Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Title:
Florida Sentinel Bulletin
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Tampa, Florida
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Florida Sentinel Pub. Co., Inc.
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Semiweekly
regular
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English

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

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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F19-00447 ( USFLDC DOI )
f19.447 ( USFLDC Handle )

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PAGE 1

'BIG JIM WILLIAMS TAKES FOOTBALL STARS All The News Fit To.. Print AMERICA'S FOREMOST SEMI-WEEKLY GO TO POLLS ANifVOTEON Tues., Sept. VoL: 25, NO. 74. TAMPA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1972. PRICE 15 CENTS. $250 DEBT LEADS TO SHOOTING, -----' COLTS' JOHN MACKEY ATTENDS 'WELCOME TO TAMPA SALUTE' John Mackey, Yoted last year as the greatest tight end to ever play pro foolball, and who serves as president of the National Football League's Play er Association, was among ten black members of 3506 River Grove Drive. The affair was co-hosted by Dr. and Mrs. W. W. Andrews and Atty. Arthenia L. Joyner, and was attended by eighty black busi. neY and professionals of Hillsborough County. Mrs. John Mackey, who flew In from Baltimore for the occasion, is shown at right.-(More pic tures 1n forthcoming editions) the Baltimore Colts to attend a poolsidoe affair Saturday night after the Colt-Steeler game at the borne of Mr. and Mrs. C. Blythe Andrews Jr., BLACKS SAID 'QUIETLY' AFFECIED .BY NIXON MIAMI BEACH Julie Nix on Eisenhower said Monday the N ix on administration "in a very quiet and effective way" has done mor!J f o r blacks than p ast Democra tic administrations and had "ended 11legal school segregati on in South." The President' s daughter made the remark s during a brief visit to a meeting at t he Eden Roc Hotel of ab o ut 50 black delegates and alternates to the Repu blican Convention. "I am one of a small band and a growing band who believe tho Republicans will do muc h better for blacks," Mrs. Eisenhower said. The Nixon administration in a very quiet and effective way has done the best it can do for blacks." She said that t h e Presiden t h a d appointed more blacks 200 to policymaking po sitio ns than the K enne d y and Johnson administ:-a tions combined. "We need more blacks In the leadership she said Mrs. Eisenhower also said 88 per cent of black children attend ed se gregated schoo ls in the South in 1968 before her father took d fice. "Today there are only 6 per cent," she said. After Mrs Nixon appeared, the black d elegates in their first formal a c tion as an officially sanctioned "bla ck cau cus" groul) voted to exclu de newsmen The group led by Mayor E d ward Bivens Jr. of Inkster Mich., gained rec ogniti on of convention officials after two sparsely attend ed meetings Sunday. STORY O N PAGE Z (SEE S'l'ORY ON PAGE I) (SEE STORY ON PAGE 3) Lily Whites Conveoe In Silver Springs -8EE STORY ON PAGE tt SEE STORY ON PAGE U

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____ !'la. Published every Tues. and Frt_ Qet Both PAGE TWO Tues day, August 29, 1972. --iMtrs. Louise WellS, 26, Os!h w ROS!\ was !\Hot iii the Hght l(lrm ami b reast Qy ali u p known subject to po-lice. Abraham Neal, 4!8, 210 Amelia, :rept>rt etl to police that M was parked in the rear of 1800 Talia ferro S a turda'Y when he was i;:mlted with a by a mah knowrl 6 n 1 y as itobert for n'o $pp 'arerit reasoo. !Howard Newsome Jr., 4!5, 31219 tdcacl\a'd'o Was lit the c'orirei of tlsth and :?llth Av'ei:iue w!lert ile was shot by an unknown man, t>of1ce Ieqlorted_ d!arles 45; W. l'alm Avenue was cut on t J he left forearm witb a broken beer bottle 6und ay b y an suspe ct. bavison was at 303 W. !>' alm Willie Brown, 418, 1'71211 E. 5th A venue and Louise Brown, 52, same 'M!r'e enga:g--ed in an a t gulnen't Saturday af!ld both claimeu to be stru c k the other with a wine bott le, said. T hey wel'e t reate d at a lorcal !hospital. A n un i d e ntified assailant cut Will ia m H endrix, 89, 1'7125 Green St., with a hawk-bill knife while in front o-f 2108 M ain Street Saturday, then fle d the scene. Oficer C. E. Hartzner, Tamlpa lPolice Dept., a trre stred James Evans Brown, 3 12, at 1 8th Street and 4th A ve nue Saturday aftrer h e observe d Brown strike Thom as Green 1502 4 t h Avenue, with board, cau s ing a laceration ()11 the hea d B11rglaries J oe Willlams, 3 9 100t2 Main, and Eddie B o bby Fleming, 315, a .Sil>4 Howard, were arl'ested Monc:lay morni n g for breaking into t he House o f Blu e Lights lt610t3 11\T. A l ba ny. The m e n were in s ide the p lace when th e owner drove u p and stoppe d t he rri as they tried to es cape U nkno w n s ubj ects entered Willie L ee B lue's house 31201 24-t h St., A .p.t A a nd removed an t:ight track ta, p e pla 1yer Worth $130, then fled the sce n e. !Rufus Henry Dumas, 42, 1 3'() 7 LaSall-e, report ed h is hou s e brok ll into b e t ween six Thursday and seven friday b_y \tn:!now..n per-rUfisacked the draweh and too k a stereo with speakers w o r t h $1 SO, drapes worth $21, cur ta'n rod s wort h $5 and assorted -415 r.p.m. and J.p. albums. Burglars g ained entry to l 15'2ll Cl'ace St. Thu r sday eveni n g by C}1ening !!he unlock e d front screen do o r They remove d a 'l'.V worth $ll jtl belon g ing to Reginald Bai l f'y, fle d Uril'Hiown sulbjects ent red 3&2o E. Osborne, Atpt. 212J8, through the front door removed a casll'ettre tape rec'!Or()e r with radio worth $30, eig'ht truc k tape player wortJi, $io and fled in an d1 Eu gl!ne Williams was the owner. Arthu).' James. Holley 20, 31204 !River Grove Drive, r eporte d tha t some unknown person entered his hou s e t hrough the front door a nd a fape p layer worth $80, a dock radio worth $12() and t a P ?.tlable radio worth then ffed uno b serVe d. .. _, ,.-; Mi: inez Starl1iple ... oif LaSAlie Gr'Ocery, 1 1101 U!Salle, repor e d to po i ice that the store was broken into by unknown sub jects who took sixteen pac'!t.S of wieners, ten pounds 6 ha mb urger arr d four pa r ck s of p : ork chop s, all worth $8 57 then fled the scene unob served. !Fred Duh a rd, 48, 241H I:Sth tA venure a d't'iver for Fuiford an'd Vending told po l ic e he was at 17.H! Mai n S treet v / hen two ln'M OPned th e pass enger doot of the truck and tJook twenty carton s of m iscell an eo u s b::ands of cigarettes worth $ 77.40 and fled. ;willie Tim 20011 26-th Avenue, A[Jt. 7, reported Saturday that an ooiden t ified suspect unlocked hi s car do o r ond re-mo'\l!ed his billf-old, containing $'2G, and fled the scene. Thefts iFrallklin Green B1ames, 1 008 K a y St., reported th-at an unid entifie(f"'suspect remove d a 38 c a liber r evolver from his wile's purg.e SawrdaiJI, while at thei r h o me then 'l1ed In an unknown directxm. T omln ie Curtis, 4!2, Andrean Harris, 410, and Cornelius Adams, 57, were observ ed removing a battery from a Unite d C ab at !Morga n and Han:.ison Sunday, and were arrested for breaking and entering an auto The battery was worth $24. The sec urity officer at Za yre's lDetpt Store, llillsboro Ave n ue, l aac Kelly, 211, and Jiis wife Sand!"ll Thurs-day after theiY walked out of the store witth a 71 cent babt y training cup. The oftficer said Mrs. Kelly re moved the cup from a box gave it to the baby and the husband to the snaek bar and bou ght a drink and put it in t he cup for b a by. They left the store without paying for the cu.p. John Lee Hayes, Jr. 18, was arrested for shopli ftin g Saturday at za,yre's Dept. Store, Hills boro A venue when he left the l!;rore wi, t h tvro tapes, wortlh $9.5<3, without p a t yMg f o r them. Willi a m Baker, 23, was arrest-[ ST. PETE. POLICE BAT AGGilA VATED BATTERY Victor Hudson 57, 403 Found e i s Court, S outh was treate d at Bayfro n t Medi c a l Center for a broke n nose and cuts on the :face and neck Saturday night. H e was at home watching the f ootball game on T V. when he heard a d isturbance next door at the pool h a ll. He w ent the r e t o see if he could h e lp and was attacked by several young blacks They left before police arrived an d have n o t b ee n caught. UNA RMED R OBBERY Will i e L. Jones, visiting St. Pete f'tom South Carolina, was met by the welcomin g com mi t t e e of 21st Avenu e and 2 2 nd 'Street, South Willie J ones was w alking o n 21st Avenue wh e n three young blacks ran up be hind him k n ocking him to the ground and took $30.00 from his poc ket. They th en ran east on 2 1 s t A venue, m-aking good thei r esca pe. Mr. J ones was n o t in jured. WORRIED? SEE READER ANI> ADVISOR ON ALL MATTERS OF LiFE DO YOU NEED HELP? UNHAPPY? DISCONTENTED? DOUBTFUL? :'\fARRIAGE PftOBJ,EMS? HOME PROBLE)IS ? HEALTH PROBLEMS? LOVE PROBLEMS? 6503 H. Ave. Ph. 238-6068 Tampa 9 A. M. 9 P. M. fwo By (ties Poli e ST. PETERSBU RG -Thera were 2 case s o f rape over the we e k ehd r'esu\ting IIi th'e ar est O f one man arid a f o r an'other. victim.s and ai.tilck s ;V'ere Negro es, and both in cidents happened in t h e vicinity of lOth Avenue and 2 5th Ave nue South and 9th Street and 3 4 t h Street South. The first victim c laimed s he was asleep wh e n De a n Roger Boyd 2 '4, 433 7 13 A v 'enue, South, entere d h e r room. He told h i!r not to sc'ream and proce eded to rape. Wi t hin minu tes lifter .1\.e left, s'lle c alled the police g iving hi s d esc ription. He was pi c ked up later at 31St and Queensl:ioro Ave nue SOuth, a-r rested ru1d c harged with r a pe aitd carry' i n g a concea l ed wea pon. Th e se c ond incident happened In the sa111e gene-rBl area with the man entering the lad ie s room while she Was a s leep. She was told she would not be harmed After raping her, the man then left. She w a i t ed a few moments before calling t h e police as she had been told by her attacker. He -has not been apprehended at the time. ed for petty larceny Saturday after he s nat:IC hed a lady 's purs e, containing $212, w hile at 6ooa. Nebraska AvE:'mre. AUTO INSURANCE A. F. KILBRIDE llfS. Before and afte r an a cc ident 120<1. MARION SREET PHONE 223-5531 $ 0 Debt To Shooting s A Nor l h v iew HiHs man was g'oing to shOot Jaco'Ds, he repor t charged with a ssaul t to mur'der e d n ight following the shooting in his front yard of Alphons o Green 21, thonotosassa. Charged w it h the offense was Otis J acobs, 4417 John B ell Drin. Jacobs told' t he investigating of f icer -that he was in the Diam ond Bar when he was ap pioacli:e'd ny Green and Mrs. De !ores CO'le, 7!n2 Bahia He sai:l :M' rs. Col'e pulled a g u n oh him and tol d h im that she wan ted him to return the $250 that he owe d l'ter .T'3co1Y!i saia he told the wom-an wo'li:ld ; g ive her the mon e y if she went to his house with h i m to g'H it. She ag r eed to go, he said, it Green and he r fr ien d a sixtee n-year-old g i rl, could gJ wit:h h er. While io t he hou se, Mrs Cole sar d sh e was Argument Of Hand, Gets Man Out Cut ST. PETERSBU RG Ro-bert B oeimett, 44 15il9 5th Ave South, rece 'ive d nm ltip le cuts on the face as he was assaulted at his home W.edi'fe&day. Bennett stated. he was sitting on h i s back porc h talkirtg with several m e n when the conversation got out of hand. One man puiled -a p ocke t knif and attack. ed him, cutting him in t h e faC(! several times. He was taken to Bayftont M edical Center whel' e he was tre-ated and released. No charg e s h a ve been made against the uni de-ntified culpit at this time. H e sai d th a t when h'e g ot to his hou se, he grabbed the purses fr o m the lad ies th i nking on e of them !ili d the gun H'e aid Gr een tlie n ste pp e d ba ck, and pulled some t hing from his f ro nt pocket that he thought 'was th e gun Jacob s said h'e weiit ir\to his houSe and got his gun, then returned to the front p o rch and fired three s h ot s One of tfie bullets n i t Gre'en in the lowe r eli:ll' emities. Green ran and got b e h ind a parked car, JacobS s a id, and attempted to fire nt h i m Jacobs said he c.Duld hear the gun click, but not fire. Mr s. Cole to ld the officers that neither of them had a gun and that when they got to Jacobs house they stayed out dn the side walk ami .Jacobs w ent inside. A tim e l atier, she said, Jacob s came o u t wit h the gun and order ed them i'l1Side. Green st-arted to run and Jacobs f i red at h im thre e times, hitting h im once. She add ed that J aco bs took t he ir purses th-en got into his car and wen t looklll. g for Green. A witness ln t he neighborhood told the officer that s he heard t he S'ho t s and saw Gtee n stor.p behind a parked car and fire at Jacobs but his gufl misfir e d. Green is tn St Joseph's h ospita l ln fa i r condition. Buy from Aorida Sentinel Adv&ftisers Earn Money After School! See If Here First I Have Your Son Or Daughter Earn His Or Her Own Way Br Selling The FLA. SENTINEL BULLEtIN Order Papers Every Tuesday And Friday From THREE LOCATIONS: "MAIN OFFICE-2207 21st AVENUE CENTRAL AVENUE BRANCH 1511 Central Ave. W-TAMPA BRANCH 2330 Main Street

