Florida Sentinel Bulletin

Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Florida Sentinel Bulletin
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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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New Commercial Code May Force Central Ave. Into inction Hear Vel OHice Closes This At Noon Every Wed. And Sat. I it' (1:: fiOit!l'flidJ ,.N Qerm1tliltJleJI l8tunt 1te1in / AMERICA'S. -FOREMOST SEMI WEEKLY-(SEE STORY ON PAGE S)-Sentinel Advertisers Invite YOU 25, NO. 9. TAMPA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, JANUARY 15, 1972. PRICE 15 CENTS .., l SEE STORY ON PAGE lC" I EPILEPSY CHILD MEETS BROCK PETERS, DAVID JANSSEN .. ,., : ._Postal Servir.e Install New: : : 1 I 1: : '"' The innovation of : the .. United StateiJ .. Area Mail Processing-is-' to be at the Tiuilpa Post Of 'fiee, within -'the next few week's,'.i' J. A. Gonz!ile:i:' an. notinced this week. ''The program is intended to speed the ultimate delivery -the mail and ; : to ga[n maximum efficiency and economy through fu u .utilization of,. Tampa's mechanized '' Y post office}' Mr. Gonzalez said -' ": ,', T,ampa has two letter sortinJ ., :. machines; eiuih ,1 With a.-capability .. of sorting 40,000 letters bout ;:..Into 27 separations with ooyy. ;12 .; v operator P.Qsitions: ;t / : Tllmi>a also fptir canceling .: machir,uis _-capable of facing and 30,000 letters :;t per h_our, each The r -; : celerll work in conjunction witb ,. ; '. mechanized I < edger-stacker sya' __ Je!Jls for letter mail. '. ,:.;. : .: The ; Tamp a C>tfice; .. .. ..: Gonzalez is :: a Sectional serving .72.'-aif.l. '. sociate post' offices ; an!f the new '" system. will revolve entirely ,' around that capacity .and that _,;. function_. The'. program wm be .. phased gradually,,. over a period of weeks, he said. : Area Mail Is a plan '.'virtually all mail orig Inating a Section8.1 Center Facility are'!l, including the asso ciated offices of the SeCtional Center; win. be consolidated at the SCF for complete preparation and processing for outgoing dispatch. Aetna Deposits: .. .' Set ,_ -: NEW YORK The Aetna Life and Casualty Company announced this weekthat It would deposit -$20,000 in .. each of 25 miriority bankS around the country. It said of the bank:t Seven year old Diana L)'!Ul NlelseD, l!n2 poster child o1 the Brock Peters, guest star on an episode of "O"llara, U. 8. Trea1ar1 ," Epllepsy FoUDdaUoa Or America got to meet two f>amout penon-aDd David Janssen, whe plays tbe &IUe role, darlDf fllmlill -01 Uae alltles thll week, tlurlq_ a educaUonal tour tn behalf of :u.e four popular TV shoW-. Dlau, who halls from aear );bltlolore (l\IJ4. ), llllllloa Amerlous Dlana.....bave eplleptJ, The Marl are Is a brlgftt, active child, wbo has had epUep1ty alaoe qe _11 Jll4faflle, would be in New York, the Free-' dom Natiqnal Banli. Jn ; Banco Creditq y. Aho.f!o and Banco Popular de : 1 i / Donald_ u. Conrad, semor Vlee oa Pal ,.:.-


PAGE TWO Fla. lentlnei-BuUetln PubHmetl every Tues. e.ntf Frf. Celt Jla.th Editions Saturday, January tS, 1972 1 7"Prisoner EsCapes Fr Custocly, :., .:Captured, By Policeman I .. Felon Arrested For Drugs Eura Lee Richardson, 211, was. oily IJ)ot. on iht floor, up, A 43 year old man who has re-arrested Wedi:lesday afternoon then slipped down again. been arrested 24 times over the after be escaPed while beiDc RiChardson ran down Scott to years was again arrested Wed. tnasfetred from tbe clty jail to Central Avenue but 'wu apprenesday night for possession of nar-. the county jail. il:-: ; bended by Cpl. Fred Harris, cotics and paraphernalia. Richardson wu'.beina taken to District One of the Tampa Police Vice officers confiscated 16 the. jail to ser\re his ; sentence Department. decks of suspected heroin, a .22 for entering a parked ear. He 'bl d alib 1 d 't' inside the patrol w&The escape was poss1 y cause c er revo ver, synnges, nee wu WIU by the negliance of Mike Edwards les, and a cooker cap during gon for a P?lice officer bnnt of the Sheriff's department. Ed-the near midnight raid on the clothes to h:m before takds h d fa'led to lower the home of Arthur William Moore, en into u-booking aectlon. The war a I eit police officer who originated protective screen 11t. each .end 2403 21st Avenue. tJ1 report said he handed the loading area. SJBce he was The officers said Moore came : ant to RichBrdson. he pUt them 16 Richardson has arreste4 to the door when they knocked P. d at d the back of several times for things such as, ; but ran to the bedroom wheri they :e ,0 started toward gambling, disorderly co_nduct, vaidentified themselves as police the bOokin desk but inste 'ad spun granee, forgery, possesswn of narofficers. Moore was subdued and aroUnd started. to. ntn. The.. cotics, larcen y, lar-. handcuffed while a search warrant policeman immediately began tO ceny, uttermg, and breaking into waa read to him and the other ehue bul slipped on a \wet. and automobiles. occt.."pants of the house. The heroin was found In a enFI -eta' H h R k Bl k velope 'in Moore's pocket and the on S -1g es an IRg iC other evidence was taken from several locations throughout the Ju.e Speaker Here Tuesday felon now on parEDELSON sota and a graduate of Tampa's ole Moore has been 16 r; B:-w: JKV Middleton High School received times for larceny, and four tr.mes Fl0rida18 highest ranking black his law derree from Howard Unieach for burglary and narcotics. judge :and. Pinellu safety offi-versity, Washington D. c. in 1951 13 Krlled In Tribal Clash i:iai wilJ be principal epeak1!1' and haa practiced law for the I at Tuesday's annual Police and last 20 years, 18 of them in Ft. s Af p li e s y Community Relations Institute.: Lauderdale. flcan 0 C a Speakers at the University of Appoirited to his present posiJOHANNESBURG, South Africa Tampa event will be Ft. tion last August by Governor Reu.:....Crashes between rival clans in dale Judge Thomas J. Reddick .ben Askew, Judge has Zilluland, on South Africa's south Broward Court of Rebeen active as co-chairman of Ft. c oast, have resulted in at least cord and James P. llorgan, Laltierdale' Bi-Racial Commit-1.3 deaths and a score of injuries, ector of public safety, St. Peterstee, director of the United Fund the police reported. bj,U'g. and chairman af that city's EcoReports from the area say some Judge Reddick speaks at a !lOOn nomic Opportunity Coordinating 50 Africans have been arrested luncheon and Morgan during the Group (poverty program). He serin the Umzinto tribal area. 11:00 P. 114. dinner. Both events are ved thllee terms on :Ft. Lauder"It was like a battlefield," a in the. UnlTersity Union, site of dale's Charter RevisiOn Board. police officer said. After three all activities for the institute, Morgan, first director of public days of Christmas festivities durspoo!Ol'ed by the University and safety for St Petersburg, came ing which several thousand gal the Florida Region of the National to this area after .two years on Ions of native cornmeal beer were Conference of Christian and Jews. the faculty of the University ofconsumed; rival Beulhas and Be. The institute represents an anGeorgia's Institute of Government zenis are said to have marched nual effort to foster better coas administrator of the Police against each other. operation and understanding beScience Division. tween the and law Previously he served seven years enforcement officials with the New York Police DepartWellr-informed representatives ment and five as a special a from the field of law enforce gent with the F B.I the last ment, the courts, local govern-two as a supervisor in their ments, the news media and variWashington D C. training divi/ building where five spokesmen met with School Superintendent J Walter Hebb to protest the regulations. ------------------------------Man Fatally Stabbed, Woman Held Second Degree Murder Watkins, 25, ia being held in the Hi.llsborough County jail under a charge of second de gree murder _after she fatally stab bed 28 year old Joe Booker in the heart with a paring knife. Iri their official Officers E. F. Pegram and D. W Deg root, sai d they given an assignment lat'e Wed_nesday to go to 3702 A von in reference to a disturbance. Upon arrival at the house they were told that a stabbing victim had already been taken tp Tampa General Hospital by ambulance. The policemen learned from a male witness that Booker and Mrs Watkins had started argu ing at 10:15 about him going out. The man said he and Booker went up stairs and the woman followed them carrying the knife and somehow cut her wrist; They went back downstairs where they 1 continued to argue and someone tried to hike the knife. Booker apparently wasn't paying any at tention to the threatening man ner in which she was holding the knife as he walked into t he din ing room with Mrs. Watkins still following him. The witness said Booker stop ped and faced the woman, they exchanged a few more words and he saw her stab the man once with the small knife. After be ing stabbed Booker hit t he wo man with his hand and knocked her against a table in the li ving room. The mortally wounded man walked ou t the door and started across the yard where he collaps ed A friend helped him b2ck into the apartment to wait for an ambulance. Booker was pronounced dead at 11:12 after heart massage failed. Mrs Watkins was arrested at the hospital with a swollen eye caused -..when Booker hit her. (See page 22 for pictmoe and funeral notice.) COURTHOUSE CAPERS Assaults Andrew Crawley, 44, 3404 E. Fern, was taken to Tampa Gen eral Hospital for treafinent Wed nesday a ft ernoon after being cut with a butcher knife. Crawley was at 3018 24th Avenue when the suspect' cut him. A 46 year old woman w a struck several times with a large stick after a disagreement at Mallory and 25th Street Wednes day. Mrs. Idellear Brewer, 2801 21st Avenue, was beaten after the st1bject got mad at her, according to police. Burglaries Tyer Temple United Methodist Church, 503 E. Park, was bur glarized Tuesday night police said Eddie J. Riders, 47, 2110 Central Avenue, said a portable televisjon set, worth $90, was stolen. The church was entered by breaking a glasa window. Thefts While Mrs. Mary Lee Stevenson, 22, 3606 22nd Apt. fi, waa busy shopping at the Salvation Army. Store Nebraska and Colum bus Drive, someone took $90 from her. Mrs. Stevenson related to police that she laid her wallet down while looking through some merchandise and someone took it Rae B. Felder, :10, 2907 24th Avenue, repor ted the theft of a 21 Inch television set Wednesday. Felder said the set was inside his 1968 Cadillac that was parked at his job, 1514 Union, whe11 someone broke in and took it. The set is valued at $50. ous levels of education will take sion He has a 1\l.P.A. degree in pari in group discussions on propolitical science from the City blems and needs in the community University of New York. relations field. h bl 't d d RED FRONT GROCE.RY Judge Reddick a native of SaraT e pu IC is mv1 e to atten --------!-"--t he institute. A $7 registration Db,nne Warwick Continues Aid To Black Students NEW YORK Dionne War wick recently expressed her support and beiief In higher educa tion for black students when she presented the National Scholar Bhip Service and Fund for Negro Sh1dents with the initial Installment of her con tribution for 1971-72. Miss War wick made the presentation to NSSF!'IS Corporate Contributions Director Adolphus R. Thomas at her manager's office, Paul Cantor Enterprises, Ltd. In malting the presentation, the 11ccomplished singer-producer re ealled her own education experi"I will always remember thnt because there were others who thought then as I do now. I was able to attend Hartford School of Music, even t.hough I had no money." Gretna Mayor Assaulted; Man Is Charged GRET!'IA A Quincy man was arrested by Gadsden County shrriff's d e puties Wednesday and rharged with assaulting reeently elected Gretn:t Mayor Ernes t Barkley. Jr. Barkley the first black mayor in the t:>wn s h i story was "sev Hely beat e n his attorney said ..Barkley was treated ut both Cotmty and Tal hospi!11ls but has s i n ce t releAs ed : tvid Edwards. also bla c k, was ged w i th :Jss:lUit and battery. fee includes both the ht.1cheon and banquet. For information tact Lee J. Price, Tampa National Conference of Christians and Jews, 223-1905 or John W. Daniel, Room 806, Tampa Community Re lations, /706 Franklin St., Tampa. Persons ma:y sign up when registration opens at 11:00 a. m. Tuesday at the University of Tampa Union. 500 Students Protest Rules FORT PIERCE About &00 students black and wh i te -at Fort Pierce Central High School Tuesday protested new stiff con duct regulations adopted by the St Lt.

. r Lttmra,, JaiiU&!T 11, 1972 Fla. PuhHshed nery Tuea. Frf. Celt Both EcUtions PAn& TBR.E:& Let's All Pull Together, Says Black Adivist Otha Favors -New Commercial Code May Force Central Avenue Into Extinction In his never ending strti'ggle iOVernment was movini to cut o1r to bring about black unity, youni our chances of easing our pitiful r Twenty-five property and bus!-Hour Cleaning establishment, was down at their own expense and activist Otha Favors released the economic condition by seizing con nesa owners on Central Avenue concerned that Central Avenue have only land values left. "It is following statement trol over federal funds at.enn .fa nothing magical about drawal form and the police cari. ":J State and Mlchiga.n State univeran MD in fo1,1r. years;". J!)bnson celled a pjck-up order for his girl CHAPEL HILL, N. c. Howtion has caused heaVy black ml aities. 1 :n doesn't ma. liter .whethe( friend whp was named as the ard Lee, first black mayor of,; gration from peanut, cotton and Not without internal debate Me It IS f1ve, six. or seven nars.aa, m: the major North Carolina tobacco fields. barry has revamped its curricul long as you put out a good pro. !Jams polic e off1cers that hopes to becoine the first plack Mr. Lee was elected maY.or of urn as a part of its ne\v approach duct.' he v.:as m the_ bll:r 8 p.m. the old Chapel Hill ,in 1969. He. wai to teaching doctors and '!herefore, decided on di:inkmg when his girlfriend came federacy smce George H White backed by. a coalition of the comprehensive health con-this program,. Which would cut in and told hlm to CO!lle of North Carolina in 1901. -and liberals from the cept which looks at the health of: down on the amount .. of in He she reached In Mr ; Lee ; 36 years old; an: faculty. He was re-elected to the a person in term& of his family, the _year. of_ medical and pulled _out. !1 .22 nounced his candidacy this week largely ceremonial job Jn. 1970. community -socioeconomic status and prov1de enr1chment courses cahber reyolver Harr1s sa1d he for the Democratic nomination in Mr: Lee is director of healtl and entire' environment. in areas in which students may didn't believe the woman would the Fourth Congressional District. career& at Duke University !" Meharry lias provided spec i al need help ... shse Representative L. Durham. He is son of a Georgia education for under aduate stu. St';ldents c an transfer to t h shoot me". H Fountairi .i58 a small -town sharecropper and earned a, masd t re a g f r gr edi al ed mediCal program at the end of woman f1red one shot str1kmg lawy er who has been CongreS. ter's de_gree in_ spcial work at the en s P P rm 0 8 m c th fl h' I th _.. f h k t f N h C ucation arid for college graduates e rst year or remrun the. 1m. n e Slue o t e nee for 20 years. Umversl.Y ort aro.na. who are not" totally prepared to yea: to get a master. of W1tnes11es said after the The nomination means almost 'l:he d1str1ct Mr. Lee hopes to enter the "normal" four-year medi med1cal the w?man ran from bar certain election in a sprawling represent is 40 per cent black, leal program: Johnson cal .ls_ it, pro rate shll carrymg the gWI.. Harr1s 'Yas district links liberal Orange the largest black percentage of study of med1em e taken to the county hospital County seat of the University of the state's 11 districts. r;: "The student is aJlowed to pro. where attenc;ling physician North 'carolina with a group of Mr. Fountain, first In ant f m u t ceed at his own individualized listed him in good condition. Howrural counties 1 in eastern North 1952, defeated a black opponent ra progress 0 e rate," he_ saiq : ever, after undergoing surgery Carolina where farm mechaniza-the last time he faced oppo8itloo This ls 8 Col)cept With ":'hl c h libThrough the biomedical sciences for the removal of the bullet -at in a Democratic primary. In 1968 er. al arts colleges m;e still str';lgprogram also prepares General Hospit al hi'S he won by 54,000 votes over Mrs. glmg, and Meharry 8 undergradaute students during condition worsened slightly. Aetna DeposltS Set Eva Clayton, a civil rights Is an unusual step for a medical their summers between under worker. achool. graduate years in college. '/' Correction (Continued from Page 1) These n e w directions are a part "We analyze that student by of the $88.8 million development standardized tests and let him In the January 4 issue or the president of Aetna, said the program under way at Meharry, know where he stands nationally Sentinel-Bulletin under "Court $500,000 In new deposita is con which is beginning the fifth year with his peers, and then we set house an article read aindered adequate backing for of i.ts eight-year project. up an individualized program ac -that Mrs. Ethel Bellamy, 1819 about $2.5-million in loans. Dr. C. W. Johnson, dean of grad cording to his needs," Johnson Cano Ct., was ass. aulted by her Minority banks, with less than uate studies and research at Me-said. husband A Tampa police captain 1 per cent of the nation.,s ban'k barry, said two of the more ex "We pay his expenses up to $500 informed .the paper that the in assets account for 30 per cent of citing programs in Meharry's inplus a check at the end of the vestigating officer inade an error loans to minority businesses, he llovations are -the master's of med-summer for $500 for wha tever in his report. said. He add e d that Aetna had leal science and the biological earnings he may liave made as lt was later reported that. Miss also increased its deposits in the sciences program. a waiter or janitor or whatever Bellamy is not married and was Connecticut iavings and Loan "Meharry is certainly among that summer. The number of stuhit in the face with a guitar by Association a Negro-owned lnsti the pioneers and we feel we have dents In this program Ia limited a man who !iva. nem, dpor. The tution in Hartford, by $145,000, a kind of a model others follow,,, to the number of $1' 000 scholarBentfuel Builetin aj,ologizes for thus Increasing mortgage money I said. ships we can the error. available to local residents. Integrated Living Tolerance Increases WASHINGTON Moat black and white Americans would not mind living In integrated neigh. borhoocls' but fewer of them do now than did 30 years ago. That is one conclusion of a ltudy released by the National Academy of Sciences. The .tudy was prepared by the social scl ence panel of the National Re. (Continued on J>age !!


