Florida Sentinel Bulletin

Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Florida Sentinel Bulletin
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Blacks Cite Discrimination In Fair. % Study / J y Lengthy REGISTER TO VOTE NOW AMERICA'S FOREMOST SEMI WEEKLY (SEE STORY ON PAGE !) Sentinel Advertisers Invite YOU PRICE 15 CENTS. TAMPA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JULY 25, 1972. VOL. 25, NO. 64. Witnesses Silent In Bar Slaying -----------------------------------------------------------------

f'la. Sentinel-BuDellia PuhllaJieCI every Tuei. DC! Fri. Get Both EdltioD T..Mtday, July 25, t 972 WITNESSES SILENT IN FATAL SHOOTING IN CROWDED BAR' Only two people 1eem to know what prompted a fatal at the 34th Street Drive Inn Tavern last Friday tJight-Freddie.. Williams, the dead man, and William Majer :Brown, the man accused in the laying. Police that Williams, 13, 4309 34th Street, was shot e>nce in the chest with a .32 caliber pistol. He wa11 admitted to Tampa General Hospital in rritical condition where he un surgery when hia con dition stabilized. Officials at the hospital pronounced him Saturday morning. Brown 27, 35(}2 E. Chelsea was arrested at the tavern and booked for assault to murder. After Williams died, the charge was changed to second degree tnurder A sister of Brown said no one at the tavern eould furnish police with information to how the shooting happened. It wa1 }earned that the tw o men were on a partitioned side of the ibar when the shot rang out. police arrived, Williams was lying on the floor bleeding and Brown was' standing against the bar. He made no attempt to leave the scene and admitted to police that he was man that shot Williams. Also questioned about-. the in cident was Williams' brother from Mississippi their home state, who said he hadn't had time to actually talk to 'the witnesses but has heard that no one saw his brother get shot. At the time of the .. police report' it .. had. not. been whether .or not the two were arguingor.not The. brother is now making arrangements to have the body shipped to Miss. Police Williams as being the manager of the tavern but hi's brother :laid he never knew he was even employed there. COURTHOUSE .CAPERS Assaults Mrs. Lou!lle Dixon, 82, and !her husband, Emmett, were having a domestic argument at their home at 4406 N. 35th St., Staurday, and he struck her with Ibis fist, causing slight swelling and a superficial wound on the foRhead. An unidentified .suspect attacked Joseph Kinsey, 20, 1116 E. EskimO-, Wednesday aftern@on with the upper portion of 11 broken bottle, and attempted to cut him. &oker Timothy Dennison, 16, n809 24th Avenue, was shot' in the right ring finger by Carl Edwards Everett, 25, Friday. Everett used a .32 caliber revolver. Jimmie M. H9lloway ; 38, 2021 :J,5th A was struck on ttte back of the head with a sharp object by an unidentified subject while walking west on 28th Avenue near 22nd St. Sunday according to police. Eddie Mae Glover, 53, 3616 E. Buffalo, told police that she and Leon White, 54, were havil!ir an argument Friday and Whne picked up a butcher knife and cut her over the right eye, the leit and on the right leg just under the knee. Police reported that Willie Jackson, 73, 911 Cypress, was 11trutk on the head with a ham mer Fr;day by an unidentified sus,,ect an upstairs mentat 308 E. Ross. Earglaries Nathan H a yes, 36, was arrested SurJ::y as he attempted to break in E:lrus Procluce Proces f'ing 2501 E. Broadway. Police said he broke the window, unlocl ;ed it and raised _it, but r-oticed that he- w a s being ob and started to walk away. He saw the police cruiser and starte d to run, but was apprehendE d two minutes later, police said. Ernest Richardson, 23, and Wi!Ee G Dixon, 41, broke out windows Itt I. W. Phillips & Co. Inc, Morgan & Bell, Thurs-day and removed boxes of cookware valued at $315. The men were apprehended in the im mediate area carrying the sto len property. ;i Jaco:b Slaughter, 2'i; 3711 ;E. IJ:da, t,old police that cut the screen at his bedroom window Thursday; to enter his house and took a T. V. worth $110 and fled. Mrs. Ossie Higgans, owner of Higgans Grocery Store, 1811 23ro A venue, told police that burglars removed a window at the store by prying the rotten wood from around it and entered the store sometime Friday. 'Taken from the store were 12 packs of cigarettes worth $3.60, sheets of airmail stamps worth $88, shot gun valued at _-$25, and rolled coin worth $51. The subjects fled -the &eene after attempting to break in the pin ball machine. Mnl.:. Susie' Gene Williams, 2206 32nd A venue, apt. 379, told ploice that she left bet house for a short time Friday and when she returned a stero radio,' two speakers and a rec ord player set -worth $100 were missing. A second radio worth $;;() was taken from the house. Leroy Oscar Whitaker, 37, 2605 E. 27th Aven u e, told police Saturday fbat his ex-friend re. moved h.wallet .!rom his pants (on -chair) while he slept. Tllefts T. Arthur Parks, 412 E. Amelia apt. 3 told that his '64 Chevy was parked in the Lido Bar parking lot Friday evening, when some unknown person drove it away. The car was valued at $250. A '61 Chevy, worth $200, was moved from its parking space at the Banana Trading Co., 13th St. at Adamo Dr. Friday. The belongs to Leonard Bar nes, 34, 1103 Harrison. John Williams, 44, left the "\VinnDixie store on E. Hills boro Friday with a quart of wine and 1 lb: of wieners and was arrested after he failed to pay for the items. Mrs. Beatrice Mason, 36, 2209 17th Avenue, told police ----------------------SEE Raymond's Dept. Store COR. 7th AVENUE AND 15tl{ STREET Yhor Cily Ask Us About Oar Back To School LAY-A-WAY PLU ..; : Leads To Shooting Police were called to 1616 Orange Avenue, Saturday in re ference to ashooting, an' d found !the victim, Nathaniel Revele, 30, lying on front porch bleeding profusely from gunshot wounds. The gunman, a 3-()-85 year-old male suspect fled the scene before the arrival of police. Police reported that there were large pools of blood around the body, with several gunshot woun_ds on .the legs and on the upper left shoulder in the region ()f the back. The man was given first aid by attendants of Am bulance Inc. before being : taken to Tampa General Hospital for treatment. Witnesses at the scene told 'POlice that the shooting follow ed an argument over a spilled glass of whiskey. ReveJs is in guarded condition at t)le Blade $eparatists Arrested In Miami Face Gun Charges :MRS. WIMBISH RUNNING FOR FLORIDA SENATE ST. PETERSIBURG C. As required by state law, Mrs. Bette Wimbish, St. Petersburg has re8igned her City vice mayor, confirmed Friday Council post, effective the day thatshe will be a Democratic before the Nov. 7 general elec candidate fora four-year term tion. Her council term will ex in the Florida. Semite, challeng-pire next March. She said she_ ing reelection of Sen. Richard will file for the Senate race J. Deeb, R-St. Petersburg, in in Tallahassee Monday. District 19. "l am seekfng state office Pledging "responsiveness to because Pinellas needs repre-all the people," Mrs. Wimbish sentation by someone who has said she will work for seexperience in city government, curity of our environment, the who seeks constructive solutions of our ecOnomy and to the pressing problems of one the of our ofthe country," Mrs. Wimbish system." said. Although Deeb has been in "The State Legislature must the Senate since 1966 and. predeal with the problems of hous viously served one term in the ing, educating; healing and House of }hs. transporting. residents of this Wimbish expressed confidence state, all the while keeping our that she can unseat him and greatest economic asset undersaid her decision to oppose him field: the natural. beauty and was prompted by a citizens; healthfulness :of this. peninsula. dridt. .A lawyer, who has served Pii "My electiorl t,, the City Coun-the St. Petersburg City Council eil was based orf the theme of since 'April 196!}:, : Mrs. W'imbish resporisiveness t6 the people. contended that Deeb's legislaThis responsiveness is the only tive activity has been ''detrimen antidote to the sense of aliena tal to. the pressipg needs of tli' tion from government that is -banized areas" and chaTged ,:that found among the the old MIAMI Two members of the entire Pinellas GOP de leg a-the middle-class, the, poor, the the black separatist. group Retion !'has ,.bad _as, its first pri. well-to.do. Beca.use I have made puiblic of New Africa arrested ority the building of a statemyself available to and outside Sen George McGovern's _' wide party, rather than repre responded to their needs I have last. Demo.sentaiion of the people of pi: :' ';iJeen : .. to.,: .opJX!Se Sen. cra_tic Conyent1op. Deeb.' \ ordt!red bound over to crimina! >eourt Tuesday trial on charges of carrying a concealed 0 e Klled weapon. ft 1 Three In Magistrate. John Tanksley Argument Over H a ... t 'beyatta, 32, and Ahmed Obatemi, 33, both of Jackson, Miss. HOLLYWOOD One man was small in t,he bar: for : Several The men have also been killed and three of his hours. identified as Harris Foster and were seriously wounded early Sat At about 1 a.nl:' i:ipe of the worn Jessie Dixon. urday7morning'"llfter an argument en, as took a go]( FBI and Secret Service agents over a $1.29 evolved Jilto hat from McCormk:li: and began testified at the preliminary Jle v .. a gunfight country pas8ill,g it' from_.'. rson to person hearing that they had bee!) m h music bar __ and in the booth. : warned to watch for. t e ,, t't'.O members of the Repubhc of New A-mong the wounded were Mrs. "Then next thing I knew I sa\V Africa 0rgani7..ation by FBII Penny Watts, 22, of 2321 SW 5!1th people running around and heard agents in Jackson. Terr., west Hollywood, and her what sounded like a lqt of fire that she laid food stamps on a store cou"nter, her attention was diverted, and when she turned around her stamps were gone The stamps were worth $9. hwiband, D. L. Watts. crackers,". Evans_ recalled Mrs. Watts is pregnant and cioc-.Jater Saturday morning ; tors say tjle. bullet lhat pierced her _.' ,:. "One of the men went runnin' abdomen has claimed the life ,of :. out the back door ,'\Yith one of thfi the unborri child. : '. :. Other cUstomers after him. D. L. was shot three .. e !lidn't m _akeo any further than in the' chest abdomen and ca:p: That was the ., --He is in critical : condition iri one, she saad. : -ifl. tensive : care uilit of "]'he move!f _ouf the Alvin Fis her, 18, Seffner, was arrested w ednesda.y at tl)e fairgrounds in the parking Jot for sale and possession of mari juana, according to poli c e. Walter Jones -25, was charged with resisting arrest Saturday after he had to be forc ibly restained and handc uffed as the police attempted to arrest him. He was being arrested for drunk while driving no drivers license concealing I. D. and attempting to elude poli c e hospital. '.' .. j' f:ont. 'fhe man that .out to Also woimded but in satisfactory had hole& rrght. here, d'ti J M c 'ck -24 she saJd, pointing to her chest. con 1 on, 15 _erry c orml HollyWood homicide detective of Kelleys F1sh Camp and Truc k B T b d d s t d ft st A t arry ....... m ar sa1 a ur ay a 0P J ndy own. ernoon the case is stiil "up i n the McCormick and the dead man, air." ., c' Ernest Lee Barns 251 fired the 13 shots that hit the four and cleated All we really know is that two armed men had a shootout over a the crowded bar $1.29 golf hat. We' ve interviewed According to Ethel Evans own 35 people already and have t he er of the Honky Tonk Bar and rest of them coining in for inter Grill at 1510 S. 60th Ave. t)le views today. It'll be at lea s t until Watts couple, McCormick, Barn3 Sunday when we sort out what and two women occupied a happened, Lombard said. --HA-DDAD DISCOUNT MEl'S TEXTURED BOYS TEXTURED KNIT 'PANTS KNIT PANTS Compare at $6.97 How2 for $g_so_ $397 LADIEs DRESS SHOES SHEETS Assorted Styles And Colors Compare at $2.00. Sells Elsewhere AI $3.97 How Orily $3 lor 2 : pain .. How Only $1 00


-Tuesday, July 25, 1972 BLACKS. CIT'E DISCRIMINATION IN FAIR HOUSING STUDY A booklike report on the find ings of a fair housing study pre sented to the City of Tampa fror.1 the Metropolitan D e v e lo p ment Agency last week showed sevl?ral recommend:o>t; ons to alleviate un. fair hou si ng practices. The report recommended that the City of Tampa adopt and im plement a fair-housing ordinance to stop discrimination where hous ing is concerned The initial section revealed that Jn 197() public housing had 2 ,686 black residents and 851 Several reso

PAGE FOUR Fla. S..taaei-Buftetba Pultli.Jaed eery Tues. and Fri. Get Botlt EditlOas Tuesday, July 25 1972 Published every Tuesday and Friday t>y Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin Publishing Co., 2207 Twenty First A-.enue, Tampa, Florida 33601. C. BLYTHE ANDREWS Founder and C. BLYTHE ANJ)REWS, JR. Eiecutive Editor SIMON JOHNSON Vice Presldent Productioa )IRS. CRUTCHFIELD Viee PresWent-Secie&y JOHNNY JACOBS Viee &CODd class po&tage paid at Tampa, Florida. SUBSCRIPTION RATES $ 1.541 Per Year Oae Editiea. $1%.58 Per Year Both Editlou. Tampa Needs Fair Housing Ordinance A report recommending t h a t the City of Tampa adopt and im plement a fair-housin g ordinance i o stop discrimination is a good one. I:t ought be taken up im mediats with the realtor. I < t was the per,sonal experience of the ed itor of thiis newspaper to be teered last year to "tran8itional areas" as a home-buying p rospect. Thel"e was a lot of hogwas h from at least three of t h e s e realtors about other areas in quired about. Hence, the concrete fact is that wh i ile there are a $maHering of blacks i n Town 'N 1Coun.try, one on Davis lalands and in :the Sunset Park areas, the trend appears to be tto steer blacks, regardless of a:bili;ty to buy, away from the prized, all white residential a reas The same hol d s true for black apartment dwel.Ier s. Some are r>cattered about the county in va rious choice apartment units, but the majority are liv ing i n pre dominantly black pubfi c and priv a te housin g units. While reading the report, one l"ets :the feeling th.-t studies and repol'ts about a bad situaJtion is really what America W'as meant to be like. Whether a black prefers living with his people i s n ot the question; T h e real question is whether he i s afford ed the chance to live where he pleases withoui t the hogwash and buU that accompanie s all black people seeking a bett-er w ay of life in our country. As the nation's l araest millo ri:ty ; blacks are heavilY' Jn 'YOlved i n maki .ng t h e e c o nomy BUT WIER THE QUOTA FOR BLACKS IS ZERO? work. The issue of lack of hous ing is behind the current busing issue. Low pay and inability to ge< t decent jobs are behind t h e lack of funds to buy ily housing. Even those conservatives who do not. fatl into the category of fair-housing for all because of :their racist views, should be en tllused about the potential of oneness shown by the local fair housing reporlitical powerhouse in New York, left the State Senate in 1970 to run for Lt. Gov on the ticket with then Demo guberna t orial hopeful Arthur Goldberf, former Supreme Court Justice. The International Union of Op erating Engineers, Local 925, is proposing to employ 15 appren ti ces in the trade of heavy equip. men t operators in the near futUTe. Any person meeting the qualifica ---Church Of Jesus 312% W. Palm Alley Bishop J. H. Lee, Paator Glady Lee, Reporter S. S. was called to order with the supt. in charge. All teachera at their posts. Morning worship began with deovtion being led by two of the members. A glor'i ous testimonial rneetillfr was held. The pastor carne forth with a wonderl'ul lesson. A YPU was called to order by the pre1ident Mrs. Gatlin. The ]esBOn wa11 taken from St. Matt. and ta\\ght by Mrs. Inez Bur ney. Night service began the rusual time with Elder' Floyd Hunt delivering the meMage. The Fifth Sunday 'ijnion will be in Largo. Elder G. M. Mos'k!y !s h o s t pastor, ostracism was so firmly establish ed tha:t Louisiiana blacks observed the mores as though they were legal prescriptions. It l takes time to remove the fear and anxieties of deeply rOOit ed. p rejudices. The climate I s c ,ear now lor aa day ill theJife .of both black and white citizens of the state G f Loui s iana. tions should apply at 5521 Harney Road, Tampa from July 24 tq August 24 between the hours of 8 a m and 5 p m. Persons be tween the ages of 19 and 28 a citizen of the U S. and a bigh school gr aduate, are eligible Op eration of heavy equipment is the description of the work. Sea. George S, McGovern, Demo candidate for President, has been invited by the .National Bar As sociation to speak before its 47tb Annual Convention gathering in Miami Beach during the first week of August. More than 3 ,oo0 persons are expected to attend the confab The Association rep resents 4 ,500 black lawyers and judges throughout the U. S. While speaking of Miami Beach, Beach b:Jtels compla i ned t h e Demo convention delegates spen t far less than their "rei!Jlar" guests would have.. They called the confab a public service" be cause of the laek of money spent. Duval County ( Jacksonville) Is seeking a stay of a segregation order scheduled to go into effect this fall which would result in 65,000 of the county s 117,000 students being bused. The stu dents would Pe bused into t h e central city from the BUburbs. Ni:l:oa is a heavy fav or1te to capture Florida in the November general election b u t backers of G e e r 1 e McGovern warn not to write him off, claim lng the Demo nominee will up strength in the state as the campaign progresses, and pointing out, in addition, that this is an unusual year. With the exception of 1964. w hen Prelident Johasoa defeated Republican Barry Goldwater no Demo has car1ied Florida si n e H :arry Trumaa in 1948 Gov. Askew, U. S. Sea Law. toa Chiles, several of Florida' s Demo congressmen and top cal party leaders are expecte d tO give MeGovena their suppor t tt they don t actually campaign fot him. Beeides, blacks will bt heavily in MeGoven'i cornet, and we look for 150,000 MeGov ern votes alone here in the