PAGE 3

Tuesday, Au&'Ust 29, 1972. CSO's HOST SOCIAL HOUR AT SUGAR SHACK The Clerks and Secretaries Organization hosted gala affair Sunday afternoon at the Sugar Shack, West Tampa. The social hour, attended by ''many, proved to be a time for relaxing. The members, from left, are Elsie Daniels, Gladys Brown, ttuoye McNish, Barbara Johnson, Fannie Hill, Louvenia Mitchell, Annette Jackson, president, Cora Lyons and Grace Clark. REV. EDWARDS GUEST SPEAKER AT BAPTIST BANQUET Rev. Isadore Edwards, pastor of Friendship Baptist Church, Ft. Myers, and State President of the NAACP, was the guest speaker at the South Florida P rogressive Primitive Baptist As sociation Banquet Friday night at the Holiday InnDowntown. Rev. Edwards' subject, "The Problem of Black Churches Today," was well accepted by the mass in attenc!ance. Seated to his left are Rev. and Mrs. R. H Howard. To his right is R. H ; Frazier, Toastmaster. WILD BAR BRAWL LEADS TO WOUNDS AND ARRESTS Mass confusion broke out at the Rock Inn, 2!711 N. 212nd St. early Saturday morning resulting in the wounding and arrest of three persons involved. The in vestigating officers were given several accounts of what happened, but after questioning witnesses and confiscat ing eviden ce arrested David L. Simms, 24, 1810 14th Street, for aggravated assault and assault to murder, Linda Gail Dixon, 24, 2505 17th Street, for assault to murder and Kenneth Hunter, 24, 2902 15th St., for assault to murder. It was determined that Harold Hunter, bandleader for the bar, fired Lloyd Reynolds, one of the band membez s. Reynolds was outside the building talking with a young woman when Hunter came out of the building and told him to get off the property. An argument followed and as nolds was walking away Hun ter threw a brick at him, missed, and hit an unidentified man. The man reportedly went in pursiut of Hunter with a rifle, running him into the bar. Two women followed and several of the people in the place, includ tng Hunter's brother, Kenneth, got involved. T h e owner, George White, tried to stop the fracas, and in doing so fired several shots. among .the fifty people present. David Simms entered the place wit h what the others thought :was a shotgun and was injured during the melee. Simms said he went to the bar to help Reynolds after someone told lhim that the Hunter brothers had jumped on him. Simms was carrying what turned out to be a BB gun. Simms was shot in both arms, Miss Dixon was injured and Gail Hamilton, 2505 17th Street, who was not involved, was hit by a ricochetting bullet, police said. Harold Hunter fled the scene before arrival of police. Officer After Charged Rampage CHICAGO -A Chicago police man is accused of having ab ducted two suburban policemen and three civilians at gunpoint and commandeered five cars before surrendering. James F. Weaver, 28, a tactical unit patrolman who has received 17 honorabre mention citations for outstanding police w o r k, was charged on 15 criminal counts and released on $100,000 bond According to police, Weaver stopped Patrolman Andrew Lamela of the Harwood Heights Po lice Department and asked for a ride Lamela refused and Weaver allegedl y handcuffd him, threw him into the back seat of his car and drove oft Shortly after, police said, Weav er stopped a car driven by John Clemente and ordered both Cte Missing Poverty Fund Arrested CHICAGO F.red D. Hubbard, a former Chicago alderman sought for more than a year on charges of embezzling $100, ()00 in federal poverty funds, was arrested iri California Tues day, the FBI announced here. Libya Officii In Egypt Car Dies Crash CAIRo Egypt -A member ot Libya's revolutionary com mand council, Capt. Imhemmed Abu Bakr Imgaryef, 29, was killed in a car crash early Tuesday, the Middle East News agency reported from Cairo. mente arid Lamela at gunpoint into the back seat of Clement":!'a car. Then, Norridge Patrolman Ber nard L. Rapacz pulled up to in vestigate the incident, and he was ordered into Clemente s car, po lice said. Weaver allegedly fired at least four shots inoo the radio of La mela's squad car, then off in the Norridge police car. Next, he allegedly set up a roadblock at a West Side inter secti on and commandeered an auto driven by Nick Panic. He left Panic behind and began driv ing toward his home on the nor thwest side, police said Enroute he allegedly forced Manual C. Alarardo from his car and drove it to Alarardo's home From there he phoned Keane t() 1urrender. PACE THREE L v. DAVIS PROMOTED_ BY LT. GOV. TOM ADAM.S TALLAHASSEE (FDC) Lc. Gov.-Secretary of Commerce Tom Adams today announced the pro motion of L. V. Davis to direct : )r of the New Careers in Employ ment Security pr' ogram of t'le Florida Department of Commerce (FDC ). The program is designed .to bring minority group members into the FDC's Florida State Employment Service by helping them obta in the education they need for pro fessional level jobs. Davis served as Equal Oppor tunity Coordinator for seven years with the FDC and its predecess o r : the Florida Industrial Commission : Duri-ng his tenure more minor ity group members were hired by the employment service than dur ing any comparable period. At present, 22 per cent of its employes are f r o m minorit y groups. Said Adams, "L. V. Davis bring to his new position a wealth of knowledge and experience that will be invaluable to the success of the New Careers program: Davis, a native of Bradenton received a bachelors degree in v;_ cational agriculture from Florida A&M University and a degree in education from Tuske gee Institute Before becoming Equal Oppor tunity Coordinator he was an instructor in vocational agriculture at Lincoln High School in Gaines ville He has also worked closely with migrant laborers as an em ploye of the old Farm Security Administration Davis is a past president of the Gainesville Council on Human R.e. lations and the Florida Voters League. He is married and has thre children. INFANT .FALLS THREE STORIES F _ROM MOTHER'S ARMS, LIVES A two-month-old baby boy is ir, critical condition at St. Joseph 3 Hospital after falling from hi,'l mother's arms three stories and landing on a car parked below. Mrs. Gail Williams, 3522 E. Os borne, told police that she was standing on the porch of the apart ment complex looking at a record album that was in one hand ancl the baby in the other arm when the record started to fall She started fumbling to k eep the rer ord from falling to the floor 1\nd the baby slipped from her arm. rushed down to get him, then rushed him to the hospital. An attending physician, after ex amining the baby, told police that a large bruise in the shape of a hand was on the baby's lower back. The doctor said tire bruise was not caused by the fall and was as much as a day old. Mrs Williams said she did not hit the child, police said. The es tranged father, Lewis Williams Sr., said he and his wife haY\; been separated for a while but he' never knew of her ever striking A witness said he saw the baby the boy. hit the windshield back firs t, Police are still investigating the then roll over on the hood. The case for possib le evid e nce to sup. Infant began to cry and the mother ''pdr ti child abus e charge. Buy From Florida Sentinel Advertisers