.,. rACE FOUR Fla. Sentlnd-Bulletln P.mllsbed every anCI Frt Gett Boih Edition Saturday, January. 15, 1972 '-___ Publlabtd eYer'/ TuudaJ IDd J'ridQ bJ Florida Sentioel-Bulletio Pnb!i.... Co. P. 0 .8os 3363, Tampa, Florida 3310L C. BL YTBE ANDREWS Founder and Publisher C. BLY'lliE ANDREWS, JL E:a:ecutln Edlter SWON JOHNSON VIce Presldent-Procluctloa MRS. ROSE CRUTCHFIELD Vlee President-Society JoRNm JACOBS Vice Prealdent-Adver&lsiDJ Secood class postage at TamiNI. Florida SUBSCRIPTION RATES $ 6.50 per year one ed.ltloa. $1%.50 per year both editleu Myth Exposed .. r Myths can be d a n g e r o u t h i n ,- whether they tend to make people look worse off or bet1er off than they actually are. Hopefully that sought Ito ive the appearance young oou ples are better off economically lhan they art>, relatively to young whites, has been put to rest be fore it becomes more of a problem. At ll:he time he sent President Nixon his "benign neglect" argu ment on civil righ1ta. Daniel P. Moynihan cited incomplete census figure. in attempting to s h ow young northern black couples un 35 have c&&entially equaled the income of white couples ol llhe same age. New studies released recently Cli!lpel th.ia myth aa a lie. What was not made clear in Moyni-hans' figures was the fact that the only way any sort of income parity was obtained waa through a situalt:ion where black w i v e s worked-wh.ich lthey did more often and for longer p e r i o d s than did young white wivea. Man for man there has been no significant closing of the gap. The diUlger with a myth. like this is that it lulls into false ae curity people who should be puah ing harder to achieve parity and ll:tnds to give whites a false pic ture of progress in the country. In no major area has income parity been achieved beltween the racea. The same is true of t h e availability of &'ood jobs. And it goes without repeatinc that the unemploymeot rate of whites ia only &lightly more 'than half that of blacks. The quesiion of income differ ence& are important in these days of high coats and inflattion. As long as there are big gaps In inc:ome based on race there is llo way a minority citizen can be as free as are whites. Any myth that muddle& t h f s eituation is a threat to improvement. King Remembered Dr. MarHn Luther K i n g Jr. is being remembered in this country and abroad this week. T he aasassinated civil ri1hts leader would have been 43 on Saturday, Jan. 15. There are monuments in tri Lute to his leadership across the nation. Mrs. Coretta King who was at h1s s 1 de throughout his years in the civil rigth ta vineia president of the Martin LU!ther King Center for S o c I a I Change in Atlanta. eome the world'a number one ex ponent of nonviolence. oDe ol Dr. King's leadership 81ttributea was his ability to in spire and encourage otben .. There Wla& a spiritual force wi-th him tha!l: affected others of good will in a positiYe manner. One did not need always to agree with him to reapect his positions and no tiona. Dr. King was not all 'balk and no show. His leadership of the 382-day Montgomery bus boy cd'tt ia still seen 1the most successful action of: ita kind. It led to the court's ban on transporta>tion segregation. His demonstration in Birming ham brought forll:h the Civil Right& Act of 1964 and the re aulta of his Selma, Ala. marches the .Voting Rights Act of 1965. Probably his m o at inspiring moment in the spotlight was his ringing oaH for freedom and brotherhood before more than 200, 000 at the March on W ashingtton. Dr. King's numerous award and citations included the Nobel Pence Prize. The monument 'to his life that har most signri.ficance is the one that each of us can make by do ing a Httle more to help hurry the kind of life he dreamed of for. th-e people of this country. Your Horoscope PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20): Personal ambition can be achiev ed if you use ingenuity. A void making decision on the spur of the moment. Lucky number 15, color white. ARIES (March 21-April 20): A stroke of good fortune will help you settle a problem. Go ahead with an ambitious project; you'll be glad. Lucky number 6, color grey. TAURUS (April 21-May 21): There's plenty to do. A partner will be encouraging about a new idea. Move fast if you want to make the most of one chance. Lucky number 18, color pink. GEMINI (May 22-June 21): You're in a carefree mood and feel your fortunes have at last changed for the better. An enjoy able get-together and a surprise meeting at the weekend. Lucky number 10, color beige. CANCER (June 22-July 23): With a little luck you should get a new scheme well and truly launched. On the whole .a suc cessful week. Lucky number 5, color yellow. LEO (July 24-Aug. 23): You need to be on your toes at work or an opportunity will be missed. Correspondence brings a pleasant surprise. Lucky number 11, color black. VIRGO (Aug. 24-Sept. 23): The early part of the week Is best for personal endeavors. You have a Midas touch where money Is concerned. Put a proposition to a friend. Lucky number 12, color violet. LIBRA (Sept. 24-0ct. 23): Your artistic talent shows up well In a home arrangement. A good week for planning. Material gain at their weekend. Lucky number 1, color brown. SCORPIO (Oct. 24Nov 22): You tend to cling to routine rather than try new methods. Lack of support for a domestic move may give annoyance. Lucky number 4, color red. SAGGITIARIUS lNov. 23-Dec. 22); A week of changes and at times you are likely to feel con fused. A financial matter Is best dealt .vith early on. Push aside the desire to laze. Lucky number 8, color green. CAPRICORN (Dec. 23Jan. 20): Discuss problems frankly; a friend will always lend a sym pathetic ear. The housewife may have a happy surprise in store. Lucky number 2. color blue. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21-Feb. 19): A little uncertainty in a personal matter. Otherwise a happy, fast moving week. A trick\ situation Dr. King in his relatively short 8paJl asa aational leader It: will blo\1\ ow;r. Lucky number 7, eolor 'Orallge. ., I Bayard Rustin Speaks J By BAYARD RUSTIN Residential segregation Is the most firmly rooted, and perhaps the most socially destructive pat tern of racial bias in our culture. Upper class whites segregate themselves in their enclaves. of affluence, working class whites cling tenaciously to their working class neighborhoods and blacks discriminated against by the eco nomic system and socially ostra cized, have been consigned to the ghetto. This sordid pattern has been worked out tl:irough the written convenant and unwritten "gentle men's It is as com mon to the north as to the south; will come without bitterness as soon as Negroes are economically sufficient. To this I have two responses. First, we continue to suffer dis criminatiqn; in many communi ties, it is next to impossible for a miodle class Negro to move into a white neighborhood unless he is prepared to pay a substanti ally higher price than the home's market value. Second, by placing a limited number of housing projects In middle class neighbor hoods and the suburbs, the gov ernment is only making a small gesture towards correcting those social mistakes which are directly due to past government policy. We must have racial integrated neighborhoods, both economically and racially diverse, if we are to keep from permanently becoming In 1969 the two leading Republi can candidates for governor In New Jersey were discovered to have once owned homes 1fhose deeds contained racially restric tive clauses. Of all the significant civil rights laws enacte.t in the 1960s, open housing met with the least enthusiasm, even from lib erals, and would likely not have passed had not Congress been shamed by the assassination of two nations, separate and unequal. Only through true integra tion can we end the torment which the nation is enduring ln Dr. Martin Luther King. We now see anQther chapter in the history of society's resistence to open housing acted out on the streets of Forest Hills, a middle class community in Queens, New Yo:Jk. r There residents have marched, picketed and demonstrated be cause of their opposition to a low Income housing project now under construction. Their spolresmen as sert that the overwhelmingly white community Is not concerned with the possible Influx of black tenants: they insist that the is sues are the size of the project, fts supposedly detrimental effects on the neighborhood's aesthetics, Its impacts on schools, transit, and other municipal services, or the fact that the "hasn't consulted" when the p'ro: ject was being planned. But one must ask himself whether these issues alone are sufficient to have provoked the intense passions which. the pro testQrs have daily displayed at the project site. Indeed, would the structure's aesthetics and size have brought about nightly picketing in sub freezing tempera tures had the been slated for occupancy by upper Income families. Ironically, the Forest Hills project has also drawn the fire of a black economic self-help or ganization called NEGRO. Among other objections, NEGRO asserted that the concept of scattering low income housing in middle and upper income areas constituted "genocide" by removing families of ghetto communities. order to racially balance its pub lic schools. Only through Integra tion can blacks escape the ghetto and its miseries. Only through Integration can we narrow the gulf across which uneasy blacks and frightened whites view each other. ONLY IN AMERICA By Harry Golden WAR AND PEACE "if a man were called to fill the period in the history of tha world during which the condition of the human race was most hap py and prosperous, he w o u I d hesitation name that which elapsed from the death of Domi tian to the accession of CommodUI (A.D. 96-180). The quote is from Edward Gibbon's "Decline and Fall of t h Roman Empire" and Gibbon se lected this passage of time be cause during it no wars took place. During this period, however, we know on no less an authority than Gibbon that the empire was beginning to crumble. The Romans were relying on mercenaries to fight its wars rather than on citizens. The Huns and the Van dals and the Visigoths were hus banding their strength eventual ly to Ovt!rrun the Eternal City. Christianity and Greek Orphic Mysteries were making inroads on Roman morale. And only bread and circuses kept the plebians from inrernal revolt. But there were no wars. I have tried to remember a similar period and the nearest I Instead of erecting scatter site housing, NEGRO urged that the money slated for the projeet be spent to rehabilitate abandoned apartments ln Harlem and Bed. ford-Stuyvesant. There is an essential contradic tion in NEGRO's proposal which more than in this. tragic controversy dramatizes the need for integration. Those abandoned apartments did not become aban doned by chance ; they were abandoned because the owners and tenants could no longer sub ject themselves and their families to the pitiless oppression of America's ghettoes. Far from islands of hope, our black slums are isolated enclaves of despair, the breeding ground for drug ad diction, disease, infant mortality and crime. can come to long uninterrupted peace is Europe between 1814 and World War I. There were Revolu tions in France and Germany in the 1840s but they were not bloody uprisings. While the British fought The challenge is not to rebuild the ghetto, but to eliminate it. Separateness, we must remem ber, has never worked to the advantage of the black man; it has only benefited the whites. And yet, as Roy Wilkins has pointed out, segregation ulti mately imprisons the white in his own uneasy cell of fear and mis trust. There are those wbo, while sup. porting integration, declare that It is wrong for the gO\-ernment to integratis>R on a com munity. Ilrtl!eratio, they COlltf!A, in India, the Crimea and South Africa, the home isJ.and was nev-er menaced and only the Boer& threatened the Empire. It was a world which produced a Darwin, a Freud a Brahms, and a Victor Hugo. Without question, there was a great expansion of science, learn ing, literature during this prosper Ity. Europe accomplished as much between the century from Wate-rloo to Mons as it had in the six previous centuriea. And In those previous centuries It was often unpleasant to be a witch, a Catholic, a Protestant, or a Jew. At the beginning of this period, Immanuel Kant wrote "Perpetual Peace," notable because Kant was one of the first systematic thinkers to compare the world to a body, an organism. To this day, Perpeutal Peace is not easy read ing. Certainly, Napoleon read it. I think a publisher who re Issued the book would be though Quixotic. No one expects this world to f!l)d perpetual peace in this life((gnUnued on Page 21)


Saturday, January 15, 1972 Fie. 5efttfnei-Bulletln Published #!/Very Tuee. an'd Celt Both Editlooi PAGE FIVE I The Sunday School Lesson By Re v A. Leon Lowry PASTOR, BEL'LAB BAPTIST CHURCH d CHRIST'S LOVE AND MAH'S BROKENNESS r ; Luke 4:31-40; 5:12-26; 8:1-3, 26-ZS There is no question but that there is a brokenness in this world. Life is all too often bro ken into bits and into pieces, &Ometimes the pieces are picked Up and put together and again the bits and pieces are never put together. We live in a world of broken bodies, broken minds, bro ken friendship, broken race re lations, broken homes and fami lies, broken businesses, also bro ken churches. It is no wonder that Jesus cried out. "My God! My God! Why hast thou forsaken me?" He was echoing an all too human cry. That i.s the cry of mankind, seekingly left in life's crisis situa tions to go it alone. One of the primary questions for all of us is how to handle the brokenness of life's what to do when we come to that point. Perhaps something said here will help someone on his way this week. My Bible tells me that Christ, God's son came into the world to heal the broken hearted. It must be true for during his lifetime he drew the maim, the blind, the halt, the wot1nded, the broken hearted, the sorrowing and berea ved, the sin stained, the conscious stricken, the weary and heavy laden, all came to him. He bade them come unto him and they heard him gladly. There was something ab9ut Jesus that drew men, attracted them. Where others repelled Jesus attracted. He saw wonderful, worth while things in people, he saw possi bilitles and potential. He gave men the assurance that tht!Y could pick up the broken pieces of life and make what was left meaningful. Jesus drew men be catise they somehow felt the colse ness and presence of God when precious in his sight. To -them Jesti3 was the light of the world because he lighted up the dark places in their h_earts, minds and souls. The lesson pictlires two people In need, one a man of high stand Ing, the other j!lst an ordinary woman. The man's daughter was near death, the woman had an Uiness that had plauged her for .twelve years. Both of them came For Spiritual Advice CALL OR SEE SIS. BRADLEY Phone 237-1821 to Jesus seeking help. The wo man believed that Jesus could help her and the man believed the same. They moved on different social levels, but here they meet on common ground, both with a need, both coming to Jesus, both believing he cou1d help. Confi dence was required on the part of both. If they were to receive what they sought they had to possess faith in Jesus and his a bility to do what was necessary. Many differ when it comes to the matter of faith healing, but whatever our arguments it is de finitely true that there can be no healing without faith. If one is to be healed then one must be lieve with all of one's total be ing. That is what was necessary for those who followed Jesus. In the presence of Jesus certain things happened to persons that would not have taken place in the presence of another. Jesus made the difference, he was the miracle in the lives of men and women. He awakened something in them as he stood before them. Jestt3 never shook his head and said to anyone, "Your care is too tough for me." In this life whether or not we are cured of the disease or ailment we nevertheless need faith in Jesus to keep on trust ing him, keep our minds fixed on hirp., always remembering that he never gives up on us and in the end, even though the body may dissolve he will vindicate our trust in him. If men are to be made whole, if the brokenness is to be re stored there must be s o me giving out of strength. spirit, personality-. Bo it was with Jestts he emptied out himself as he dealt with peo ple. There was nothing magical about what Jesus did, he per sonally shared his own power, literally he ...gave his own life for men. He spent himself, he drain ed himself in order to help others. So it is and must be if we are,. to make life whole again, we must give ourselves in love, in duty, in loyalty to the highest and best we know, we "'must spend our selves and be spent for others. A broken society can be healed, broken minds can be healed, bro ken relations can be restored, but men must be willing to work at it. We may not be ableto do all we desire, many things may stymie tts,! but in the final a-. nalysis when life tumbles in and things go to pieces we can keep our faith in God. Surely the human writer was right, "We are 3410 E L ambrigh t Ave nue weak, but Thou are mighty, guide '-------------= us with Thy powerlul hands." CO-MPARE OUR_ QUALITY SHIRTS ON HANGER Are Leave-CJff Marks Remove Are U DDeeeuary I Wrialdes Are Rough Dry. Areas Pressed Ou& Are Worn Out Buttons l Replac e d Are Sleevet Cl'flased II Inner Facbli '"-.ooth COLONIAL 1 HR. CLEANERS & LAUNDRY 8913 TERRACE PLAZA 5150 22nd STREET 0'1 -. ,{ l First Baptist College Bill 3828 !9th St. Of Rev. W. B. Gordon, Pastor .!\Irs. Genevieve Hill, Rept. Sunday school began at 9:30 a.m. with Junior Supt. AI Living ston presiding A spiritual Sunday morning worship service began at 11. A soul touching devotional service led by the deacons and song serv ice by the No. 3 choir were wit nessed. Rev. Gordon delivered an inspirational sermon. His subject was "The Compassion of God," St. John 3:20-16. At 3 p.m. Sunday Rev. Gordon, choir, ushers and congregation journeyed to the Greater Bethel Baptist Church, Rev. J. L. Over street, pastor, to render services. Rev. Gordon preached the "Ap preciation Sermon" in honor of Rev. J. P. Saunders, associate. The Baptist Training Union be gan at 5 p.m. Mrs. Scrivens is still encouraging all youth to at tend each Sunday afternoon. Sunday evening worship service began at 6:30 p.m. After tha regular order of service Rev. Gordon delivered a most wonder ful service. The No. -3 choir and l!Shers served throughout the day. All members are urged to at tend prayer services on Tuesday night at 8 p.m. and Bible study on Friday' night at 8 p.m. Remember the sick and shutins in your prayers. _St. James AME Progress Village Rev. H. H. Douglas, Pastor Mrs. !J;a Lee Ennis, Rept. Sunday afternoon at 3 Presiding Elder Rev. A. D. Burton held the first quarterly conference at St. James. Our pastor was in charge of devotion. Prayer was offered by Mr. Raymond Scott. R e v. Burton also delivered a very good sermon. Just before the business session we were honored to have Rev. San<;hez, pastor of St. Paul AME Ch1,1rch, and he ,spoke briefly to the members on the subject "A Servant (Slave)". This was enjoyed by all. Officers elected for the quarter were Mmes. Sallie Holmes, Ira Lee Ennis, and Mrs. Ellsworth Holmes. All boards made church reports. Mrs. Burton was also present and gave remarks. Holsey Temple CME Rev. w. R. Johnson, Pastor Rev. Rosa L. Bryant, Rept Sunday school began at the usual hour with supt., Mr. A. Coleman .m charge. Views Of Progress Village By mA LEE ENNIS -Ph. 677-1310 Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs, C. V. (Pearl) Woods of Fir Drive upon the arrival of another daughter on Friday, Jan. '1. Mr. and Mrs. Woods have three other daughters. The Progress Village Little League will sponsor a record hop on Friday night, 8-12 p.m. at the Civic Center. Please come out young folks and enjoy a night of dancing and in the meantime sup port your Little League. The Progress Village Little League is pleading with all in terested persons desiring to man age or coach a Little League team to please contact Herbert Mo Fadden, 5604 87th St., phone 677-5444 or Mrs. Ira Lee Ennis, 4049 79th St., or 677-1310 and to attend the next meeting which will be Jan. 18, 7:30 p.m. at the Civic Center. On last Sunday morning during 11 a.m. service at St. James A.M.E. Church of Progress, littl" Toynetta Len Williams was pre sented to Christ in a Baptismal ceremony which was performed by the pastor, Rev. H. H. Doug las. On hand for the ceremony were: Parents, Mr. and Mrs. Springhill Baptist Rev. James Scantling, Pastor Elizabe t h Whitehead, Rept. S. S. began at 10 with the supt. and asst supt. in charge. The pastor gave the review of the lesson. Morning worship began at 11. Devotion was led by Dea. Richardson and A. Burgress. The No. 1, 2 and Angels choirs served. The morning and evening mes-1 sages were delivered by the pastor. Communion was gi-v:en. The No. 1 choir was at their best at the choir's union at Greater St. John Baptist Church. : r BTU began at 5 :30 with the president in charge. ; Mrs. Annie L. Williams, Mrs.' H. Harris, Mrs. Elizabeth White head, Mrs. L. Mansfield and Mr Johnnie Jackson are on the sick list. Pray for them and the other sick and shutins. Friendship MB Rev. Qvod Dexter, Pastor Mrs. M. Lyons, Rept. 1!1. S. began at 9:45 with the supt. in charge. All teachers were at their post. The subject of the lesson was "Jesus Love". Morn ing worship was held at 11 with Mrs. E: Peace in charge of devo tion The juniors served. Rev. Dexter delivered the sermon. We had one joiner to_ the church. Visitors are always welcome to \7orship with us. Remember the sick and shutins. Archie (Dorene) Williams, Jr., ll'andmothers, Mrs. Lena Brown, Tampa, and Mrs. Toy Williams of .Mango, Fla.; aunts, Mrs. Carolyn Jones, Seffner, Mrs. Joyce Marcus of Thonotosassa, and one uncle, Mr. Charles Williams and friends Pam and Diane. Toy Len's God parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas (Jackie) Clemons of Thonoto sassa, Fla., were unable to attend because of illness. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Parker, Sr., and family of 7907 Ash Ave., had as their New Year's dinner guests, Mr. and Mrs. David Morgan of St. Pete, Mrs. Hattie James and little Miss Jerry Parker of the city, Mr. and Mrs, Jasper Pyron and children, Mr, Paul C Davis of Ft. Myers, Fla., and hat designer, Mrs. Katie Thomas of Plant City, Fla. Spe cia! guest was son Seaman Willie Parker, Jr., who returned to Norfolk, V.a., on Wednesday of this week: All guests enjoyed a wonderful feast and visit with the Parkers. The Parker family would like to extend belated greetings to daughter, Robin, who celebrated her 17th birthday on Christmas day. Friendship MB Comer Emma and 35th St. ....., Rev. M. M. Murray, Pastor Sunday school began at 9: 45 with the supt., Deacon L. Mills, in charge of devotion. Morning service began at 11 with choir No. 2 and Sunbeam Ushers serving. At 3 the No. 1 choir and members attended the Union. BTU meeting was not held. The choir was on program at Rev. Daniels church, on Lake Ave. January 22, the Youth Depart m ent will go on' a trip to Disnev world. The bus will leave the church at 7. Truevine Baptist 905 Governor St. .. Rev. :r. P. Nichols, :Jr., Pastor Services began at the usual hour with the supt. and teachers at their posts. Morning service began at 11 with the pastor in charge. The junior choir and ushers served. Holy communion was administ ered. The sermon was delivered by the pastor. At the evening service the junior choir and ushers also served and the sermon was de livered by the pastor. This choir will also have rehearsal Saturday at 3:30 Morning service will begin at 11 with choir No. 2 serving and usher's. The sermon was deliv Eas.tside: Prayer Band ered by the pastor. One person Pughsley Chorus Mrs. Louise Bolden, Pres. -, Miss Hazel Petty, Rept. .., was added to the church. BapDeacon Archie Mond, Pres. tism was held. Mrs. Alice Lane, Rept. Evening service began af II The Eastside Prayer Band .will The P.ughsley Memorial Chorus will have business. meeting Frt. day night at 8 at the home of Mrs. Sarah Stewart, 2625 E. nessee. Miss Petty will be host, All members are asked to be present and on time. with Rev. L. B. Brown in charge. meet Sunday morning at 5 at the On Monday night quarterly conhome of Mrs. Annie K. Lundy, ference was held. We are happy 1415 : Armwood Ct. All Visitors to know that our former pastor, are welcome at all times. All are Rev. -W. E. Lockett, is in fair asked to condition after being in the hospita! for some time. Tuesday night at 7:30 prayer meetings, and Bible study will be held. All are asked to pray for the sick and shutins: Emmanuel Baptist 2204 Highland Ave. Rev: H. W. Wilburn, Pastor. Mrs. H. Pittman, Rept. Sunday school will begin at the usual hour with fhe supt. in charge. Morning service will. begin at 11 with the deacons in charge of devotion. The Sanctuary Choir and senior ushers will serve. The sermon will be delivered by the pastor. BTU meeting will begin at 5 with the president in eharge. Evening service will begin at 6:30 with the same order of serv ice. Prayer meeting will be held every Thursday night sJ EMPIRE PAINT MAIUF.{l.CTUIUifG 3418 E. 71h Avenue TAJtUI A, FLA. co. .PROlE 241-2301 PAINT SALE 20 per .. DfTEBIOR IE EXTERIOR LATEX O R OIL WHITE -AND COLORS One coal covers mosl surfaces! Linseed Oil OUTSIDE WHITE .. .. .. gaL