FIVE T Church No l Ministers. And Deacons Union AROUND '. %401 N Howard. Aveaue Rev. L. Wafd, ... Paskr Mrs. p.atricla Tbo)lipiOn, :Reporter The South Florida P B. No. 1 and Deacons Union will convene Thursday at Mt. THE Services on .Sunday ;,ere in spiratioilal beginning witll Sunday SchooL The supt. was in charge of devotion and the lesson was taught Carmel P. B. Church of Nlichols. panel discussion will t ake plactt at 11:30. On Saturday nith11 serinonettes will be. brought by the licensed ministers. TOWN By HAYWARD BRADY JETS HERE 'N THERE r flop attendance wise, says the IN BRIEFS crowd down Ft. Lauderdale-HollvHave you noticed retired singer wood, Fla., way was large enough Frank :Sinatra's daughto make him break even Cortes ter Tina is dating 72-year-old was $5,000 in the hole when Ray actor dancer Fred Astaire? Guess Charles and Co. ldt Tampa Fred is one kat who kin reaJly Miltoll "Old e Fulks" Sirilth wa::; sing the song 'bout, "When You're seen taking flight back to Newark, Hot You're Hot" N J., following visit here with And while speaking of outstandmother, Mrs'. Ruby Smith of High lng kats, like my house dog, land Ave. anJ brother ex-boxer "Pinto," has been really proving Bilton Smith, among others. Mil to be a man's best friend, as he's oton now works with the Newark caught three of Of Recreation Dept Eden" destro:v.t;rs trying t.o crawl Gladys Knight and the Pips are up to my crib. Well, no man they said to be coming this way. As is weren't too big, in my book a Miss Roberta Flack, but not on the snake' s a snake ; same show or same night Renee Perry flew in last week for C AROLYN CONYERS, GenTd a summer stay with grandparents, beauty, seen recently visiting in Mr. and Mrs Charles L (RowAtlanta Ga. where abe and f'lo. I ena) Brady of Carver City. She's beau took in both niJhts of the the daughter of fmer Tampan, Jazz Festival and got to sei!, by the teachers. Morning worship began at 11 with Rev. Miller leading the call 'to worship, and the Wardetts sing ing. A very inspiring message was delivered by Presiding .Elder Good win. His theme was based around the 23rd Psalm, and his subject was, "A Shepherd's Hymn." At S, Trinity hosted the Ushers Union, which was well attended The message was delivered by Rev. Edwards pastor of St. Mat thews !3 Church. At 8 the Fel lowship Hour of Power closed the pastor's Sixth Anniversary with Jacob Jordan delivering the message. Rev. Ward wishes to thank the many members and friends who worked so hard to make thls an niversary a success. The annual will begin tom rrow (Wednesday) morning at 9 in Tallahassee. Let us n'ot forget to pray for the sick and shutins. Visitors are al ways welcome to worship with us. lnl110kalee Mrs. Renee B Perry, ol Er, WILLIAM FITZPATRICK AND and Mrs. LlVlngston. Elder F L. Graham is pastor. .The meeting will begin at 10 A. M. with the president Rev. J. P. Ash in charge. Devotion will be led by the officers of St. John P. B. of Mudilla. Their choir and ushers will serve and the sermon will be delivered by Elder I. H. Butler. Friday will be W.omen's Day and president Perkin will be in charge. of the mo-rning devotion. At 3, the Bible lesson will be taught by Moderator ,Coaston. At 6:30 the Queen s Coronation will be held. At 7:30 the officers and members from Antioch P. B. Church of Orlando will be in charge. Their choir and us hers will serve and the sermon will be delivered by Elder W. D. Judge. Staurday will be Youth Day and the Queen's Coronation and Sunday morning Model Churcl\ School will begin at 9:30. Devotion will be led by New Zion Church of Sarasota and their choir and ushers will serve dur il!g the morning service. The sermon will be delivered by Elder J. P. Ash. At 3, the officers and members from Mt. Hermon P. B. Church of Ft. Myers will be in charge. Their choir and ushers will serve. Elder A. V. Ward will will bring the message. At 7:45, the devotion will be led by the officers from St. Mary's P. B. Church of Haines City. Their choir and usher11 will serve. The sennon will be delivered by Elder J. L. Grant. The -officers of the union are Elder I. H. Butler, secty., Eldel" James Hidgon, trea. and Elder Dennis Byrd, Rept. Buy From Florida Sentinel Advertisers Cleveland Roberts, been looking Rev. N. N1ebols, pastor and for his arrival for nearly a week "LITI'LE JOE" SHEAD, direc iMrs. Mary Townsend, rept. now. tors of the Neighborhood Youth COURSE .,.,VlE GROUNDS F .OR Center (Nyc) Program at the he.. uncle, Mr. John Hardy last -.&. 1 A SFC Ben White, Tampa, sta tioned in Port Arthur, Texas. Trailer Park gym in West .Tampa, week. He also had a granddaugh OJVORC ..,.,M EO / N must have set some kind of a ter visit him from California. -.&. IYI where he's a recruiting sergeant, d th tl t rt Please phone all news to 983 Contmental was the top recruiting sergeant b recor as ey recen y en e amed ., _____ ..;;...;;,;.;.;;;.;,;;;;... _______________ -1 the area last month with more 405 youngsters at a "Splash Par-7948, Mrs. L. M Williams, rept. than 200 inductees. Which proves ty". The writer noted the .new Ben basn't lost his gift for gab soul way of diving at our splash .. c B parties is feet first. Guess ya could ... ozeman, Jr. hit for 37 h points in Tampa Catholic Hi Sumsay, t using (or saving) your mer Basketball League win over head Plant Hi last week, keeping his > YELLOW JACKETS L I T T L 'E LEAGUE ALL-STARS BEAT FOR average. around the 26-per-game REST HEIGHTS 7:z, TO PLAY figure BA YSHO Hillsborough Hi pre-season All RE ALL-STARS TONIGHT American pick Mike Brown re(Tuesday). Winning pitcher Satur-turned from vacationing in La. day night for the Yellow Jackets Belle, Fla., and got the Terr!ers was Cheese Kilpatrick. Team mgr. on the winning track with a is Rufus Cromoty. Tonight's game 27 points a game hitting spree will be played at 5 :30 P .M. at InLike to mention here, one rem-terbay Field, located straight out edy for getting rid of those nagS. MacDill St near the MacDill ging aches and pains from injury AFB gate. Which means you'll be or age, in certain parts of the against any air atbody, is a rub-down with olive oil while repeating the Twenty,third Psalm. It's been known to work for some folks anyway Word i!r, "The 'Black Moses." Isaac Hayes, not only pocketed $30,000 during one night stand here but also got to eat some of Mr: Mose White's famous Central Ave. Cozy Corner fried chicken. Equilla and Mrs. RayneU Goodman, two working mates at TIA, who were at the Isaac Hayes Show, still believe they saw his bald headed babe (some say she's his wife) "Helen" on stage. Chance s are from the attitude it's reported ''H!!len" was carrying during their FAMU appearance, she just might have quit the show .... And while speaking of shows, Richard Cortes, the young Delta ramp agent who presented the Ray Cha. rles show here, which waa a SEE YAU LATER Clewiston Services were good at all churches in the community beginning with S. S. throughout night service. The subject of the lesson was, "Confession and For giveness." All t@achers too .lc charge of their classes. The supts. gave the review. On the sick list are Mrs. Melenda Allen, Mr. James Wilson Mrs. Mattie Hilton, Mrs. White, Mr. J. R. Ross, Mr. Wil lie Belle, Mr.' Charlie Moore and Elder Wendley. Mrs. Coretha Hill, Mrs. Julia Brown and Mrs. Lottie William motored to lai week to visit with relatives and frieods. Mrs. Rl.well of Detroit Mich.. waa the hou&e oi TJiings Yoa Slaould Low -----


r .. A_C_E_S_Ja..;_ _________ F_Ia_._se_ n_t_ln_eJ_._B_u_ll_et_ln_P_u_bl_.is_h_ed_ ... ery aDd Fd. Get Both Editloni Tuesday; July 25, 1972 ---Gay Papa. Awarcls 12 .Scholarships To Teens In Bay Area. Mr. C. C. Miles, prnllUlter for. GAY PAPA DANCES, arshlps but after narrowing the applicants down to has awarde& scholarships to teens In the Bay Area.. twelve, it just wasn't possible to eliminate any more. Mr. Miles had originally planned to award ten schol. The financial aid awarded to the 12 recipients must be used for purchasing textbooks and supplies for the .1972-73 academic school year. The of the GAY PAPA SCHOLARSHIPS ARE: BASIL U. POWELL, a 1972 1radnate of King, who plans to attend Hillsborough Community College. SHERYL A. KIRK, a 1972 grad Illite of Robinson, who plans to attend Florida A & M University. RENAYE D. WIGGINS, a 1972 graduate of Plant, who plan 'to attend Bethune-Cookman College. JOYCE E. WILLIAMS, a 1972 graduate of Plant, who plans to attend Florid a A & M Univer &uy. ON VACATJON Mr. and Mrs. Franklin D. Revels and children, Gail, Bernard, AI \lin, Qebra, Michelle and Franklin Jr. departed from Tampa In ternational Airport Saturday morning for Philadelphia. After their visit there, they will go to Wildwood, N J to visit Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bryant, and then on to Newark to see Mrs. Lucille H. Seabrooks. 1 Mrs. Revels teaches at Williams Elementary School, and Mr. Revels is employed by National Airlines at Tampa International Air port. FASHION RELAXER Sapphire Chapter No. 75 OES is hosting a Fashion Relaxer Sun' day from 5 to 7 P. M. at the Sugar Shack Community Center in West Tampa. New fashions in dress and hair styles will be preEented along with musical talent. ATTENDING WORKSHOP On Monday, Mrs. Marie Anderson of 2608 27th Avenue left for Lakeland to attend the School of christian Mission Workshop at Florida SJuthern College which will be in session July 24'28. Mrs. Anderson is chairman of the scholarship committee of the Women's Society of Chris :ian Service of the United Methodist Church. She is a member of Tyer Temple. NORMAN TUCKER PASSES IN CALIFORNIA Mrs, Jettie Brown and Mrs. Carrie Lois Mack will leave for Califorpia to attend the funeral of their brother; Norman S. Tucker. Services will be held Saturday The family may be contacted at 3656 "Z" Street, San Diego, California, 92113. Both sisters are members of Greater Bethel Baptist Church and Gamma Phi Delta Sorority. NEW YORKER VISIT IN CLEARWATER Mr. and Mrs. Tony James of New York City recently enjoyed a visit in Clearwa .ter with their uncle and aunt, 1\Ir. and Mrs. Wylie Havery of 905 N. Garden Avenue. Their time was divided with their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. anet Mrs. Leroy Scott of Largo; first cousins, Mr. and l\frs. James Cheeaton of Clearwater; and they were dinner guests of Mrs. A,drew Davis of 907 Carlton s :reet in Clearwater. DOWN FROM NEWARK BEVERLY C. ZEIGLER, a 1972 HORACE R. WILDS, a 1972 graduate of Chamberlain, w h o of Robinson, who plans plans to attend Florida A \ & to attend Florilla A & M UniUniversity. versity. RENAY.E E. liOWELL, a 1972 graduate of Manatee, who plans to attend Hillsborough Communi ty College. Ushers Opens Convention Wednesday L. W. MADDOX president PAUL E RANDOLPH, a 1972 graduate of :Robinson, who plans to attend Florida A & M Univer RITA A. MURPHY, a 1972 graduate of Plant, who plans to attend University of "Florida. BLAIR A. BERGEN, a 1971 graduate of Hillsborough, who plims to attend the University of South Florida; GREGORY D. JOHNSON, 1971 graduate of Blake, who planl to attend UniversUy of Tampa. ARTHUR E. JONES a 1 9 7 2 graduate' of Hillsborough, who plans to attend Howard Unlvero sity. The Florida Interdenominat" ional 27th Annual Ushers Con:. vention will convene in Tampil, COMING .. JULY 26-30, at Greater Mt. JULY 29-Blake Dad's 6th Annual Sweetheart Ball, Ft. HesteriJ Moriah Primitive Baptist Church, Armory, 10 P. M. 1225 NebraskaAvenue. The JULY 29-Buffet .Supper and Popularity Contest sponsored by Ma Rev. A. L. Brown is pastor; L. sons and Stars, Kid l\fason Center, 8 P. l\1. W. Maddox is president. JULY 29-Ebony Club sponsors Hot Pants Dance at Labor Te01ple. Mr. Maddox has announced JULY 29-Trojans Club hosts Cocktail Party, Regan Park that the opening program will lum, 7-10 P. M. be at 7:30 Wednesday night. JULY 30-1972 Fashion Relaxer, Sugar Shack, 2232 N. Oregon Ave. Othe'r services will be as follows: nue, 5-7 P. M. Thursday, 7:30 P. M., the Rev. JULY 30-0ES. Installation of officers and Social Hour, Tyer Temo E. Newkirk of St. John M. B. pie U. M. Church, 5-7 P.M. Church, Tampa;. and Thursday, JULY 30-Cocktail Hour sponsored by Golden Ravens Club, Central 8:30, The'Rev. A. J. Richardson, Park village Auditorium, 1000 India Street, 6'8 P. M, Mt. Zion A. M. E. Church St. JULY 30--Home Mission Anniversary, Peace Baptist. '. Petersburg. JULY 30--Youth Day, Mt. Pleasant M. B. Church. Friday, 7:30 P. M., the Rev. JULY 30-Calendar Tea, Emmanuel l\1. B. Church, 4-6 P.M. Down from Newark, N. J. for a summer visit are Mrs. Lucille E. J. Rivers, Jr., Tyer Temple JULY 30-Mt. Zion AME Family Dinner, Southwest Recreation Cen H. Seabrooks and children, Willie and Robbie. They are visiting Mrs. United .Methodist ChJ,Jrch, Tamter, .7506 Morton Street, Seabroaks' mother and daughter, Mrs. Rosa Simmons and Sharon Rose Seabrooks in Seffner. pa; Friday, 8:30, the Rev. L. S. AUG. 20-Pride of West Tampa Lodge No. 1 observes anniversarJ Mrs. Seabrooks is In graduate school at Fairleigh Dickerson McCree, Mt. Zion M B. Church. at Greater Morning Star Baptist Church, 4 P. M University in Teaneck, New Jersey. They will stop in Atlanta to St. Petersburg. AUG. 4-Bohemian Luau, Armettia Temple, 8 P. M. 'Visit friends on their way back home. Sunday, 11 A. M., the Rev. AUG. 5-Banquet sponsored by New Progress M. B. Church at tht EETA'S 52nd BOULE IN OKLAHOMA CITY A. J,. Brown, Greate. r Mt. Moriah Armettla Temple, 8 P. M. The 52nd Anniversary Boule of Zeta phi Beta Sorority will P. B. Churdf;'Tampa; and AY,G 13;r--Women's M. B. Church lteld at the Skirvin Hotel in Oklahoma City, August 1-4. The meet ;, :-day;' ll 'P. lf;: the Re.Y. Arthur. AUG. 20-Don'f You Worry annual tea, Reereatioa .,, St. P. B. Church, Center, 214 N. Boulevard, 3 :30-5:30 P.M. (CODtiDued oa page 'i) Clearwater. AUG. 27-Federation Day, New Pro1ress M. B. Church.