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Published every Tuesday and Friday by Florida SenUnel Tampa Bulletin Pu.,_ lisbing Co., 2207 Twenty First Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33601. C. BLYTHE ANDREWS Founder and Publisher C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, JR. Executive Editor SIMON JOHNSON Vice President-Production MRS. ROSE CRUTCHFIELD Vice President-Society JOHNNY JACOBS Presid-ent-Advertising HAYWARD BRADY Vice President Public Relations Second class lJOStage paid at Tampa, Florida. SUBSCRIPTION RATES $ 6.50 Per Year One Edilion. $12.50 Per Year Both Editlens. Uganda Gets Tough The tough newer leadera of Africa who find it necessary to take drastic moves in their ef forts to improve the lot of !their citizens have learned something about the propaganda game. Uganda's president Jdi Amin Ia an example. His decision to expel 60,000 Aaiana 90 days, because 1they a-re not dti zens and are felt to be impeding the economic development of hjs c -ountry, was not a popular one throughou t the Western World and particularly m Grea t Britain. Mos t of those tto be hold BliiHah passports and the British are up ia arms over !the prospects of having nearly 60, 000 As.ians dumped there. Back in the early days of In dependence in Africa, former leaders like the late Nkumah of Ghana or Lumumba of the Con go (now Zai.re) would have by 1110w told the British in rlllther colorful terms wha1t was going doWll1. BuJt Gen. Amin, while sticking firmly to his guns, has soun-ded fiome'thing like the late Dr. Mar tin Luther King Jr. in press-ing his case. "I don' t hate tne British, but I hate your imperial istic policies,'' the general told British joumal ists. When aaked if he was anub bing a British diplomat who' d been anxious to see him about the expulsions, the general sa id, discussions he wants a r e very impo!'ltant and I consider the people of Great Britain, as my best friends!' As the issue evolved toward a showdown at leaat the Uganda had not permitted himself -to be beaten over the head with unseemly quotes that easily could have prevented the lin'ternational public from forming an opinion based more .on facts, logic and trategy ra.ther than rhetoric of indefinit e value. Imminent The selection 'Of Sen. James 0. _Eastland of Mississippi as presi tlen' t pro tempore of the U.S. Sen ate, making him third in line of 1uccession to the Presidency, ac eentuates once more the -danger lm.binent in the' seniority tradi-ticm in Congress. Sen. Ea.,.t.Jimd, a hardcore rae ist, who describes himself _as ''a liv.ing symbol of conserV'a.tive leadership i n the sena.te,'' i a in truth a living, disgraceful symbol of Southern se:grecationiSlt ac ltivis t in ithe most virulent form. By some accident of history, he could succeed to the Pcesidency, it would be a dark d-ay' for the black brothers i n the USA. This mosslback Southern N e gro-haier lack-s more th a n impar tialilty. He lacks moral in'tegri 'ty, intellectual foresight Ito k-eep in ste>p with the rhythm of t h e chan,g1ng social order. Under the Presidenltial Succession Act of '1947, the Senate's president pro Item silands -third in line for the Prea:idency after the Vice Presi and the Speaker of the House. While the possibili'ty of East land becoming President through the Succession Ad ,j. :remote, nevertheless it is a po&aibility. W-e can't stay acddents nor can we manipulate the historical process. It is the shadow of that possl bil.i!ty that is di&turb ing. The need for a revision of the Presidential Succesaion Act w a never more imperative than it is today. A MisSiissi ppi l"acist in the White House would nat only worsen race relation, but hasten the bloodiest conflict America has ever known since the Civil .War. 2 Year CoHege Seen As Help I o Disadvantaged NEW YOR -A two-year in a community more than the chances for disadvantaged st1.u:lents to continue their educa tion after hi gh school. That point is made 'in' a re,pert the journal, "American Education." The com munit y school makes it easier for a number of obvious reason s, In cluding: no room and board charges, The student lives at bonY -------... ___ -e..---, HE JS ifs:'.!"rvfiNHki OUR CHILDREN INTO JUNKiS41NTO THIIM$ PROSTITUTEfi WHO l'llEY ON7HEIR OWN PEOPLE, Poli t ,iul Revue-By SAtiDY MOIDIIO The Demo Party of Hills bor ough County conducted an educa tional seminar on practical politics Saturday at the County Court House Auditorium. All OC>emo candidates and candidates fer n on-part is an offices, as well as the eanditl:a tes supporters, were invited to attend. Sheriff Witlis McCall of Lake County is a free man, vindica t ed uf a second-degree murder charge. But he isn't b:ack at work yet and won't be at least until after the Sept. 12 primary elec tion., where he is expected to win re-election. It's unlikely then that the Legislature (Senate) wiH hold on to his smspension. The Department of Justice filed civil suit last week seelcing to in validate the 1971 election of six city c ounclimen in Jonesl:>oro, Georgia, and :to require a new election. The suit charges that the Dec. 4, 1971 municipal elec tion was conducted under pr!ilce dures tha:t had no:t been apjlroved by the Atty. General or the U. S. District Court f or the District of Columbia, as the 1965 law re qui res Candidates ran at lar ge for numbered seats and were elected by majority vote, a c hange from the previous prac tice of hav ing all candidates run at large and those receiving the gre-a'test number of votes being elected. The New York Times reported Stmday that while the Republi cans danced on his grave at Miami Beach last week, "Sen. George l \fcGovern gave signs that he may be a livelier corpse 'than they had suspected." The Times noted th at there was ''a new ring In Sen. McGove rn's voice and a new determination In his eye" as he hammered tirelesslj' on the t hemes that seem to be crystalizing as his issues-t h e war and its effects on the nation' S economy and spirit; tax _loop. holes ; the bugging of the D em o hea dquarters at the Watergate; the Republicans' secret campaign funds. 'Tiile black Sec. of the Common wealth of Pennsylvania Mrs. C. Delore.a Tucke,., told the .Na_tionaJ Assoo. of Television and Radio Announcers in Philadelphia that President Nixon's Administration "fs heavily responsible for the decline in black employment in public televi sion She charged that empioyment rate there dropo ped fr!ilm 12 per cect in 1970 to 8 per cent in 19:71.. Mrs. Tucker blasted 1\-lr. Nixon for vetoing tM appropriat ions bill requested by the {;orp. for Public Br oadcas tin g and said tha veto will cause even further cutbacks in minor ity pet:sonnel and pro gramming. The Tampa Operating Engl. neers Apprenticeship Program is not accepting anymore applica tions for this year "We do in tend to re-open registration for applications on July 1, 1973, and we will noLify you thirty days pri!ilr to that time," a note to this writer said. Bob Carroll Human Resources Director for the C i ty of New York and a native of Bartow, wiU be the keynote speaker to nigiht (Tuesday) for the candidacy of I. W. ( Ike) Wllllams at the St. .Pete Hilton. Williams is a can didate for the Court of Leading Candidates For Public Office Last week, we said we would present to you the leading can did.ates for the various offices up for grabs September 12. AtJ we see it, here goea: Sheriff Incumbent Maleolm Beard has a decided edge over f ormer police captain Cllarlel Renfroe. Renfroe has been cam paigning hard In all areas of Ul4i county but th e Beard campaigil has been steamrolling for the J>ast two weeks and appears headed for a landslide victory. County CGmmlsslon District 1.-C. W. Dick field, who ran an unsuccessful Campaign for Elections visor, and Robert E. Curry, forme-r county recreation directot, appear to be neck-and-neck in this race Curry has picked considerable ground durlng t h tl past ten days, particularly in the black community where he is than Mr. Sc'heef'lelll, Fourteen candidates are ln the (Conthiued Oti Page U)