F.la. Published every Tuea. and Fri. Get Both ditionl Saturday, January 15, 1972 1 MRS. PRIDE cHATS -WITH DR. SILAS AT PARTY Mrs. Richard F Pride and Dr. M. : R. Silas chat Alpha Fraternity. .., .. ,, ,...,J.' at the New Year's Eve party hosted by Alpha Phi t GUESTS ENJOY REFRESHMENTS AND SMALL TALK Richard Pride and Mrs. H. Gansey enJoyed a at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Douglas. of amall talk along with dellclous refreahmenta NOTES FROM TAMPA. CLUBS Bethel Baptist 808 Short Emory St. Rev. J. L. Overstreet, Pastor Mrs. Llllie M. McDonald, Rept. I r t THE BRAZELTONS ENTERTAIN Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Brazelton had a gala Post Chr istmas party' _at t heir home on Laurel Street. Among guests enjoying the festi vities were Mrs. Gloria Bostick of New York, Sgt. and Mrs. Arnie Myei:s, Mr: and Mrs. Robert Oates, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Myers, 1\Irs. Mary Lee Gary Mrs. Ruby Vanderhorst, Arthur Russell, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Willlams, Mr and Mrs. Clarence Slaton, Mr. and Mrs. Marlon Evans, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Coefield, James Everett, iMark Canty of Elkins Park, Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. David Felix, Dunedin, 1\Irs. Eura Adams, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Harper, Mr. and Mrs. 'James Clark, 1\lr. and Mrs. Olney Arnold of Largo, Mrs. Mildred Baker of San Antonio, Texas, Mrs. Catherine Pearson, Marlon Laney of Charlotte, : N. C.; Mrs. Ella Cusseaux, M. J. Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Walace Slplin, Mr. and Mrs. Weldon Hodgins, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Rutledge of Clearwater and the Rev. and Mrs. w: H. Gordon. VISITING FROM NEW YORK CITY Visiting 1\lr. and Mrs. Arthur Myers of Okaloosa Street are Mr. and Mrs. Roosevelt Robinson of New York City. Mrs. Robinson ia a former melllber of Springhill Baptist Church. MIDDLETON CLASS OF '62 ANNOUNCES MEETING r Tonight at 7 P. M. members of the Midd l eton High School Class of 1!162 will hold a meeting at the Kid Mason Recreation Center. All members of the class are urged to attend. For more informslion please call Flora W. Poltler, 238-7730; or Jaclde H. Reeves, G26-4256. ENJOY HOLIDAYS IN CLEVELAND Mrs. Delo .rel and daughter, Tracey of Memphis Ten nessee were iii Cleveland, Ohio, to .. enjoy Christmas with an aWlt, Mrs. Jessica Swayze. Mrs. Swayze is the daughter of Mn. W B. Lockett, 4020 LaSalle Street. HERE TO VISIT RELATIVES Visiting relatives during the holidays were Mrs. R11th Moore end daughters, Karen and Kimberly, and Mrs. Mary Grattic from Miami. Tl:iey are daughter and granddaughters of Mr. and Mrs, keynold Scott. The Miamians were accompanied by Lionel Hardisoa of Washington, D. C. VISITORS ENTE-RTAINED Mrs. Elizabeth Givens Bramble, a former Tampan now res id Jng in Poughskepsie, New York, was the of her sister Mrs. Francis Davis and Mrs. Mary E. Jones, and niece, Miss Gals l\lastln. She was entertained at the home of Theodore Lee, 2121 Pine Street. Mrs. Davis was the hostess. I (ContinU:ed on 7) I PIZZA: A SPECIAL Plan a victory celebration for hungry fan a after the weekend football game While the guya replay each quarter, the gals can earn up on refreahmenta. Since pizza leads the league aa the party favorite, you can on enthualastlc 'cheers for lasy Salami Pizza. The tender, crisp crust Ia a anap to make with pie crust mix. Just mix with garlic powder and water, roll 'nd bake. Top the crust with seasoned tomato sauce, black olives, salami wedQ1:ls and Moz zer e ila cheese. It's a winning combination I The January meeting of the SICK BENEFIT MEJ\IBERSHIP Sunday school will begin at 9:M. CLUB will be at 2 P. M. SWlday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leroy The superintendent will preside. EASY SALAMI PIZZA Clemons 3402 Grove Circle. The basket of groceries will go to Morning worship will be gin at Makes 6 servings -=harlie Welch. 10:45. Devotion will be conducted A meetnig of the EBONY SOCIAL CLUB was held SWlday at by the deacons. Music will be one 10-oz. pkg. Flake Pie 1 teaspoon oregano 'he home of Mrs. Emma Anderson, 1024 Goodwin CX!urt. Mrs. rendered by the Sanctuary Choir. Crust Mix crushed Gwendolyn Peterson was elected president, and the other officers inUsher board No. 2 will serve. Th e Ya teaspoon garlic powder Yz cup sliced black Mrs. Doshia Hart, secretary ; Mrs. Emma Anderson, financial sermon will be delivered by the 4 tablespoons cold water Mrs. Ann Burden, treasurer; and Mrs. Pat Singleton, pastor. One 1'-oz. can tomato sauce One 5-oz. pkg. sliced teporter. At 3 o'clock the concluding serv. with tomato bits, onion, cotto salami The club recently annoWtced that there was a marvelous reice for the installation of the celery and green peppera One 6-oz. pkg. Mozzerella be h h cheese slices I ponse to their call to help the orphaned Stephens children at pastor will eld T e Mt. Christmas time. Gilboa M.B. Church, Bartow, of Heat oven to hot (425 F.). Combine pie crust mix and garl i c : There will be a meeting of the BLOSSOM CLUB Sunday evening which Rev. E. Burroughs is the powder. Add water a table&poon at a time, tossing lightly with : at 6 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Ruth Brown, 3201 2ith Avenue. pastor, will render this service, a fork. Form Into ball. Roll out on lightly floured board or canvas At a recent meeting of the LEISURE HOUR SOCIAL CLUB. the His choir and congregation will to form 13-lnch circle, fit Into 12-inch pizza pan Trim following officers were elected; Mrs. Gertrude Williams, president; accompany him. even with outside edge of pan, Turn under edge until even with : :.Irs. Daisy Andrews, vice president; Mrs. Ida Williams, secretary; The St. John Progressive M.B. Inside rim of pan, preaslng firmly onto sides Prick bottom and :\Irs. Thelma Dixon, financial aecretary; Charles Grant, treasurer; Church, of which Rev. F. G. a ide s with fork. Bake In preheated oven (425 f.) 10 to 12 minutes. John Wllliams, business manager, Mrs. Ann Knox, assistant busiHilton is pastor, will give the Remove from oven. Spoon tomato sauce over bottom of .1ess manager; and Mrs. Lula Mae Bishop, reporter. The club Is charge. His choir and ushers will crust. Sprinkle with oregano and olive aiicea. C ut salami into '1aving a party tonight at the American Legion Home, and there will accompany him. mall thin wedge&; arra nge over aauce. Cut each cheese slice be a nice door prize. To all of our services the public In half diagonallyr place over top of plna. Return to oven; con-A meeting of the ZION HEIGHTS COMMUNITY CMC CLUB is exten ded a cordial welcome to bak ing 10 to rnlnutes until bubbly. Cut and aerve. hu been scheduled for 7 p. M. iiiiw iori s i h i ipiiw i ithiiiWii .iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil-:_ LOUNGE WIGS-CLOTHING & JEWELRY ''EASIEST CREDIT TERMS IN TOWN .. HUB CREDIT CLOTHIERS' INC. lf 915 FRANKLIN ST. lf TAMPA Open Enf'J Da1 Air CoH. LOCATED: Ut U.CK STREET 1 Phone 229-9893 -


.. i I; .. _____ F_I_a_._.!entinei-Bulletin every Tues. and Frf. Get Both E;C{itlont PACE St. Luke AME Rev. John E. Cary, Pastor Mrs. Delia Plmlenla, Rept. S S opened at the usual hour with the supt. presiding. The les son was taught by the teachers. Eleven service was called to order by the pastor. The No. 2 choir and ushers served. The ser mon was delivered by the pastor. worship began at 8 with the same choir and ushers serving. Prayer was led by Rev. G. J. Oates, Sr. Another fine sermon was delivered by Rev Alphonso Lewis. Wednesday night the No. 1 choir will h::>ld business meeting at 8. Sunday afternoon at 3, St. Luke will sponsor a calendar tea. Rev. F. C. Sanchez, pastor of St. Paul AME will deliver the sermon The Senior Missionary Society will meet immediately after Sun day morning service. All mem bers are asked to be present. Remember to pray for the sick and shutins. Bethune High Rise Prayer. Band f Mrs. Barbara Green, Pres. Mrs. Mildred Miller, Rept. .. The Bethune High Rise Prayer. Band Circle held its last meeting Monday evening .at, 7 at the Apt. of Mrs. Hattie Rouse, No. 320. The message was taken from 18th chapter of St. Matt. 1-10 verse by Elder H. Brown. The next meet ing will be Monday evening at 7 at the Apt. of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bell No. 715. w e had four visit ors:'. Visitors are wel come. NEW YORK MAYOR RECEIVES WARM WELCOME \ left are 1\lrs. A. R, Jackson, Mrs. Andrews, Mri. Warren B. D a w Mayor J ohn V. Lindsay, o f New York, second from left, re ceived a warm welcome when he met with a local group at the home of Mr. a nd Mrs. C. Blythe Andrewst Jr. Ladies from St. John No. 2 Circle Mrs. Gladys Crews, Chairman Mrs. Etta White, Acting Rept. St. John Circle No. 2 will meet Monday at 5:30 at the home of Mrs. Pearl Royal, 1326 Governor St. The lesson by Mrs. Lane, subject, "Do You Really Want To Work With God''. Taken from Hebrew 11:8-9. The last meeting place Mr. and 1 Jamea Powell, 1245 Burden C'son and Mrs, Ed Backer. It Ball, WEST HYDE PUK LODGE NO. F&AM Is. ineetinl .. !Say night at 8 o'cJock at the Odd Fellows Hall, ScO_tt .end m eeting of GUIDING STAR NO. 81 0. E S. I. scheduled for 7o, 8 P.' M. Thursday at 4303 34th Street. ; LADY MARTHA NO .48 0. E. S, announces winners of their .. recently held raffle. The bedspread was won by E. C. and : J. Yates won the radio. /j: M iracle. Prayer .Band Sunrise Prayer Band Mrs Sammie Lee Scott, Pres. I M Whi t Re t Mrs. Sammie Scott, Pres. Mrs. Tomm e e, p The Miracle Prayer Band wlll Mrs. Tommie White, Repl. meet Monday night at 8 at the Tlte Sunrise Prayer Band will home of Mr. and Mrs. Holmes, meet Sunday morning at 5 at the 2305 3rd Ave. Visitors are. wei Nursing Home, 3602 38th Pray for the .sick and Ave Remember the sick and Elder T. Elder L. Williams Is dl d1rector. rector. Community Prayer .;.. Band .... Mt. Pleasant Choru s Mr1. Grace McArthnr, Prel. Mrs. Mary TbompsoD, Prea. Mrs. Maggie CIISseaux, Rept. Mrs. Tommie M. White, Rep t 1 The Community Prayer Band Mt. Pleasant Jubilee Chorua will wlll mee Tuesday night ,t 8 at have choir rehearsal Monday nigh' the Pentacostal Church ql

