IT'S EASY TO PAY THE LARMON WAY" Open Friday Night 'Til 8 P. M. FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE


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