,. 'Tuesday, July ; t!J72 ; :' Flii: ar\d Fd. Ceit Both 'J PACE SEVER -NAMED DIRECTOR OF BLACK. CENTER Florida State University last week an. n!)unced the appointment of Audrey R:olnd-olph as director of the Black Students' Edu, cational and Cultural <;enter. Miss Randolph, a 22yellr-old native of Jacksonville, will co ordinate programs and activities at -the Black Center, located at 916 w ; Jefferson St ; She will also serye as a llai!lon for the University on black student Her duties will include the coordination of a community out 'reach service program and the development of supportive e&ucatiim al services for black students. She will also assi s t faculty and staff in the areas of student enrollment, edu c aiion and culturid evenB. Her plans for the Black Center lqCiude expansion or the present 400: book library to Include slides films. COUPLE MAKES WEDDINQPLANS 1\'Iiss Helen Rena Lar.-y anlll Cornell Cooper, Jr., whose en gagement was announced recently, are making plans for an August 26 wedding. The bride to be is the daughter of 1\'lr. and Mrs. Oscar J Larry and was grad.auted from Adult High School in 1971. She Is employed by the M arine Bank of Tampa The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Cornell Cooper, and was graduated from Adult-High School in 1970. He is employed by Reliatex, Inc. NOTES FROM TAMPA CLUBS THE PRINCETONETIES SOCIAL CLUB is meeting this evening at 8 :30 at the home of Mrs. Maxine Douglas, 1910 20th Avenue. It will be Secret P,al night, and Mrs. Bennie Mae Clark will be the birthday cleebrant. A meeting of the CARVER CITY CIVIC CLUB is planned for 8 P M. Wednesday at the Forest Heights Community Center Notes From T Lodges LILY WHITE LODGE NOi 92 is ni.eetirig at 7 :30 P. Thur sday at the temple o,n 29th Street. : ;.j TO JOIN NURSING STAFF AT V. A. HOSPITAL Joining the staff of the new V. A. Hospital on .4 ugsut H, wiJI be Miss Beatrice Dean, the daughtP.J." of Mrs. Annie N. Dean. Miss Dean a grailuate of Middleton High Schnol, and re ceived tter B.S. d-egree in Nur sing from Tuskeg e e Institute In 1966. 'She was formerly employed by Tampa General Hospital. VISiTS IN TAMPA ]',:;1s. W.l.ie r.l; i e Travis accom panied by her husband, Mr. Omega Travis, left Tuesd-ay for h e r home in Columbus Ga., after a two weeks visit with her daughtet, son-in law and grandchildren, St aff Sgt. Ret. and Mrs. Loui1 Porter, 1012 Br;mdon {toad, Seff ner. YOUTH DAY SPEAKER Wh tll tile Youth D a y ohserv ance is held at Mt. Pleasant sun day morning, the speaker will be Miss Darlene Davis, daught e r of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Black, and a member of Holsey Temple CME Church. She has spoken at several churches in the city, and won honorable mention in an oratorical contest at Booker T. Washington School during__ h e r junior year. She also plays piano and organ Darlene wiJI attend Tampa Bay Tech and major in Busin e ss Education ADVERTISEMENT FISH FRY ALL THE FIS H you can eat. night 7:3 0 : p.m. Harram Temple, 29th St and 18th Ave. :: HONORED AT TEA Mrs. "'Florence right pins a corsage on Mrs. Charlie Ebanks at the recent Rainbow Tea at the Kid Mason Recreatl Center It was a gesture of appreciation. TESTIMONIAL HO_NORS RETIRED T 'EACHE. R The citizens of Arcadia p u t and fraternal organizations for i h effort to acknowl In ad d iti o n to the impr e ssive edge their sincere gratitude to Pr(lgram, a lovely dinner was Mrs. Thomasena M. Floyd, w.ho sel'ved, and the h J noree received retired from teaching at the end many gifts. of this past term after having del"riends were present from far vot.ed 45 years to the boys an d and near. Mrs. Floyd described girls (or DeSota County. Their the occasion as an unforgetabla gratitude was expresed at a cherished memory, and said monial dinner on June 30, at Eli"This is a perfect day but n a t zabeth Baptist Church and Center the end of a perfect day for there Various participants paid tribute is too much work still to ba to the. retired teacher for done." besides a dedi c ated teacher, a She plans to continue being a good citizen, an admired col good citizen and friend of t h tt s c hool, and stay busy with com league, a devout Christian, and a mitments to re1igious, social and faitbful member of various S?Cial fraternal groups MIRRORS OF By BEVERLY (Continued from page 6) ing will be opened by International Grand Basileus Isabel M. Her son of Southern University in Baton Rouge, Mrs. Ruth M : Gore, First Anti-Basileus of Greensboro, Nortlt Carolina; and Mrs. Jessie Aitest, Second Anti-Basileus of Tamp a will assist in presiding at general sessi ::ms, BETHUNE-PETIUS ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED Mr. and l\frs. Albert Bethune, Jr. announce the engagement of their daughter, Patricia Antoinette to Benjamin Pettus, Jr. of Me ri dian, Mississippi. 'Patricia is a great granddaught e r of Mary McLeod Bethune, a black pioneer and founder of Bethune-Cookman College. The 1971 Business Administration major from Bethune-Cookman is a teller a' First Atlanti c National Bank in Daytona Beach. A campus queen at B-CC, she was named Miss Alpha Phi Alpha for three consecu tive years, She was also a member of the YWCA and Women's Sen-ate. Pettus, a 1971 sociology gradua,te of Bethune-Cookman Is CCon&lnued on Pa1e I)


PACE EIGHT Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Publiahed every Tues. aaCI Fri. Both Editions Tuesday, July 25, 1972 LOCAL TEACHER AND SERVICEMAN WED Jwiss .sanor-a Arnette harper and S/Sgt. married Sunday afternoon in Beulah Baptist by the A. Leon Lowry. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Otis Harper. Her father is a West Tampa barber, and she graOilated from Southern University in December and now teaches at Bay Crest Elementary School. The bride groom .. is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tolliver of Apalachicola. He is stationed at MacDill Air Force Base, Tampa. MIRRORS OF SOCIETY By. (Continued From Page 7) rently a graduate student. at in St. Louis where be is studymg hOspital He IS sched uled to receive the Master's De gree in At Bethune Co:kman College he was an outstanding member of the Concert Chorale and Men's Senate. The wedding date will be announced later. XITCHEN SHOWER FOR CYNTHIA Cynthia Mitehell, bride-elect of Charles Bass, was honored with a kitchen shower Saturday; Decorations of the party rooms were In the bridal motif. A pretty brown doll dressed a bride and carryjng a miniature Bible toppeples, Sharon arid Gail A surprise birthday party Gatlin. ApoStolic Church Of Jesus Missi on No, 2 Thonotosassa given honor of Eddje "Stoney" Merlterson by his wife, Mrs. Mat tie Merkerson at. their beautiful new home. The M:erkeri!ons have three children; Glo;ria, Curtis and Eric The honoree i$ employed by the borough Coopty Sheriff's Department; pwn a!1ayment ----11'----111------t-[ ] Check [ ] Cash Reg. [ ] Money Or

Miss Romaiae Johnson and Curile McCant, Jr, w!'re Friday eveninr at the home of the bride's parent, the and !'Irs. Ben Jobn1on, 3305 -Z5th Mr. McCimt, a resident of Ga., i1 a junior at PaiG-e College. His bride is a ophomore : .. MT. ZION TEA IS NICE AFFAIR The recent tea< at Mt. Zion AME C.hurch hi Hyde Park af forded a pleasant afternoO'Il for guests. It was the annual tea spon aored by members of the Stewardess Board. .. GUESTS AT RAINBOW 'I'EA Among the guests at the recent Rainbow Tea at Grace Mary Mary Mis$ionary Baptist Church were, from left, *lie Rev B. Thed ford Williams, James Anderson, guest speaker, and the Rev, J, L. Cobbs Lacoochee New Bethel AME. Mrs Gladys Hightower gave the welocme ad dress, Mrs. M o Kinney was the .. GUESTS ASSEMBLE FOR Me CANT -JOHNSON RECEPTION Guests assembied iii the residence of the Rev ; Mr; Curlie from left are and Mr s Bea JoblliOn; Jr,_ for the wedding reDelenia Dillon," Soyellla Dillon, Mrs. :aayzetfe eeptiO'Il 'of t:hier daughter, Rodl;dne Cassandra and Dillon and Mrs. G. C. Bruce ; \ _PRETTY GIRLS IN .WEDDING PARTY These pretty girls are, from left Jewell Dove, were a part of the McCant-Joh nson weddin g Shirley Guilforc!and Rose Mary Williams. They MT. ZION AMESTEWARDESS BOARD HAS TEA One of the nice social affairs Sunday afternoon was the annual tea given. by the Stewardess Board of Mt. Zion AME Church in Hyde Park. Pausing Bethel for a brief chat on entering were, from left, Mrs. Lillie Gibb.ons and Mrs. Rosa Lee Pope. Servi ces at Mt; Moriah B aptist guest speaker Church began with S\Ulday sehool A program was held at 6 and 808 Short Emory Street with the supt. and teachers at all committees m,ade their reports, Rev. J L. Overstreet, Pastor las was rendered by the Harmonettes. Junior ushers serv ed. The sermon was delivered by the pastor who chose for his tfieme : The Devine Shepherd" with special emphasis on t h e twenty third Psalm which was read in its entirety by Rev. Saun ders. was conducted by Mr. Alphonso Adams, and Mr. Allen Carr Thtt sermon was delieverd by the pas tor who chose for his theme, "What Doeth Thou Here?'' Special empsasis was put on the prophet Elijah their posts. !Women' s Day was A total of $1, 559.31 WM raised, Mrs. Lillie M, McDonald, Rept. observed and New Bethel worship Mrs. Alberta Blaekman visited ped with us. Mrs. A. Wrispus and her brother and sister-in-law, Mr, / S. S. began at 9 :30 a.m. The fupt. presided. The lesson was Mrs. Daisy Story were teachers and Mrs. J T Kennedy, and Ml', b t d M c K h .... ught by the teachers. Morning fl!':. rvic e ... _Jl 1 1 an rs. 0 ennedy oi Dot with Mrs. Rachel Barker aail an, Ala. ""'" ,.. Morning worship began at 10:45. Mrs Catherfue ,Mrs _'add P.evqtion was conducted by Mr of devotion. The guest choir waa Rev. L. Waddell, pastor, N.-D. Jones and Mr. Alson Doua At three o'clock in the after noon the pastor, _chbtrs, and con gregation rendered serv-ic e at the Beulah Baptist Church. Devotion Following this service tasty re freshments were served in t h annex. All auxiliaries willresume their regular schedule of meetings. and rehearsals for the week.