AROUND THE. I TOWN By HAYWARD Latest from home remedy's einnini to believe whaf he grapevine" on how to conquer preaches: Guess he's just trying the now powerful (no-name) flu to keep from being a "DoabtiDg bug", is by taking vitamin-C. Thomas". Forgot to ask if that's before or A mild 'n pleasant surprise was after, so consult your physician learnin1 Mrs. Laura Pullara is first. still one of this corner's readers Still think the advice by Dr. from "cross town" twice a week-E. 0. Arcbie sometime back Is h< "Laurel", secretary to Pete among the best give,n. -Said Dr. CoUlils, Eastern Air Lines station Archle-"Boy, you should have 1 manager (I believe) at the new taken the flu soot before you TIA, has fc;>r years been one of took the flu I So take the pills, the local Whisperjet setters most get some juice and bed". prominent and ladies, THE FWBUG. ACTS IN MANY most of her fashions being DIFFERENT' WAYS, like it put of her design. Not to mention the wife Margaret to bed a few days, many favorites the charming lady did the satne for son, Hay-Ward, bas done. for workini mates like Jr., between playing his basket.: myself, like helping me put to. ball games for Jefferson Hi, still getber some swinging Skycaps admitted son, Mark Anthony to summer, and Xmas 'parties before catch the 8 a.m: school bus and the "busses". arrived. let me do most of .J. the house Ancl,. here's hoping EAL \YOrk chores. Between taking my vita lng mate Sam Grice is doing fine rnin-B (that's bed), plus grape. following his "under the weather" fruit juice in one teaspoonful of spell and will be back on the ein. ticket counter scene soon NOTICE "UNCLE" TOM Me. Be on the lookout this week for EWEN giving Univ. of Tampa' EAY Skycap supervisor Arthur full "good-good" credit for "workBernard Johnson and his fellow Jng out football game riff with Skycap guys to come out with Fla. A&M Univ." Know "this theh new "Eastern Blue" uni Tom" hasn't forgotten FAMU was forms fashions this weekend. playing to near full-houSe crowds Thankl to Rubin "Speedy" Alex here against almost their marchander, who brought' all of 'ern ing band. back from MiaiPi and not only THEN TOO, Univ. of Tampa's laved mo from making a flighl athletic program ls just as fuu.ed down there, but from spending up as the Rattlers, beginning with some more "dust" at the Jet the coaching staff for most parta Away Bar and Lounge too. Some being not rated the brightest from of the kats are saying the higher ups to the Tampa Quar. uniforms, "It'1 the best suit of terback Clubbers. And one must clothes some of the guys (yeah notlce the recruiting, program Is including me) ever had. Claims so far off base that Tampa fullit'll brighten up our clothes back's brother in Sarasota reclosets at home too. :fused to follow him to his SparMike Brown, the 6-8 center tans home (signed with the basketball player at Hillsborough Gators). And who ever heard of High who's coming ito his own. an athletic program going bigis among the pre-season picks by time and having to drop it's bas-writers and coaches across the ketball team? nation to make this year's high BRIEFS school All-American team, As has Seems like right after doing the I been Doug Alpin of Chamberlain Iiltle scoop on. Plant High basketand Mike KroU of Tampa Cathoball player Foster Thomas about lie. his entering the games and telling Noticed James Cross, a former all his opposing players, '.'I'm L .G. playground teammate, is Foster rhomas the greatest play now the Western Conference's er ever. you all better give up fourth leadiog. scorer while doing now", the junior eager's been his thing for the Leto High Falp!aying such great ball (near 20 cons. Other ex-teammate Leroy points a game). He must be beThomas of Hi is still exWE ARE. OVER STOCKED! -WE. MOST MAKE ROOM FOR ARRIVED OUR NEW STOCK JUST :SALE STARTS .FRI., JAN 14 ... 10 TILL 5:30 P.M. SALE SUNDAY, JAN. 16 12 NOON TILL 5 P.M. HALF PRICE SALE WEAR ON LADIES, MEN AND LADIES DRESSES .......... $1.00. to $4.00 CHILDREN DRESSES ..... .. : SOc lo $2.00 MER SUITS ......... ............. $8 lo $15.00 ALL SHOES ................. :. : .' .. : ... $1.00 Nearly New Fashions .. 2715 w KENNEDY .'BLVD. OPEN 10 A.M. TILL 5 P. M. PH. 876-367% Bethel AME 101Z Laurel st. Rev. F. L. Glllians, Rept. Presiding Elder E. D. Burton held his first quarterly confer ence on last Friday night. The devotion was led by the pastor. The following officers served for the conference: 'Mrs. Fostella Smith, Reatha Williams and Mr. Henry Stroud. Some of the boards made written and financial re ports and the rest was made on Sunday. 1 Sunday school began at usual hour with the supt., B. S. Proctor in charge. teachers were at their posts. the Mr. All Morning service began at 11 with. Presiding Elder Burton In charge. Choir No. 2 and ushers served. The' sermon was deliv ered by the presiding elder. :Ws subject "Toiling. Failing and Succeeding". All enjoyed the sermon. Several visitors were pres ent. Mrs. Burton also was pres ent and made remarks. The weekly activities the same. Our sick members are doing nicely. All are asked to pray for them. are wei, come. Sa.lllt'Cifty, Jeli'uai-7 18, 1972 MIRRORS OF SOCIETY By BEVERLY (Centinued from Pa1 7) turn to her home in New York after a very pleasant three-week stay with children, Mrs. Susie Bass and Mrs. Amde Bright. APPRECIATION PROGRAM : 'I1le Women's Progressive Saving Club will present its annual program of appreciation SWlday evening at 6: 00 at Trinity CME Church, Howard Avenue at Palmetto Street. The Rev. L. L. Ward is pastor : The welcorrie address will be by Mi AIUiie Wiggs. Clubs to ap pear on pro'grjlm are the Working Women s Club, Just .Rl.ght Club, tbe Steward Family Club, Beavers Club and tbe Women & Pro gressive Club. The public is invited. MISS BLACK PLANT CITY CONTEST The Elite Women's Club of Plant City is sponsorintr its annual "Little Miss Black Plant City'1 oontest SaLurday evenmg at 7:45 at the Haines Street Recreatioo Ceut:er. Proceeds will be for the scholar$ip fimd. BLACK CULURE EXHIBlT All signs point "Go" for the Black Culture Exhlbition at Mac Farlane Park this weekend sponsored by S.T.O .P. CANDLELIGHT SERVICE AND TEA Sunday evening at 8 o'ciock, here will be a candlelight servtce and New Year's te-a at the Meditation House of God. The affai_r is the direction of l\lrs. Irene Rich ardsoll alld 1\1111. Hattie Marray. CALENDAR TEA At S P. M. SU?Wld at the Tina Turner" of the entertainment University, is moderator of the program whirl with the "So ul Operators" ALUi\INI OF :\llDDLETON ADULT SCHOOL sETS MEETING .. band, has gone back into retire. On January 18, at 8 o'clock, there will be i meeting of all alumni ment from the center stage. of J'.liddleton Adult Evening School _i.n the conference room : .. An Could it be Miss Hall Is aiso important item on the agenqa is how to involve the prospective coming a Jehpvah Witness? graduates in the alumni program. The January graduates lire: And the rumors also continue to Sharon Anthony, phyHi!! Bivens, Willie Pearl Bradf&rd, DorotllJ grow from here to Walter Reed Branton, 'V"tllie Florence Brthm, Johnnie Mae Brooks Shirley Hospital in Washington, D C., that_ : Brooks, Walter Campbell, Dorothy Carswell, Ronald Breada S/Sgt. Cleney Roberts, a recent Cobbs, Johnnie Mae Coleman, Leonard ColeiWID,--Lee Artis Daniels, arivee Germany and now Leon Dash, Willie James Davis, James Drew, Alvin Ellenwood Jr., of his "war camp". duties, Mary E.ngram, Fr-eddie Flucker, Bertha Johnsoa, Elnora Jelks, Joyce hurried along by a serious auto Lang, Lafayette Mays, AnDie Moore, Lamar Mo&lilig,. Cberry Chapaccident, is abol!t to give up his man, Linda Mouling, Loretta Mouling, Thomas :\fouling Jr., 0. D. "bachelor's title". Chances are, Neat, Ethel Philon, Sharon Reed, Frank Sampsoa, JOllepkine Smith, if and when, it will not be on the : Homer Storey, Willie Swinton, Gloria Teel, James Thomas, OzeU White House gro unds ... Tolbert, Fannie Williams, and Carolyn Yonng WILLIE C :\IADDOX PASSES J:-J :-JEW YORK WORDS OF THE WEEK were spoken by Cahin C. Knight. who lives in St. Pete but supports his family from lhe Tampa area ( TIA) Said :\fr. Knight to a listen ing rather" be of the advanced age I am no.w. than to be much young e r and caught up movement. ... HERE"S DIPORTA:\"1' :\:\' OUNCE:'IIE:\'T ... The Jan. meet ing of the Bela Sigma Zeta Chap ter of the Zeta Phi Beta Sorority will be held at the home

Salur'dayo, January 15, Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. an"d Frf. Geit Both Editions PAGE. NINE )fayor Lindsay at airport press conference shilrtly after his arrival last Saturday. r From left &o right are Mayor John V. Lwdsay, Rev. W. B. Got-don, pastor, First Baptl1' Church of College BID; Nathaniel Bunts, president, Englel wood Community Civic Club; and Rev. A. Leon I Lowry Beulah Baptist Church and presf dent of ComllNinlty Federal Savings and Loan As liiCta tlon. I The New York Mayor chats with Atliorney Arthenia L. Joyner. GtritilJ BIG DOWNTOWN STORE rnP VAI'JS FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE AND PLEASUBJI Sarah Lawrence Dea. Charlie Ball, Pres. Mrs. Cherry Craddack, Rept. The Sarah Lawrence Choir Un ion will convene at Mt. Carmel AME Zion Church 9unday at 8. The ptlblic is invited. Jetie B. Wilds, Sr., invesUgato::for Stewart Law firm, wa1 among well-known Tampans weiCilmlng the Important visitor. Presidential Hopeful, Mayor John V. line/say Of New York, Visits Tampa An important visitor last weekend was New York Mayor John V. a candidate for Democratic political nomination. The friendly candidate greeted in private homes, church, oa the streets.. He witnessed the American Bowl game al Tampa Stadium beforeflying New York. "" Mrs. Essie Mae Reed and Attorney George Edgecombe, Assis .. ant County Solicitor, were among looal citizens meeting with Mayor Lindsay on Saturday afternoon.


P_A_GE_TE...:..., N _________ __ Fia_. Seatmei-Bulletba PubiWted ,.nry Tue.. anCJ Fri. Celt Both Editions Saturday, ianuary 15, 1972 1eto Senior Hig/i School By Annetle Filer and Kim Walden Sorry that the linea were not of whsck but you know how it .ia after the long holidays. : JIVING JUNIOR OF THE WEEK Jiving, neat, crazy. handsome, are just a few ol the many ad jectives that can describe none other than lrUchell from the house of Felder He is a member. of 320. While having a nice chat with Mitchell, he listed. some of hirfavorites such as food any thing edible, Record You're my everything, Hobbie you will find Mitchell listening to some of his favorities, jammer Sly and the Family Stone, you will SiJrely find him jiving with the girls. Some of his main tights are Thomu and Alvin Livingston. Earl. King, Steve Kemp, Roland LeGree, Johnny; Hayes, Darlene Mitchell Mary Johnson, Cynthia Peoples, Lenora Buggs, Daniel Showers Patricia (Pony) Robinson, and many more. Mitchell resides with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Felder at 2907 24th Ave.. CongratulatiODS Mitehell. THE LATEST RUN DOWN Sabrania Whaley heard that yol1 were now the letter writer? Lem Andrews got the info that you received a very nice note and a card f r om your secert admirer. Donna Ross, you see in like yol1 can't get to where you are go- lng lately (Donna you best get there on time). Charles Knighton got the info that you and my ace arebe coming very close friends. Pauline Ross why the hurry now days? Mary Johnson someone wants you to know that you are a very aweet person. Elaine Sledge what's going with you and yours? At:lt bur Hobley you seem to have a .nose problem lately Charles Moore you better watch your step. Steve Kemp we don't hear much from you lately. Dolly Gray8on, you seem to be read,y to walk down that old graduation line in June. Donna Wooden what's going on with you. Shirley Davenport you looked kind of ct:te with your pony tails the other day. CONGRATULATIONS We would like to -congratulate Alfred Pyles for being the most outstanding football player of 1971, Alfred recelv .ed a plaque for an outstanding job. Again we say BIRTHDAY GREETINGS I would like to send belated birthday greetings to Miss Beryl King wlio celebrated her natal day January 12th and Andrew who celebrated his natal January 6th. J{appy Birthday. SOUNDS OF THE NEW YEAR You 're my everything, Shackin up, Joy Floy, Super Star, EVgar Daddy. HONORED COUPLES M i cheal Watson and Darlene Mitchell, Rolan! 'christie and SanTHOUGHT FOR TODAY It's a river of tears. Well so1,1ls until later be black and stay cool. Monroe Jr. High School By MARCIAL TURRER WeB souJs here I am once .the way you played in the game more, bringing you the hapPenings on Friday night. And keep up the trying to even the score. So sit good work. back and let's see can I make CHIT CHATTER )'our eyes glow, as my ciolumn On Friday night Monroes super puts on Its very own show basketball team skillfully took SOULFUL STUDENT IN THE over a very tight game over SPOTLIGHT This week our most soulful Pierce, 47-48. Hey-Shoren Renee glad to hear you are OK cause a atudent In the spotlight is Arlester certain fellow was really getting WllHams Arlester better known worried My girl Weather John as Lester resides In the Tampa son seems to be getting really Park Project w1th his mother, close to Cathey Pringley lately. Mr1. Williams. Lester has many So all you Pringley haters be main chich but his main man is Herbert Allen. Lester likes all cool because they have the size kinds of foods a n d he likes and height behind them, also Marsha. Scorpio more than any other records. His tights are Peggie BASKETBAU. TEAM Williams, Alvin Holder, Brenda Herbert Allen, Chris Lucas, Dupne, Michele Allen, Bernard Bernard Bostis, Arlester Williams, Bo.tla, Phyllis Cruz and yours Willie Garland, Alvin Holder, truly. Among all these Lester 1.s Phyllis Cruz, Gary Washington, also a super basketball playerand Dickie Cooper. No. 10. Congratulations to Arlester MY CHOSEN RAP for being choaen soulful student Life is what you make it to be In the spotlight and a1so my con What you put into life l.s only gratulations to you Lester for what you get out of life. Dowc/e/1 Jr. High School By Carol Euis uti Tlleresa Boward STUDENT OF THE WEEK Cute sweet and one of the sot4 aistera aro m d campus describes our Student of the Week. She is none other than Carol (Cat) Glover. She resides at 5005 86th Street and is the popular dat:gh ter of Mn. L. Glover. She lists her favoritl'a, bobby-jiving around w ith l"e fellows, Jam: Let's stay togethtr, Jammers: Isaac Hayes Tights: Twila G, Carole E, Gail H, Dionne A and JoAnn D, and ronny mnre. GOSSIP OF TBE Cat I hesrd you and this certain person are back together. Lawrence this certain person says "Etraighten up." Cheryl T. w h y start trouble. Bunnie you better shape up or ship out. Theresa it's your time to cry. Twila you think you're hot but in my book you 're not bot enough ( Dig ) JAMS One monkey don't stop no show Ain't understanding mellow Family affair Love and liberty Respect your self mOUGHT FOR TODAY Look out love is going to pack up (and walk out) ---LA SEC1JIDA CarrBlL BAIEBY THE BEST CiJBAH BBEAD CAKF.S PASTBJa STREET A!I.'D lSdl AVENVB J AN EVENING OF. PLEASURE AT SUGAR SHACK Shack for a holiday party. They were guests of the Meet Your Neighbor Club. An evening of : pleasure was In store for Mr. and Mrs. H. Steward, Miss B. Wilson and Mrs. Evelyn Wil5011 when they arrived the Sugar Webb Jr. High GLADYS DEBNAM AND FACUNDA ADAMS STUDENT IN OUR SPOTLIGHT Soul in the spotlight is none other than Eula Pearl Jones. Ehe resides with her grandfather Mr. Walter McNealand and aunt, Mrs. Addie Mills at 1922 Main St. She list her favorites as foodanything edible; Beau David Adams; tights G. D:, F. A M. A., and many more Eula can be described as witty, humo rous, a fat back and a non moo cow. (ba-ha). After receiv ing her diploma Morna Pearl wishes to get married and be Mrs. Adams Plus say "Amen'' for 12 years o.t schooling. SPIDER'S RAP We heard through the grape vine that our tight girl Facunda Arenas is no longer with Bodilli, can you dig it? Someone told me yesterday that ot.'r superstar Gary Mathis is digging on our tight girl, no guessing please. Michael Jamison, every time I see you, you are on clou d nine. Like d i g it come off t he hoky doky jive man THOUGHT OF TODAY Today, did I forget to love? Madison Jr. Hi. School BY EVELYN ANDERSON AND CHANDRA DOBY MUSTANG OF THE WEEK Cute, handsome, charming and nice are just a (ew words that describes our Mustang of the week who Jimmy W illi ams. Jimmy is a member of homeroom 912 and a member of the figh ting Mustangs football and basketball teams. Jimmy is a very success ful stv.:ient. While chatting with Jimmy be plans to attend the college of his choice. He lists some of his favorites: bobbies girls, sports-football and track. Jam-Floy Joy, main squeeze Lisa Shelly We would like to ex tend our congratulations out to Jimmy for being chosen as stu dent of the week. MUSTANGS TOP 5 1. Let's stay together 2. Only the lonely knows 3. I love the 'l:ay you scratch my back 4. You are e\erything 5 Floy Joy THOUGHT FOR TODAY Always be consi derate of others. Until next go'round check ye later Women's Auxiliary :\Irs. B )1. Herbin. President :\Irs. L. M. Smith, Rept. I Chamberlain High School By CAROLYN RANSOM STUDENT OF THE WEEK Sweet, Handsome, Nice,-In tel!igent and loveable describes our shAient of the-week. He is none other than Robert Balkman, Jr. He is the son of Mr. and Rober t Balkman Sr. Pokee '1 aS he is called Is a member of our Football and our Super Bad Bas ketball Teams. Around tlie Chief's Den you can find "Pokee" jiving with his tights Carolyn, Robert, Cathy Charles, Pam, Blanch, Cheryl and many. many more. While talking to the. sweet thing he extended to me his favor ites food anything edibl e ; recordHave you seen her; singer-Isaac Hayes; group Sly and the fam ily Stone; hobbies Basketball and Football ; motto Before you let yourself go, make sure you can get yourseU back. As for his favorite girl he s still working on it. After graduation in 73' Pokee plans to atten d college and major in Political Ecience. Congratulations Pokee and stay "Sweet." CHIT CHATt Hey Kathy Woodall. I heard you only got leg s and more legs for Xmas Right On Brother!!! Faye Holmes, was that a hair style you had or was it a mop. Tony Cafers is it true Santa dropped a bottle of "Sun tan Lotion in your stocking? Ah!l Ton, don't you think he made a mistake I mean a big mistake. Pam Armwood, girl that was a bad gold you had kid, looks just like "Certs Paper" to me. TOP 5 al1d L. P. or tbe week 1. Le t's stay together. 2 Make me the woman. 3 Run and tell that. 4. Walk right up to the sun 5. You are everything. THOUGHT: It' s best to be. yo\1rself than t o pretend you are someone else. H. B. Plant High Schooll By Renaye Wiggins and Gayle Williams Hi, black brothers and sisters and welcome back from the holi days Hope everyone had a super bad time because your girl sure did party hard and long every chance I got. STUDENT IN THE KNOW Together, intelligent refined, cute and friendly are just a few words that descr ibe our little sister in t he know. She's none other than Stephanie Sam Me Call. Sam resides at 1505 Nassau wit h her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward McCall. Sam lists as her favorites: Food, shrimp and rice; record Have You Seen Her; hob by, jiving ; friends, Gayle, Alma, Yolonda, Renaye, and all o t her brothers and sisters at Plant. Sam has not yet made up her mind as to what she would like to becom e in the future years or what university she would like to attend But I'm s ure whatever field of work and institution of knowledge she attends will be superbad. PANTHERS INFO To start the new year off broth ers and sisters came bac k t o school brand new from head to toe. Everyon e thought they were looking good. To the chewers an d the Che wee of Plant, I think it' s time to stop chewing people. To b e more spec ific Henry Pearson, I don' t think you should be chew ing anyone espe cially since now you are wearing those rubber made bedroom shoes for sch:JOl shoes these days_ Pat Ferrell you know you shouldn t be chew ing aft e r wearing a tire d Afro one day and old fashion hairdoes the n ext. Eva Pope, take a rest b e cause I can t begin to tell you what your problem is. THOUGHT FOR TODAY When a thought becomes a thing, it sp eaks for itself. By Tamu. EAST TAMPA COMMUNITY CHURCH BRYAH ELEMENTARY SCHOOL (30th St. and Hillsborough Avenue) SUNDAY WORSHIP 10:30 A. M. WARMER SAMFORD JB., Paslor The Wome n's Auxili ary of the F l orida Interdemoninational Ushers will meet E.aturday at 8 at St. John :>.L B Church, 3401 25th A;e. Rev E Newkirk is pastor. The president is asking all mem.ber:; to be and on. time. 'l ':..' : .. lr "':. : 1 .... r ,. ;; ,., v :.. ... ..