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Tuesday, August 29, 1972. Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and F ri. Get Both Ed
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Homemakers Forum ROSE CRUTCHFIELD suGGESTED FOOTBALL GAME ATTIRE l)arien Harris Robinson, black women's fashion buyer. for one ;,' of New York: City's most pre stigious fashion said thaJ, the in thing f.e held in New Yo,rk City; :be the velve ,, teen blazer,.: plaid slacks, ribbed turtlenec ked sweater. and Gucci .,hoes She :emp_ hasi:iep (and women will. understand this) mix and. ma. tch. She also stated that in regard to shoes a lot of women will be wearing the in style called platforms. The game, which is called the Whitney M. Young, Jr. Memorial Football Classic; will be played in Yankee Stadium on September 9 at 2:00 P. M; CONSULTING SERVICE The California Brandy Ad visory Board, formed last year by leading brandymakers, has established a home entertain ment consulting service and a general news bureau to provide consumer information on all matters concerning brandy and distilled spirits in general. The home entertainment consulting service is supported by .specialists in a variety of areas, including h ome enconomics, entertainment and contem porary living. Services offered range from food and beverage ;recipes to unusual entertain ment and dining ideas. Feature material and graphic services are also avaiable. PRICE O F BREAD GOING UP WASHINGTON Bakers, c laimi ng wheat sales to the Soviet '.Union have triggered higher flour costs, say our d aily bread i s on the verge of going up two to .three cents per loaf. "The wheat market went ape and the Russian situation added fuel to the fire," said Richard W. Daspit, president of the American Bakers Association. Whihi he to predict flatly what might happen to '.bre-ad prices; Daspit said the higher flour cost alone add one cent to the cost of'. producing a loaf of bread. By the time sales commissions and retail markups a:re added, the increas e to consumers could be at least two cents and perhaps three cents per loaf, the bakers say. "It's a low-profit business," Da,spit said. !'And when flour goes up sharply, it makes one hell of a sq1aeeze." According to the Agriculture the avera>ge retail cost of a one-pound loaf of 'bread -many sold today are e4 ounces was 'slightly less than 25 cents i n June. Farmers Teceived about 3.6 cents of that cost. MOTOR STALJ,S If the blender's motor stalls, here's the probable, cause: to much food in container. Rem edy: blend small amounts. Noon Day High Rise Mrs. Sammie L. Scott, Pres Mrs. Tommie M. White, Rept. The Noon >Day High Rise prayer band will meet Thursday at :11 2 at the home orf Mr and Mrs. Hosey ;Patterson, 1>51115 Union St., !Apt 211i o Mini ster Timot!hy Cal houn is the director; National Prayer Band Mrs. Bertha Berry, Pres. The National Prayer Band No. 5 will meet Wednesday at 1 1 2 at the home of Mrs: Emme r Wil liams, 2916 Banza St. Rev. W. T. Jones is president. Caramel Crescents dress for a party as Creset:nts --. laky, quick-to-fix dinner rolls, navor-accented with peanuts hint of orange, Preparation is so easy because the salt and are pre lended into enriched !lour, You add only shortening d milk. 'tlihile the '-'self-rising" means ease of preparation, ''en iched" means good health because the flour also contains th& essential B-vitamlns thiamine, niacin and riboflavin and the minerals, calcium and iron, t To complete the tasty treats, simply roll the biscuit dough into a circle, cut into wedges and spread with a piquant combination ()f melted caramel candy, chopped peanuts, orange juice and ()range rind. Roll up the wedges and arrange in crescents. Bak& nd presto -a tempting tidbit that is sure to disappear quickly. Include Caramel Crescents in lunch boxes, keep a plentiful nack supply in the house or pass them around at the next: l>r!dge club meeting. They're guaranteed good P.at.ing and. made with = CARAMEL 16 rolls I cups enriched self-risinJt Yz to %. cup milk flouro Caramel Filling cup shortening Cut shortening into flour until mixture resembles coarsfl Clrumbs. Blend in enough milk to make a soft dough. TUrn ontC) lightly floured surface and knead gently 30 seconds Roll out !nto circle 15-inches in diameter. Cut into 16 wedges ,with Caramel Filling. Starting at' w!de end, roll up each wedge; \ ehape into crescent. Place on foil-lined bilking sheet. Bake ; ):>reheated 45o oven 10 to 12 minutes, or 1mtil lightly browned.! !rom baking sheet immediately, 4 Filling: / l cup vanilla :
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. ''Tuesday, August 29, 1 972. .:, Pia; Puf.Uslied every Tue!, BAtJt Editlonl .. Daytona Beach Resident Receives M. A. Degree Patricia Gail Larkins, daugh ter of Mrs. Herlean Larkins and the late Mr. Glover A. Lar kins of" Daytona Beach, has been conferred the Master of Arts degree in Speech Pathology at Michigan State Mrs. Larkins was a 1967 cumlaude graduate of Mainland Senior High School, and a 19 cum laude graduate of Hampton Institute, Hampton, Virginia, ... where she was an active student and selected to "Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. "At ptesent; she serves as a member of the Board of Trustees ot Hampt on Institute and the American Governing Board of Colleges and Universities. At the beginning of Septem ber, she will be directing speech !Pathological services at the Georgia Easter Seal Speech and Hearing Clinic in Brunswick, Georgia. Her mothe r and aunt will join her in Michigan to motor PATRICIA LARKINS cade and visit friends and re latives in Virginia and South Carolina. USHER BOARD HAS A FUN DAY Every year during the summer, members of the Number Four Usher Board of First Baptist Church of West Tampa look forward to a "Fun Day." This year they were graciously entertained by one of the MacDonald's Restaurants in Tampa. They were given a tour of the establishment and served hamburgers, French fries, and cokes, and were very much impressed with the kindness and service. Members enjoying the day were Alton Bass, Willie Benton, Sybil Brown, Barbara Cox, Charles Curry, Ruby Jackson, Frankie Jack son, Frank Jackson, Terry James, Katie Kitchen, Patsy Kitchen, Lucinda Neal, Benny Ooom, Beverly Odom, Nolan Padgett, Ray mond Scott, Lynette Tice, Yvette Tice, and Reginald Wilson. Friends sharing the festivities were Jackie Clark, Cassandra Atwaters, Willie Kitchen, .and Bruce Odom. The young people were accompanied by Mrs. Ozzie Bass, Mrs. Artie Brown, Mrs. Wilhemenia Hadden, and Mr.s. Mary Livingston. Mrs. Beatrice Hadden and !\Irs. Hattie James are the directors, and the Rev. M. M. Johnson is pastor. MRS. THOMAS HAS GUESTS Mrs. Ola Thomas of 216 Orleans Avenue, has enjoyed the com pany of her daughter and son-in-law and their youngsters, Mr. and Mrs. Ashburn Norfleet, Phillip, Gale and Allison of !Detroit. Mrs. Norfleet and Allison arrived July 10, and were joined by the re maining family members August 12. While in the Cigar City the Norfleets were treated to several parties, cookouts, etc., and there was a teenage party given by the Leo Griffins, the David Griffins, the Raymond l\1.adisons and the Monroe Macks (close relatives of !\'Irs. Thomas.) There was also a cookout given by Mrs. Ada McCray of St. Petersburg. During their visit in the Sunshine State, the Norfleets took ad vantage of the opoprtunity to visit Disney World, Busch Gardens and several other attractions. ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED Mr. and Mrs. Herman Austin of Ceoar Lane, Texas, announce the engagement of their daughter, Joyce Evelyn Griggs to Second Gregory Lowell Stevens, son of Mrs. Cordeila E. Stevens, Columbus, Texas, and Joseph F. Stevens, Houston. Miss Griggs is a graduate of Herman High School, Van Vleck, Texas, and Prairie View A&M College, with a B A. degree in Business Adm:nistration. She is also a member of Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority. The prospective bridegroom is a gradaute of Columbus High School in Columbus, Texas, and received his degree in Electrical Engineering along with his commission in the U. S. Army. He is now employed with the General Electrical Corporation, St. Louis, Mo., but will report for active duty September 28, at Fort Gordon, GL The wedding will be September 23 at 8 P M. at St. Mark Baptist Church, Cedar Lane. Lt. Stevens is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Stevens, 1705 Nassau St., Tampa. THE NUNNS VISIT IN CONNECTICUT Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Nunn and children, Eddie Jr., Valarie, Steve and Angela of 3013 E. Louisiana Avenue have returned from a two week visit in New London, Connecticut with l\Irs. Nunn's sisiter, and brother-in-law, Thomas and Alvin Miller. They also visited rel atives in New York The Miller's daughter, Alvida ho s t e d a p ajama party for Valarie, and Mr. and Mrs. Miller hosted se veral co o kouts for the Tampans Mr. Nunn is a local barbe r, and Mrs. Nunn is a popular churc h organist USHER BOARD ENTERTAINED Members of the No T w o U s her Board of First Baptist Church of West Tampa were guest s a t a supper S aturday ni ght hosted b y Mrs. Anna Wilson 1514 Nassau S t r eet. Enjoy i ng the deli c ious repast w e r e Mrs. Claretha William s li:thon Flowers James Atwater, M rs. LuciU e Walker, Mr. and Mrs Odell Sails Mrs. Esther Mae G a tlin, !\Irs. Alberta Stearns Mrs. Elizabeth Curry, Mrs. Theressa Baker, Mr s Ernestine White, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Williams, Mrs. Lena Roberts, Oliver Broom Mrs. E L. Thomas, Mrs. Merlean Powell Ralph Patrick, Mrs. Lois Lump kin, Mrs. Ida Mae Hill, Mrs Trudie Mae Taylor, Harold! Wilson, Kaye Nurse and Raymond Scott. The give-away prize was won by. Ronnie Flowers, little son of (Continued on pil&e .8) Fellowship Hour Of Power Rev. E. Bentley, Pres. Rev. I. Jordan, Vice-Pres. mhe Hour of .Power was held on Sunday night at Springhill 'M. !B. Ghurc h, Rev. James Scant ling is tJhe pastor. A program was given in behalf of Mrs. IE. Whitehead as she prepared to attend the National Baptist Convention in Dallas, Texas. A beaui.ful song 3ervice was rendered by the No. 1 choir of Trinity TabernaC'le and the Male Ohorus of Progress Village. The message was delivered by Rev. C. Shephard Pastor of Tabernacle .Bapti;t Church. His text was taken from Acts 4: 113 subject, "They Had !Been. With Jesus." The presentation to Mrs. Whitehead wa s made by the District president of bhe Baptist Conven tion, Mrs. !Mittie Belton. IMors. Whitehead is grateful to the Hour of. Power, Trinity, Tab eruacle, Progress Village, Rev. Scantling and SpringhHl members and friends for what they have done. St. Paul Ushers Mr. Arthur L. Roberts, Pres. St. Paul Usher Board will : hold their August meeting in .the lower unit of the church Wednesday evening at 7. The president is asking all members to pleass be present and on time. Beulah Dorcas Circle Mrs. Mary Crawford Chairman Mrs. Etta White, reJ}t. Beulah Baptist Church Dorcas Circle will meet Thursday morning at 9 at the home of :Mrs. Lucille Hicks, 1021 Scott St. The lesson by Mrs. Eddies Wil son The subject of the lesson was "Threshing Mountains" .taken from Ephe. 6:13-18. The alphabet letter is "K". The last meeting was held at the home of Mrs. Ida Mae Lloyd, Arm wood Ct. Mt. Zion Ushers No. 2 Deacon William Jones, Pres Mrs. Ida Mae Bell, Rept. Mt. Zion Ushers No. 2 will :have business meeting Wednes day night at 8. A 11 members are asked to be present and on time. Rev. B J. Jones, pastor. N. Tampa Choir Union Deacon H. Martin, Pres. Mrs. Martha Darrigo, Rept. North Tampa Choir Union No. 1 will have business meeting Wednesday ni.ght at 7:30 at the Macedonia M. B. Church on Wilder. All presidents are asked to be present or) send a ::-e presentive. Tampa Wide Christian City Choir Union Deacon E. D. Griffin, Pres. Mr. Hardy Williams, Rept. Tampa Christian City Wide Choir Union will have business meeting Tuesday (tonight) at Friendship M B. Church, 32nd and Ave. Rev. H. L. Daniels, pastor. All choir member!J and officers are to be pre sent and on time. Mrs. Doris C Hardeman Is New SDA Principal MRS. DORIS C. HARDEMAN The South Atlantic Conference of the Seventh Day Adventist C-hurch has named Mrs. Doris C Hardeman as the new prin cipal of Mt. Calvary S. D A. School. r Mrs Hardeman, a native of St. Petersburg, completed high school at Oakwood Acao emy, !Huntsville, Alabama. She receiv ed her B. S. degree from Florida A & : M Univrsity, and her M lA. degree from Andrews Univer sity, Beri ien Spring, Michigan. i Before coming to Tamlpa five yel!rs ago, Mrs. Hardeman taught in Orlando, West Palm Beach and Davidson Academy, Detroit, I Micihigan She resides in Saint .Petersburg with her daughter Cheryl, a sophomore at oakwood MISS STEPHANIE HENRIQUEI College, ood her mother, Mr11. Willie M. Cherry. Miss Stephanie Henriquez is the new teacher for grad"es 5-8 The native of Nassau, Baham:as, moved to West Palm Beach iu 1% 1 1 with her parents, Mr. and M r s. F Gaston Henriquez. Sha comple t e high school at Lin coln High in Riviera Beach, and 11. ttended Palm Beach Jr. C ol lege for a year. Slhe was gradu ated from Oak1wood Colleg-e in 1970 with a B. S. degree in Edu cation. Tlh e school employs a teachers aide, Mrs. Evelyn Streeter wh() has been with the scrhool four years. NOTES FROM TAMPA CLUBS Members :o( the GOLDEN RULE SOCIAL CLUB will meet at a P.M. Saturday at the home of Mrs Lillian Cato, 3909 E. Idlewild Mrs. Selline Williams will be the co-hostess A grocery raffle will take place at this time. Notes .From Tampa Lodges A meeting of LILY WHITE LODGE NO. 10 will be held Friday evening a t 7:30 at the horne of Mrs E t h el M Broadnax, 2631 31st Avenue. Buy From Florida Sentinel Advertisers Elect edward F. BOARDMAN The Candidate*.for JUDG E Second District Court of Appeal *Former U. S. Attorn_ey, former Municipal Judge, Member Tampa-Hillsborough County, Florida and American Bar Association. Practicing attorney in Florida since 1938. -f'al d for committee to elect Edward F. Boardman, Harry Hurst, lreasurer. Rit, z Adult Theatre Enjoy lhe besl in X Baled Films in cool comlor!able surroundings Phone 248-1378 .. 151h and Broadway .. Adulls 18 OR OVER BARE COUNTRY "THEY LET IT ALL HANG OUT." ALSO DIRTY OLD "BUT LOVED BY 'ALL THE + 1 1 '.i, j C I ) )-. < ;'1 'l' J