PACE TEN Fla. Sentilael-Bulleltin Publiabed every Tues. aa.d Fri. Get Boia UiiieM: Views Of Progress Village By IRA LEE BNNIS -Phone 677-1310 Sympathy i,g extended t .o. Mr. end M:rs Ho.ll0man Sr. 4 805 S:ii:th St. at the passubg their Jr. Q;J:l Thm s day as :results of a lawn :mower ttccidel!llt ea Tues. Funeral rites were held O lll 1\.:IQ;nday at Fiirst Baptist Church Pl'e.gress Village. Mr. and Mrs. WilibuiLove hosted a get together :f1u visitors Miss E.mma lhtffin and Mrs. Ma:rie B06liey o.:f Tnntt>.cn, New Je:rsey at their ho. n'le 79tli9 Endive Avrt., on Firid:ay nigilt. Friends JlFesent to he1p the: gt;estS< enj.o.y the deliei:O.us. e:Dll enchila.do, fl!esh wate r fis.h, tossed salad, culi>an c0>11n bread, C0lllial!d l!"reefliS, cake <d 'bread p.u.dmng were: Mess:rs Gussie A "melia Mary E Moore, Madelyn Jehn .son, Dorothy Davis, Sa:ru.ira J.vy, Gracie Burr, Maloe.Jte Le.we am:d Mr. au\ld, Mn Challllt s McCaskill Milss .ihllf:fin abo vi$ilitit a Mrs. Jimmie F inleY! ()f the city. Mrs. Finley attend ed the abo. lb. n nd Mn. Loove-am.d gnJ1ik.iilld ren Al!llme-tte-. Al!lln au .b:Qill. &red .Ruffin .Mn. &&ley a trip tQ; Diisney World Cll'H. Satlllr-4lay, B0-th l 'mies wiU :re tl!l!m te> Trento m Cill'l Mond:ay. the. District li3' Star To.l!lJJ1'11a" ment Jn S';tl:ud.ay 'at N&rth. Jln.,m.de n Little< League. fietd. Pr0greSos Village ]>layers were James Grant. Myn.n Wili1'iams. am:d Fnnkie Dubose. ee.mprismg the Vi.tlage Little-. l..ea.gl!le AU Stalls were: Walter Bal'dwiill Carlos LeG:ranci, Stanley David Shedriek, 1\brrtin Snea.di, Lar:rry 1"homas. 1\Jicheal Fmriek, Ma:rshalil Hair, Jasper Ji&Uy J:r.. Je:re.me Ri:ehmoJitf, Amtl.t&lil;y Tim, and David! Ghllli>erl. The At! Stai'S-w.m by f11r v re t0!ry 0ilil Tuesday a.ga-imst tlite Jle!m&nt Heights. Alii! Sta.rs at No.rth Brand:tm field. Gan1e time is: 6.:00 P. M. ( Mr. J)0am:y Ga., for a :tew 1ast week to he a.t the &i his wno ws l!!mte Mrs. A:n1ie. McF'hecnon arul, dawg)JJiter :retlmted to. the &o Su!Nay. Jllllliy 16. 'Ilia. Ea.s.tern Airlines. a.fter wM:ks m New Y 0Hdis. Mrs. aNd M.-J.!r.el'e re)!W;ri.eaE having a very j0J:Y:OI!l& all!ld mterl!t'iml' s tay lli.S' tJ:te.y. vis:iited ali ] the maiinl &f mte:rest m the-}l).ig eilty. (oa Black c.llure &,lorecl At T-,a l.ilnry Black eu1tl!ln ra.nging from fo,hl( tales-t& music l!lldi art will b e explfl!l'e:d j n the Sulrmner A:rt Fii]m Fes:tiiva]. ust l, at Tampa Pti!JiJti:c Library. Miss Peggy he-a.dl of the Fi'Em. DepaFtment, sard the fiilms, o.pe:n ta. the pt!!b>lic free, wiU at 7.:3:0! p. m. Fiilms to, be pFesented "Anansi tlite Spider' ', 1\>llilsi<.:" in. America" and Ge-m.es:i!s im.cllude "Bllack BDack The fii"st :iJ1m is a west African fotktale ab0ut. tl!te adventures od! a cmmin.g tric-ksterhel'o sp>id'er. ef Louis. ArmSU(i)ol!l'g, Ma:kam Jackso n, B. B. Ni.na Siauo .ne a:re depicted rl!l sho, w o,n the histe. :ry e& tl!te hllllck man'S> aidiitiions tlil' Ame11i<1an :mus:ic:-. 'Fh-Es pl&y o& masks, lll.llld. te-:rliil'e rs ue: exhilii.ted i.lll the, final presentaFi>l!Ml w:iib h.e sh,e ,wn i:w the auaiteArium at. 000 N. As,hl>e:y St.. Hew Htpe Clltir Na. 2 Jltq_ lra B. .Bru t9ft, .Pres:. Mn:. .IDiltl'i$ C. MIMN'e, Be-pl. C'llt0>iilr N0! 2 eif New B0l p e M. :B.. Cl!J;I!BcdiL, Rev-.. Jio>lil;n; WiilllJis, pa>S1:0ll'. wi:1il QCil: t hlilve-re-l!teaursal o,m n.i:g:l!nt. 1l'h The ht>gtress Vj;Jillage LittleIJeague AD s :tan Allll SllaEs ]8-1 J n te-r o.f Mu:si:e, M u s. Mlllllriiii Dl Nelson, i'$ 8\S'kiiFIIgo. ciJto,il:rs. N01. :l amd 4 to meet her l'U AME ([;'l!nl'l!n.:lru wirtih the. .:mliigfut. :Re-lil:ea.nal w:iili D li>e each pastD Jjlil'O-EWH A. JWls, Pas*ew Mn. Reperift-li. -e iiS A fHva.nt I'.IIIIlllll, Stm-. Jil!lilly; 31J'lre-Jredl D YI Jib. Wy=. P. :M!. i$ iirruvii1iedl 'li'he S. S. bega.m at ]9J w:i'tf11 tl!le: mp.t.. Mrs. Cct.lll ii ll !t!i, oo p0st. Att U, Bishop; Jielilm:S.0m saiilllil:s ered se11vie e The senrui>lil' was. delivered b.y .Jillltm.smb .. A offering. was gilvelill te> ':Jlle-who wiilill alliem!f tlil.e :B'iil irl'e Sehroo1 in Wayeross., Ga. E tder EJiliiS> is presidem:t 0f 6 'nte: sel!llru(l):m wu dJe>Diiv:nel11!'Sctlill t 1:0, P']l e a.;Ji:!., Mrs Ji) Alilde-.uscm. ML ZiM Choir No.2 RoDe, hnifleai Gweatleiy& C Bayes., The NCil'. 2' C'lltei11 0 & New Mit. Zion MI. B. Rev B J. Jones. pel!'ti(i)I", w ii!J have reg.lii'Jia.r choir relileaurs-aJJ < M il-t0lmi,r.Jh, t day) at 8 P. MI. 'Flll.e p;resii: p ]ease be presellllt ai!Id o lll tme. Th0i!e :meml!l'en wlh:0 d(i) net 11.ttendl clirt'l>ill\" at. !east TWICE a wi;E] mo@.t ile Jille'l" anitted te the fiirl!-t Slim clay. tC!l>llli li lLzke-J:alllllll aiWE }b. Gl&ve ll'. J:r 0\f New Yo.uk C'Wy. hpn at. tJ!te, ui!1llilll! lte:lllli" wDtilll l!h:e same 0md:elr ()If was as.f:f:l"l!en,. :pas-ta ll. NEED MOaE TAiiE BOME PAT! OON"'' won BABDEB WOJlX SMAB'Jil:a !lad w:ftl. 'J1Iria e-lie with. .C .r_. pnseat can Mn... c:* m-1-m EMPLOYEES ADVERTISING WANTED SOLI(ITOR Salary, plas a.u-ini-. Jlad an-.... IIHl appearuce. ... ........ CL Must be able to type miaimiUil 81 4t worllk per he blight to proof CmCULA TIOH Kawledte of city, car all4 neat appearaaee be able to get al .. g wit.ll youDg boys all4l aVi:m-g y (:)l} ]& WI'O ;m.g..,Lrut-lit+Jr ]m:gwlililhla:m S. I Wa:l!!il'\'111 Wlre11eYou A11e Miidlaf!' E JJae kS'0n i. JW!all!f!' the-W0rld G0 -RQUJJII'Iiii Styl'Fstills 7:. 1l"ve. Bee-I!IJ lL&IM'lly F'0>r So Lom g -Kmffiglinti $ ll'tE Yaw 'Fliten-S taple. Siimg.e'JrS' 9!. W _0!11li141l m t s Gotti.a Bav.e ]t :Be>bl!l.y w .o:mae-li; ](i)i. Alll! 1'b H0;1fflesJl'nm ililliillll n. S.idJ A Bad Joe TE!'lr l!Z. :S..h>y Le-t Me You 0 :Miy Ar!im) Detroit Emt-1!31]ds 13. T0tll're-Man (.Part 1) Gaye 14. F'lll.lillll Wiilson Pie !let li5.. Victim &f a F(i)0Hsh Bettye S'wamm 1i6. Bed amd Board Bmara ::MasoJJi 1!7.. Where Is 'Fh .f!' L.o.ve-::Rokrta Flack and: Hathaway 1S. I Miss You -Harold Me!Jvm aoo Blue Notes ll!l Oh Gi11l Chii-LitH' 26!. Rip 01!'f La.ura Lee -21. ( Wker. e W Ylil'u When I Y0Qo}Stevie W onder 22. Tw& Late to Tu:m Back N(i)w C'&melius and Sister Rose 23. Ask Me What You: Want.Mmie Jaeksen 24. Getta Be Fu-nky M0-nll : Hi>ggiRs and ALex BJ;o.wn 2.5. TeLl Me. This' b. A Dream -Delphoni.'-!s. 26. Put It Where You Want It -cronders ?fl. Ritfe Sa:Hy Rid'e ]i)e-lto ni!! C&ffey ( 28. Honky 'I'onky Part I James Brown-Soul Train JEFATUL CALLING-., FITHEI Pill TamJ!)Ql.. FE01ri>da '.F'he Jesrut Free EmpM0>yme-liiJt Areii.Y a,] the Ta:mp:a UFli>an League (JEFATUL)> is eat!JEi1111g upon the busine-5$ P > ir0>fessio .Jl1Jilll1 ; and industria] C Y ou:r 'Fl!te fI" jobs. JOB OPPORTUNITIES: Sh.Jriimip W>Tkfts, l!JJam:dy :man. for 2S a we-e k j aDito, ll, liive:-iln paniOlllll, kDtieille-liiJ lil:e>lil>) nliigM wmilt ress, kt!t!]i).f!'lt. JEFTAJ'1J'L NEJJDS:. Typel!"Writen, tables, volmntee!IS; fe,:rr se-rnees; -Oiffice Wlil!rk and, bali>y clotlites clliJ!ll!t-ed ]aods, Gregg ty]iill>tg sliJ,e,Ethlllm.d b ooks. JE'F 'A'nJI, THANKS: Wbis.tFe I1'0 .ttriJng: Co tlJlllpany lfll>tt Ltng Cll>mj!) llmy, The JO>lit, ns&n famruiWy, s Pmmb. ing Co.mp111.my and the Ha.warU:an ViElage r.-kililig few a nursery this .fa : l't? ?'? JEFATUL! Ou'l' is 229'-S.U 7 e:r yau may -allso; c a.l!J. 223-3!4>54. Thos e needlim o g W0Ir k or wo.rkf!-1'5>, :pilleas-e ea.U JJEFA'F U L at e>Jr come to 1!400 'Fam.lpa> P 'vl Pta:oa N. E.. eo.:.me r el. &,!!eT there ia 22'3!345 .4.. I An:adia Highlights I The Happy Wonders Gospel Sin gers of Tampa will render a mu sic all SilJ.mclla,y rurpn at 8i at hst &m fi GOO! JE:l\. der A. past0v.. Jl:d111s. ll)@ua Fer&;1!11501m i's the Tille: aUi Ushen U.miQIII wilL b.e>rd a:t a t Mt. Olfuve M.B. ILlilmre.Jil, N0catee. Rew. W. B. pastcm. Mrs. JJoo.nnde S toretdi 1B Plmtia. Gerda oo Hva Park Prayer B.cl wa-n. l'ltes. Mrs. l.iDie M. BeAt.way, Ret*. Tite Il!ydle Paurk Ba un:d: wilD mee.t at. 12::30\ at the e>f lliln. Evt!'!!yrn :Riilie>y, 15th An'. 'Flille> fast: meet ing wa;s heEd at tl!ne-Irerne oi Mrs. V.ii r rgiimlia. New.tEm, 1!91]$ 14tbl Ave. Alii! memJil;eJTs: l!ll"e-Ills-k ed t.o b> arn:tdi e n ti.lrn:e'. Vis:iitl0111s. al'e we.Jie@l:me' at a D time. Mt. Zion Gospel Goru Dea. Ma.rioa, Mn. .. Amanea Isaac, The Gospel Chorus of New;-Mt. Zio n Baptist Church of which Rev. B Ji. J'(imH hs pastiIT', wi>tl baive rehe ;aurslllll at Ill ali the eb!l!Wcl:'lc 'li'he is ask ing alill .me-maers t0 pi'e'a;se b]91 5thl .Av.e-. ALD are asked\ tG> :ttem:emJiler th:e skli and shutci'lll:s,. Visite11s llllrec we'li W'i'& :n,ee Gene-va ?l'iiJilJilallilll$ :Kefl.J'leth arrcl, Kel vi'JilJ &cl;IISC!rt a N'(J)Utee-. Ml.u. S. W 'oo.d-al:l, Miss Marry JL... arudl Paull Woocf!. ailll Slun:cllaiy m 'lra;mpa vsi>t" il'l' g ea :i the l!sa:u lifaY1!a Slh>W. Mn. ID:ctal!a Ana me.eti:ng wiill l!lep tilile 2&-3t1. Frieil:aw ntgM at 1:: a preram' \\>ill be he!CIIi. Ml!s. S.. , Mzrs. Mary Ji:Ru:Bse, MlrS>. Ri>eharck!rolill, MI>. WHI P Bl'I'>Wn and Mr. Ceo11ge Bau!rot}) CC!lntilllll!le ill at theilrr hl!fleS, v:isi>t with them. Alii! membe-us. are urged to Jjlay thew 11e:ct!Jiiremem.ts at once. No wil11 b:e held! in t0; stal!e presidemt, Char lie Reiss' an.d a1.w. the st&fl.e s 1!", D ShaLWiln, Qpu J!l.vn.r hy A:ir CONI. l.ooateii: U ZAK STREE'I! ... 221-1113


Tuesday, July 25, 1972 I lyer T_,Je U. M. Cenlrai and Ross Servicemen ANGELES, Philipp i nes U. S. Air Force Staff Sergeaat R .. ald C. McGrier, son of Mr. and Mrs. Odell McGrier of 5623 OevelalMI Road, Jacksoav'ille, Fla., ha5 been decorated with the Bronze Star Medal at Cla.-k AB, Philippilles. Serceant McGrler was -cleclorat ed for meritoriws sernoe as a eem.muaic.aLiDIIs sape.rvisor at Tan Son Nbut AB, Vietnam. He cited for Ids MtstaHin IU'Ofes sional lk.ill leadership and devoUM t. uty. He 1s now assigned at Clark with a unit of the Air Force Commun!cations Service 'WIUdl pNvicletl global communtcatloos aacl a1r tralfte r ... the USAF. n.e sereaat is a 1M2 of New Stanton Senior IDsth Sehool. CARTER SAN ANTONIO Airm.aa R.ob ert L. Carter Jr., son of Robert L, Carter of Hastings, has completed Rev. E. J. Rifti'S, II" PasCiw his u S. Air Froe basic training S. S. began at 9 :'30 with the at the Air Training c-iauiad's superintendent, iok. Charlie Harcis Lackland AFB, 'Tex. He ha s been in charge. All teachers were at assigl\ed to Sheppard AFB, 1'ex their Posts-Tbe lesSOI'l was taught for training as a ental by Rlev. Ri.ers. Airman Caiter, a 1.968 f Morning worship began at 1'0:55 W:alter E. Harris Hi g h School, atwith the pastor at his post. Music t--A-1 Umv erst:v. was rendered by the No. choir DEMPSEY SAN ANTONIO -Airmaa Clar ence Dempsey son of Mrs. Alulie M. McCray ef 408 Milford Place, !Ne,. SD.yma llas completed his U. S. Air Fonle "basic at the Air Trainiltc ComaaiWI'a Lack la ... AJi'B Tex. He hM been u to Keesler AFB, .U.., lw tra.llling to tile eommllldcattelts lieN. Ainaaa Dem.psey, a 1!170 graduate el Ne,. Sntfi"Aa Rtjh Sdleel, reeei ve4 tail A.S. deCree Ill 1972 from Brevard .. !!'e. r.-e ... SWILLEY Community SAN ANTONIO-Airman Crush aU D. Swilley, son of Earnest F. and the No. 3 ushers and stewards served message was brought by the ]>astor, who chose for h!s subject, "Cal.Wig ior the lmU}or tal Melodies At 4., the W.S.C.S. met and a1so the 'Trustee Board. Tuesday eve. ning at the Nu l and 2 choirs will have a joint rehearsal. All members are urged to be present and on time. On Sunday at 10: 55 the xpessage will be deliver.ed by our associate pastor, Rev. T. A. Harris of Harris Temple U. M Church of Prog ress Village. Immediately after the morning worship, an Appreci ation Hour honoring our own pas tor will be hied in the fellowship .hall. Mrs. Wilhelmina 1\lcDonald was admitted to T.G.H Friday for surgery, room 6303. Mr. Ransome McDonald is at home hninr been hospitalized Cor several weeks. Mrs. Sylvia Jones is still in University Nursing Home and Mrs. Alberta Williams and Mrs Millian Damon are at Padgett. Please re member the sick and pray for them. Visitors are always wel come St. Matthews (hoir No. 1 Deaeoa Neal Pres. Mra. Georcia B. Cam)llbell, Rept. St. Matthews Choir No. 1 will render servic e all day,; Sunday. All members are asked to be present Tuesday night at Mace donia M. B. Chu:reh, Rev. E. Gordon, pastor. The service will begin at 8 P. M. All auxiliaries of the church are asked to be present on Sunday night in an after service. Rev. C. J. Long, pastor. Beulah Dorcas Circle lira. Mary 'crawford, Chairman Mra : Etta White, Rept. The Dorcas Circle of Beulah Baptist Church will meet..,rhursday morning at 9 at the home of Mrs. Id!!Baker, 1418 Gover nor St. The lesson by Mrs. Eddies Wilson, subject, "Mt. Herman or Tabor" taken from Isiah 40:31. The alphabet letter is "E''. The last .meeting was at Mr. Benjamin Cutler h,ome 11009 Longshoreman Dr. WE DBY CLEAR SEA-WIBTHY FASHIONS FOR CRUISES liD LAID LUBBERS TOO. Sw'illey Sr., 527 Horae Ave., Marl anna, has completed his U. S. Air Force basic training at the Air Training Command's L a c k laad AFB, Tex. He has been asstped to Keesler AFB, Miss., fM' traia i ng as a personal specialist.. Air man Swilley, a 1968 graduate of Marianna High School, rece'lved his A.A. degree In 1!170 from Miami-Dade Junior College, '. 1 i Every once .in a while during a busy day when yol,l are not real. ly listening to the radio, a song comes over the air that grabs you by the ear and pulls your attention to tbe speakers. This to yours truly Monday m o r n i n g. Tuned to a local radio station but concentrating to the day appo!nt ments, the vibration.. of soul ful sound struck a nerve. The song had already begun, therefore, I didn't know the artist's name, nor did I know the name of the song It was soulful, factual and deep. It rapped about my ancestors '.''ho were ripped off from tbeir home land, forced into another land and bonded in slavery. It -told of how these slaves have blossomed into fruits of this land contributing vastly to its growth heritage and economy however never forg ettine the roots from which th..-y 1temmed Aftep the song ended the DJ gave the title and the artist. The title of the soog is AMERICAN FRUIT, AFltiCAN ltOOTS." The artist performing the .tOng is Tam pa's own Z u l e m a Cusseaux. Through further investigation, this corner discovered that the lovely young lass, who used to be a mem ber of FAITH, HOPE AND ITY, a Tamj)a Group, had cut -an album and this particular single is from that album Pick up a copy dig it, then let yours. truly know your opinion I'm sure you will agree that its soulful ar.d mighty_ deep. ,Youthful as springtime sweet as a summer rose, sultry as a soft evening breeze and playful as a mischievous kitten is 20 GRAND ENTERPRISE girl Friday. No night-blooming flower, this tawny, voluptuous girl likes to meet a:1d greet people of all walks of life to spread cheer and happiness. The beautiful young 'lass IS VADIA McCRAY, who is affec tionately called "PEACHES." Yours truly informed you in the July 11 TNB Edition that she joined SAM WILLIAMS at t:te DREAM BAR and added person ality and charm to the Joy During a closed door interview PAGE ELEVEN TAMPA'S NIGHT BEAT By JOHNNY JACOBS with WILLIAMS, he informed t h i s corner that his BAR" will become "THE 20 GRAND' which will be a subsidiary of many other businesses, includ ing recording, talent scouts, motels, restaurants, etc. The young las3 will be his public' relations lady. Keep a loolrout for her around town. She will be chauffeured in a blue convertible CadiUac wh ic h goes by the name of "ROSCO", You ll know her, just look for an ardent smile. Some of the regulars found at the "DREAM BAR" are Geraldine Askew Vernice Hickey, Herb De mon, Daniel Baby Ray, Nat (Snuf fy) Smith Jimmy Reeves; 0 C. Straniger, Wes. Bass, Linnie Pay. uchk, Johnnie Berneke, Eli Rodgers, David Edwards, Ray Barm, B J Dav is, Coach Bethel, Mary Brown and Billy Larkins. Big T J over at WILLIAMS BAR-B-QUE is still doing his thing Known as the Crown Prince of Bar-B-Que, he has burnt -mnra hogs than anybody else in the area. On the case liclring fingers and doing their thing with the strawberry Hill you ll always find RIG TERRY" and SAMUEL CHILDS (PUDDEN). However for son\e reason the two youni lads w ould rather do their thing in ,their t.re a house out in the back of Wlf,.. UAMS DRIVE INN. Wond e r what e!se they are doing back there. Young ladies never take uhrases for granted. There was this lady who was taking a bath. Her door bell rings She shouts from tub, "Who is there? A man yells back, "Blind man"! Since she was S{) charitable she ran out of the bath room, stark naked and opened the front door The guy took one look ta her and said, "Mam, wherl! would you like for me to hang these blinds?" THAT'S MY CASE -Remember brothers if your road to happiness is through the use of drugs, you are headed for a dead end. Buy from Florida Sentinel Advertisers PICK OUT YOUR CHILDREN'S SCHOOL CLOTHES NOW! LAY THEM A WAY PAY A LITTLE EACH WEEKYOU CAN HAVE THEM ALL PAID FOR WHEN SCHOOL REOPENS. RaYmond's Dept. Store Cor. 7th Avenue and' 15th Slreel Ybor Cily Ritz AdultThea;tre 3 PANTS $225 OR 3 SUITS OR 3 DRESSES. .... ;o .. s4so THESE PRICES CASH AND CARRY OILY Campbell Cleaners 3527 2Zad Slreef Plaeaa Z47-Z501 4017 34th Sinal ..... 232-5301 Enjoy llae hesl ill X Baled Films in cool comlorlable surrounding Phone 248-1378 15th and Broadway .. Adults 18 OR OVER THE DEB ''WHO LOVED TO DAB." ALSO PIT OF PERVERSION "THEY ALL CORTRIBUTED."