Saturday, January 15, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Get Both Eclkiooa PACE ELEVEN Aclams High School New Salem PB 1605 Nebraska Ave. Elder R. H. Howard, Pastor Catherine Williams, Rept. By Maggie Williams and Cynthia Davis Church school began at 9:30 with the supt. Dea Jessie Sauls berry in charge. The lesson was rev ie wed by Mr. James Bell and Mr Harry Wilson. Well souLs here we are again with the latest news around the Warrior's tent. The Hidden Stu dent In Spotlight was Janell Wat kins. SOUL IN SPOTLIGHT SoUlful, cute, and jivetime are just a few words that describe .. Red. She resides with her mother Mrs Elsie Brewster at 2002 Cano Court. Her favorites in clude food-steak; dance-Archie; colors-purple and gold; soundYou Are Everything; sounderAretba Franklin and hobby-boys. "Red" can be seen with Ire Bruton Her main man is Reginald Nixson Congratulations are extended to Rosa Brewster for being S. I. S. NOTICE Everyone wishing to get any thing in the news please con. tact Maggie Williams at 247-2433 aild Cynthia Davis at 243-0315. WARRIOR'S RAPHINE Lonnie Williams and Casanthia Dennard trying to get things to-St. Paul AME 504 Harrison St. Rev. F. C, Sanchez, Pastor Mrs. C. H Marti.p, Rept. In a recent meeting the of ficial' board of the church met with the pastor for the purpose of revitalizing the entire church. It has become increasingly evi dent that no one can remain un involved. To set the climate for Increased involvement, "A Family Day" was scheduled whereby every member will become a booster of St. Paul. The date of the program will be announced later. Mrs. Rowena Brady bas accepted the chairmanship. In this endeavor we hope to eliminate some previously scheduled fmancial efforts. The pulpit aid board will hold their January meeting iii the lower unit of the church at 4 Sunday. Officers will be installed by the pastor. Every member is expected to .be present. Members and friends regret the passing of Mrs. Vanderlina Pindar who was a faithful member of St. Paul's Pulpit Aid Board. Re member the sick and shutins everywhere. Area Missionary No. 2 Mrs. Alma Morris, Area Chr Area No. 2 of Tampa Florida Missionary Society will have their meeting at St. Paul in Safety ltarbor. Rev James Simon is pastor. The highlights o! the meeting will be the electiOn of officers, baby contest and fellow ahip luncheon. All presiding elders, members of the area and pastors along with the conference president, Mrs. Rubye Sanchez are asked to meet Saturday morning at \0. The theme will be "Faith In Ac tion". The topic will be reviewed by the members of Mt. Zion, Rev. Y. B. Bruce, pastor; Allen Tem ple, Rev. H. M. Nelson, pastor; St. James, Rev. H. H. Douglas, pastor, and Bethel AME, Rey F .. L Gillian, pastor. The publlc is Invited. Greater Morning Star 1415 15th st. Rev. G. W. Warren, Pastor Mn. J. L. Wright, Kept. S. S will begin at 9:30 with the aupt. in charge All teachers a,re asked to be at their posts. The lesson .,..as reviewed by the pas tor. Morning worship will begin at 11 with the deacons leadin g devotion. Prayer was also led by the deacons. The No. 2 choir and ushers will serve and the pastor will deliver the sermon. Evening worship will be con ducted at 6 with the same order of service being conducted. Again the pastor will deliver the sermon. Let us remember to visit and pray for all the sick and shutins VisitoBS are welcome to come and worship with us getber (watch out Cookie). Betty Henry still being lonely for E. R. Micbeal Turner and Ralph Met eye not getting things together (watch your man Shannah .) Gayle Walker slow down, the time is anytime Wright Mildred Williams stop being a clean up woman. (Netty) WARRIOR'S FLASHBACKS For Yot.T Precious Love Nine Pound Steel Your Time to Cry Years of Love Are You My Woman WARRIOR'S MESSAGE If these is no struggle, There is no progress Those who profess to Favor freedom, and yet De preiate agitation are Men who Want crops Without plowing up the Ground. They want the Ocean without the awful Roar of its many waters Right on Alecia Sesler and Jerry Young. Later Hope MB 3005 E. Ellicott street Rev. John Willis, Pastor The Auxiliary Council will meet Friday night at 7:30. Satu1'day at 11 choir No. 4 will have re hearsal and the Men's Chort."s will have rehearsal at 7. Sunday school will begin at 10 and the Supt. and teachers will be at their posts. Morning service will begin at 11 with choir No. 3 and ushers The sermon will be deli vered by the pastor The Deaconess meeting will be held at 3 :30. At 5 BTU meeting will be held. Evenmg service will begin at 6:30 with choir No. 1 and ushers No. 3, serving. The sermon will be delivered by the pastor. Monday night at 7 the Girls Auxiliary meeting and Junior Wo men Mission Also on Monday night the Senior Circles will meet at the varoius homes. Tuesday night prayer meeting at 7:30. Bible class meeting Wednesday at 7. Thursday night choirs No. 1 and 2 will have rehearsal. New Salem M. B. 405 No. Oregon Rev. H. Storr, Pastor Mts. Ma m ie H. Colemao, 'Rept. Morning service began at 10:43 with Dea. McWilliams and Dea. Greenie McKinnie in charge of devotion The No. 3 choir and senior ushers served. At 3. Rev. Williams and con gregation of Progress Village rendered a special service BTU meeting was held at 5 with Mrs. Annie M. Pinkney in charge. Evening service began at 6 with the regular order of service and baptizing. The pastor delivered the sermon We had two joiners. Holy communion and washing of saints feet will be administered Sunday night at 6. Let us not f-orget to pr.ay for the sick and shutins and also bereaved family of the late Mrs. Ella McWilliams Visitors are always welcome to visit with us at all times True Baptist 2501 17th St. Rev. Willie T. Carpenter, Pastor Sunday church will begin at 9:30 with the supt. in charge. Morning worship at 11. Devotion by the deacons. The No. 4 choir and the No. 1 usher board will serve. The sermon will be delivered by the pastor. BTU at 5 p.m. The director is asking all members to come out and take a part in the training union hour Evening worship at 6 :30 with the same choir and ushers .serving. The sermon will be delivered by the pastor Wednesday morning at 11 a.m. prayer service. Women's day will be observed the fourth Sunday, Jan. 20. All activities "for the week remain the same. Please pray for the sick and shutins. You are invited to worship with us. : North Tampa Choir Union .No., 1 Dea. H Martin, Pres. Martha Darrigo, Rept. The Norfh Tampa Choir Union No. 1 will have their annual an niversary at First. Baptist of Progress Village Monday night at 8. Rev. Scantling of Springhill Baptist will deliver the message. Rev A Leon Lowry will install officers The president is asking S S. was opened at the usual hour with the supt. presiding. All teachers were at their post. The pastor gave the review of the les!Wn. Moi'ning worship devotion was. led by Dea Rhynes and Dea. every member of each choir to be present. Refreshments will be served. Dasher The No. 2 choir and young adult choir and the No. 2 ushers served The pastor deliv ered the message. We had quite a few visitors. BTU was interesting. Mrs. R. Bethea is directress. Nigbt serv ice began at the usual hour The pastor delivered the message. Please let us remember the sick and shutins. Remember you are always welcome. Peace Bapti5t ... !607 24th Ave. Rev. J. C. Goins, Pastor Betty Dawkins, Kept. S S. will begin at 9 :30 with the supt. in charge. Morning worship will begin at 11 with the Goins Chorus and junior serving. The paat9r will deliver the message Evening worship will lregln at 6. The same choir aRd ushers will serve. The pastor will de liver the message. Let us re member to pray for the sick and shu tins. N w H _opeJr. Women Mrs. Josephine Moore, Pres. Mrs. Lillie )J. O.lloway, Rept. The Junior W9Qlea .ioci ety of New Hope M B C hureh of which Rev John Willis is pas_tor will meet Monday night at 7 at the church. All members are asked to please be present and on time. Ciregg Templ e 4603 42nd St. Rev. Chatman Nichols, Pastor Mrs. Beulah Russell, Rept. SUnday school began at 9:30 with the supt., Mrs Beu lah Rus sell, in charge. Morning service will begin at 11 with the choir and ushers serving. On the fourth Sunday in this month the presiding elder, A. D. Burton, will worship with us. He iB asking all pastors on the trict to come and worship with us on that Sunday. We will be having our Building Fund Rally. The services will beg in at 3. Musical Program A Musical Program will be pre sented Sunday night at 7:30 at Peace Progressive P B Church of which Rev. E A. Todd is pastor. Appearing on program will be the Gospel Carvanettes, Gospel Crusaders, Miss Janice Nunn and Mr Albert Iv.ery, Jr. Everyone is invited. The Tampa Christian Choir Union : Mr. E. D. Griffin, Pr:es. Mr. Hardy Willlams, Rept. The Tampa Christian City Wide Choir Union will convene Sunday at 3 at First Born Church, 29th St and 32nd Ave. All choirs are asked to be present and on time. The public is invited. Highland Baptist 3HO E. North Stred Re\', W. 1\1. Hodo, Pastor Genevle,e Triplett, Rep&. S. S. began at the usual hour with Mrs. Essie Wynn, acting Supt. and teachers at their post. Monting worship began at 11 with Dea. Tripplett in charge of de votion. The pastor delivered the sermon. The No. 1 choir and us hers served accompanied by the junior choir. Two were added to the church. The church members rendered a great service for Rev. at 3. s.ympathy to Mrs. Oss1e Adams and Mrs. Fannie M. Butler and mo ther In the loss of their sister and dat.

.. 7 6-;_-.. ... .. \ lABLE TALK By: Thrifty Maid( ,-.;-, '-...J POLYNESIAN SPARERIBS "". rbs. spareribs 2 2 tsp. salt % cvp catsup %cup honey % cup soy sauce \\ 1 cup chicken bouillon Mave butcher cut ribs into smaU pieces. Marinate ribs for several hours ill mixture of garlie. soh, honey, soy sauce, chicken bouilloa and catsup. Bake at .450 deSJNM for 10 minutes. Reduce heat to 325 degrees; bake for 1 hour and 20 minut.es unti1 cr isp. Serve with hot mus ta.d. 8 servings. \ P.IIEBREEZE GRADE "A LARGE LL 39c JIEDI1JII1 EGGS 3 doz. 1 "' CHEK CRACKIN' GOOD DRINKS SALTINES HALVES OR SLICED THRIFTY MAID ACHES -21-GL Calli FISCHER'S 41 ALE OR "' .. -&Pale 12-0z.' Jh_, Awar, :atts.-SAVEl HOMOGENIZED ..,. : OR' : 11-01. Mlk '-.. 11111 5 -9cL P 5""$1 1 .. ... !: < -Iii,' arge .... c.. -;-. ... -.. ---SAm CRACKJN" GOOD : : SAVEl THRIFTY MAID' ...,_ F B .. -21-0r.:39c A I SJie,;'l 1g ars ... .;--; ..... _:... ._. pp esaQce c.. SAVII ARROW ,. : < _;.,,,; < ZN'r.: $ MAID::' <'.-: .: ::.. Spray Starch ..... 3 c.., I : :\ 5 ... 1 :-; 4 'I _, ,'' ,;_.: SAYa THRIFTY MAID .\ .. '1f.Or..; '' o: : Sauerkr aut 5 Bread : : -BLEACH '::_1 49 c-=. 39c SAWad SMI10d -BRACH CANDIES. ALL VARIETIES SUPERBRAID a::.::. 48 C : .__.,.. CORTWD SAUERKRAUT 2.u.._,,49c Bag SIYE 30cl ALL ,BEEF & SUP 2-Ut. ftc.. -------sAval1iRJFIY MAJO cur ---j.---: .... SAVEl DIXIE DARUNG BROWN &SERVE.PLAJN OR SlEDED Green Beans ._ 'l nner Rolls ,. 4 t HARVEST PRODUCE! SAWEilHRIRY MAID CREAM sm.E OR WHOLE, KE2NEJ.. 11-11. SAVEl DIXIE DARLING RAISIN CINNAMON, FRUIT, OR Gold Co 5 ... $1 Pecan Buns .. 2 11 ... '88 en rn- c.il ..... l ----__..... s f [ ia $ f g. = a. t "" r S' f a. ::0 '-4 l __.. .PI .. e ;:


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PAGE FOURTEEN Fla. Sentinel-Bulletia Published every and Fri Cet Both Edi-tions Saturday, January 15, 1972 Widow Of Dr. King Hopes -Center WiU Keep His PhHosophy Alive ATLANTA -In a building on Beckwith Street here a number of visitors spent the afternoon with the memary of the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. They listened to tape recording of his voice, thumbed tlirough copies ar his books a,nd inspected a collection of seulpture paintings and photographs of him sent by admirers arotatd the world. Above all they observed and listened to Coretta Scott King, his widow, who is : spending a large part of _her time buildiilg an institution designed to keep her husband memory and idea. Today's event was an open house at a libray that will some day be an important part of the Martin Luther King Jr. Memorial Center. .. Week-Long Observance The open house was the be ginning of a week long observan ce af his birthday Dr. King who was assassinated dit April 4, 1968 in Memphis, would have been 43 old next Saturday. Several popu)ar musicians sang at a benefit concert here Wed nesday night, with _the money going to the King center. Mrs. King : and Harry Belafonfe, the singer, will give a free con cert Saturday for prisoners at Rikers Island in New York City: tiOllB next Stmday at Lincoln presence. Later she became the Center. object of a little discontented At the moment, the most obmurmuring, especially among vious part of the memorial that some black intellectuals who Mrs. King is trying to complete chafed under what they regard -against growing financial odds ed as her aloofness and who as his assassination recedes in spoke of her "queen-ness," sug the publlc mind-is his stark gesting that she was still play marble tomb on Auburn Avenue ing the role of "queen" to her here. husband's "king". A small eternal flame in front Amid the Mementoes of the tomb is the brightest thing Ehe. gave no indication that on an otherwise gritty street. -she cared about any of that as Mrs. King hopes tO revive what she sat amid the mementoes: was once called "sweet Auburn" the liooks about Mohandas Gan as the King center rises there. dhi, the pictures of her and her 'Living Memorial! husband leading marches. a "It must be a dynamic, living charred piece of timber from memorial," she said in a recent some long-ago night of terror. interview in the basement office "I think a man like my hlis of her comfortable brick home band, if he should emerge at near Atlanta University. some future time in history and Her deep brown eyes glowed as happened to be black, wouid she spoke of her husband and emerge as the leader of the na the memorial she envisioned. tion,, she said Only once or twice during the No, she continued, she did not hour-and-a-half interview did her think Dr. King ever could have smiling face show the pain of been President, he was too conmemory. troversial. Her friends say that the wo-. "It will be 50-years before he man who -!)nee: subordinated her will be properly recognized in this own hopes of a career as a con-cert s ingerto the rigors of being country," she added,without bitterness. Dr. King's wife has now, nearly h h four years after. his death emergS e regards er own role as ed from the shadows of grief and his overwhelming j>ersonality and begl!l to assert herself. Welfare Inequities Revealed WASHINGTON The govern ment said Monday that about five per cent of all welfare families reviewed last April were inelig ible for payments, largely through errors by state and local agencies. The Department of Health Edu cation and Welfare said benefits should not have been paid to 4 9 per cen t of aged, blind and dis abled recipients and 5.6 per cent of those receiving Aid for Fami lies with Dependent Children (AFDC). The review covered welfare re cipients in 34 states. The report, released at a news conference, emphasized that few er than one per cent of all re cipients had been prosecuted for fraud. "Most of the errors were iden tified as honest mistakes by state and local welfare agencies or by those who received the pay ments," an HEW official said. "More than half agency errors. "an evolving one Her first re spons i bility is the four children, she said. The oldest, Yolanda. 16 years old, is a senior at Henry Grady High Scho ol, a desegrega t ed, for merly all-white public school. The other three, Martin Ill, 14, Dexter, 10, and Bernice 8, attend the Galloway School, a pri vate school with only a few black children. The principal reasons for in eligibilit y the government said, were failure by recipients to re port changes in family size or income, and agency errors such as inadequate determination of eligib ility, failure to follow up and misinterpretat i on of policy The preliminary survey alsa showed overpayments and under payments in 24.3 per cent of AFDC cases and 17.8 per cent of adult welfare cases. AFDC over payments per family averaged $4-!.92 and underpayments $18.32 a month; adult overpayments averaged $22.43 and underpay. ments $14.23. The surve y undertaken as part of a new HEW quality control program has limited application in national projections because 18 states including California are not represented and others such as New York, Ohio and Pennsylvania reported on only a small sam piing. Offic ials said there was no at tempt to make a state-by-state breakdown of the figures. Richard P. Nathan, HEW depu ty undersecretary for welfare re form planning, said however that the preliminary figures point ta the need for an overhaul of the present welfare system. "The results of this survey make it all the more urgent tha' Congress enact the administra lion's welfare reform legislation.'' he sald. Then she will conduct a showing of a flim on Dr. King's life for representatives to the United NaThere was a period after his. death when she was admired for what some called her majestia Two Ne" Campus Buildings Are Bethune Milestones In 1971 CARPET SALE DAYTONA BEACH ...;_ Two new in the Holy Land. In sports, the campus buildings and a $4 mil Wildcats won the southern Inter lion fund raising effort were two collegiate Athletic College Confer of the 1971 milestones in the' ence crown, the bl!-seball.team was career of Bethtine-Cookman Colundefeated in conference play, and lege President Richard V. Moore, as Dr. Johnny L. J-ones became who has completed 25 years as Miami's first black superintendent. head of the 67 year old college: RudolPh Slaughter, recently apHolder of seven honorary de pointed dean at Brevard Com grees and more than 200 edt...rformed In the Jerulalem Festhal of Colle-ge Choirs Black Set Artist Works For Display ROCK HILL The works of seven outstanding South Caro lina Black artists wlll be exhi at Winthrop College from Jan. 17 through 17 in" the Main Gallery, Mai Rutledge Building. ihe o pening reception open to the public, will be from 7 : 30 to 9 p m. on Jan. 17. The artists will att e nd the reception, spon sored by Winthrop's Fine Arts Association. Gallery hours are from 10 a. m to 9 p m. Monday through and 10 a. m to 5 p. m., Friday. Exi t ibiting artists are Rudolph D avis of C olumbus, MacArthur Goodwin of John Pendarvis of Fountain Inn, Jessie Jeter, Arthur Rose Sr. and Dr. Leo F Twiggs, all of Orange burg, and Mrs Dorothy B. Wright of Charl eston The sho w arranged by Arman do del Cimmuto. chariman of Winthr op's art department and directo r of the gall erie s, will in clude paintings, sculptures, batiks and graphics "The pt..."'rpose o.f the exhibit is to recognize the significant contribution s which black artists have made to art in South Caro lina "These artists are prominent n o t only In South Carolina, bu t h a \ 8 s hown and won praise in other states. We feel it Is a most impressi\ e and consider our sehes fortunate to hav e the ex h ibi ti on," del Cimmuto &aid. INVENTORY CLEARANCE We are 2 new truckloada of gooda a nd we must make room for it so, our entire stock haa been put on Sale NOTHING PRICED OVER INCLUDIS INTIRIITOCK, SOMI YALUID AS HIGH AS $10.00 A YARD SPECIAL ITEM 5 Comroerciol full Rollo MUST BE SOLDI Top Q11ality Gooth $369 Sq. Ycl. SHAGS COMMERCIALS HI-LO's RUBBERBACKS VEL VETS INDOOR/OUTDOOR 11Come Early for Best Choice" Heavy Sponge Rubber Pad RUG LAN 1032 E. Hillsboro OPEN TODAY 1 to 6 Bri .. Yo11r Moosurements or Call For Fret EsthMftl 231-6151 Ne DMitri, Please