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PACE EIGHT After 1s Years Of Practice Fred Johnson Opens Drugstore By MARTIIA WHITE SWf Wdtn When :a b'llll!k moo is to ]Wsen strings tie him d.OWn al'id d o oo his own, h-e's r c eaUy 8C(l(Jinplisbirlg Eom. ethini. Recently FTeA untied h-om. proprietors of .en 0ib-y Druffi.ore caad out wittl one Junbiti Jo end tfult to take bif waintug in the treld f'f pibarm.-&ey and a b,$i:aess f<>r lrirn.iell. Friday, tM door.s ol Ft"ed's Pharmacy, 3WD IM11in Street, opened w the West ple wh.o. at fir,st, were retuctoot to enter n,ew but after a ,wiJH_e to f!ock iin to sc..e what t'h_e drugstore was iik e. tFred J oh nso n, a gr,adwte of Xavier Univ ersity Olllege of !PhB;f. .. Ui4 view tn:ercllaBd is e on y .11 alter working I _. bif r'fWfl:rds (wouM be m!aU" when tbe deeided to se1i -the lib, 3ohQIOn .nd th1it reporter ditcutJejl Ceelint tllat bblekB hJ!.CVe (){)hen tfuly set out 'in a b!.lt'il!eil endeavOr Tbe J.ct ibat b JJI wen fiMI in his 1W4 w as .out dW"Ing Ute oooveHa tion. Bi 1B ol started with the now MllKitant We11'11 DrugstMe, 'ICaly and Nebl'a1ik& A ve., f()i:' !5 yent he was .phat-mcaciflt DrtWttB .on Jl and u Wl)rking chle( at Centro !Espaool ll!Oef>ital. All to.on 1il repla,ooment is hireWI tJhat the ph:arma.cy will be suecentful, and judgin g fro m las t weeb!nd' s business, he is on the right road. ta.ochee !A joint Sund!fy school W{ls held at Greater New Bethel iBa:ptist Church with Greater 1\H. !M<>riah as host. The pastor is asking all to meet at the chureh Slatur d-..y at 5 for meeting. Please be on time. Mrs. Daiily Story, Agent and !Reporter and Rev. L. Waddell, Pastor, MIRRORS OF SOCIETY By HEVERLY (Conti:nued From Page 7) Mr. and Mrti. Ethon FIO'wel'fi. RECUPERATING lllrs. Ethel ;Jackson, 2.612 18th Street, Is recuperating nicely at h e r residence after having catarets removed from both eyes a few days ago. ; ORCHID CLUB HAS 13 ASSOC.IATE MEl\IBERS The Or c hid Club, Inc. of HillsboroUgh County installed five sen ior and eight junior assqcia t e members a few days ago at the :Middleton Commun i ty School. Presiding were Mrs. Authorine Clark, presid ent ; and Mrs. Beverly Garcia, vice president. Mrs. Ella Cus Seaux gave the history and achievements of the organization. The Senior Associate are 'Mrs. Clara Pellalva, :M:ts. Louise Bryant, Mrs. Ollie Mutcherson, Mr.;. Eloui&e Brown and Mrs. Connie Jacks on. Junior Asso c iates are Miss Terrylyn McBride, Linda Parker, F red die l\1. Lemons, Luvenia Jenkins, Relina :Bryaat, Constance McNeil, Sonyia Monroe and Vane11sa Siplln. 1 Mrs. Dale Powell was the guest soloist. She was a ccompanied by Miss Ann Hawkins. MRS. BOOKER IS GUEST OF NEPUEW W h e n Mrs. Odet!sa Booker vis ited in 'l!hiladelphia, she was the h ouse guest of her nephew and his wife, Edward and Helen 1Ihomp-' She is home again and enjoynig a visit by her sister, Mrs. Mary Nance who is here from Atlanta to see bar and 1lnother sister, Mrs. Essie Mae Potter and her mother Mrs. Little Rice, 1205 Estelle She w : n also spend some time with her. daughter, Mrs. Bessie Lowe and chi!d1' en. THE HIGGS HAVE GUESTS T he Rev. and Mrs. C. B. Higgs of 2610 8th Avenue, were pleased t o have as the i r recent guests, Mr. and Mrs, Jettie of Col lin s, Georgia, and Mr. arid Mrs. Daniel McCray, Sr., Miller, Georgia. They were in the Cigar City to attend the National Primitive Bap t ist C o nvention at' New salem P. B. Church. I WNO RED ON BIRTHDAY Mr s ChrizzeU Davii, 2008 14th 4-vllnue, celeb .rated her natal day on Augus t 11. In the afternoon ber daughters, Na talie ando Monica a s s i sted by their grandmother, l\lrs. Edith Mae Porter, gave a sur prise party. Help i ng her to enjoy her speciaC day were 1\frs. Caro l y n c. Willhnns, Mr,. Gi11ria L. Lllv.ett, LaFawn, -Eric, Allen and B ry an Lovett, Yvette, Yvonne and Carol Williams, 'and Mr. and Mrs. Allen N. s pltlford, O n Friday night there was another party for the honoree at the residence of her sister a111d brother-in-law, Allen and Audrey ISpo tford, 2817 20th Street. Co-worker$ and friends helping to sur pris e her were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Watkins, 1\lr, and Mrs. Oliver Warren, Mrs. Christine McCIU' t!lr, 1\Ir. amd Mrs. Pet11rson, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Byrd, Miss Loui&e Williams, Miss Mar.y. Wll Iiams and l\lr. and Mrs. Leroy Clemmons, MARRIED 25 YEARS Friends congratulate Mr. and Mrs. James Goodwi.,_ of 411 S. Fremont, who were married 25 -1:111 Augijlt 25. COMMUNITY THEATER PRODUCTION You are invited to see Green Apples" at the Tampa Com Theater, Augsut 2, at 3 ;30 P. l\1. :lJle 1bree !let play starring teenagers and yc:mng 3dult1 w.a :wi:itteit Jby l"reda IJAl. roc;l, R va an .nu e .,. "DOC" WILLIAMS Clarence Raymond "Doc" Wil liams, , sociation at th_e original 'BI)oker T. Washington when it served as both "the" junior and senior high school. He is also general o .r ganizer of the Inter-Scholastic and Inter-Collegiate Association of the State of Florida Always known for his emaculate atti re, Williams was given the moniker of "Count de .Pennies" while still in grammar school. A former teacher-counselor in New York City, he is now staff member of the Department of Radiology and nuclear medicine, Univer sity of Illinois hospital, W i lliams Is a member of the Elks, a Pythian, the American Veteran Committee. Veteran of Foreign Wars. lota Phi Alpha 32nd DeP.'ree Scottish Rite Mason and CME (huuh : !4G1 No. Howa11d Ave. Rev. B. F. Salone, 'Pastor Rev. Lucy 1\t:iller, Assisting Sunday's Service 'began at 10 with S. S The pastor was in charge. The lesson was taught -by the teachers. 'Morning worship : was conducted 1Jl with the Wardetts in the stand. The call 'to worship was given by Rev. Miller and the message was by Rev Salone. Even 'ing worship was
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. Tuesday, Auru&t 29, 1972. Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Pul>ishecl TUM and Fri. Editlona PAGE NIN& PRIMITIVE BAPTISTS ASSEMBLE FOR ANNUAL MEETING I / The Primitive Baptist Conference held last week l n Tampa at New Salem Church, was at tended by members of the from'aU parts of the country. This group Is pictured during one of the sessions. Our Servicemen I : f'ICKES SAN ANTONIO Airman Mlch tel N. Fickes, son of Mr. and Mts. Drexell N. Fickes of 4509 N. Ha bana Ave., Tampa, has completed his U. S. Air Force basic training at the Air Training Command's Lackland AFB, Tex. He bas been assigned to Lowry AFB Colo., for training in the munitions and weapons maintenance field. Air Air Force basic training at the Air Training Command's Lack land AFB Tex. He has been as signed io sheppard AFB Tex. !or training In aircraft maintenance Airman Chambers attended Hart ford (Conn.) Public School. / man Fickes is a 1972 gradaute of Cham b ? Jai n Adult Hi!!h School. SAN ANTONIO Airman Ricft. ard B. Barnes, son of Mrs. Vermeil L. Hughes, 4903 W.
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Fla. Sendnel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and F.rt. Get Both Editions PAGE TEN Tuesday, Au&ust 29, 1972. PRICES GOOD: WEDNESDAY AUGUST 30th. TH.OUGH .SATURDAY SmMBER 2nd.

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Tuesday, Aurust 29, 1972. Fla. Seutlnei-Bulletla Pu-Lifshei every Tues. and F.rL Cet Both Edition PAC ELEVEN --I And v Bethel. -aaptist iiODBIBZ teWS .... Y Ma-s. Lillie M. McDonald, Rept. "I respect my mother a great school; .28. IDOiltlls in Dela 'S. S. began at 9:30 a. m. The deal,because she struggled like ware; and 1S months in the Phil su.pt. p!'e$ided. The lesson was hell to raise four children,'' re ippines aud Vietnam. taught by teachers. plied Melvin McQuay, who is a Melvin oomplieted bis military Morning worship begall at ad ph H C C ob ligations in 1970, after which he 10:45. De votion was conducted gr uatmg so omore at by Mr. Earl Howard and Mr. Melvin is a native of Tampa. enrolled at H. C. C. He now main Marion Johnsoo Musie was renHe was reared in the West Tampa tains -a 3.2 average dered by the Special Chorus. area where be atteDded Carv>P.r Melvin :McQuay has one sister Juni()r ushers served. The ser Elementary aud graduated from and two brothers. Leon, who is mon was by the pastor Howard W. BLake in 1966. While the second oldest child in the fam who chose fur his theme, "Irat Blake, Mel 'fin showed ii.y, plays professionalfoo tball for trelevance Of 'I'he Message -Of dinary precocity in mathematics. the Toronto Argonauts. Jesus Christ." The scripture His talents in mathematics was "Yes, I'm proud of my was read by R ev Saunaers the primary motivating fac tor in rather than enWoo&.," he s.ilii. from tile book of St. Job.n, his choosing to major in archi Melvin continued to say, !Wnth chapter with Spcial em tecture. "I want to be Ill arc:R people think that if there Is or.e phasis on verses twenty anci h t I t l o ... standing individual in a fa tn-twenty-<>IM!. so t a can se an eu.m? l'l ,... Evening worship began at for other Blacks Most of the ity, that the whole family has tu 5:15. The same deaco ns, choir, yoong Black people are afraid of be the same way. My bcoilier and ushers served. The seruwn architecture because oc the math stands out as an outstal\din attowas delivered by the pa.stor. and physical science that is re lete. while I'm more on the s tu He chose for h is theme, "God quired," he said. rlious side: Waiting On The Returning Of Seventeen days af.ter llelv;,1 Melvin plans to attend the Uni True Hearts He selected for graduared from senior high soboo!, v-ersity ot Florida after he pro his scripture Jeremiah, chapter he joined the Air Force. Thel'e cures his .auldo and Dea.-Adkins. 'tlhe and Rev. N. A. Bradwell, Pas'(Jastor delivered the messa ge. tor. a special announcement from WEIGHT IF YOU ACT NOW -YOU CAN ACTUALLY SAVE MONEY -WHILE YOU LOSE Join now and be. eligible current rc:des as long as you are a current mimber. If you act now you can actually save money while you los. weight, Beginning .September 5, 1972, the weekly fee for Weight Watchers meetings will be $3.00. Registration will be $7.50 (Includes fee for first meeting). But, If you join us now, before September 5, you'll be eligible for our current rates for as long as you are a current member. 'WE THINK YOU'LL AGREE THAT WEIOHT WATCHERS IS THE OUTSTANDING VALUE IN WEIGHT CONTROL. JOIN US TODAY. YOU'LL BE GLAD YOU DID. _Wherever you are, we are. There's a meeting near you. WEIGHT" WATCHERSa COLLECT CALLS CHEEitPULL Y ACCEPTED CALL 813-877-6796

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PAGE TWELVE Fla; Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri Get Both Edtitiona Ybor City's largest Suptrnaarlctt Acr oss from las Novedades FRESH LARGE st 7th Ave Always FREE Storeside Parking ----=---. ----EVERY DAY AND SATURDAY 8 A. M. TO 7 P.M. FRIDAYS .. ......................... 8 A. M. TO 8 P. M. Mullet Lb .. SUNDAYS ... . . 8 A.M. TO 12 NOON SPECIALS FOR AUGUST 30th THRU SEPTEMBER 3rd 15c LYKE S PALM RIVER WIE.NERS (SAVE 68c) 3 Pkgs. $1.09 AUTHORIZED FOOD STAMP STORE THICK MEATY SPARE .RIBS Lb. 39c U.S.D.A. FRESH FRYERS Lb. 27c FiEE STORE SIDE PARKING IN FRONT AND FOR BAR-B-QUE BROILERS Lb. 33c FOR CHAR-COALING U.S.D.A. T--RONE STEA.KS Lb. $1.29 U.S.D.A. TENDER JUICY BE. E F PO T ROAST Lb. 69c ECONOMY PAC BEEF Lb. 79c LABOR DAY SPECIAL FOR BAR-B-QUE -. S PARE. RIBS 3Q, Lb. Case $14.99 SMALL SPLIT PIG FE.ET 5 Lbs. $1.00 HICKORY SMOKED NECK BO,NES 3 Lbs. $1.00 I FOR PICNICKING LYKES G .RI\LL FRA,NKS 2 Lbs. $1.19 CENTER CUT PORK CHO:PS _:.Lb. 99c PURE LEAN GRO!UND BE,EF Lb. 39c FRESH MEATY TURKEY L.EGS Lb. 29c Tuesday, 29, t 972 BUSCH BEER 6 Pack 99C Twin Pak HUNT'S CATSUP GIANT 32 oz. I 4 9C I 12 Odan CLOS.ED ALL D MONDAY, LAB DAY DIXIE LILY RITZ OIL CRA / 48 Oz. Jar 89C Stack Pack SAVE 30c COFFEE MATE 69c Full Quart NEW FROM BRILLO CLEANSER Save 9c Can BUBBLE CLUB BUBBLE BAT' H VI GO YELLOW 1 RICE 3 Pkgs. 99c OVEN FRESH 8 READ King Size Loaves 4 99c Reg. 39c Box 3 For 5-8 oz.