PAO! FOURTEEN t"la. SeDIIiMI-Bulletin PulliaLed every Tues. anif Frf Cet Both dltiens Tuesday July 1872 St. Pete Voters Cradttlown On Drugs In Bladt (--llity Sl'. PETERSBU&G a liM res.Wtion that ra G lll!JlmOIIl, Residm!lts are. afraiid tD 1leaw-y ilhe -he 1til:at it ?JVas }INC Rve tthe black community. .1flbe iC01illll'cil wa'S 1l:the same-to IC$11mcil !lems. A .MI Bislaops Here In A Nlllshell Aase 2 WWtes Of Takillt $250,00. 0 From Black Firm CHICAGO Constr11ction trade 1.mtim leaders and contractors bene have endorsed a riew Chica:fio Pft.1111 ami &fie '>llOW plelieed -lj)Q haw.e moire llban 10,000 allll1 l!lller minor ity-'group members en Miled in the building trades by 1W5 'ftle pi. was huDmereil wt by Ji[. Irwin, ........ iinctor df tbe U. S. Department Ill Labor, after months of nego tiMions with the Chicago Building Tr.te Council, the Building Con#.Aict.on EJIIIPIIeyers AuGDLatioo., the Oman ad. ._e community groups. Details of the new Chicago P!11in are expected to be unveiled Wlelllnesday However, The ChiCQ'G Tllibuae _has III!. OUIJ!iae m ita DUljor provitiaos: inchiding the 11e0ruitment and referral of mirity-group will be the o f the Chicago Ur-ban [Je.a;gue: lEach cr.aft union will ita increase the enro1lment of mi 0rity-group members at an anIDUAl rate of 6 per cent of its membership in Cook County llhrou;61 '1:97-i-* llTllri.aals II!D,d employers Bl m-aintain records on the raci al l'ILlke-up of employe personnel and IUI!lion memberships. The wiiDI be aVillida:ble fill'. in&!Peeiiurllllk'lle c:011npany -were ;aTTeS'IJed Sa'tUlli'Lay and charged with embezzeling a quarter of a mill ion dollars from 'dle smailil. film! S.il!lad S. Sarci.De11I.i, B. chairmam :of !M>amil .llf MetrG Caftalli.t3' Co.., uwd A.liUI .D. Sacinel1i, '32, t'he firm' s treaaurer, were arrested after a Cook C ounty cnai j.J:ny :re:!Jnnt!l:li RP pressed indictment charging the men with theft. Assistant State's Attorney Jack said the charges resulted fn&'lll the grand jury's inve11tigatiNm i n to a fund dinner for Gov. Richard B Ogilvie. Sarcinelll, according to Sch was among 11,000 perMks011, Bond leur To 'Spur CHICAGO 'Fhe Rev Jesse Jackson, executive director of Op eration PU:SIJ., Friday announced that he md Julian Bond, la1.mli: member of The Georgia l egisla:'tnime, will tour the nation t0 register black voters. The Rev. Mr. Jackson also said a local voter registration drive will .be mapped at a planning sessilim at il iDID tomorrow erabimll P\D15H headquarters. :5fttlh Street and Drexel Blvd He 5\PO'ke a iDif ll"miil ed by llhmlt 2,500 persons. He seal rno date has been :Set ifl!ll' IIIDIDl JOBS-ra MR YOIIIG ill THAT CAlf LAST. ALJ -IEll LONG. SliD RIM AS A IISIN-ESSMAN lOW! See ill Here litsll wns &o $1 milliH to ilhe '!diimrner. 'Th -esta t e s attorney' s (l)fiflice 'OOI'IWm'Cei the grand jm:y determine whether mr the dinner violated state :Jaw s i&lrlllilllming !by lflre W:a1le to make pelliiliica.l i lm ti:ttn s. Sa.r.cine!lll>i waa chargei rill the theft of $2'00,000 ftte M a bank account in the' c<>IllpMIJ"'ii ,.._ ... W:il -_. a:lrilr:c-ed with stealing il $50,000 4.-e posit certificate is!ued te Iitle co.mpaey The whioh 1u.s 2,(QiCHH JID'licN -t +l 1l'hem Clnii.CIII&ID ll1inois based-firm unttll year when it became a Mistari eh artea.ed IC



. CROWD PtEASER G Copeland was real pleaser when be stepped out in this attire for the junior set. He: was a participant In the recent fashion show at St. .Mat thews Baptist Church In Sulphur Springs. t ---------------. MR. WHITE PUTS IT ALTOGETHER otis White puts it altogber in fashionable knits. He was one of the handsome models In the re eent fashion affair at Peace Bap tis t Church, Morning Star Choir No. 2 Deacon Clyde Coney, President Mrs. Mattie Harrison, Reporter The No. 2 choir of Greater M o rning Star M. B Church of which Rev. Robert Crenshaw is pastor, will meet Thursday night at 7 :30 at the church. This is a ery important business meeting. 'J.'hepresident is asking all mem_ llers to please be present and on tlme WHITE liUUSE TOURISTS SWARM AROUND GEN. DANIEL JAMES WASHINGTON Tourists at the White House swarm ar.ound Bri,. Gea: (Chapple) James, Assist;mt Secretary of .:Pe feu" for Public Affaire, as he talks with a special tour. group of 158 etadent froM the Bronx Ia New York. The New York School City Board and the Proepect Hospital Medical Center sponsored the trip. to. Washington, the first for all of them. Each student was p"esented one of President Nixon's fOld peas following their tour of the White House. Oeneral James drew response from the as be gave the youth a pep t.alk on the Jtecesslty to stay in .lfe was Olle of several Government and White House officials who greeted the group on behalf of the President. AMERICAN LEGION AUXILIARY ELECTS NEW OFFICERS Wbe n the Carmichael Legree Post No. 167 American Legion Auxiliary me t Sunday afternoon it was the first Meeting with the new officers who were recently elected for a two-year term. Auxiliary meetings are held each third Sunday at the post home, 2504 29th Street. Officers standing from left to right are Mrs. Margaret Hamilton, past president; Mrs. Ella Johnson, president; Mrs. Caro lyn Favors, secretary ; Mrs. Annie D. Tillis, treasurer; and Mrs. Ethel Johnson, Sgt At-Arms. -----ACCEPTS URBAN LEAGUE FELL WINS $500 F AMU PHYSICS SCHOLARSHIP TALLAHASSEE Dr. Deedell N. Neyland, dean of the Florida TALLAHASSEE Edmund Jones who excelled In athletics and A & M University College of Arts-and Sciences bas been acceptecl academics at the Florida A&M University high schllOl has been as a 1972 National Urban League Summer Fellow by the Life In awarded a $500 scholarship by the FAMU physi c s department, surance Company of North America UNA), 111Philadelphia, Pa. Salutatorium in his graduation class, Jones was president of the Dr. Neyland will spend one month (August) with INA on the honor society and a member of many student organizations He communications staff. H-e will specifically be concerned with as also lettered three years as a OJI. the Baby ,]tattlers sisting INA plan a program that will enable the firm to play a football team. The scholarship which is renewable each year, greater soc}al role with special emphasis ?On ; minority enterprises. was awarded by Dr. Herbert Jones, head of the physics program Dr. Neyland will also ,act as a counselor and advisor to INA em at FAl\IU. Edmund Jones is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Glover Jones .,..ployees, Including and also prepare article e Route 1, Box 12, MonticellG. lor publication In INA magazines.


Tuesday, July 25, 1972 Fla. Sentmei-Bulleitln Publiahed every and Frt. Cet Both PAC, SEVENTEDr Costa NOSlralosing OUt To Blades? ,NEW YORK Anthropology ; C>nce used mainly for backward glances at pr-imitive tribes, has been applied to a modern t.ribal jnstitution -the Mafia. The scientist who did it, France's Ianni, an anthro}!'Ologist of :Italian -American extraction' 11ays that the days of the Italian crime lords are numbered and llli1cks and Latin Americans will eoon control the underworld. Jn fact; Ianni believes the fihooting of Joseph Colombo by a black manTast year may have been the opening salvo in a gigantic crime war between blacks and Italians. "It's the old story," he said1 in an interview. "The people from the old country build some thing up and then their kids move away to the suburbs. Within 20 years, all the old so: l'!fafia families be Puetro Ricans and Cubans will control Ianni, an anthropology and educ;ator professor at Columbia University in New York, spent three years a study of the ,first in th!l \hills of Sicily, then with -.. key .. of. a promin en i New Xork family.-The results are documented in a cently published book, ''A Faini. 'lY Busniess: Kinship and Social Control in Organized Crime." )nit, Ianni terma blacks the next "c;lominant etbnic' gr()ortun ity on education has a $9, 800 (OEIO), Maloy said OlEO ag.reed federal gTant for study:in.g ways to let ,it be. used for the guver. to get black members on to committee st.u;:Iy, county school boards, elected or "We ho pe to have a special otherwise. task force to work on this, proThere ar.e oolyJoor black school bably made Uip of a political b(.ard membet;S among Florida's ..s<:'ientist, a soc,jologist, a f!Clhoo) 67 county sehool boards, acboard member and some other cording to Department ol Educaex perts," s aid M aloy. tion figures, and neitlher of the The governor's e;Gmmittee wat two predomin antly black coununable to a gr.ee on a method fQif ties has a blac k board insuring miiiority rePI-esentation officer when it made it$ re:coninienda-'Dr. WiJl.ial11!S Malo>y staff dirtions to the 197!2 legislature. ector ol Gov : A skew's [n place .of a firm recommen-122-members education advlisory d-ation, the panel simp.ly write: committee, said in an interview that it committing itseJl that the task force Is mulling to a total stud. y of the problem over two posstble altematives this year, and pledged to come for increasing black representawp with an idea for the 1978 tion on the lo.cal bo ards. session starting next Apri(. .. One way would be to use singleOne method that was rejeeted inember di.stricting on sclhool last year was appointment of iboaii'ds, instead of countywdde some "ex-olficio" minority mem elections Th at way, a black bers, W'oo,migbt setrve Without area could presumably eleet a a vote or '11.ny real -:._ black boaro memiber / other statistjeal. >AnotHer MialoY' es on .each 10081 sc;hooi board said, is an aiP!P<>int-on-" otile r hanq; Dr. M>alb; two" method the said the commission is not in 'board of county or clined to get strict and reeom some other COI,Ild nam_ e mend that every county f!Clhool two fuU.f!.edges board niust reflect the exact ra if the_ loci(l : yoters re. cial make-up of the county it Jected any. bla'Ck representation serves. on 'the board. -,' 1 "Our concern is th a t .if a board IM:aloy pointed out that both fs indeed eleeted to reflect the methods would require leg islapeople throughout the community tive action, and It is too and if a number of peopl; soon for M.Jll j.o endorse eitlher in that community all'e from approach. The F"!orid a s tatllites minority groups then it seems provme for an elected seihool to me only public policy boa.rd in each county with its that this group is heard caremembers Clhosen couiltywide fully and is part of the pol icyiMal()y said there was $9,800 making and polioy( understandleft over anotJber swdy in ing," said Maloy, if the scllools the edocatl()n depertment's comare to optimistically serve the munity colleges Rlather public." Black Afri'a Shuns Colonial Cultar.e Sleks OWtl Identity 'NAIROBII Kenya '!'here is an intellectual tide in black Amca agaill6t --aping the wthi.te man s ways. One .of its most, .irticulate s-pokesmen 18 P bitek:, a lectur& who la. mente he oalbl the paaeine ol tae Alrican's gracious, unh\JI>ried way ol. lafe andthe substitlttion of t.lJe white man's hurryup. P 'bitek quote a SwaWi tnat 8/0eS, "Hueka, haraka, h.an-a baraka." It means, To m.ake haste oodi.gnified." Why all tlhe burry?" P'bitek a s ks. "To save time? What for? FQir doing busines 1s-the booines.s of malcin.g toys faster or manufactur>ing sofit beverages? West Called Uncivilized Western civ Hization is utterly unoivHized as reg'll!'ds tilese ques titlns. Here in Alfrioa time is seen as an endl.e ss cycle. The sun rises and and rises and fall & gain What P bitek Is talking about Is the searcll flor an African ident ity, for that is sweeping across Alrica. It prompts a rash ol demonstra tive things and cry for black power, fur instance. have ''connections." Ianni's first contact with a n'lemiber of his ''family'' came in a congressman's office in Washington, where he met the family's "lobbyist." "He was introduced to me as "one outstanding Italian-American to another," he said. He spent two years with the family, for whom he uses the name "Lupollo," interviewing them, eating dinner with them and going to their weddings. He says that while he was never an insider, many family members opened up. Others "didn't like me at all and thought 1 waa up to no -.. ood." H is stiH a mti. n oDit>y movement, mostly confined to academi c de bate, but it is beginning to &bow itself increasingly io critidsm ol Western custom5-"im.ported values" and "the colonial hangover. Talk ol Rennai s sane.e The movement attoomts to identify tradiii.ooal Mrlca. n cui. tures and ()0141!&1. the fliner as.pecls and adapt them to modern us age. There is talk ol. an African Renaissance wbid! wiN erae the ture, art, and The traq>itionalists 51Peak ol how IAfriea societies were c:ommun a l before the arrival 0!( Ohristian missionaries and ol how m aries "told us to look at the Bible while they stoJ.e our land Befure the intrusion of tJhe white man, per. sons like P bHek lllrgue, Africans shared tfueir workload and their reward. This wa 5 A trloon Soeda.bia m. ''Tite >COmpetitiveness and individua Hsm introduced by ca!pitalist colooizers are tmbecomin.l! and unwoliihy of Africa," P'bitek. says. Miniskirts BanDed 'J1here are manifestations ol this. In Malawi, PTesident Hast ings Banda bans miniskirts and cri:ticizes Western permdssiveness lln Kenya, Hippie$ are assailed by Vive President Daniel Arap Moi, who wants tJhey !!OUld corrupt Kenya's youth_ Jn Zaire (fQrmely the Congo) President Joseph Desire Mobutu sheds his Westrn names and becomJes Mobutu-Sese-Seko. Towns and streets are renamed to sound African in wtla.t Mobutu caiJ.s a return to auttentidty. Buy From Florida Sentinel Advertisers