Sentinel Editor Talks With Campaign Manager c. Blythe Jr., left, editor of the Sentinel-Bulletin, talked with Strate Senator Edlde Goat, state campaip mjlnager I lor Mayor John V. Lindsay, during their visit Saturday. Diahann Carrol/-' Has 1 A Passion For Fashion NEW YORK -A diamond pin her passion for fashion. to spelling LOVE glittered brightly the international best dressed Jist on Diahann Carroll's slinky black for the past two years (third ,. dress. ; place. last year), she told how The singer-actress, 36, relucshe was voted the best-dressed tantly adqritted, yes, the pin was kid when she attended grammar a 'silt from her beau David Frost. school in Harlem. In Frost's New York home-a Although her mother, a prac suite at the Pl&Za-she tical nurse in Yonkers, and her remarked (frostily): "He is a father, a subway conductor, never nlcll man a good and displayed any talent for fashion hastily for a c1garet. or show buslnen, she figures: "I The black be auty, who. ls was just lucky, and born with a divorced from talent manager, feeling for color and line." Monte Kay, noted that she met "I'm always shoppinr. It's fun David more than a year ago !n : to check out what's happening California. when I'm in different cities, and ,,. Asked if they would be getting find talented new designers." married she answered slowly: Her most recent discovery Is ".'I'm. almost surprised at the Bill Zats of California who de question, In VIeW of today's freer signed of t_he iersey mo1ality. 1 dresses she'll use for singing en"It's more important to con' ragements. alder how two people get along "They co mbine a bit ol yester with each other than to be dream day and of tomorrow. I feel re ing of white picket fences or laxed in them, because they look riding off on horses. My life la well, and that's Important." hardly a fairy t ale." Obviously relieved when the conversation switched to safer ubjects, Dlahann apologized for not looking her best. She said he's been ill, and In fact, had to postpone a Persian Room en gagement scheduled for this month because of minor surgery. She added that she had been keeping too busy with interviews, rehearsals, meeting and shopplnr to find time to rest. (You neve1 would have It.) Her weariness turned to enthu alasm, though, when discusainr Strapleh Dren Is Out The show at the Persian Room later this year will be a new approach for her1 less Broadway oriented and more rock, as she describes it. "The kind of music : I considered strange and new flva years aro has become the norm now, and I it." One fashion she's eliminated from her wardrobe Is the strap less dress. "I had one for my last performance here, four yeara ago," sha recalled with amuse ment. "But the wrong size was delivered to me I thought It felt a little big, but I went on stage First Baptist Seffner anyway, all Involved with my act. ''I had nothing on beneath, Rev. W. J. Cooper, Pastor De-a. H. Green, Reporter S. S began on time with tha Supt., Mrs. Higgs In charge All teachers were at their post. Mor aing worship began at 11 wit!l Dea. Starks and Dea Riley 1n charge or devotion At 3, the choir journeyed to Marshall Baptist Church for the choir's union. Don't forget, First Baptist Chu rch queen contest will terminate the fifth Sunday in this month. Please help yol>T favorite con testant win. Mr. Clarke and Mrs. Miller and others whose names we failed to rtt Is on the sick list. Pray for tlem and visit with them. since the bra was built Into the dress. And It kept sliding down. Fortunate!_\' ,. my girl friend sit ting In the f'ront row finally caught my attention. Mortified. I ran backstage and got myself pinned in." Diahann. who is about 5'6" and a curvy size 8 noted that she's always on soma kind of a diet. When she was 22, she d' ,tovered she had "adolescent skin," sus ceptibla to acne. Relaxes At Cookln( "By eliminating whole milk, cokes, butter and nuts, I keep my skin healthy, and my weight right, too. But It I'm out, I won' t pass up the desserts and feel like a deprived child. It's FRIENDS AT MRS. MARTIN'S RESIDENCE. Taking In pleasure In Mrs. Cancerlna Martin's ; EUa Johnson, Beatrice Reddick, EDen Greea, hospitality were Mesdames Catherine Slti:unons, Alma Morris, L4:e. and Louella Clark, The first meeting In the new year troin Allen bera attencling Included, from left, Willie Larkin Temple AME Steward Beard No. J w as at the Jr., Mrs. Thelma Hollowy, Mrs. Lillian Slm Harold Daniels' resident, %010 E. Memmons and CoiUas Scarborough, AT RECENT SOCIAL GATHERING From left are Claude !'tfallard Jr. Mn. Gladys at a rerent social gathering. Johnson and L. C. :\lcDaniels. They are pictured better to eat half now and then." but a pahi in the neck. "She's Cooking ia one of her favorite been behind the scenes and knows ways of relaxing, in her threewhat it's really like," the actress year-old Beverly Hills home, said wryly. where she lives with her daughter Diahann intends to stay in Suzanne. To Suzanne, who's 11, California for now. "When you're show business Ia not glamorous, a Cancer as I am, it's important to have a permanent home Life is easier there, although I must say, I do miss the pressures of New York sometimes, and the changing seasons : I'll probably get used to air-conditioning Ia January."


I l I I I I _l.turCiay, January 15, 1972 Fla. lenllnei-Bulletin Published "ftY Tues. nd Frt; Gelt Both EditionJ I' Ala: :it:. V t:.N Tt:.EN ---------.TAMPA'SNIGBTBEAT PATRONIZE rim CLUBS WHICH ADVERTISE HERE THEY APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS .. ONE-STOP-INN PROUDLY PRtSERTS -CHUCK_ ARMSTRONCi .BLACK_ A COMPLETE JfEW SHOW SOMETRIIG DIFFEBEIIT THURSDAY SPECIAL OILY $1.08 ,..... 62'-5599 1-4 lwy.l79 : T _honolosassa -ONE-STOP-INN. THE PARADISE BAR YOUR FAVORITE DRINKS AT POPULAR PRICES 2 BARS TO SERVE YOU 0 1 .. t, OPEN 'TILL 3 A.'M. EVERY. .NITE I C B. Prevatt, Prop. RitzAdult-Theatre .. THE DREAM BAR Enjoy Jlaa !tesl Ia I oeol coalorlalala nrrnntlillg : Plaone 248-137 8 ISik and /. ldubs 18 DB .AND L 0 U N (i E Go -ICE. BOX 7 -. -Girls I TIE VICE SQuAD. lAMED HER. RIGRTI. 2801 IEBBASIA AVEIIUE i / STREtWAIJ(ER -COLOR' WE lOW OPEN FOR SOUL' SBE HAD WilT. THE IDT ... WAITED BEST -SPECIALIZE II PIITS AR D ULF PIITS'" : .. Go u:n GET ACQUAIITEI ,"J{ TO. 12 t>il'" < Girls r PHONE. Girls ... _. < .-.... Dot: s : :HIDEAWAY:,,_-: J .OR a R CiO GO. COCKTAIL LOUMGt OPEH s M.: 3 A M. .. : GIRLS \1 .. _. .-, GIRlS 38c .: --_ ... : .. : ._. AND y .. .. ,_. -ALL DAY TILL 9 : f TUESDA)' .WEDHESDAY,: -. LITTLE MARY. Barmaid -.JOAN. Barmaid RUSSLL BANDE .. A Com" p "lete Afternoon ntiDAY { SATOID!lY :I .'. : -., ... RICH-ARD :: :_ .. .. o .... fu n _, And R ela: x .ation -. o .. _, .. r .': ,' .Aft ; TIE rABU1GOS'SKYLIIRS wilh' UIEVA-.'COPELAHD 1"th Street. Aaoss Froll Banana Dock 9 ;30 P.M. riLL 1381. -WEST PLATT ""' -' .. -THE BEST ICE COLD BEER ,: _. DO YO. U LIKE .. --u.-. ... -. -. I I -: .. GOOD-TIMES?_ .. ; ... AND: WINE IN TOWN I 1 -r .. THF.It FOLLOW-TBi: PUTY. '\ .. .. -. PEOPLE: TO THE. FAVORITE llliiT -SPIT s-. .. .... ,_. .. .. ... .... -" .... .... :.. f .atuE -DIAMoND: -cot. 41h 291h:ST -YOU'-LL LOVE .IT.-. j;: Soul l'. ood At Its Best : Specializing in Hcim.burgers 4 J I .. ;.,Sandwiches -Pork Chops. : r "The HOoky Tonk" 1309 34111 Street. 4 ... 239-U34 Your Hostess: Juanita Brown -


.. PAGP! EICRTftN.:__ __ oilin ... -. iliM ___ F_I__ !_e_ .. a_n_'d __ Frl_. _Get __ ___ Sa_tu_r_d_ay_,_J_a_n_Ua!'y __ -' I __ ___ Q-How. would you rank MuQ.;_Will Pele play another year woo more ball games than any Elder, Brown lop 177 Ci Golf hammad All with the all ti me of soccer for Brogie? other basketball coach he knowa great heavyweight champions? A..:....As far as I know Pele will I should write a book or some_ Veteran Lee Elder and ailing means they do not need to pla:r A-Muhammad All in my. opio play at least one more year. thing on how I did it. Pete Brown led an assault which Monday dawn qualifying rounda .fon belongs with the best. -Q-DO you think a good wrestler It started riie to thinking back netted more than $177,000 for to win their way into t.er the world to irlt for me. This is no easy arid I This figure does not Include a Charley Stifford, the cigarmanimt. home? : ._ Q-Are sardines caught in Tamsuppose it takes a certain amount $3,000, check he picked up for smoking plus 40 veterans from A-Where there is a will there :... pa Bay the same ones that we of talent in being able to relate winning the Nigerian Open, where Los Angeles, completed his ninth fs a way. get from cans to eat? to all kinds of personalities. he also contlucted clinics followconsecu tive year with earnings i n good is Lee Elder, the A-What is commonly known Each boy is a different person ing his effort in the South Afri excessof $20,000 when he pocket'b!acjt golfer? 1 by us here in Tampa as sardines ality. You simply must find ways can : championship 'at Joharipesed $23,916. A-!'f-Y time any golfer can fin are really white minnows a kind to get to each and every one of burg. Only money won in PGA Yolmg Cha rlie Owens, who surish the P G .A. tour among the of menhaden. them by private cqnferences. sponsored events are tallied in prised fellow-A,tla. ntans with -his top 60 he is than good. FACTS AND FIGURES Find out ()'1at his problems are the "official" winnings. victory in the Georgia Open, used Q-How good was Bobby Lewis Not long ago a coach whom I especially. Make the boy talk to Brown, still plagued by chronic that purse to bring his year's as a football player for Middleton '; know that coaches basketball you. back trouble which his winnings to $11,476. 1 Hi.:rh School? talked to nie about something I will write more on the subject playing in severa top-money Curtis Sifford, young nephew af A..:...Bobby Lewis was a fine half that really started me to really later but finally I learned to then mapaged to p i ck up $43, Char l ey ; Washington (DC) retw: .. back at Middletoi) : He could catch start thinking This coach with to coach the boy and not basket. 599 Oply a little over $6,000 short nee Chuck 'I1iorpe, Los Angelean a flat pass and nobody could whom I communicate all the time ball. Sounds funny I know but I of Elder's .earnings for a greater -Ray Botts and Eot. Petersburg's catch hipC sajd to me that since I probably will epxlain later. number of tou'rmiments. .. .. Nate Starks completed the grot."P The Nashville (Tenn.) which cashed in :._ some pig, I .... h I HCC H k H t B Caddie wound up 58th on the list, soine small during the year 'Ra' ttlers. s.gn 16 Hgh Sc 00 aw 5 ur y nine positions : back : of his conCurtis .totalled .$5,116;, Thorpe! :i ln.urles :-Academ tempj_)rary from Washington, (DC) who didn't regain his PGA card-' I o In the money column .Both Elder until August, :wop $1,646; Botts .'A 'Seniors --_. n', ecruitment_ riVe Casualtes and Brown thus .-finished amflng pocketed $1,541; and Starks col the toP. 6(1' tour earners, '!i'hich lected $500. : By ROOSEVELT WILSON recruited. Of the 16 signed, neither The Community -Sports Information Director :.-'is .,shorter than 6-2 and oniy one .. College Hawks enter the heart of Ja. bbar. -__Haymaker_: -:: s 'ho'. T .'w' as': ... weighs less t h a n 210 poundstheir basketball season beset by T.ALLAHA.ssEE ,;_ F l 0 r i d a Ken Clark -(6-2, ; 175) defensive .. physical injuries and academic :-A&'!6.'sfootball recruiting got off back of Orlando Jones. Also, all casualties which stripped _-Hea' rd Aro.und. _The -w o d :J:. to a late start but Ute Rattlers erlt Floridian except ii-2,255 centhe team of some much-needed might have picited up some ground ter Curtis Edmundson of Columdepth. with the of 16 prospects to bu.S Ga. Curtis is the brother of Despite these setbacks the CHICAGO Goliath sion 'that could rock the of! grants-h laid. Rattier sophomore defensive tacHawks are still in contention for across the country tensec;l, in the .. Wisconsin This was bron to-. Th11 first day colleges al kle Matt Edmundson : the district playoffs, with Bresecond period of Sunday's battle saurus against tyranosaurus. But l:w.ed' to sign high school players, The statewide recruiting effort vard and Central JC'a of basketball ._ behemoths, ; the the challenge never came. AMU was busy ,.in with 1anded players from as far north the top competitors for a trip to Bucks against the Lakers. Ka Right ihere1 Milwaukee mighl 1ts Orange Blossom CljlSSIC an d as Quincy Shanks (Richard Me the state championships Victories Abdul-Jabber had fired the have won only : the battle, but : the O!her schools beat Ratt_Ier Cray, 6-2, 245' lineman) and as at Polk Junior College this first shot of the war, a th-e .. :war.'; right there, the fu ture. recrwters to the punch 10 landmr far south as Miami (Willie Fish- High and Raymond Benedy, : 6-5,; the preliminary of the Floridians eye and decked him for a manda Around the cpuntry, millions 1We didp t lose them !!U, .. 235 lineman from Centr;ll) Pittsbur g h professional game at tory eight-count. : of people no d oubt thougl-.t. what_ tlicL: ght''.: Said F AMU acting head r .. ,, .. coach Bobby Lllng. "We signed The biggest man on. the squad Curtis Hixon are necessary to Abdul.Jabbar had temporarily Happy Hairston said. : some of the be.tter players in the from : Rabtlers' own keep the local five's chances blown his cool, abandoned his Abiul-Jabbar has no class. f state and we're still out lo:>king back Hansey Sykes, 6-6, al!T'vhee latest Haw k li'neup WI'll sti ll reserve, discarded his : stoci_sm. It I was not _the first incident, r f H' h He was ready to make war. : nor will it be the last. Last (or more. .' : ; -' meman -IS'. rom Y -m rely upon speed and defensive d dd 1 A d d t th Among the Rattlers' are --Tallahassee. :. ., .It su ep y. : m1sse ay 10 a game e one prep All-American an_d. two pressure to -Qffset a lack of team shot, a reboun4, and huge, !llus--J{nicks in Milwaukee, Phil Jack All Staters. Dallas Brovin, 6-3, 245 Ot)1er s1gnees Osborne height. Speedsters Curtis BeniJett cular bodies, colliding under the son was slapped with a technical. tackle .fnm Sanford Seminole (6-3!_240) lineman of Jackand Leon Smith will open at boards, Legs entangled and as he As Jackson walked to the other was named .-to one All-American sonville :McGhee guard; M el Monroe and John started to fall, Hairston end of the court, Abdul -Jabbar : squad while teanimate C!iff (6-3, 240) _lineman, Madison; Smith at. the forwards; and Ben for llafety, Abdul -Jabbar wheeled waiked behind him J giving the tin (6-4; 215) was anAll-State manuel Simpson 220) hne Lacy will play center. around and fired the ,.punch, a "T'! sign and something running back in 1971 after making man, M:lbour:ne; Willie Murphy In recent games former Hills; hard crashing blow .... unkind and unprintable. No claSS'. -the All-State team. as an end in (6-4, 23:>) lmeman, borough High star Curtis Bennett "I' lost my temi>er Abdul-Two years ago, Abdul-Jabbar, 1970 South Broward ; Roger Sims <6 2 has provided the important outJabbar admitted later, "I. thought then .a rookie and Lew 212) running back Cocoa Rxkside shooting to compliment the he wa s trylilg to hurt me.'' .. hit Mike Reardon with a flying C:le thing that pleast.-s Lang the ledge; and Alvin Suminer <6 2 fine ins i de play of John Smith, "Did you see hhn .. elbow and Willis Reed marched most is the size of the playera 210) linebacker, Glades Central. who still ieads the Hawks in scor: Hairston asked .. "The guy has no over : stuck a finger his fa<;! ing at 18.3 and rebounds Class. and reminded him that if l : Florida Footi.Jall : I We are still trying desperately fcotball program? Wonder to get The 1 Baltimore Colts to the would down the make Tampa their permanent.-steady progress Tampa U. has home: Let's be optiausts and say '. been making 'ln. fOQtball. we do sui:eed. Wonder what ef &nee? I personally .n't see how feet the ino"l! would have on cer a Baltimore move to TampJl could tain things. Things like our jUnior '.help :Tampa .. u. football attend high. and senior .. football proance grams. Atteridanee haiJ oeen drop. The Baltimore Colt org anization plftf in these areas right along. is a b i g one in sound financial Wonder would the move drop atshape I am sure something could tendance in these areas more? be worked out if a Colt move to Wonder if it could in some way Tampa seriously hurt our local help attendance in these areas. football programs. The thing to 'Ihen how would Baltimore comthink primarily about now is for fng here affect The Uni vers ity of us to use every possible method BUY DIRECT FR0:\1 FACTORY CUSTOl\1 MADE PLASTIC COVERS CHAIR $12.95 SOFA $23.95 SECTIONAL $16.95 FREE ESTIMATES EASY TER::US FREE INSTALLATION DECORATOR COLORS CALL TODAY! PLASTI-KLEER 5609 If. ARMENIA AVENUE 229-2688 'at : .. It had been a mlsunderstan'd' w a s any fighting to be done, Polk, a hullliliatJng 109-69 loser IJ:!g, and yetit was 'n1