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Published every-:Tues. and Fr[. Get Both Edition CRE:AMY WHITE DIXIE Ll:[y SAVE 35u PURE LARD. Meal o, Grits FAB Lb. Jar c Lb. Bag : LABOR DAY SPECIALS : PERT PAPER NAPIKINS 60 Count 10c OLD FASHION BAR. B. Q SAUC. E 3 18 oz. Jars $1.00 SWIFT'S DELl SPREAD REG. PRICE 49c ECiCi SALAD 4 For -$1.00 SAVE JOe Ciiant Box MAYFIELD CREAMSTYLE GOLDEN CORN 8 : 303 tans AMERICAN BEAUTY PORK & BEANS 8 Cans AMERICAN BEAUTY IN TOMATO SAUCE SPAGHETTI a Cans ARGO CUT CiR. BEANS 8 Cans ALUMINUM FOIL Roll 19c SAVE soc TURNIPS With ROOTS 10 Cans 'I ;_: _i. 100 Count 59c SAVE soc BLACKEYE -PEAS SNO.WHITE PAPER PLATES 10 Cans .. \ HOT OR COLD PICNIC SPECIAL -SAVE SOc FOAM CUPS -51 ( .ount 39c FIELD PEAS & SNAPS 10 Cans $1.00 BRIQUET FOR BARBQUIHG i : SAVE 50c _. CHARCOAL -;:. -10 Lb. Bag 5 .9c MUSTARD CiREENS 10 Cans $1.00 LABO: R DAY S :PECIAL ASSORTED FLAVORS HUNT'S SAVE 45u SLICED OR HALVES SAVE 20c Shasta Drinks. CLORO. X PEACHES -' .. -Big 12 $ Oz. Cans Full_ Cial. Plastic 300 Cans$ DAIRY FOQDS i : PRODUCE: : I TENDER OKRA -Lb. 29c FLA. DAIRY FRESH M :ILK Plastic Cial. 99c GA. BED YELLOW OLEO 3 Lbs. 49c SWEET P OTATOES Lb. 15c MORTON's CREAM PIES 4 For $1.00 MORTON's -MEAT o INNERS 3 For$1.00 FROZEN .. THOMPSON SEEDLESS CiRAPES Lb. BLACKEY PEAS : S:,., Bags SUNKIST JUICY LEMONS Bag

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PAGE FOURTEEN Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin PuLilshed everj Tues. and Fri. Get Both Ed itlona Tuesday, Aurust 29, t 97.2. Lily White CouncHs Convened At Silver Springs Sunday Foureen Lily White Councils her members were present and met Sunday at Silver Spring3 promised to have a competing near Ocala for the Counci ls' queen for the '7 3 contest. annual Conclave. Mr3. F. L. Mrs Marie Hart, president Crompton, organizer and State Qf the "Golden Hart council," president of the councii depart-Jacksonv ille had 12 of her mem ment, presided. The meeting was bers present and Mrs. Roxanna held in the conference room Johnson president of above Morrison's Cafeteria on na council" also of Jackson-1972 host council a t the grand Their contest ant won the queen a ssemb l y, was represente d by contest last April and was ten members l ed by their presi-crowned. at the -st. Pete Grand d ent, Mrs. Mildred Re ed. Assemb l y. Sh e is the Pretty the podium were State Cooncil officers which includes Mes dames Mcintosh, La Rena Al len Ocala, Roxanna .J o h n s o n, JacksonviH.e, Mary Ballard, Sel ma Smith, Reatha Williams and Johna Andrews, Tampa. "Laura Edden Council"' of Miss Sandra Williams, grand Ocala had twelve members pre-daughter of Mrs. Reatha Willi sent. Their -president and found. ams. er is state president F. L Crom Crompton Councii of Tampa pton. was represented by three mem -The members, which also includes .several males for med the huge friendship circle to be dismissed until August, 1973. the Springs grounds. ville had two members present. Over two hundred council Orlando with four councils Mrs. Reatha Williams prexy bers. Mrs. J. B. Andrews is of the Tampa R eatha_ Williams .president. members and an equal number represented with thirty-six of guests and visitors filled members attending was led by eight chartered buses and many Mrs. Sallie Fuce pres ident of c -ars for the day of relaxation, "Orange Blossom council" with fraternizing and busines s meet nine members; Mrs. Lessie lng; Smith president of "L. A. B ul council brought seven members Seated with the president on Annual Awards Night Program H eld At Wildwood Center. Mrs. Roxanna Johnson, chap-ter council" -with eleven pre lain of the State Councils, consent; Mrs. Lula Hayes, presi ducte d devotions. Many expresdent of "Ro&,e council" with sions of joy and praise of the < seven present; and Mrs. Olivia ST PIETEIRSlB:uiRJG -Th.e fol coun cil program was given by Woods, president of "Matilda lowing persons rec. eived 1st Place anembers. Youman council" with nine Certificates and 1st Place Plaques T he council program for the rpresent. in tfueir a.ge groups a t the Wild-next grand assembly was outGreen Cove Springs "Friend-wood Center lined by President Crompton. ship council" brought six mem1st Place Plaques The theme for the Friday pro-hers. Mrs. Leola Johnson is the. Hula Hoop -Tangla McCask,ill, gram at the Winter H aven president. "Platt's B e autiful Lill i an Martin, J acoby Simmons, Grand Assembly in April, 1973, Girls" of Tampa's Sulphur and Ar-lene Sermon. is "The We
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Tuesday, Aupst 19112. Fla. Sentlnel-BulJetin Pu.LJished every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Editions QUAII'TERS SUPERBRA"'D MARGARI E couf>C N 11 150EXTRA TOP V ..1\LUE STAMPS on punh-totNiq e10 to 11.11 Tbia c oup BPAN'> mAKETTUr '::; '1.49 ')SCAR MEYER REGULAR OR ....... eopeland UIK SAUSAGE M' ... $1' ll GROfiiBEif '""' 69c uLL = LJ. School Supplies JiiN. 3 RING1 Fllltr Paptr .... -=:-.. rlastfc ll .. tr. ::-SCHOCL WI18TH S Luaollllt .... $1H Dlcttnary .... 135 cOUNT !'KG. JAaGAl4 PacJr, TJIItWrHtr paper 41' 1 .. rtns ....... :.:" tw. DOG lllarpitr ..

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PAGE SIXTEEN Fla. S..Btlnei.Bulletln PuLilsllecl eYery Tues. and Fri. Cet Both Edition Tues day, Aurust 29, 1972 COMMITTEE PROVIDES HOUSING FOR VISITORS Members of the housing c ommitt ee for the Primitive Conve ntion were busy prdv i ding accom modations for the numerous visitors in the city. Working on the committee were, from left Mrs Thelma A r chie, Mrs. Lillie Mae Isaac and M r s. Eva Carter. BLACK 'NAMED PREXY OF MAJ'OR WEST'ERN UNIVERSITY DR. JAMES G. BOND LONG BEACH Dr. James G. Bond, Vice President of Bowling Green (Ohio) State University,. last weekend was named President of California State University, Sacramento, by the Board of Trustees of 'l'he California State University and Colleges. !lind in March, 1972, became a : special con sultant to the Wa sh ingtonbased American Asso ciation of State Colleges and Universities. Dr. Bond received his bache: lor's degree in 1948 from Bald win Wallace College, Berea, Ohio, which also awarded him an honorary L.L.D. in 1969. He earned his master's in 1 949 at Bowl ing Green and hi& Ph D in The appointment of Dr. Bond, presently on lea ve from Bowling Green as a consultant to the American Association of State Colleges and Universities, was announced by Trustees' Chair man Karl L Wente and Chan cell or Glenn S. Dumke. 1954 at New York Univer s ity. "I am greatly pleased that a careful search involving many excellent candidates has resuLted dn Dr. Bond's selection," Chan cellor Dumke said. "Dr. Bond possesses an out standing back ground as a prac tiein g psychologist, as an ad ministrator and as a consultant both in his native Ohio and na t ionally on the higher education s cene." Dr. Bond will become the first black President of a major Wes tern American university next month when he Dr. Bernard L. Hyink, who is return ling to a faculty position at California 'state. began teaching at Bowlin g Fullerton. Born in April 1924, Dr. Bond lx,gan teaching at B o w li n g Green in 1957 He has been a Vice President there since 1967 He has served on the Ohio Gov _ernor's Task Force on Men tal H ealth and as chairman of a regional Task Force of t he Governor's Commission on voca tional Rehabilitation, plus t he Ohio Department of Edu c ation on Urban School Develo.pment. The new OSU, &aramento, President is a member of the American Psychologi cal As so ciation and the Midwest Psy chological Association He is a fellow of the Ohio Psycholo gic al Association and a past mem lber of its Board of Governors. Dr. and Mrs. Bo nd, the former Lois A. Leach, are parents of three children, Consta n c e, 20; Michael, 18, and Timothy, 13. .. Buy .From Florida Sentinel Advertisers Brooksville. The annual Men's >Day program was held Sunda 1 y at Bethlehem P. lB. Church of which Rev. L. E. MdG hee is pastor. The chairman was Dea con W Calhoun, and the co-chairman was Mr. iDavid /Reese Deacon E. Cole was the co-ordinator. The first service o( the was Sunday school. Dea. David !Reese served as t he supt. -and Mr. Willie J Brook s served as the secretary. The classes were t aught by the following : Willie Calhoun, Robert Timmons, Paul Reese, Anthony Hill, Johnny B Hart and the review by t he :pas tor. i Morning service began at 111 with the Men's chorus serving The speaker was .Mr. L. Hamil ton The following also served: James Hall, Alex Holmes James Washington, E. !Cole, David Reese, Willie Davis, R. Gonzalez, W C alhoun J. D Floyd, Steve !Earl, Eddie Baylor R. Timmons, and Rev. IE. !Bennett. tAt the 3 o'clock service the speaker was Mr. J. R. Clarke. The following served: R. Howard, \1\L Sanders, J : V Hall !David !Reese, M oKeever Tho mas White, Harold Stephens, M Washington, Curtis Sanders, A. Thompson and Rev E. Bennett. The Enrollment and !Finance Committee consisted of the fol lowing : W. E : Cole, !Alex Holmes Rolbert Timmons, James Washington D avid Reese, Harry Thomas, Eddie Warren, Paul Reese and W J Brooks. Ushers were :1Sam Waiters, Hor race William s, !Robert Bryant, !Edward Nelson, J Inmon, H. Clark, Joseph Gary, A Lphonso 1 Inmon and Ch arles Br()wn Immokalee Services were large l y atten ded throughout the day Sunday at all c hu rches in the comm unity beginning with S S. with the supts. and teachers at their posts. At Allen' Chapel AME Church, services were spiritual !high beginning with S. S throughtout night service The City Wide Mission was held als 3. On the si ck list Mrs. Daisy Turner, Mrs Daisy Livingston, Mrs. Rose Houston Miss Wil!i Ruth Frazier, Mrs Gertruda Turner who is in Naples Hos !Pital and Mrs. Wiggans who is at h ome from the hospital. The community is in sympathy with Mrs. Louise Ran sey and family in the passing of two of her daughters in a car ac c ident last M onday, Mrs Geneva Lomall and Mrs. Emma Jean Kinney. .Their funeral was held Sunday at 2 at First Baptist Church of which Rev. H. Nichols is pas tor: Rev. H Nichols, pastor a n d Mrs. Mary Townsend r ept. MRS. OLIVIA CARMICHAEL WILL PREVIEW RECORDING Mrs. Olivia E lli s Carmichael will be prese nted Friday evening at 7 :30 at the Midlltleton Community S c hool Auditorium for a record preview. Mrs. Ca rmichael recentl y released a recording and the selections from it will be featured as well as favorite num bers Other participants wll lbe Harold Rrewer, Linda Pric-e and Fred B eam. Copies of the recording will be a vailable for purchase at the program: There wll lbe no admission charge. The public is invited. The preview is sponsored by the Tampa Alumnae Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority and Middleton Community School. THE JACKSONS ATTEND CLUB AFFAIR Mr. and! Mrs. Albert Jackson were among persons attend i n g the rectmt Orchid Club affair. Mrs. Jackson was one of the membert Included in the installation.