PACE EtC(jiTEEN .. ;._ Tuesday, July 25, 1972 VIDA BLUE, J.AST YEAR'S HERO; .HAVING HIS. TROUBLES, Lamar Lundy $Qrviving Qn. H,ope LOS ANGELES-Lamar Lundy, by the Rams, when he announced dy one day pitched backward In long a part of the Los Angeles his retirement. bed. He couldn't breathe. Lilli apRams' stellar is sapped He said his aging knees couldn't plied mouthto-tnouth resuscita of strength and money and sur take the any longer. tion, flipped J;he telephone off its viving on hope. The former Purdue Unjversity cradle and called for help. INIE!W YORK ..::... Vida left Wwn with his 2-5 record, a S ar ame s ar an was Cleaners '* 0 20 -16 Atlanta Life Ins. 4 0 19 1 7 dr awing cat rd in base:&wers Barber Sh 4 0 17 -19 A s the A's rook oM. for Bos Red Top Bar : .. 0 4 11%-24% ten yesterdtay, had pi.tched Port Tampa Bar .. 0 4 8Y2'1z : only two complete games in llline Game .lligh-Ladies: Joyce Redst111rts,' had: a Eilt'A, had ser dish .163; S!;J.ra Jones 161, Diane ved up .. six -homer' s in his last Young 157.. three gaines, and had missed a.t High Series-Ladies: : .toyce Red leas t two because .()f a sore dish 432; Diane Young 423, Sara kntte,-. ; Jones 411. There will be n:O All-Sitar slhow High GameS:..Men: Erv_ii1 Me lor Blue next And bal'rin.g Keever 192, Levi Smalls 180, Lona mira' culous tum'il,round durin g nie Williams "179. fhe Iast half, of the season, it tlie extra off-season income jjhat (with $13,000 in bonuses) and all rewarded his fabul:ou.S rookie year. 6 Weeks Off Hurt It's true that Blue's earliest starts didn't get much heLp. Still, tlhe best minds ln baseball agree that his present difficulties can be traced to mis sing six weeks because of his holdout. was it worth it? Blue was asked the question Sunday in ths clubhouse at the Stadium. I would hold out again," he replied, "but I'd h01pe botih sides would keep the ne go tiations out or th.e papers." The p ublicity, he said, "created bad feelings." That, of cours e, I!! a common cop-out by a tlhletes in such eases. Muc\h of the "bad feeling" wa s created by his own demand s High Series ....; Me probably hard to jus tifY Keever 554, Levi Smalls 504, Lona renewal of":blie_ .. contract mise. nie Williams 493. .. that were so difficult to compro.. Charlie A's manager Dick Williams was attitude. He' has matured a great asked what he thought he might deal. He is growing up and get-Okays Colt. Pact expect from. Blue the last haif ting educated at. the same time. of the season. The B altimore a .... announced "It's Up to Blue You know, living in a big city Saturday the si'gning of corner"lies entirely up to him," Wil of two million will help you learn fast back Charlie Stukes, who played liams replied. !Prior to the past NFL draft, out his optlo.rt -last season as he "We were in first place befor& there was spec-ull!:ti_on McQuay led the ,bmerican Football Confer be got here :" Wiiliams added. might go directly from the Argos ence chil:i with eight interceptions. "We are in first place wi-th him. back to American football. Wal Terms of the multi-year pact !And we'll be in first place no with the six-year veteran were explained that a play.er must t discl se d b J 0 Tho D)atter. what. play out his optjon and be waived no 0 Y e mas, With the AIL's bes t homer-hitthrough the league. There w as vice president and general man l;il;)g imd a rotation of quite a bit of speculation over ager of Colts Catfish Hunter, Ken Holtzman, Leon, but lie was not eligible for The left of!Blue Mo:n Odom and Dave the draft even though his class fensive J ohn Williams as H am.Hton, plu ... s three strong re. the only ve'terari Colt not in the would have graduated. There was also 1ievers,. the A's obviously are not a technicality and that's why he ed ou ( his o ption bt,Jt he is in suffering during B lue's was not drafted at all Tampa and has been talking with sion. Toronto has played three exhi Thomas _:.. : Said Reggie Jackson, a fri end: bitions and has a .1-1-1 record "We are an out tandiog team the loss coming .'to Ottawa, the whi c h McQuay was i njured. The even without V ida pitching the tie against Jonas Winnipeg Blue league s c hedule kicks off July 31 way he c an. Jf h e came ar:ound, Bombers and the victory over when Saskatchewan faces Hamil, we'd be the bes t team in baseHamilton, 25-24, in the game .. in :ball.". lOO CA.RS cfti>os:E FROM STATJ()N WAGONS, FAMILY CAl-.5, ,. CARS;.-J:OI\EiGN c..\RS: s THR.tr 1972's. SPORTS '72' c "HE' VEL LES. ,2: l>r and Dr. -Low mileage ., : .. from Ferman's own rental fleet, power power brakes, Factory Air! 12 to $3275 Choose from! Choice of Colors! .!72 CHEV. y JM. P .ALA$4-Dr; HT's. Fully power equipped, with Factory Air! Some VInyl Tops! Low mileage from Ferman's $3395 Own Rental,.. Fieet! Wide Color Selection! U to Choose From! Your Choic e! _.,72 CHEV. Y V EGAS3-Dr. Hatchbacks. Auto. Trans., Factory Air, Low $2395 mileage from Ferman's own rental fleet! 8 to choose from! Choice of Colors! '72 BMCK SKYLARKS !-Dr. or 4 -Dr. Fully power equipped, with Factory Air! Some Vinyl Tops! 8 to Choose From! $3395 Choice of Colors! '71 BOICK RIVIERA Power steering brakes, $3995. Factory Air, Tdt Wheel, Vinyl Top! '7 1 MUSTANG Big 6-Cyl., 3-Speed $23 c ondition Red with Black vinyl 95 Intenor! '69 CHEVELLE NOMAD. STATION WAGON 307 Open .Weekday S V-8, Automatic Trans. Power Steer $1595 ing, Factory Air! 'Til 9 P. M.; -Saturday 'Iii & P.M. '69 CHEV.IMPALA $1795 matching interior SAVE UP TO $500 IH OUR "WHOLESALE DEPT." (Buy as traded in}


July 25, 1972 Fla. Senti'nel-Bqlletln Published every Tues. and Fri. Celt Both Editions PAGE NINETEEN FORT VALLEY STATE .PRO. F CHARGES 'DIPLOMA MILL; Uttle League Summer Camp A fevl vacancies remain for the fourth and final session of t h e 1972 Summer Camp Program of Little League Baseball at i t s Southern Regional Headquarters in St. Petersburg. This session Last' Negro Alf Star Game Held In Chicago him into the previously all-white majors. Playing on the West team with Jackie, who was with the Kansas City Monarchs, were teammates Satchell Paige and Hank Thomp son. Also on th-e squad were Dan Bankhead, a pitcher for the Bir. mingham Black Barons, and Sam Jethro, outfielder of the Cleveland Buckeyes :MACON _:_ Dr. Bill Dalton, of science at 'Fort Vall e y State College, told a t.r: S Dis .trict Court here Mon day "that '.the c ollege is a dip loma mill" and added that. "it serves _:ri9 worthwhile pur. : po s e a t this_ time." A : fr;irmer 'faculty member Dr. St-ephen i. Uarp, who n o w t e a hes at. Tex as A &.. M, said t eaching a.t. : For.t Vailey State .: Colleg-e .1slike tryingto teac h in '.in lnsarie a syJum." ,; .. : The. two are. arrlong a handful of who are chlng or have taught' at FVSc. Their testimony was given during a hearing on two sepa rate suits filed in district court in an attempt to force the State Board of Regents and irite grate the virtually all-black institu -tion. The hearing will res ume at 9 : 30 a. m. Tuesday. The latest suit, filed July 7, seeks to enjoin the r egents arid -.the college administrative staff from reopening the s c h o ol until its racial identity as a black college is erased. -It was filed by a group of white citizens who contend that their c hildren w o uld like to attend t he college but objec\ to its racial identity. Dalto n and anothe r white faculty member are also plaintiffs in the suit. Another suit, filed in May by Fort Valley city clerk Wilbur A vera, als. o seeks to intergrate the college. During the opening moments o f the hearing Monday Di strict Judg e Wilbur Owens Jr. order ed j oint h earings on the two s u its but declined to consolidate them. Harp and Dalton testified that about 98 per cent of the stu dents at FVSC are unable to perform college level wo r k. Knicks' Reed. Arrested Just Like Anyone Else NEW YORK Willis Reed found out what it was like to ibe a regular guy Thursday night and he didn't like it one bit. The New York Knicks' ailing 6-foot-10 center was arrested for reckless endangerment, men acing, harassment and sonating a police officer and Reed was angered at the way radio reports handled the story in .New York. The trouble started when Reed pulled his Lincoln Conti nental out of his driveway, blocking off another car. Reed says the poli c e officer \vho ap. him did not identify himself rignt away. Noticing a Policeman's Benevolent Shield (PBA) in Reed's wallet the officer asked what it was. "I told him, "None of your business," \ said Reed "I made no mention I ;was Willis Reed. I just wanted to be treated like a human being. This whole mess only points out how the averag e guy ( n New York is treated. ln the station house the police man came over to me ;md said, "This wbole thing would have been forgotten if we knew who you were." Mac Foster, Lyle To Fight DEINVIEI R Mac Foster, w ho h 1 as 2J8 knockouts to his again s t two losses, and unbeaten Ron L yle win mee t in_ a 10-r ound heaV\)"weight boxing bout Aug. 12. Harp testified that some giveri students on examinations had been changed to 'B s in the registrar's office. Assistant. Atty. Gen. Andrew Owens drew a retort from the judge :when he commented that -the .grade changes were "not unique. "Are you trying to tell this court that this kind of thing is done throughout the college system" he asked. Owens explained that he "thought the witness (Harp) had just stated that it was done at Texas A & M." But Harp begins on July 30: h. Parents are invited to visit the Regional Complex at 658 58th Street Sout h in St Petersburg. Full inf J rmation can be obtained also by : Telephone 813-345-8585 or write to : Little League Base ball, P 0. Box 13366, St. Peters burg, Florida 33733 said that he had not testified to that effe c t. ----On July 4th 1945, ari All Shlr baseball game in Chicago was played before 51,723 fans who sow the West defeat the East 7 Eleven of thOse All Stars went on to play in the major leagues The game was the last Negro League All Star game prior to signing of Jackie Robinson by the Brooklyn Dodgers In 1946, Robinson began his bril liant career in the National League and through the door he opened, 10 of the men on the field with him that day in Chicago fol!owed The East team listed Roy Camp anella, catcher from the Baltimor;J Elite Giants, and his teammate, Second Baseman Junior Gilliam; Larry Doby of the Newark Eagles and his teammates Don Newcombe and Monte Irvin The final East representative to go on to the majors was Minnie Minoso, at that time a star with the New York Cuban Giants. -------------------.. .... 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,ACE TWENTY .. sPQRTANIC FLOODsBy WILLIAM 0. BETHEL YESTEBDA Y AID TODAY Th ere comes a time in every man's life when he rem1msces in r-etrospect about things that were important to him in the past. Of course as we all know the past is dead but one can't help but create an imaginative resurrection at times. A man will think about his past personal life including past domestic affairs. Although he knows what is done is done : However I think the thing that most men reminisce about most is his work This is espe c ially true if a man has devoted most of l)is life to one cer tain kind {}f work. Just recently I ran into one of the very first football players I ever coached. This ex-player is Milton "Old Folks" Smith Smith was on the Middleton High football team from 1947 through 1951 as a very small but very eff ective halfback. When I saw "Old Folks" and went back into the past to talk about old times I couldn't help think about how things haV'e changed. First of all football players are much larger today and they are much better coached. The. ability may have been there in the past but the players of today know lots m ore aboUt the .game than the play.ers of yesterday nus is true because the coaches of today know lots more about the game than the c oaches of the past. When I first started coaching in 1946 coaches were history teachers, mathematics teachers, biology teachers, or just someone of f t he street intrested in the game. None of these coa c hes had a n y special training in coaching and they didn't know what a coa c he s clinic wu. The thing I remember most though after .eeing Smith is the size of play era today in comparison to player of the past. Old Folks and Earl Glrmpb, my two beat halfbaeka in tboee days d idn t average u much as 130 -pounds When they started both o f t hem weiibed less than 130 lbs Whe n "Old J'olb" f in ish e d h e w ei ghed about 133 pounds and G l ymph weighed abou t 1 28 p<)und s I think ol t h e line I was us in g in those day a I t eouldn't have ave r aged more than 165 poundol Today even in hip .ebool coac h e s are looking for backs that weigh from 170 pounds up Col lege c o ac he s wan t bac ks fro m 200 pounds up Let's no t e v en men tio n the pros t hat h ave bac ks so bi g they l ook like Mae t rucks. High school linemen of today wou l d have frei ghtened the li ttl e line men o f yester year to deat h College linemen of today look like elephan t s and p r o linemen of today could do battle with Kin Kong or Mlgll&y Joe Yoaag and oot give an inch Recently I heard of two high school tac!Qes that were teckles on the same team. They both are around 6 feet, 7 inches taU and weigh well over 300 pounds each. They have a Ford automobile they use to get from their rural abode to school with They -are so big they have t aken the front seat out of the Ford and drive from the back seat. It is to tell one of them doesn't go to school by_ jpst look in g at the rut in t he dirt road they travel. If one rut is way deeper than the other you know there was only one of .the behemoths was riding Then there was t he college team that was so b i g last s easo n that when a ll of t h e m w a s on t he side lines at one time the field listed to their s i de Peopl e stopped taki n g their chi ldren t o the llOO to see elephants, gorilla s and suc h The y simp ly take their children to the hofel where t he pro players are s t a yin g and they get the same results. COIIMOH CGMPUIOI N J w comes to mind the age old question as to the compari son of the old players and teams with the teams and the players of today. Having had experience wii h both eras I think I laiow quite a lot about the situation. First of all I will aay the players of y esteryear had as much ability as the players of today and in some instances even more. The players of probably had m ore desire to play the game than the players of today Yryn didn' t have to go out and ask the boys to play or to come to practice-back then. Yet the players of tOday have a lot more knowledge of the game than the old boys The players of today outweigh the players of yesteryear by something like 50 powlds or more. Not only are these behemoths of today huge but, to use a phrase created by Coach Jake Gaither, the y a re agile mobile and hostile. .rust like everything else ( ootball has improved down through the years. People find ways to improve almost anything as time goes on and football is no exception. Coaches know more now than they ever did, consequently the knowledge flows d own to the players There are systems and methods used i n foot ball today that would have been like Chinese arithmetic to the old playen. When it comes t o the size aspect there just ain t no way for the players of yesteryear. It would be different i-f the huge players of today were fat, slow and awkward Instead the mammoth players of today can do anything physically the much smaller players of yesteryear could oo and in most instances even more. In essence I will have to say that if the players and teams of yesteryear had to play the players imd teams of today it would be diNstrous. I do not mean to downgrade the players of y.esteryeftl" for the conditions they had t o labor under were down right atrocrious Yet with everything being equal in my opinion the players of yesteryear just wouldn t be able to cope with the larger and more knowledgeable players of today. QUICK QUIPS: A c cording to Hillsborough Coun t y Comm unity College basket b a ll c oach yours truly pulled a boo-boo W e stated earlier that he would have practically all of his team back f rom last season. The truth is that he may have only returnees and at the most four. Sorry Coach Chuck Whit e. If you want to see how the pros do their thing in training go out to the University of South Florida soccer field about 3 : 30 p .m. and you can get a first hand look at The Baltimore Colts in action There is no c harge Fisbing is_ good on all fronts Bluegills and shellqackers are doing their thing in local fresh waters Speckled and summer tro_ ut are well in salt water although there is the usual shrimp shortage for this time of year. Accord i ng t o Tampa's Lloyd Mum p nord the hardest thing about pl ayi n g for The M i ami Dolph i n s is tryi ng to make it through Coach Do n Shuler s rigid training sessions One of the secrets to Shula s & u c cess i s h is abili t y to get his pla yers in top condition Minis a n d bot-pants the first time I saw y011r face I kn e w I d concentrate teo m u clt on your lace B ut to quit checking your l a c e I'll h av e to say I ju s t hav e to tl"ll my JleM ... w al k away. TiMIUJ', July 25, 1972 WHO: DONE IT. IN SPORTS Q What oo you t h i n k of H i gh ge tti ng a wh i te head football Richie Allen as a baseball Plaf coach? er? A What the h- am I supA-What in the world am I posed to think about Gibbs High supposed to think about a man getting a wh i te bead football coach? who hits the ball like he is trying The same thing has been going 011 to tear the hide off it. every place else so why not Gibbs Q -Where do shrimp go ev H i gh? ery July when they are scarce? Q Sheepshead haV'e such feA -I am not sure but in my rocious looking front teeth I won opinion I think shrimp go out der if they will bite a person? to see to spawn every July A -Although sheepshead have Q -Do you think too much vicious looking teeth they don't emphasis is put on winning in Little League and P4L competi deliberately try to bite anyone. tion? Q -Is it true that Pele, the A The name of the game is Brazilian soccer star, makes more w i nning and the earlier a boy money even than Wilt Chamb er learns it the better. lain? A Pele makes more money Q -Where is Hank Thompson, the former third baseman for The than any other professional athOld New York Baseball Giants? lete. In my opinion I think Mu A Hank always hammed Ali has been topping them had a flair for getting into trouall lately. ble and t he last I heard of him Q Does Rey Robinson of Flor he was being sent up the river for ida M M also run the 220-yard' a felony dash as w e ll as the 100-yard dash ? Q -Ho w much longer do you A I ha v e n ever heard of Rey t h i nk Johnny Unitas can go on as running t h e 2 2 0 -yard das h as yel n um be r 1 quarterback for T h e bu t I am su r e he w ill in t i me. B alti more Colts ? FAOI'S AND FIGURES A -Wbo knows how lon ga man Quite often people who fish salt c an continue to do a good job water get upeet when t he annual at quarterback for The Colts? shrimp shortage cames i n t he !a tAge and -athletics a r e dif ferent ber part of Juiy. 'l'bese people jus t for different people. Howeve r in don t know that S'hri mp a r e not my humble opinion I think Unitu the most importan t salt water showed licna of really slowinl bait there la. In fact i t is on rare down laat aeuon occasions my fishing buddies and Q Hue we ever had auy I UH shrimp for bait. Of course, black championsh i p diacus and there are occaaiona when saltwater shotput throwers on the collegia te trout and red fish won't hit any and AAU level? thing else but live shrimp but on A -If there baa been 8QJ moat occasions if trout and red black championsh i p discus and fish are around ther can be taken shotput throwers on the colleciate by other m e ans than using live and AAU level I don't know about .imp.' In fact live ahrimp can them and l am sure I would if become quite an expensive invP.st there had been any. men t in the long run. Not only are Q -Are there still mangrove they expensive but they are more snapper to be caught in the Port than often eaten up by pinfish and Tampa ship chantl'el? trash fish. A Yee, there are mangrove If live shrimp is not used in fiddler crabs can be used effec tively, but oysters are very, very good The very best bait far sheepshead is a worm taken from hollow sticks along the shore line. worms are called blood worms and sheepshead can't re sist them. Mangrove snapper will hit white minnows or pieces of white minnows at times, but they can't resist a little minnow we call potguts o r tid bits These little minno.ws are always around shore lines and gulte y s but you have to know how to use a bait cast net to get them. Redfish also can't re sist these little fat minnows bul: I will have to say that shedc!ar crabs are the very best bai t f o r reds. Redfish also can be taken on feather jigs and sometimes flashy spoons, and at times they will h i t wh i te minnows In the case of spe c kled and summer trou t ,shrimp really are not t oo i mpor t an t all t he time. Trout can be t ake n by several mean s o ther than live shrimp. White min nows are best in the summer w ith mirrolures and jigs runing a c los e second wit h a ne w one c all e d "salty dog or a reasonable f ac simile Tunninr a clqse t h ird. In winter jigs are Yery good w i th deep runniQJ mirrolures behind. Trout can also be taken w it h pot gut minnows As for mackerel cut white min nows are good but live glass min nows are be.t if they can be had. HoweV"er, they can be taken on small jigs and small flashy spoons are excellent. All in all I will have to say that sheddar crabs are the very best all around bait for all kinds of ff_sh in Bay. Sheddar crabs are too high for the average to buy so be ready in t he pocketbo o k when you go to g e t them. How ever, there .fs another way to get sheddar crabs and in a later art icle I will try to explain how to catch them. snapper to be caught in the Port salt water what then can be used? Tampa ship channel but "the best U an angler is after sheepshead time is during cold weather. Q-How well do you think John I B b II B do with the Philadel. ase anter A I think John Reaves has -------------------------...! an excellent chance to do quite well with the Philadelphia Eagles Actually he have too much competition to vie with Q -' What do you think of Gibbs ON STAGE! IN PERSON! BILL IALl:Y AID THE COMm BO DmDLEY CHUBBY CHECKER WY U. S. BOHDS 'TIE CRYSTALS BOBBY COMSTOCK I: TIE COMSTOCK Lid. TAMPA, JULY 2911a 8 :30P.M. 9RLAIIDO, JULY -22nd 8:15 P. M Orlaatlo Sports Stadium PRICES $350 $4.50 $550 Tickels1 Now Oa Sale: CURTIS HIXON BOX OFFICE BELK'S OF BRITTON ALL AREA SEARS STORES Ia Orlando: Sports Stadium MONTGOMERY WARDS INFINITE MUSHROOM COLONIAL PLAZA Orlan .. Clloic:t Seats lvaiiUie As all-star baseball game tim!} approaches the races in three of major league baseball's four di visi ons are not as close as they once were. In fact Oakland is threatening to make a runaway of The American League West Division Oakland is leading Min nesota by 7.! games .already and going a way. This they have done without the services of Vida Blue most of the way. When and if Vida gets good and ready it real. ly is going to be all over Over in The National League East Division Pitt sburgh is t hreatening to wide the gap more between it and New York. The Pirates are already leading by 5 and The 'Pirates usually get bet ter as the season progresses. Ov er in The Nati o nal League West Division Cincinnati is off and run ning. Tbe Redlegs a r e leading Houston by 5 'h games and if Johnny Bench and company keep on rappi ng the old pill t h e way they have been it could be all over in short order. The real race in the majors right now is in the Amer ic an League Ea.St Division Detroit and Baltimore are really dueling as of this writing The Tigers are clinging to a skimpy 1 game lead. The Orioles of course miss Frank Robinson and probably would be on top if was still there. In my personal opinion I think The Orioles will probably win ou' before it is all over. The main reason foc my thinking this way is because o( Baltimore's super ior mound staff Boog Powell hasn't been up to par either as yet and he is bound to burst loose sometime. When Boog starts t{) hit normally The Orioles are g() lng to take The American League ( Coatiaued on page !U RACII NIGHn Y 8:00 MA IINIII I :45 MON.-WID.-IAI ,SARASOTA KENIEL CL. Bradenton Road Jt DeSoto .. :L::::::========.i