.-.. ;;.... I .. -Saturday, January 15, 197Z rIa. 3enttnel-Dullettn rubllshed every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Editions PACE NINETEEN "I'VE SHOPPED KASH N' KARRY FOR 10 YEARS. THEIR PRICES ARE REALLY THE LOWEST IN TOWN." BILLY DAWKINS AND SOH .,.:: 1 n Str eet [ __:.._JI THESE ARE THE STORES THAT SAVE YOU MONEY Tampa Tampa ... 1725 H. Dale Mabry 2205 Kennedy Blvd. Tampa 2301 norida Ave. Tampa 50th St. I: lOth Ave. Tampa ::. 305 W. Hillsboro Tampa ::: Hillsboro I: 15th SL .. .. :. ; Tampa 8th Ave. I: 22nd SL Tampa .. 4501 norida Ave. T ampa Nebraska I: Waler1 Tampa .. Wesl Shore al Kennedy Dade Cily : 506 E. PasCo Plant City 408 Barril Palmello 515 7th St. SHOP. ANY DAY -SAVE EVERY DAY ...s -SPORTANIC FLOODSBy William 0. Bethe l I ha\<-e been involved in basketball since 1937 and I am sure I know the game I have seen every kind of basketball game that could be played. I have been involved in every kind of game t .hat could be played I have never seen anything quite like the game last Sunday when The ;\lilwaukee Bucks stopped the longest win streak in history at 33 by beating The Los Angeles Lakers The Bucks not only beat The Lakers but beat them go:Jd by 18 points. The streak stopper in itself was something to see but the way the game was played was colossal. I have never seen so many great players and plays In all my life. The amazing part was nearly all the players were black. I kept asking myself where In high heavens where all of thern came from. They would take out one great black and send In another one just as great or even greater. I never s.aw such shooting, playmaking and rebounding. Those black boys were the essence of game, poise, rhythm and agility. They did everything in the book They shot with deadly accuracy from evel'ywhere. They jumped like members of The Watussl tribe. Their agility was su perb. They were as quick as cats. I am beginning to wonder what in the world those b l ack basketball players are going to do next. I am beginning to expect anything. If a blJ\Ck basketball ;pllU'er suddenly one day jumps over the backboard I try not to be shocked. CAGE REVOLUTION :tt is a for sure f.act that black players have completely rev olutionize the game of basketball. The game Is a completely dif ferent game than it was only a short while ago. There are no more normal pro basketball players. They mostly are black ma gici.ans of the courts They are the black Hondini's of a beauti ful game. They make my toes tingle. THE BATTLE OF THE. BLACK GIANTS Basketball probably never will two people like Wilt Cham berlain and Lew Alcindor ag ain. For the hfe of me I can t ever remember seeing anything like the display Wilt and Lew put on in that game. (I can't remember Lew's new name either). Those two giants were just pJ.aln out of sight. Wilt must be one of the strongest men In the world. Wilt completely intimid ates any normal player that comes close to the basket. He blccks shot like he Is swatting flies. When he is under the basket nobody bu' him is going to get a rebound. Lew Alcindor really proved himself to me Jn his babtle with Wilt. Lew really .out did Wilt offensively. Wilt just can't reach Lew's sweeping hook shot. Lew throws his hook all the time and is fairly accurate with it. Lew got 39 points while Wilt could only manage 13 The reason for this Is that Lew has more offen sive moves and shots than Wilt. Wilt has only one shot. Lew has a variety of shots. Lew al5o intimidates normal players close to the basket and bats shots away too. If Lew and Wilt ever again meet in a crucial game I want to see the action. They are simply amaz. lng Alclndor amazed me with his dribbling and agility. He shocked me when he made a desperate dive for a loose ball and got it. I suppose I would have to say that Alcin dor won that battle of the giants. I wouldn t bet that he wins the next one though QUICK QUIPS: It loo k s like American Bowl is here to stay for a while after the success of the J.ast one. Hope so. Did you noticed how Muhammad All toyed with the German Blin. All actually danced around for 2 rounds with his hands tG his side daring the German to hit his ever moving head. When he decided to get it over with he did. Larry Smith, of The Los Angeles Rams, is now with T h t Mayor's Youth Council Program. Sure hope Leon McQuay, Rudy Sim s and Earl Edwards get on somewhere. When people ask me what fish I li ke to eat best fresh or 'wt water. I can only say speckled trout' are my fawrite good fish( Got out to a ee if the hot panta were still around and about{ Yep buddy they ere still burning. This year'a auper micro-min skirts ho wever are blaz.ing infernos. FiskGrabs Tenth Win NASHVILLE -T al1adega College basketball coach James Ad am made one of the few decep tive moves during his team'a 76-69 loss to Fisk last night. With lesa than ten minutes In the game, Talladega'a Theodore Glover drew his fourth personal foul and teammate Chalmer Williams charged off the bench and headed to-..vard the seorer s table to report in. Adams made a quick pivot, 13 In the second. But turnover and cold shooting allowed 'IIalla dega to stay In contention. The Tomadoes rallied to wltbo In three points, 63-60, with 8:30 left in the game. Then Sam Me Donald hLt a pair of layups and Ladd added a short jumper and two free throws to give the Bull dogs' a nine-point cushion. craw ford finished with 22 points whilt Ladd had 18. Bob Moore 17 and McDonald 10. The Bulldogs shot a frigid 31.5 % from the floor, hitting only 30 of 95 shots. grabbed Wi!Ji.ama by the se-at of -..... his pant, and asked with evident dismay: "Now where do you think you're going?" That, in essence, Is what Fisk kept asking the Tornadoes last night in a game that saw the Bulldogs show signs of breaking things open on more than one oooasion. But Coach Ronnie Law son's team looked ragged much of the time and was barely able to come up with its tenth wiD against a losa. "We'll take 'em anyway w e can get 'em,' aid Lawson a!terwards. "We weren't sharp, but that's be<:atise of sonie change in our lineup; It hurt. the ternpo and timing. The Bulldogs, relying on the inside acorlng of Ernest Cl' aw ford and Regaie Ladd, held lew of 12 point. iD first bllf and Nowr::: 5th NIGHTLY EXCEPT S UNDAYS 8 P.M MATINEES, WED., SAT. 1 :30 P M IIOMINOI S -DINEA T DERBY CLUB 1 DERBY LANE ST. PETERSBURG


PAGE TWENTY Fla. Seotlnei-Bullef.fn Publ lslaed f!IYery Tuea. and Frf. Get BC)fh Ediotions Saturday, January IS, 1971 Earl Williams Bombed_ Philly Hurlers Dodgers' Kids _Sharp, Pa. Earl Brock also set the pace in hits B t A The R d ) Williams finished well ahead of with 32, while Torre was second u re y ea y Willie Montanez in the National with 28, followed at 20 by the Pie League Rookie of the Year ballot-rates' Roberto Clemente and ing, although the offensive figures Manny Sanguillen. of the Braves' catcher and tbose The Cubs' Glenn Beckert, the of the Phillies' outfielder were Mets' Ken Singleton and the strikingly similer. Expos' Ron Hunt were others Williams undoubtedly drew aupwho batted .370 or better againBt port because he made a successthe Quakers. ful conversion to the dl!ficult Torre's 18 RBIJ Were Tops catching spot during the season. Williams was the only West Di-He batted .260 bit S3 home runs vision player to hit more than and knocked in. iT runs. Montanez, three homers against the Phillies. primarily a first baseman until Singleton and the Pirates' Bob be, too, switched positions and Robertson followed Earl in homtook over as a center fielder, ers with five,_ while the Cubs' batted .255, with 30 homers and Ron Santo and Billy Williams 99 RBis. and the Bucs' Willie Stargell hit But Williams might well have four. finished behind Montanez had it Torre, who batted .371 against not been for the manner in which the Phillies in 1970 and .362 the Earl feasted on Phils' pitchers. year before that, led in RBis with The tall Braves' slugger was the 18 last season. Stargell was secthird-ranked bitter in the league ond with 16, followed by the Exagainst the Pbillies with a .378 EARL WILLIAMS pos' Bob Bailey with 15. mark, but that's only part of the would have mven Earl 8 .250 On a team basis, the Braves' story D" baiters were the most effective of Seven Homers for Earl average, 26 homers and 73 RBis. the West Division teams against Despite the fact that he missMpntanez, too, did b e t t e r the Phillies, although the cham. ed one game BJgainst the Quakers against the Braves' pitchers (.283, pion Pirates compiled the t o p end acted only as an unsuccess-fi_ve nine. RBis) than he marks among 11 rivals. ful pinch-hitter in two others, Wildid against the league as a whole, The Braves hammered 16 hom Iiams led the N. L. in bomera but the co!lk-ast was much ers, batted in 49 runs and hit against the Philliea with seven. marked. His record subtractwg .279 in 12 games. The Bucs hit He also logged 14 RiUs, easily the games with the Braves, was 23 homers, batted in 101 runs and the most by any West Division a 253 average, 25 homers and hit .282 against Quaker pitching hitter against Philadelphia. RrBis. in 18 games. Exactly half of Williams' hits Ahead of WilliamS iD avel"age The defending champion Reds, against the Phillies were homers. hitting against the Phils w .a r e the lone West Division team that H'IS total of seven W'8.l more than the Cardi'--Lou Breck (.400) end lost the season series to the Phil twice as, many as any other West Giants' rookie (.395). lies, hit only .211 against them Diviskln sluger collected off Tied with Williams at .378 were lowest in the West. And the Ex Quaker pitching. the N, L ba-tting .champ J o e pos, the only East Division team Removing hill figures against Torre of the Cards .and the AB which the Phillies be-at on the 'the Phillie& from his season totals tros' Cesar Cedeno: season, managed to bat just .204. \ .Rogel_io Rips Through P. R. Lineups BAYAMON, P. lt. -It's diffi eult to discuss the progress of players performing in the Pureto Rican League this winter without finally ending up talking about Rogelio Moret-:-agairi. The slender lefthander has done It all here this winter with san turce. Without him, the Crabbers most likely would be involved in a battle to avoid finishing last In the six-team league. With him_, they were a strong third-and still within striking distance of 1-2 runners San Juan and Ponce -as' the New Year began. in his efforts to get the ball over the plate. He'd struck out 74 bat ters, an dwhen hebeat Caguas, 2-0, on December 30, he hiked his shutout total here t.o five, best in the league in several seasons. Moret's victory total climbed to 11, also tops, as he stopped the Criollos on a pair of singles, one by FelixMillan (Braves) and the second by Alex Johnson (Indians), who had left the Cag uas club a week earlier without announcement, but returned again. Puerto Rican clubs had been able to score only one run against Moret in his last 42 innings, and his earned-run average h a d shrunk to 1.67, best in the league. R::gelio best personifies what has been a pitcher's winner in Puerto Rico Only four hitters were above .300 at this writing. Los ANGELES, Calif. The Also entering in the free-for-all Dodgers have been talking about will be Billy Grabarkewitz, who their kids for a couple of years'. was injured in the second day Even many of the 23 other clubs of spring training last year, also have been talking about played only sparingly, t h e n them, especially when it comes to underwent a successful shoulder trade conversation. operation following the season. But now comes the big quesGrabby's return is expected to tion, tbe only one that really complicate Alston's job, because counts: "Are the Dodger younghe is penciled in at third base sters ready?" after leading the club in many A pennant is on the drawing offensive categories in 1970. board for the club in 1972, but Garvey played quite a bit at in order to become a reality, the third last season, and performed freshmen and sophomores must excellently. deliver, along with the veterans. Then there is Cey, who will be The "must" list also includes making his first bid for the big Willie Crawford, really an iri-club. The stocky slugger, who betweener who, even though only_ was a Pacific Coast League run 25, has spent all or part of eight production machine at Spokane, seasons with the Dodgers. was sought by several clubs, with Crawford probably "arrived" Milwaukee's Frailk Lane show last year. While he couldn't be ing unusual interest. rated a bonafide youngster, he However, as Cey performed in actually is one because of his the Arizona Instructional League, limited exposure and experience another expert judge of talent until last season. showed even more interest. His It was a campaign of ups and name fs Walter Alston, and he downs, highs and lows, disap wants to give Cey a shot at third. pointments and successes for Wil-Buckner Rated L.A.'s No. 1 Hitter lie, who will lead Bobby ValenBuckner, a sophomore, is tine, Bill Buckner, Steve Garvey, garded as the best hitter the or. Bill Russell, Joe Ferguson, Ron ganization has developed in some Cey and the like into 1972. time. He seldom strikes out, and Crawfor-d's miserable spring he hit .2T7 in his first season in had him on the trading block, but the majors. nothing materialized and, since It's wrght On he was out of options, he stayed with the big club. (33) f (ibb When he was lifted for a hitter or I s with the bases loaded early In ST. PETERSBURG North the season, he asked to be traded, east won the first half, but Gibb.t insisting Walter Alston had no High won the game and that's faith fn him. The rest of the year what counted. was a vindication off Willie C, The Gladiators held the Vikings who batted .281 and arrived as a to eight points in the third quar major league outfielder a n d ter and Dan Wright scored 33 hitter. points to lead the No. 14 team Another who established himin the state to a 72-58 win in self last season Valentine, Northeast's gym Tuesday after who arrived at spring training on noon. crutches. T h e n, by working "We looked good in the first harder than any player I can half but Gibbs dropped into a recall, he contributed significantly zone defense -it seemed to to the club's near-miss pursuit of shake us." said Northeast coach the Giants. Ed Evans. Valentine Improving at Keystone His Vikings, who received vatValentine, sought in just about es in the state poll but were not every trade mentioned by or to rated in the 20, dropped to 4-4 the Dodgers, played three infield in the Pinellas County Conferen positions and in the outfield, but ce, 7-5 overall. Fou'r of those wound up at second base, where five losses are to rated teams. he was improving almost daily. Northeast led 38-32 at the half He and Russell have been playbut was cold in the third quarter. ing winter ball in Venezuela, "We couldn't hit and they hit where they have been interchangeverything they shot," said ing at short and second, although, Evans. "They set up Wright. He ironically, both are good outdid a good job, we couldn't stop fielders. 1 'him." The Red Sox pt'OPerty came down here t;his winter intent on improving his controL It was an at-home project, since Rogelio was born and still resides at Guayama iJ:I the off-season. The southern Puert:> Rican city ia about 40 miles from San Juan, where Santurce plays its home games The 22-year-old Moret apparent ly has conquered the wildn'i!ss which prompted Boston to ship him bac.k to Louisville (Interna tionaH the past two seasons. In 102 innings on t h e mound for the Crabbers through Decem ber 30 Moret had issued only 28 bases on balls. And he d averaged ROGELIO 1\IORET just one free pus per game in his last four starts. 11 Wins, 5 Shutouts Employees Wanted Courthouse Reporter And Rogelio wasn't letting up dors and guards George ThompCiilmore Heads ABA East Stars NEW YORK -Seven-foot-two rookie Artis Gilmore of the Ken Colonels was a near-unani anous cboice Tuesday as the startIng center on the Eastern Di vision team fOl' the American Basketball Association's All-Star game Jan. 29 at Louisville. Gilmore the ABA's leading re bounder with an 18.5 average per game and scoring at the rate of 22.5 points per game, received 6-l of 66 first-place votes and 262 points In balloting by aport. writers and broadcasters. Joining Gihoore in the starting lineup will be forwards Dan Issel of Kentucky and Rick Barry of the New York Nets, and guards Charlie Scott of the Virginia Squires and Bill Melchionni of New York. Others to the squad were center Jim ilcDaniels of the Car olina Cbugars, forwards Julius Brisker of t!e P\.'tsbur&h Cooson of Pittsb!ll'gh and Mack Cal vin of the Floridians. The coaches will select t h e other two players to complete the 12-man squad. Their choices will be annolinced next week. The first 10 players of the West team will be announced Thursday. Gilmore, an All-America last season at Jacksonville Univer aity, Is one of the three rookies on the East team. The others are McDaniels; who is averaging 27. 1 points per game, and Erv lng a 25. 9 ttCorer. Shootout Postpones Cage Tilt BATON ROUGE, La. The Southeastern Conference basket ball eame between Louisiana state and Alabama set here Monda y night was called off because of the shootout between police and blacks ln a N e g r o neighborhood. WOMAN PREFERRED. MOST BE ABLE TO TYPE. PANY WILL TRAIN FOR POSITION. Advertising Solicitor SALARY, PLUS COMMISSION. MUST -HAVE AUTO, APPEARANCE. WILLING TO HUSTLE. Feature Writer-Photog EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY FOR PERSON WHO COM NEAT KIOWS BASIC ENGLISH, WILLING TO LEARN PHOTOGRAPHY WOBI, J\ 111 r TO TYPE. OPEN FIRST OF YEAR. ALL POSITIONS Apply In Person Only: Florida Sentinel-Bulletin 2207 21st Avenue 1..-f' I j


Saturday, January 1!, 1972 Fla. Seutlnd-Bulletln Published eYery Tues. and Fri. Get Both Edilioas PAGE TWENTY-ONE ------FUNERAL NOTICES :BOOKER, MR. JOE ERNEST, JR. -Funeral services for Mr. J o e Ernest Booker, Jr. of 1231 Bur den_ Court, who passed away In. a local hospital, wiU be held Sat urday at 4 P. ll. at St. John Pro gressive Baptist Church with Rev. F G. Hilton, officiating. Interment will be in Shady Grove Cemetery. Survivors are: devoted :another, Mrs. Odessa Booker; father, :\Ir. Joe Ernest Booker, fir.; Z children, Selma Elaine Booker and Dwyone Dennard Booker; grandmother, Mrs. Little Rice of Tampa; aunts, Mrs. Mary Nance of Atlanta, Georgia, Mrs. Essie Mae Porter of Tampa, .Mrs. Lessie Burck of Tampa, Mrs. Quida Booker of Jacksonville, .Mrs. Florida Booker: of West Palm Beach; ucles, Mr. Roosevelt Booker of Alachua, Mr. Forrest Booker of Alachna, Mr. Buddy Booker of Waycross, Georgia, Mr. King Solomon Wilford of Nash 'Ville, Georgia ; nieces, nephews, eouslns, Mr. Edward Thompkins, Mrs. Bessie Lowe, l\1/Sgt. Earllest Williams of Viet Nam and wife, Freddie and Joyce Williams; devotedfriends, Mrs. Elouise James, 1\Irs, Angeline Russ, Mrs. .Janie Bell Marshall, Mrs. Mattie Corbin, Mrs. Mary Lee Thomas and Mrs. Lettie Monroe and a host of other sorrowing relatives and friends. The remains will reiose after 4 P. M. teday atrice Jones of Wains Elnora Ford of Wintt>r Haven, boro, Ga., and Mrs. Jodie Bell Mrs. Audrey Macon and husband, Burgess of Vienna, Ga., ht>r stepThomas Macon of Daytona molher, :\Irs, Cora McWilliams of Beach: uncles, Mr. John Fisher Yienna, Ga.; 2 uncles, Mr .. Jolul and wife, Mrs. Jessie Fisher of Simpkins and wife :'\Irs. Adelene Dt>troit, 1\llchlgan, Mr. Thomas Simpkins of Clearwater, Fla., and !\lacon and wife, Mr: Herma Ma llr. Leonard Simpkins and wife, con of New York, 1\tr. James Ma Mrs. Ruby Simpkins of St. Peters COD of Coklrado, Mr. Elijah noburg, Fla., and a host of nieces, gan and wife of Tampa and Mr. nephews, cousins and devoted Willie Hogan of Winter Haven; friends. The remains will repose at a number of nieces, nephews, the RAY WILLIAMS FUNERAL cousins; mother-ill-law, Mrs. S. HOME CHAPEL after P. M. C. Franklhi of Los Angeles, Call (today) Friday, and at the church fornia; a brother-in-law, :'llr. from 10 Saturday until near John R Slack and wife, Mrs. Wal funeral time. Arrangements by terine Slack of Los Angeles, Call Bryant & Williams