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I Tuesd-ay, August 29, '1972. Fla. !eft\fft'et.Butfetrn PuMlsfted every Tue8. and Frt Cet Both Eaitlonl PAC! SEvtNTd:N GOP. Pra.isecl, Denounced. By Blatks MIAMI BEACH -Three black Republican aides prais ed GOP efforts to help minority groups this week as a poor people s lobby accused the party of secrecy, unresponsiveness and suppression of dissenting views in its preconvention business. The contrasting views came in separate press conferences two hours apart at the Fon tainbleau Hotel, the convention headquarters site here. Praising President Nixon's civil rights lam basting the record of Democra tic Nominee George McGovern -were Paul Jones of the Com roittee for the Re-election of the President, Ed Sexton 1>f the Republican National Committee and Robert Brown, a White House aide. "Senator McGovern has the lousiest dvil rights record of anyone running," Sexton said, after Jones accused McGo vern ()f failing to support civil trights causes on at least eight c>ccasions in Congress Jones charge d that McGovern was absent and failed to vote ()n key passages in the 1957 Civil Rights Act, and extension cf the Civil Rights Commission lin 1959, and the 1960 Civil Rights Act. ( Ccmgressioaal Quarterly him voting for thi 1960 act.) Jones !Said McGovern vot ed against 1m anti-discrimina .. tion provision in housing legis lation in 1960, !Supported efforts to "emasculate" voting provi. sions in the 1964 Civil Rights Act, voted against the so-called Powell amendment for deiSegre 1gation of schools built with federal funds in and in 19&8 supported li!gislation to disqualify convicted rioters lfrom federal employment for years. In contrast, Jones said, Mr. Nixon has done more for blacks than any President in recent times. "I don't -agree with everything the President ha ll done and most blacks don't either" Jones said. "But I'm haP'PY. with an ad ministration that practices what lit preachet1 and doesn't just give us rhetoric," he said, Jones said Mr. Nixon has ap. a black admiral, has named inore blacks to ex'EICutive level positions in government than any preceding President and has espoused housing, em ployment and other programs ibenefieial to black people, Jones also disclosed that a caucus of the 15Q biac'k delegates and ai will be cailed Monday to draft a pro;posal aimed at expanding minority partieipation at future Republiean conven ttions. He indicated that quotas : would not be sought. The criticism of the GOP's conduct of prectmvention busi ness came from representatives of the National Welfare Rights Organization and National Ten ants Organization, who said the Democrats were much more and responsive in deciding !major policy issues. Wilbur Colum, NW 1RO staft !member, said that dissenting :views were shunned by Republican convention committee, that and reports were kept secret, that dissenters /Were "harassed" and that groups !Sucn as the NWRO were denied use of convention rooms. The convention is a "virtual !police state" in terms or secu rity, said George Wiley, NWRO executiv e director. "There is no life in the Re pu\)lican convention that rep l'esents the needs and aspira ltions of the country," said Gray, head of the tenants group. "We will find a way to [give life to this dead conven Soul Center Supermarket 3523 H. 22nd STREET FREE GIFTS GROUND BEEF 3 lbs. $l00 BRISKT STEW 3 lbs. CRICKER BACKS DIXIE LILY CORN MIX 8 pkgs. 00R. C. 3 quarls 89c BUSH SPAGHETTI 6 cans $100 Evercane SUGAR 5 lbs. 69c PRONE 247-2031 FREE DELIVERY -FREE Cii,FT'S FREE-CiiFTS END CUT PORK CHOPS I 3 I TUBIEY WIMGS CHUCK BOAST. IOOL AID DEL MONTE DBOIIS 3 cans DEL MONTE Cl TSUP 3 IJoUies TOMATOES POTATOES !h-2t HOG MAWS 5 lbs. -PIG FET FARM VALUE BREAD Large Loaves FLA. DAIRY MILK BUSH PORK 8r BEARS & cans TIME SAVER BLEACH ONIONS YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR LABOR WEEKEND SPECIALS DAY Yours truly has been under the weathe r for the last week and hasn't been ma king roe many sets. This weekend was the worst of all. I told my boss that I hadn t been myself l ately ami be said, Yes I had noticed the improve ment." Never did figure out what he meant by that. However, ths BEAT must go on. There will be a big promotion starting in the WEST TAMPA area S<>on. It will deal with all tile businesses in that area that are black-{)wned and black patronized. This will be an attempt to show the black brothers and sisters ju st how much they are appreciated It will be channeled through the FLORIDA SENTINEL-BULLETIN and will be called "THE BEST OF THE WEST," meaning "WEST /rAMPA." The businesses partici pating in this promotion will be spending their money to show you that you are welcome and that you can depend on the best and most honest service in t hat area. We hope that you will follow through by patronizing those who support this program. Also there will be a column each week in the FLORIDA SENTINEL-BULLE TIN informing you in depth the type of people you are dealing with, the type of service you can expect, and the type of people who patronize these businesses. This promotion is expected to last at least six months. Busi nesses expected to participate in this promotion are: Eagle D rug Store, Leonard's Lounge, Business Shorty's Bar-B-Que, Bexley's Bar B-Que Leonard s 5 and 10 Store, Don's Bakery, Brown s Ca feteria, just to name a few. Be on the lookout for this big prom otion coming to WEST TAMPA soon. ACE LOUNGE NIGHT BEAT ERS RAP IN THE DARK: Late Sunday afternoon mother nature decided to darken a portion of the west side of town. Included in this blackout was the very pop ular and soulful ACE LOUNGE. There were many brothers and sisters on the case and one wot ; ld have thought that when the lights went out it would have gotten very tion," he said, refusing to ela borate. Wiley indicated methods would include ways o f advertising NWRO-NTO platform pro posals. RIDE THE FoR LANE. HIGHWAY DEMOCRAT:. PROVEN QUALIFIED TAMPA:5 NIGHT .BEAT By JOHNNY JACOBS quiet. It did for about f i ve sec onds, Then the rumbles ltke a herd of buff-alo. The conversa tions included everything from the "Drug abuse" to There is no such thing as rape Even Jn the dark you could tell the lead ers in each conversation. During the entire blackout there wasn '* one incident. However yours truly did hear a couple of "quit," "stop," "Don't do that" and a few slaps to the face. For those of you who are look lng for "LOU," the lovely young bartendress formerly employed by the HANCOCK LOUNGE, you can find her ooing her thing on the day shift at LEONARD'S LOUNGE over on Columbus Drive. Leon ard's is fast becoming "another place to go" for the brothers and sisters in the West Tampa area. Not being in direct competition with the ACE LOUNGE, it does provide the brothers and sisters with a change of pace Th:e corner doesn t think it fa i r to judge a person because he or she d ecide d to try a different scene of act ion for a while For after all, that s what America is all about a choice in life being free to' go wherever one wants to go. It is left up to the competitor to main tain certain customers. For the average person will freqU'ent the place where he enjoys himself the most. So don' t condemn me if I decide to go over to JOE BLOW' S and not SUSIE CUE'S for a cold one. If left up to JOE BLOW and SUSIE CUE which one I decide to make my JOY HOUSE. THAT' S MY CASE: REMEMBER BROTJr ERS AND THERE ARE THREE THINGS SHOULD NEVER DO-CALL SUPERMAN A BOY, PULL OFF LONE RANG ER'S MASK-AND MESS WITH DOPE. Mt. lien Choir No. 2 Eddie Rolle, Presldebt Gwen dolyn Hay es, Reporter The No. 2 Choir of New Mt. Zion M. B. Church, Rev. B. J. Jones pastor, will hav e regular choir rehearsal on tonight (Tues) at the church b eginning at 8. The president asks that all members please be present and on time. Members are also reminded to come to rehearsal .at least twice a month in ord 'er to serve the first Sunday of each month, ELECT dULIAN B. LANE STATE SEIATOR DISTRICT23 P oid for by Julian lane for Senator Comm ittee, Jewen Crum, Treosu,.r