Tuesday, July 25, 1972 Fla. 5entinei-Bulletia Publiahed every Tues. and Fr!. Cet B.tL Editions PACE TWENTY -ONE O.arles Low Scorer In Rogers Park Club Tourney Former Blake High School star Charles Hamilton was the low scorer in the club tournament sponsored b y the Rogers Park GQJf Association last weekend and the Rogers_ course. Second place in the flight was won by Harold Johnson with an 81, anj third place went to K. Hamilton with an 82. Francis Davis had an 84, Aaron Hamilton an 86, Earl Robers an 85, 0 James an 87, L. Griffin an 88, and C oach Abraham Brown a 91 to round out the flight. Miss Black Fla. Promotor Denies Charges By Miss Black America Hamilton carded a one-over-par 73 to win a $20 gift certificate. Coley Williams posted the highe5t score among competitors and won a $14 shag bag. Williams had a 101 on the tough layout. Championship Flight honors went to James ( J i t) Townes who had a 7i. Second was D McDonald with a 7 8 and tied for third were El mer Sm i th and Jasper McClinton with. 79s. Others in the flight in eluded : Dr. W. W. Andrews SO; Mike McKeever 81; H Bryant 82, and Leroy Long with an trl. First F light honors went to Olarles Ke nne dy who had a 79. Calvin Johnson won the Sec<.lnd Flight with an 89. Second place went toM. Collins with a 95, A Escalante posted a 97 for th!rd place. The first three finishers in each flight won the following: First place a $17 g if t certificate; sec ond place a $12 gift certificate, and third place a $7 gift certificate. Area golfers are urged to join the Rogers Park Golf Association. Membership fee is only $2 for adults and $1 for juniors. By SHERL YN ROBER'l'S Sentinel Staff Writer Miss Joyce Warner, Miss Bl ac k America, a student from Flonda A&M University, was in Tampa during the finals ofthe Miss Florida Pageant, but made only a brief appearance at the end of the program, posing for pho tog raphers and signing autograp hs for admirt:rs. Bethune Wildcat Grid Schedule 'Short, Sweet_ And-. Tough' Monday the Tampa Tri bune carried an article about false prom: ises "Miss Black America sai d l' !ere made to her on both the na tional and state levels. Trips a scholarship, and thousands of dol lars in personal appearances t:1at all proved to be non existent. The article mentioned too that M iss Warner said although she was promised free transportation to Tampa and her expenses were tJ be paid while here, she paid her <>wn bills. She said she felt she had been__ "used and exploited." Noble Sissie, promolor of the Miss Black Florida pageant, was DAYTONA BEACH -The i972 football home schedule will short, sweet and tough," accord ing toBethune-Cookman Athlet i c Director, Jack Cy" McClairen The Wildcats will play Morri s Brown College September 23 Ken tucky State C ollege November 11, and Florida A&M U n iversity Noyember 18. The head coach said: three-game season is the shortest home schedu.le of his 11 yea!ls in Dayt ona Beach, but it will be 11wed if we win because last sea son we lost to these teams and I thi nk they are as tough as 'l n y on the 1972 schedule B-CC will begin practice Au gus t 15 for a 10-game schedule About 'iO prospects including 32 veterans are expected to report. "A complete rebuilding program will begin immediately in the offense and defensive lines. Rook ie:; '"ill get a fair chance to veteran interior linemen in an ef fort to strengthen the blocking. The entire defensive line will bf! made up of new faces bcause we Black Pro Quarterbatk ( Continued from Page 1) lege has missing a weigh-in. Noll fined the 21-year-old son of an assistant coach at Tennessee lltate $25 for forgetfulness. "Here I am, a quarterback and a leader, and I get fined the first day the veteransare here," said Gilliam, gazing out of his dormi tory window toward the practice field at this lush site near the Laurel Mountains. Coach Noll announced the fine at a team meeting, I was embarrassed. It's not going to hap pen again Noll states simply Gilliam's po aition with the club at this time: "He's competing for the No. 2 apot." Terry Bradshaw has a virtaa l lack on the top quarterback joh, Noll makes clear, but after that things are w i de open. Terry Hanratty, t he club's back up quarterback last season com pleted just seven of 20 passes all year while seeing token ac:tion. Bob Leahy has been on the tax! equad for two seasons and along lPith Gilliam wlll vie with Han ratty for the second spot and the third job on the taxi squad. Right now I'm fourth quarter back on the team," acknowled ges Gilliam who threw 65 touchdown passes during his career at T e n lle ssee State 28 his senior year. I have a lot to learn. "But i t s going a little better bere than I thoug1Jt It would.".' He came to camp: prepared, eaid NolL He knew the plays H e had studied. He'll got a shot af the job." l ost the front four in last year's contacted Monday morning for graduating class," McClalren comment on the accusations made During the past decade the Wildon the state level. Sissie said that cats have been an aerial minded felt most of Miss Warne r 's team, this year should be no difproblems were with the ferent as seven outs t anding receiv-promobrs, and that there was ers will return t o the roster. The l1VEr an agreemmt between the group will be led by Gregory Drlbtwo of the m that Miss Warner w a s son an all conference performer to and participate in the also runs, passes and pWltS pageant. for B-CC. Last year Gr e g led the The young said he f.!Ol! team in total offense with 545 tacter Miss WarnEr some time ago yards. He also earned a 37.8 punt to begin negotiations for her a p ing average. Other receivers are pearance here, and she told him tight end Charles C!ark ; split e nds she could not come because she Ricardo Flagler and Bobby Terrell, and flankers A l phonso Wilson, Robert U:iUer and Michael Dye. Raridy 'Sweetback" Walker will bead up a balanced running at tack. Last season as a rookie he was the surprise of the CIAC Con ference rushing 110 times for 642 yards in eight games. He was_ the team's leading sc.orer with 44 points Walker will have a lot of help from LeoPord sterling, Wayne Allen, Donald Person and Ot is Ev aRs all veterans. The Wildcats' secondary was among the best in the conference last season. The whole unit is re turning. The group includes John Osborne, a return specialist who brought back 10 for 323 yards and hauled in eight interceptions Also cornerbacks Henry Coleman, Doug las Wilder, Bobby Bennett, Ru. dolph Coleman and ClareMe Wy att Perhaps the most de fensive personnel returning il! Randy Straghn, a "mini brute" at 5-10, 205 pounds Last year be tackled 114 opponents and had 73 assists. He was named Outstand ing Player of the Year at the Sports Award Banquet. The 1972 coaching staff incluctes Lloyd Johnson, defense; Wesley Moore, oHen.si ve line ; Clarence Childs, defensive backfield ; H(!nr y Still, defensive assistant, and Har old Lucas kicking and scouting. Baseball Banter ( Continued From Page 20) East Division Finally I would like to say that it is quite gratifyin g to see Rich i e Allen on top in voting for The All"Star game. Alle n has had his t roubles down thro ugh t he years and regardless of why he h ad hi s troubles it i s g o od to know people recognize extraordinary talent. New Salem Choir No. 1 Mrs. Carrie Grant, Preseident Mrs. Ieelee Patterson, Reporte l'The 'No. 2 choir of New Salem P B Church of which Rev. R. H. H!;>w ar!i is not have choir rehearsal Wednesday '' night to tlie absence of the o rlganist who will be out of the city rLet u s remember to pray for the sick and shutins Arcadia Choir and Ushers Union were held at Mt. Olive M. B in Nacotee, Rev. W. H. Cade pastor. The Mii'listers, Ministers W ive s and Congres s No. 1, Auxiliary to the South Florida Progressiv e JJaptist Assn. of which Rev W H. G lover is moderator and ltev. J W McGriff is president will convene at Friends hip M. :B. Church J u l y 27-3 0 Rev. P. V. B owe n s is pastor. Mrs. Corine Woodall, Mr. J ohn Samuel Woodall, Miss Mary Lee Woodall and Paul Woodall :motored to Tampa Saturday to attend final rites of Mrs. Gwendol y n Lee W ooda!l, sister.in-law and aunt respectively. Little Robhietta AndeJSOU celebrated her 4th birthday :Monday, July 24, Robb ie is the lovely little daughter of Mrs Carolyn Anderson. Remember the sick and shut-ins. Winter Haven The Third Quarterly Con,. :teren c e was held recently at Hurst. Chapel AME Churc h of whic h Re v. J. Richard Camp bell is pastor. Presiding Elder G. A Rutledg e preside. All boards made their reports. The following officers served: Mr. J. S. Darby, secty ; Mrs W. E Thomas, rept.; and Mr. Clif Hanso n, marshall. On Sunday morning the Model church school began at the usual ho1:,1r with the supt. Mr. Robert Fields in charge. All teachers were at their posts. The less6n was revi-ewed by Presiding Elder Rutledge. Morning service began at 11 with choir No. 2 and ushers serving. The sermon was delivered by the presiding elder. Memorial service was h eld for Mrs. Hallie Will iams and Miss Wil1ie Mae Merritt. .Visitors are At a ll timee. All are asked to remem ller the sick a nd r;)mt-ins :- .._ .. -.. "' .. ... .. .. .. "" --"" JL .. lr. Q. ... .lr "'' 'J..! !i .' ... L\ L Mrs. w. E. Thomas, reporter. JOYCE was making rio appearances ss Miss Black America She has a suit pending, she said, and her lawyer advised against it. Later, the young lady said she would appear, Sissie said, a nd when he offered her what he said is standard fee, $200 plus she turned him down saying tha t was not enough During sever::.l telephone conversations between Miss Warner, S i ssie and her law yer, her aski ng fee dropped Jrom $2000 to a $575 scholarship, S200, $100 a day plus expenses. Siss l e s aid he could not agree to this be cause he just could not afford i t. He said his final conversat i on o n t he matter was with Miss War ner' s lawyer who said he cou l d probably get her here for $400. If Sissie could come up with th i s amount he was to wire her a t icket by Thursday. Sisste said he never wired h e r t he ticket and the pageant ll'aS planned w it hout an appearance from Miss Bla c k America. Sissie s ai d he d idn't see th e y oung woman but was told th a f she, along with four others arrivEd at the Manger about 6 p m Sat urday expecting room accommo dations There were no rooms resened and the desk clerk re fused to bill Noble Sissie," as s he was told, because it had n o t been authorized Miss Black America appeared in the Hall during the pageant ar.d S i ssie said he suggested to h;s d irectors that she be included, but because of the ti me factor of (he t elevised program the suggestion was turned oown So Miss Black America made no official appear ance at the pageant. Cheap. CheaP. Cheaper than you think! What makes this bird, and others like him (that you already know) want to stick to the ground? During the coming months Reader's Digest will continue to help you get to know thirty of these flightless wonders a little better. Tak e t he Goggle-Eyed G round h u gge r fo1 e xample. His travel plans only go as far as the interstate high way S1J8 tem will take him. (See A u gust issue) Or the familiar Dough Dough Bird (illust r ated}. He wants to stretch his money-including that vacation pay-as far as it will go. (See S eptember iss ue ) Or con sider the Blind Spotted B uckw atcher. He's got an e-ve out for every kind of v acation bargain e xcept one. How to get there. (See October iss ue) Find out how you can avoid bein.g mistaken for one of these odd bird.!. They fly, e ver y month, in Digest. American Airlines United Air Lines Trans World Airlines Pan American World Airways Eastern Air Lines Braniff International The Boeing ____ ...;;;_...;..;;.. _..