rAG! TWENTY-TWO Fla. Jentbltd-Bulletm Published .Very Tues. a'nCI Frt Get't Both !atar'C.fiy, Jaii.uaiy 11, 1971 FUNERAL NOTICES (ContlDued ll'om paJ 11) from 10:30 a.m. Saturday untU funeral time. The funeral cortege will form at the home of Mrs. Truevell In Parrish at 1:30. EAST SIDE FUNERAL CHAPE L In charge of arrangements. WIGGINS, MR. JOHNNIE Mr. Johnnie Wiggins, 218 Palm Alley, died Tuesday In a local hospltal Funeral services will be conduct ed Sunday at 11 A.M. from the Chapel of Memories, Dabney & Son Funeral Home, Leesburg,_ Florida, with the Rev. J. H. Wood ard, officiating. Entombment will follow In the Shady Oaks Memorial Cemetery, Leesburg. Mr. Wiggins Woodberry, Ocala, and Mr. Robert Woodberry and wife, Mrs. LoIs Woodberry, Ocala; 3 sisters, Mrs. Freddie Hopper, New York CltYI Mrs. May Eva Shuler, Ocala, Mrs. Amanda Lee Cunningham, N e w York City; nieces, Mrs. Malinda Robinson, Easton, Md., 1\lrs. Mary Butler, St. Michaels, Md., Mrs. D'orothy Brooks, Trappa, Md., Mn. Mittie Russells, New Bruns wick, N. J., Mrs. Lillian Mobley and Mrs. Martha Stew-art, both of Tampa; nephew, Mr. Milton Robinson and wife, New Bruns wick, N. J.;. sister-In-law, Mrs. Carrie Roberts, Mrs. Ruth Stone, both of Tampa, and Mrs. Bertha Robinson; Easton, Md.,' brother-In law, 1\lr. Johnny .Jackson and wife, Lakeland; devoted friends, Mrs. LUlie M. Green, Mrs. Pen ay Manning, Mr. and Mrs. Jar.Jes Coleman, Mr .and Mrs. Arthur Wilkins, Mrs. Emma Dl:l:, all of Tllmpa; aJJd a host of other sor rowing reladves aud friends. STONE & (.OROON, FUNERAL DlilECTORS (STONE'S FUNER AL HOME, INC.). was a native Floridian and had resided in Tampa f o r several years. He was a veteran of World War II, having served In the U.S. Army. Survivors include his Wife, Mrs. Myrtle Smith Wiggins; 3 sis ters, Mrs. Christine King of New York City, N. Y., Mrs. Quessie Aroold of Leesburg, and Mrs. Bobbye Smith Clarke of Winter Haven, Fla.; 2 brothers, Mr. Hen ry Wiggins, Mr. Napoleon Wig gins of Brooklyn, N. Y.; his aunt, Mrs. Maude Atkins of Leesburg and a host of other rel atives and friends. The remains will repose at the Dabney & Son Funeral Home, after 5 P.M. Satur day, ARRANGEMENTS BY DAB NEY & SON, Leesburg, Florida. wooDROW Funeral services for Mr. Woodrow Williams, of 1939 Main St., who pased away Jan-. 10, In a local hospital wm be held Saturday at t p.m. at St. Mary M. B. Church Df Parrish, Fla. with the Rev. K. Newson, officiating. Inter ;llent In the Parrish Cemetery. Hr. Wllllams served In the U. S. lrmy during World War 11. Surrlvon are: : wife, Mrs. Corrine a son, Woodrow Wll ams Jr., mother, Mrs. Plnkey ruevell; step Mr. Willie ruevell, of Parrish, Fla., a sis r, Mrs. Ida Staliley, of Tampa; j brother, Mr. James T. Williams t1 Miami, Fla., sister-In-law Mrs. Williams of Parrish, rla11 2 Qleces, Mrs. 1\lattle Lee rel(air and husbaad, Mr. Herman relfalr, Mrs. Ida Ray. Boyklns and tusband, Mr. James Boykins, all tf ;Tampa; grand niece, !\Irs. lary Wilson of Tampa; a very friend, Miss Allee Roach I '.fampa; cousins, Mrs : ae Sims of Tampa, Mrs. Maggie '. Brown, Mrs. Pearl Row, of Pal Fla., and a host of other orrowlng relatives and friends. !he remains will lie In state after Memoriam TAMPA Ia loving memory of my husband, Mr. Tony Arm strong, a World War I. veteran who departed this Ufe, January %4, 1W71. Our heart are aching with pains, this world would be like heaven If you were here with u1. We all loved you but God loved you best. Gone but not forgotten Sleep on and take your rest. Sadly missed: 'Eula Mae Arm 1trong, lovblg wife; brothers, An drew and Hazel Frazier; slster, Nancy Perry; aunt, Nancy Whlt mlrl! and family. Memoriam TAl\lPA .:.. In memory of my mother, Mrs. Jannle Walker who passed away January 12, 1971. Gone but not forgotten. God called you home to rest. Sleep on mother and take your rut. p.m. Friday until 9 a.m. Satur lay and at St Mary 1\1. B. Church Sadly missed by your children and frlendst Alberta Staten, Louise UNCLE SANDY SA YS 1'7, 5!. Sleep hath Us own world, 88, 55. a boundary between t h e things misnamed death and exist enrtl. H, 11. M-IN-15-T-ER--William A. Stewart was elected Most Worshipful M aster of West Hyde Park Lodge No. 327 at the recent election meeting. He suc ceeds John C. Taylor who served faithfully.for four years. Mr. Stew art is a member of Mt. Zion AME Church and serves as chairman of the trustee board. :t{e resides at E. Genessee St. Members are reminded to be In full dress when they m e e t Monday evening to make pictures. New Mt. Zion 2511 E. columbus Dr. Rev. B. J. Jones, Pastor Sunday services will begin with Sunday at 9:30 a.m. with the supt., Dea. Virgil Brooks, in char:ge, All other and teaekers are expected at their post. Parents are urged tasend their children out on time. Morning service begins at 11 with the deacons in charge. The Gospel Chorus and Purple Lily usher board will serve. The pastor will bring the message. Marchell, Willie Lee Berry, Leola dent, Milton Bigghams, in charge. Parents, young people, members and friends are invited ta come out and take part in the lesson. Evening service begins at 8 with the deacons in charge of devotion. The same choir and usher board will serve. The pastor will bring the message. Sympathy to Mrs Alberta Ma con and family in the loss of her son, Raymond Macon, in Califor nia. The funeral will be held at the church Saturday at 2:30. Remember to visit and pray for the sick and shutins. They are desirous of your prayers. You are invited to worship with us at all times. As our pastor says, "This is the church where everybody is somebody." Marchel, WWie Lee Berry, Leola Lyles, Reaa Carter, May Frances Hicks. Memoriam TAMPA-In memory of Sylves ter Jenning who passed January 14, 1971. When they took your life It broke our hearts, It seems like only yesterday, Your smiling face and your call out to Mom wW never pass away. Sadly missed by your mother, Mrs. Gussie Goodman; brother, Ernest Jennings; stepfather, Mr. Neal Goodman and family. Memoriam TAMPA -To our mother, Emma Varnes who passed Jan nary 14, 1967. You will always be sweetly remembered. California and Abraham. Card. of Thanks TAMPA The family ol the late l'llr. Eroy Coley wishes to thank Its many friends and neighbors for their kindness shown during our bereavement. Special thanks w Wilson Fune ral Home, Beulah Baptist Churcll and St. Luke A.M.E. Church. Signed: 1\ln. All<"t F. Coley aDd Famu,. TO BE INSTALLED .SUNDAY The Rev. John L. Overstreet will be installed as pastor of Greater Bethel Baptist Chrch, 808 Short Emory Street, Sunday at 3 p.m. Presiding over the ceremonies will be the Rev F. G Hilton, second vice president of the Pro gressive State Convention and pastor of St John Progressive Baptist Church. The Rev. Eddie Burroughs, pastor of Mt. Gilboa M.C. Church of Bartow, will de liver the message. The choirs and ushers of both churches will serve. There have been three services leading up to the installation ceremonies: Wednesday the Rev. Alex Harper, pastor of St. Paul's Church of Lakeland; Thursday, the Rev Bobby Jones, pastor of New Mt. Zion, Tampa; and Fri day the Rev. T. J. Jaml!s, pastor of Mt. Tabor M.B.-Church. A native of Mulberry, the Rev. Overstreet Is one of the eight children of the late Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Overstreet. He is married to the former Ada Stephens of Bartow, and they have' four children Jonathan, 15; Cedric, 14; Chicqu it a, 12; and Jon, 11. The new minister comes to Bethel from Ebenezer and Mace. donia Baptist Churches in Brooks ville and Bartow. He attended Florida Memorial College, Polk Community College in Winter Haven, and is enrolled in studies at Hiilsborough College with plans St. John Baptist Rev. E. Newkirk. Pastor 3501 25th Avenue D. L. Hudson, ltept. Sunday School begin at 9:30 A.M. with the Supt. in charge. Morning worship begin a t 10:50 A. M. with the pastor in charge of service, Devotional service was held by Dea. Brown and Mr. Lane. The Young People choir and ushers served. The message was given by the pastor. St. John was host to the No. 1 choir union at 3:00 P.M. There was no evening service. All weekly activities remained the same. Please remember to visit the sick and shllt-in. St. John would like ta thank all who help to make there pro gram a success s-unday after noon. Belmont Heights To Hold Little League Registration The Belmont Heights Little League will hold registration on Saturday, Jan. IS, at the Cyrus Green Field. Registration will start at 10 and last until 2 p m. All boys be tween the ages of 8-19 may register. The registration fee will be $1. We are asking that boys who didn't play last year in the Belmont Heights League, please bring your birth certificate. Also a parent if possible. Musical Slated Program Sunday There will be a musical pro gram Sunday night at 7:30 at Pilgrim Rest M B. Church, 4202 Nassau. Appearing on program will be the Revival Gospel Sing ers, and other groups. Robert Jacobs is manager of the Revival Singers. Rev W R Brooks. pas tor, and Mrs Emma Shivers is sponsor. Everyone is welcome. Progressive Choir Union Mrs. M. Jackson, Pres. Mrs. L. Owens, Rept. The Progressive Choir Union will meet Sunday at 3 at Friend ship M B Church. Rev. Daniels is pastor. The publio is invited. REV JQHN L. OVERSTREET to marticulate at the University of South Florida in the fall. While at Polk he served as a Senator in Student Government, and received honors in Intercol legiate Extamporaneous Speaking d\lring the Floriaa Jnnior College Conference. He represented Polk at Hunter St. Baptist Church of Atlanta of which the Rev. David Abernathy Is pastor, and Is former second vice moderator of the South Florida Progressive Association and chairman of the edu cational board. Black Woman Elected State Senator 1n N. J. Trenton Wyona Lipman, for mer Essex County freeholder dir ector, will take office this week as the first black woman to get elected for a full term in the New Jersey State Senate. Ehe will join a host of other l).ew faces in the Legislature, in cluding Assemblywoman Ann Klein (D-Morris), the first Democrate to be a member of the Morris delegation in more than 20 years. She will be the only woman in the upper house Essex County officials admit they are losing an able admin istrator in Mrs. Lipman. But they feel they are gaining a talented, dedicated and dynamic voice ill state affairs, especially concern ing urban problems. Since her election as freeholder in 1968, the mother of two has. emerged as a leading spokesman fn the problems of the cities. AI the result of the prison riot at the old Newark St. jail last year, she has made prison reform one of her special concerns. Won High Marks She has done a fine job, and largely because of her commit ment, the Essex County Correc tions Center has won high marks for its rehabilitation and work-release programs. Mrs. Lipman admits that she left before the job was done com pletely. however. "I inadvertent ly ignored prison conditions for women," she adding that there is no work-release program for them. Choir Union No. 2 Deacon Virgil Brooks, Prl'sident !\Irs. Jennie Austin, Reporter Choir Union No. 2 will have business meeting Sunday at 4 at New Mt. Zion M. B. Church, on Columbus Drive, Rev. B. J. Jones. pastor. All officers are asked to be on time Integrated Living (Continued From Page II) 1 search Council's advisory com mittee to the Department of Housing and Urban Development. Contrary to the view of many whites, the study said, "the over whelming majority of black Americans asserts that they want an opportunity to live in racially mixed neighborhoods." ''


'til E'. .. ..... ""1. Saturday, January tS, t 972_. --Fla. !en!inei-Bulletln Published every Tues. uCJ Fr4. Get Both PAGIB TWENTY-THREE .BOSIRESS lfO CREDIT??? Bavlllg Trouble Buylllg A Car Because you are abort on Credit or Dilwn Payment? LET IUE HELP YOU Call Bill Brown 232-4891 OR SEE ME AT SOK RAY MOTORS 6300 FLORIDA AVE. EMPLOYMENT POLICE PATROLMEN $7,493 $8,452 a year FIREFIGJIT.ERS $6,770 -$7,621 a year B/S crad. Age: 21 yrs. Must meet height, weight, and vision Apply: 4th Floor City Hall TAMPA CIVIL SERVICE BOARD VACANT POSITIONS AT Bate Salary Campus Security PoUce Officers .. .. .. $6,756 Lab Technician 1 $4,692 Accountant III .. $9,444 Accountant I .......... : ... $7,800 Registered Nurse I $6,960 Computer Operator n $6,264 Trades Helper $4,800 I Seaetary II .. .. .. .. $4,584 I Seereiary IU .. .. $5,304 I Clerk II $3,960 Receptionist ... .. .. .. .. $4,152 Sales Clerk I .. .. .. .. $3,768 Secretary IV ..... ; .. .. $5,988 APPLY IN PERSON PERSONNEL SERVICES FAO 11 The University of' South Florida l1 an equal opportunity employer. FOR SALE $50 DOWN NEWLY RECONDITIONED, con crete block, 5-1-1, 1tove, refrig., carpets. DON TAAFFE, Broker. 872-2729 or 839-1422. Listings needed. ")lONEY BACK GUARANTEED" FOR SALE, Electric lron&-$2.50-$3.00. Repairs on all types &maD Appliance&. MORRISON FIX-IT 2101 N. 22nd St., 245-3751. 1020 E. HAMILTON, TAMPA I LARGE HOUSE FOR SALE. Rl Zoning. Brick front and carport. Black only. $8,000, $1,500 down payment Low monthly rate1. WANT A NEW HOME? $200 DOWN, GOOD CREDIT. Call Equal Opportunity Development Corp. 257-3210 or 935-6986. ESTATE SALE Z5M UNION STREET. Four unit apartment. Reatal1 brlllf $221 per montll. Near Armenia and Mabi M. fii,!OO. Ea1y term1. Call YOU CALDERON! ASSOCIATES IU-6979 or 129-80!8 2337 WALNUT ST. $8,000. Good condition. Partly fumlllhed. EDWARD VALDES REALTOR 721 E. HENDERSON AVE. A 2 BEDROOM concrete block home, near downtown, with fenced In back yard. No quaD lying, low down payment. Call John Grabfelder, Assoo. TAMPA REALTY 988-8376 REALTORs 839-6337 :;.: .. FlORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN WANT ADS WORK HARD .MAIL-: YOUR AD-BERT OR BOY! LEASE OR HIRE! TELL OR. SELL! 20 words or less wm eost $2.00 per edition and JOe each additional word. U you need help In writing your ad, or to find oat how mach larger ads wm cost, Jast caD "MISS RESULTS" at !48-1921. t Ple;tse enclose your check or money order for eadl ad JOD wfsh to have published. WRITE YOUR AD HERE '/ J, I Under what classification we publish your ad? ............. Your ., T411 Your address: .......... .................................. !. .............. V m:r Telephone Number: .... ,, .............. ... } Mail this form with your check or money order to: mE FJ,OKIDA SENTINEL-BULLl!:TIN, P. 0. Boz 3363, Tampa 33601 FOR SALE $50 DOWN BEAUTIF'UL THREE BEDROOM with carpet, tile bath, built In range and oven, cbaln link fence and beautiful land cape lots. WILBERT WILLIA:\IS REALTY 2122 Main st. .Phone 251-4049 NEAR HILLSBORO AVENUE 3 HOME. This beautl ful CB home bas a Uvlng room, dining area, large carport and' utUity room, fenced In front and back yards. Low down payment. If you are looking for a n I c t home, call me now. BOB PINSON, REALTOR Phone 238-6428 WEST TAMPA $200 DOWN FHA 235. 3 bedrooms, 1;2 bath. VANITY HOMES, INC 109 North Armenia. Phone 251 3539. FHA 235 NEW 3 AND 4 BEDROOM homes with 1;2 baths, family room. Encloaed garage, side walk& and fully landscape Iota. Open everyday for your con venience. Call Joe Kennedy or David Diequez, 621-3471. HALLMARK CONSTRUCTION COMPANY LOT 48' x 96'. Across from Wash lngton School. By owner. Term available. Phone 988-6357. $11,000 and up FHA-VA TRY IT YOlt'LL LIKE IT Be a home owner and buy like rent, with low down payment. Homes with separate dining rooms; large living rooms, 2 and 4 bedrooms, some have 3 baths. Kitchen equipped and I am lucky enough to have key. '$15,000 FHA .. Large living and. separate din ing room. Nice kitchen, 3 bed rooms, tile bath,' 1creened porcb, 2 car. garage. .. Entire property fenced. -:. ,,. .. 903 WARREH AVE. Lot 50 x 120. $2,500 with low down payment. ISABEL ASSOC. TAMPA REALTY, IRC. .839-6337 REALTORS 877-6884 Save Time And Stamps Phone Your News 248-1921 Adv e rt i e s queated to check t h e first appearance of ads for corrections. This newspaper will be re sponsible for only one incorrect insertion, ANY ERROR SHOULD BE REPORTED IMMEDIATELY CALL 248-1921 FOR REHT PUBLIC SERVICE FOR RENT AUTO IHSORANCE I & M APTS., 1002 Lemon St. I bedrooms furnished and un furnished apts. Air cond. nnd elect. heat. Weekly rent $30. Phone 258-5151 .. lMMEDIATE COVERAGE at cost that correspond to you driving hlstoi'J. FOR RENT 2406 9th A VENUE 603 WEST PALM 114 SOUTH DAKOTA These apartment& are In nice condition. Call 223-4771. ONE BEDROOM APT. 918 14th A VENUE

"AGE TWENTY-FOUk Fla. Sentfnl'l-Bulletln Publishe-d every Tues. an"d Fri. Celt Both Ed.tioni Saturday, January 11, 1972 1 .. \. I Ut,;!H.W.fiJ For your living room; button back sofa. bed chair, 3 walnut finish tables. 2 lan..ps. In the bedroom; double dress er, mirror, chest, panel bed In walnut finish, mattress, box spring, Z pillows. Dine on this bronze tone table set wltb 4 vinyl covered chairs. h, ., 3ROOMS in Earl American Round styling throughout your home, chair In vinyl with carved ef fects, 3 tables, 2 1 a m p s Bedroom group wIth triple dresser; mirror, chest, chalrback headboard, mattress set, pillows. Rectangular dinette table and 6 wrought Iron trim chairl at one low price! .r $ 39 9 -95 mustratlon ANY ROOM OUTFIT MAY BE PURCHASED SEP AllATEL Y to 7 .. os. <' .. .' .' .'.' .ANY ROOM OOTFit. MAY BE ... PURCHASED SEP ARA TF-I.f 4 I 1 -; :. A } I,. > .. ,. ... to Inustratlon ..t .: f. AllY-,_ OUTnT MAY. : :BE 3ROOMS : ... .. I 1.( in Mediterrunian a witll a wing-back sofa, lounge cbalr, I maple finish tables, I lam.pJ, Maple finish bedroom group hai 4 o u b h dressel', mirror, chest, poster bed plu mattress set, I pillows. ae Includes round, plastic top table and 4 mate's chairs. WW.a ...... ;.;t r your. 8ANKAMERICARD' -here ... tYatltwtO .....a--., .. ..: Planned .. and Packaged to You Mistakes and Moneyl \ PHONE 1324-30 "IT'S EASY TO PAY. THE .. LARMON WAY" 248-2557 O PEN FRIDAY. NIGHT 'TIL 8 P. M. FREE On Lot In Rear Of E. : Broadway Plenty .Of Store


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