iPiAiCiiEiTWiiiiEiNTiiiYi-iTiWiiiOi_ iiiiiiiiiiiiFiiiliilai. ruesday, July 25 1972 Singer MISS PAGE ONE' MISS FUNERAL. N :OT'ICES. ALLEN, STAFF SGT. WILLIEFuneral services for the late Staff Sgt. Willie Allen, 7413 S. O'Brien Street, a member of the U.S. Air Force and son of the late Mr. Robert Allen and Mrs. Alder Allen were held Monday, Jut y !4 at 4 P. M. from Mt. Pleasant M. B. Church with the Rev. G. W. Mitchell, pastor, of. ficiatlng. Interment was In orial Park Cen1etery. Full mili .' tary_ honors. were accorde4. bini. Survi vors are: a devoted wife, Mrs. Ola Mae Allen ; a dau_ghter Debra Devon Allen ; mother, 1\lrs. Alder Allen; stepfather, Mr. Carnell Hodo ; 2 brothers, J,.ee A. Allen and Mr. Clarenc e Allen and wife 1\lattie; 3 Mrs. Lillie M. Starks and hus band Matthew, !Mrs. Ollie M. Tag gett and husband H enry, a n d Miss Cheryl Hodo; mother and father-in-la\v, Mr. and Mrs. Taft Freeman; sister and brother-in law, Mr. and Mrs. Willie Lee of Palmetto; 4 aunts, Mrs. Lillie Jackson, Mrs. Christine Strong, and Mrs. Troy Johnson all of Palmetto, and Mrs. Lola White; 3 uncles, Mr. William Thomas and wife Sadie of Charleston, S. c : Mr Ernest Allen and 1\lr Hosea Davis; 2 great aunts, Mrs. Eva Reddmon and husband Sam uel of Miami, and Mrs. !Maggie B. Jackson of Palmetto; a grand father, Mr. Nathaniel White of P almetto; and a host of 9ther rei atives and sorrowing friends. The remains lay In state at the RAY WILLIAMS FUNERAL HOME CHAPEL from Sunday morning until funeral time. The funeral cortege formed at 7413 s : O'Brien Street at 3 P. M. Monday. Ar by BRYANT & WIL LIAMS (Ray Williams Funeral Home). BROWN MRS. RUBY MAE-Fu u eral servic.es for Mrs. Ruby l\lae Brown af 311'12 Madill Avenue, Dade City who passed away there in a local hospital, will be held Thursday at 2:00 P. l\f. at son Funeral Chapel with R e v. B ernard Milton Jones, officiating. Interment will be in Memorial Par k C emetery. Survivors are : husband, Mr. Joseph Brown; 2 sisters, 1\lrs. Thelma McLeod and husband, Mr. George McLeod of Dade 'Cit y and Mrs. rion ane. husband, Mr. Terry Ma 'rio-n of Palmetto; 1 brother, Mr. Nathaniel Sims of Tampa; 7 ni eces; 4 nephews; a number of cousins aud a host of other sor rowi n g r elatives and friends Born in O dessa, Mrs. Brown had lived i n Dade City for the past 50 years Th e r e m a ins will repose after 4 :00 P. J .\J. Wednesday at Wilson Funeral Chapel, until near f un eral time Thursday. "A WIL SON SERVICE" Memoriam TAMP A -In memory of .my dear mother, Annie B. Snip e s who passed away July 23, 1966; The world may forg e t but we nev e r will. Sadly missed: Daughter, Mrs. E s sie l\fcKnigbt a nd family, MEMORIAM T A .MP A -In m_emor y of Elli s Frank Lindsay who departed thi s life July_ 26; 19.56. Ther e s an gate at the end of the road through which each must go alone and there in a light we cannot se e our Father his own Sadly misSed by Mother, Mrs. Alease L. Washington ; Father, Robert F. Lindsay; Brothers, Wil liam F. and Forrest R. Lindsay, Charle1 A. Washington; Brenda Thomas, Sister. Memoriui TAMPA 'In remembrance--of Charles Willis, Jr. who departed this life July 25, 1968. Minnie L. Green, mother; Je. rome, Keith and Robert Willis, sons ; Edmond S. Green, brether; Donna Willis, daughter. UNCLE SANDY SAYS 11, 3 5 The worst sorrows In life are not in its 15, losses and misfortunes, but its fears. 5 5 22, Joe May. Funeralixe.d THOMASVlLLE, Ga. -Brother Jae May, one of the foremost giJs pel singers of his time who won the title, "Gospel Thunderbolt of the Midwest, is. dead. Death came on Friday, July 14, at John A Archibald hospital in Thomasville, Ga., Br:>ther May had a stroke while enroute to a concer't engagement in Cairo, Ga; Last rites were held Thursday at East st. Louis Senior H i gh School. Brother May began his singing career ,as. a child in his .native Macon, Miss : In 1941 he moved his family to East St Louis, where he and 'his wife, Viola be came a singing team. As his popularity increased and afte r his first big re<;ording in 1948. he gave up a job with Mon sarito Chemical C o and a frequent_ commuter between East St. Lquis and Los Angeles. When not traveling, he was a regular worshipper at Market St Church of God. in East St. Louis and 'attracted large crowds. whci often wai-ted hours to hear him sing, at his appearances in that town and the St. Louis metroi>ol i tan arer. Allen Temple Pulpjt Aid Mrs. Sallie B. Crosby, ... res. Mrs. A. Simmons ; Rept. Allen Temple P\llpi.t;_ Aid Board will meet Tuesday night at 8 .at the home of Mrs Louise Mitchell, 4217 E : Curtis St. All are asked to remember the s ic k and shut-ins. MEMOR1A M TAMP A -In loving memory of Albert (Brother) Morrison who departed this life July 23, 1970. Sadly missed by your Sister Le cola DeBose; Brother in law James DeBose, famil y and friends. MEMORIAM TAMPA-In of our darling mother, Mrs. Sallie Blackmon, who departed this life July 26, 1967. Sleep on mother and take your rest. Signed: Your children Paul Blackman, Roll! Blackman, Jessie Williams, Mildred Blackman, Mary Rose Blackman, Katie Areanes and all the grandcl.tildr e n. MEMORIAM_ TAMP A -In of Mr. Timothy (Tom) Lockett who de parted this life July2 4 1963. Sadly missed: Mrs. E s si e M Lockett Wife ; Children and hi s Brother. MEMORIAM TAMP A t:r. .t o y ing tipeptory of Ida' who July 25, 1967. S adly missed, but not fo rgotten. Husband and children, 1'he Sentinel 'has found anoth e r black and be a utiful y o ung laoy Sandra Jackson to be our Miss Page One Miss." This Sandra is a nat; X! of Baton Rouge, La., and a June graduate o f East Bay Hi g h School She is the seventeen-ye a r-old daughter of Mr. and l\Jr s Thomas Jac kson Baton Rouge. Sandra has lived iii Tampa f o r the past year with her sister, Mrs. Doris Ross at 5014 85th S t Miss .Jackson ; who enjoys cooking, says she is always experi-. menting with new ideas in cooking. She a : so likes to sew and lis ten to music Sandra wi:l return to Baton Rouge shortly where sha whl attend Southern University in the f a ll field of study will be Business and she says she would like to become a legal see. retary. Sandra Is 5'4 %", weighs 112 lbs. and Is endowed with 34-24 measurements. Death Notices ROGERS FUNERAL HOME Baby Boy Sims, 312 W. Fran ces. Mrs. Rosa tee Scott 5810 30th St. l\lrs. Myrtle Smith 214 W. Palm Ave. FRANKLIN FUNERAL HOME Mr. Marvin Goodrich 3016 Mor gan St. Infant Girl Walts, Rt. 2, Box 218, Seffner Mrs. Lisa Watson 322 Ada Lee !'Ave. Mrs. Aretha Phillips 1907% N. Armenia Infant Girl Carson, 803 E. : Oak Ave. Mrs Mattie Davis, 314. E. Ros s Ave. Apt. 7. Infant Boy Butts, 4900 York Ct Ar-t. B. W I L S O N FUNE RAL HOME B aby Boy Ch atman, 3721 E. Par is. l\Irs; Wii:iena Akines, Ar row St. Mas t e r Donzell Holloman, Jr., 4 E05 8 6 th St M r s. Ada C Clayton, -1004 No. O rego n. Mrs. Ruby Mae Brown, 311 a M ad ill Ave., Dade City. Mr. Henry Carter, 3513 27th P U GII SLEY F U N E RAL HO M E 1\lr s Katie Gib son, 3 718 E M e B erry Mr. Peter Thomas, 2928 22nd .st. l"!r. Freddie Williams, 4309h Mth St. R A Y WILLIAMS FUN. HOME Mr; Will Davis, 490'1 Main St. Property For Sale CARPENTER'S SPECIAL AVAILABLE SOON! Sm.all house lhal needs fixin' On 60 x 100 Fl. Lol AI 3611 McBERRY $3,500 lolal cosl. $150 dow,, $75 per monlh AI Only 5 Per Cenl lnleresl


Tuesday, July 25, 1972 Fla. S.atlaei-Bu1t.ltta PuLiiahed every Ttael. and Frf. Get Both Edition8 PACE TWENTY-THR BUSIIESS VACANT DAVE SEVERAL NEWLY recon ditioned homes In Pnrreaa V1J. $50 down. Call HAROLD BAKER, REALTOR.. __ "Pbooe 988-1252 7838 North 40th Street Open Saturday and -Sunday FOR LEASE 2 -BAY SERVICE STATION ':LOCATED : at and Green Street. For information Days Evenings 595, 86i2. -' !-(: : :, -.. SAVE ON CARPETPATTEN CARPET has a spec ial Shag with pad and in stallation, for-_ only $7 .95. Reg. 251-323( or 877-1001.. __ NO CREDIT??? Having Trouble Baying a Car B ecaus e y ou are short on Cred it or Down Payment? LET ME HELP YOU CALL BILL 232-4891 OR SEE ME AT SUR RAY MOTORS 6300 FLORIDA AVENUE EMPLOYMENT GENERAL AUTOMOTIVE WORKERS PART-TIME WE HAVE IMMEDIATE OPEN INGS FOR PART-TIME' WORK IN OUR AUTOMOTIVE CENTE,R-PREFERABLY DAYS%0 to 24 HOURS PER WEEK. PLEASE APPLY IN PERSON AT THE PERSONNEL DEPT. SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. 2010 E. Hillsborowgh Ave. Tampa, Florida WE ARE AN EQUAL OPPOR TUNITY EMPLOYER. lasiness Secretaries SHORT TRAINING period prior to full employment. No nper ience necessary. For appoint ment call Mr. .Johns 229-8382. lfurses Aille TraiDees EXPERIENCE NOT necessary. Must be willing to work imme

FamHy Stone Members Jailed On Dope Charge LOS ANGELES Strange circumstances surrounded the arrest and release of Sly of the rock group Sly the Family Stone and five others Tuesday :morning on charges of possession of marijuana and dangerous drugs. Sheriff's deputies reported that they acted on received from the California Highway Patrol and the State ,Bureau of Narcotics in making the arrest in North Hollywood. However the motor home in which the 'group was travelling was reportedly stopped and searched shortly after midnight !because of a traffic violation. Deputies clahn to con fiscated a quantity of tnat"IJuana (how much was not stated) and Borne dangerous drugs. Atthat time they arreste' d Sylvester (Sly 26 of San Francisco; Frederick. 24, of Bel -Air;' Anthony Logan, 29, of Los Angeles; Ja_mes Brown, 27, of Sari Francisco; April Silva, 21, Holly wood, and Kathleen S1lva, 19, also of N' ortb I:Iollywqod. All four men are black, the women are white. Accordin ... to the Sheriff's of!ice, Sylv:ster imd Frederick 'Stewart were release!} seven hours later after posting $5,000 bail each. Nigeria Health Pl_an LAGOS Medical program run by the U S. government in Ni geria for control of smallpox and measles wil }be taken over by the Nigerian government at the end of the year, a government spokesman said New Mt. Choirs To Zio!l Meet 1 lte v B. : J Janes ;''<-1J)astor-: along' with Dei. Jiiines Marion asks that all Jr. choir members imeet with them 'wednesday af-. ternQon at 5:30 at the church. The pastor also asks that tnembers of all other choirs at the "burch Thursday 11ight at p.m. for rehearsal._ This rehearsal is to prepare for the fellowship service Sunday In Savannah, Ga. Blacks Cite From Page 3) County is far below common standards of decency; the Hillsb.Qrough cotinty Grand Jury_ investigation bto slum housing recommended that a new housing code be estab lished, strict enforcement of min imum standards be applied, and business leaders be prompted to provide leadership in promoting the building of standard housing for low income families at a price they can afford ; and passage of an enforceable code coupled with strict enrprcement will leave hmt-: clreds Of families without dwe!lings and create a serious problem (See editorial on Page 4 .) Buy From_ Florida Sentinel Advertisers WANTED. COHSTRUCnOR SUPERIMTERDERT Must know all phases of con struction. Slatting salary $500 monthly. CALL: VARSITY BmLDERS IRC. 251-4049 5-Pc. CONTEMPORARY SET $79.95 table and lour chairs. Sure lo be a lop seller! This handsomely de signed set has been crafted for years of easy care living. Features a 30x40-48" wood -grain plastic lop-table and vinyl upholstered chairs. The perfect selection for apartments or -com pact dining areas! Striking 42" solid while plastic lop. base table and 4 smart pedestal chairs upholstered in popular wei look vinyl. $139.95 ..ARMOR 1324 30 E. Broadway PHONE 247 4711 Huge Special purchase dineHe savings can be yours now! Find a fabulous choice of styles and sizes, au. al discoun' 36 x 48-60" lable, 6 high-bac1c chairs. $129.95 .... 42 x 42-60" exlension table, 4 chairs. $119.95 36 x 36-48" table and 4 chairs in vinyL. $119.95 your BANKAMERICARD -_ "--welcome here ''THAT'S WHY SMART PEOPLE BUY ROW ''IT'S EASY TO PAY THE LARMOR WAY." Open Friday Righi TU 8 P. M. FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE PLEMTY or fREE PARI,UIG i PI REAR or .. STORE


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