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Fla. S.otlnei-Bulletln Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Ediitlonl Tuesday, August 29, 1972. FAM. U CAGE COACH RECRUITS TOP CHOICES FOR T'EAM 1 TALLAHASSEE -Florida A&M basketball coach Ed Oglesby was all smiles as he re leased the Jist of basketball re cruits for the coming season. The prize catch of the group of eight could be 6-5 Cleveland Spencer of Greenwood, S c : :who averag-ed 28' points and 16 :rebounds as a high school senior. However, acc. otding to their IIJrep statistics, the other seven :will pt ovide the Rattlers with firepower, too. Spencer, thou'gh, brings All-Southern. and All-American ctedentials to the ;Rattlers. Branford Trice at 6-10 is the tallest of the lot. He averaged 118 rebounds per game while JScoting 22 points. Others are Charles Anderson, 6-<9 (18 points, 15 rebounds); African Coleman, 6c8 of Akron, Ohio (21 points, 1 6 rebounds); David Thorbs, 6-6 of Jacksonville (21 !Points, 17 rebounds); Lonie Roland, 6-6 of Chicago (18 jpoints, 14 rebounds); Norman R eady, 6-5 of Orlando (17 points, 13 1-ebounds) and Kermit Ellis, 6-1 of Washington, D. C. (16 points, and seven rebounds), Guard Purcell Hall and his 12.1 per game scoring average will be the lone playe r mi ssing from last year's starting lineup that the nation' s coilege division teams in scoring witl:. a 102.5 mark per game. John Andrews, the team's leadingscorer at 21.8 will be only a junior this winter while Qther starters Wayne Barber (17.0), T erry Neal (16 6) and, Chalmus Thomas (13 .6) will be sophomores. Other .Rattlers returning from last year's squad will create Colt At P'ayers Poolside Hosted. Affair stiff for a chance to play on what some are already calling one of the most talented teams at FAMU . present and on time, S OUTHERN'S "BIG ROY" LIKES TO KNOCK 'EM DOWN u.. By FRED HEARNS Southern SID r Baton Rouge La. .A$k Big iR.oy Jonea what he likes to do and he'll. tell you witlhout much hesitation, knoc k !People down -[ get a thrill out ol. that," Jonea Is one of CoaCih Charlie !Bates veterans on the lln2 team. 413 260-iP<>und senior from !Memphis, Tenn. was a de lenSOk:ingforward to his final eea.son, whicppi Valle:y State College and Oct. 28, against Tennessee State Universiey. ''II'm looking forward to playing in 1Memphis (agains t IM1 VSC) and in Nashville (against TSIU,)' lhe said. Southern' s opener will ibe Sept. 9 against Tuskegee fu. stitute in Montgomery, Ala Blac k memb e r s of the Balti more Colts football team were hosted at a "wel c ome to Tamp3 salute' at a poo1side affair Sat urday night after the ColtSteeler game at the home of 1\fr. and Mrs. C Blythe Andtews, Jr., 3506 River Grove. Dr. and Mrs. W. W. Andrews and Atty. Arthenia L. Joyner co-hosted the event, with prominent pa B usinessman Moses Whtte a nd Winn Dixie Corp also assisting in making the affair WHATEVER a gracious one. Mr. Curtis (Skipper) Sams was the caterer. Ten Colt playets, including John Ma c key (accompained by Mrs. Mackey, who flew in from IBaltimore for the occa sion), Ray May, Lyd e ll Mitc h ell, John Sykes, Leonatd Dunlap and Chadie Pittman, attended and were introduced through name to the various black busi:ness and professionals of TamIPS-. Attending were: Mr. and Mrs. William Bryant, Mrs Annia !.VIae Gilchrist, Mr. and Mrs. Jame s A. Hammond, Dr. and Mrs. A. R. Jac kson, Ira B. !Blos so m, Mr. and Mrs. Perry C. Harvey Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Edward .Racker, Mr. and Mrs. !Billy Brown, Mr. and Mts Richard F. Pride, Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Mack, M r. and Mrs. Robert Gardner, Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. L Bohler, Mt and Mrs. Robert Gilder, M r. and Mrs. Alton White, Mr. and Mrs. 'Charles I. Jones, Atty. and Mrs. Warren H. Dawson, Mr. and Mrs. Willi e Saylor, St. Pete. Mr. and Mrs. Jetie B Wilds, Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Howard Harti s, Dr. David E. S mi t h, De >Costa Lindsay, Atty. and Mrs. George Edgec ombe, Coach and llV!rs. Bill y Reed, Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Roberts, Mrs. Larnell Bexl ey, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Beard, Misses Beverly and Barbara Griffin, Miss Gayle R. Andrews Miss Lillian Cooper, Miss Frances Carr, Dr. E. E. Lamb of Ocala, 1Miss Ida Coleman, Samuel Grant of Lake City, Alvin Gt een Lake City, Miss cheryl :BuLler, Boston ; Miss .Carol 'Pilcher, and .. m.'liss Sheryl Hil.l. (.' BECAME-OF FAIR PLAY? RE-ELEClj ELLSWORTH Perhaps there has never been any fair play in p.Qiitics, but serving'thts ooi.Jnty as a: commissioner since 1951 I have never had to face the politically Inspired threats and harassment that have greeted my willingness to run again for this office. -:,._ .... .--Three of my feiiQW have decided that they are unwtlling to..oontlnue their service under these conditions. I will not surrender and leave our county government totally wtthout leadership on County .. A ", J I know that I have served thJs county honestly and well and I sincerely solicit your vote in my behalf on September 12, ,.dV HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY COMMISSION District 5 Democrat

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Tuesday, 29, 1972. Fla. Pul,lished every Tues. and Frt Get Both EdHion PACE NINETEIEN a reported $140,000 a year. I WHO DONE I N SPORTS. I Giants say Marichal Is On Waivers "Marichal with several others hks been put on the waiver l ist ()( 1r third list of this year," said lJIOneham. "It is a routine move tl' get an evaluation of what other clubs think about our players. It ht l s nothing to do with a trade." Question: Wha t was the highest salary cr3abe \Ruth e'>;er re ceiveI cao t answer this one be cause I don't know ilf its single breasted or double breasted. Q-Someone else wants to know where [ reside. A-J live on the corner of Hic kony Dickory. [f they don't know where that is it is down by the I>Qck. yoti think anyone will pole vault tweoty (20) feet? A-I have said it before and I say it again records are made to be broken. Twenty ( 12()) feet will be the next goal of pole vaulters and they will go twenty 1(1210) feet and mk>re. Q-Why do you think blacks are quicker, faster, more a gile and graceful than most whites 1 A-SuiplpoiSe it all comes from our Alfrican aric estry. Our an cestors had to be quick, fast, and 1 everything else to the wrath of the lions, panthers, pards, crocodiles, rhinoceroses et. al. that was aho11t as hungry as they were. Q-Since you are always out In ttu can you tell me where 1 can find some swamp cabbage? A--JPlease mister don't think I am trying to be funny but bout the ooly pla ce [ can tell you to find swamp cabbage is somewhere in a swamp. Q-Do you think Coach Abra ham :Brown and his Jefferson IH'igih Football .T-eam has a chance to win The Western Conferemce thds football se ason? A-Coach Abraham 1 Brown al ways has a C hance to win any thing in football. He is just tlhat good. Q-I can only cast my fishing outfit with lead near the end of the line. I notice you S%' it J.s best not to use le ad when fishing for speckled trouJt. What C'Bn [ do? aforementioped three but, I sure crazy little things come to mind like to dabble. My poetry has like: "If I was where [ would been criticized, praised and disbe then should I be w here l am cussed quite a lot. I am no poet not For here I am where I must and I for one know it better !ihan be and where J: would be I can anyone else. Hrnwever [ for the not." last time will try to let you lmow One of my favorites is : 'I1hirty what .I feel when I write miY days has September : !hum!ble endeavors concerning A l pril, June and no wonder all the rest has tihirty-two ex cept Grandma and she smokes a Let' s stick to &ports from now on. FOR RENT Clean Painted Houses Phone 251-1645 -4-PLY NYLON CORD TIRES '\ Cl.ea.n sidewall deslgq; radial darts on_ shoulder A....JFirst of aU [ would say that wour line or tackle is too b:e?vy. Try using Uglht. or medium tackle with ei-gh(.f8 ) :or ten (J.O) lb. tesit monofilfrneJ}t line maybe six (6) lb. test woul
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PACE TWENTY f'la. Seullnei-Bulletln Pu-Lllslied eYery Tue,. and Fri.. Get Both Ediitlona Tuesday, Aui.ust 29 1972 OlYMPICS ... SPORTANIC FlOODS-., WILL1D1 0. BEtHEL SIPER STABS ABE IOU MGst boys in their -early daysof understanding what spor. ts and athlet ics are .an abGut <&re inclined to day dream ot the day when they are her-oes and rich. These young boys at the times of the i r .can't possibly conceive uf what it takes to come big super-stars in any given sport. 'f'<'l become a super star takes a whole lot more than just Qaydreaming. I can remember when Joe Louis was really doing his thing and 1 :was a :wild eyed yollll gster. Of cGurse I made up my mimi that I wanted to :be say the inevit able soon happened. A .boy smaller aad quicker -than I was flit me witlh everything but the stool. I coulfuJ't g e t aNyone to take the gl oves off sG I bit them with my teeth. I hurt everywhere for a whole week Even my toenails and hair WeTe in p ain 11'ound out that day that I c ouldn t 'be anything I wanted to just because I wanted to. I would say to any other father that has a son that is athletically Inclin e d to try to fi:n!!l out what sport -suits his boy best as early as possib le. At f 1rst there must be a semblance of ilmate ability evid ent A boy may nat kno:w of this innate ability and be must at first be cautiou sly guided towar-d it. Sometimes a BOY j ust doesn t want to pla y the game he is bes t sui te d Eor. Uy suggestion is to let him try what he waats to untll he himseli fin!ils l!!ler be understands himseli more than father does lots of the time. The worst thing to do is force a boy to play a game just because as fathe r you want him to :play it. No one can be good at encl>it by the 1irlal and error method If he doesn't want tG play spGrts a t all let .him alone about it. If :he d oes want to play a sport try to lbelp hlm in e;voery wa_y y1>11 can all the time wit h emphasis an innate ability, discipliJ1e, !&'g;ility. fun damentals and aggressiveness Woe be unto the father that does not -allo:w a son to in sports for s'elfish reasons. I kno:w wbat ,this -cy,pe :thing can do to a boy beca u se as a cGlaoh for so many years I saw many a boy deni e d his rights. Usually the boy never forgets and ho1ds it agai .nst his fa t her >Cve n tho u gh he won t mention it. If you .notice 1: didn't mention mlilthers and it as because i knoiW most mothers just dcm't understand physical contact S:J!IOrits. Of course ther-e are, to play c ontact sp@I'ts. Women as a rule can' t understand the desire of men to do physi cal combat no more than men can understand the wo man thing about lighter things. As a father don't expect to get rich or live on easy street be cause you have a big, strong, and husky looking boy coming along. Even if the always eating giant plays a game don't expect him to become a tSU;Per star. :Super stars are o'f a spe cial breed and don't come often. If you ean tak-,e an imaginary loGk back at all the super :stars you know of or have kn9W.n o f you :will iliind that there is something specia1 ,alut all of them. Tiher-e is a .'Special look aire o r personality about a super star. That special SC!lme thing about .a s uper star isn't always tnG!bice!!l .at .fir:St but if y ou keep !looking you :will find i t. Tak-e Joo for ;instance. l..ouis was very introvertiv-e but when he spoke he really sairl 'SC!lme thing. When a s ked about World War II, Louis replied "W e 'll win because we are on Goa's s1de." Louis also said of an opponent He can but he can't hide." When asked when he knew he had Jimmy Braddock Lou is sai-d, ''Wfien be the conh'llet." Ted used io -chase fire trucks a nd cure spectators. Babe Ruth never did an yt hing right but lbit runs. 'i'y C't'illb ran over anythin State Fish a nd Game De a:rtment. "Eric w-as horn premature and weighed only three pounds," the father s aid I had glaucoma and c a taexplained Eric, "and I blind wh en I wa; little." "We wanted som e thing we c ould do to.gether," Carl said, and we deci d ed on gymnastics When he w:as an infant be was so small he played on forearm. As he .grew .older he !!lid all the simple exercises. the cr.-e!!lit lor :his gym nastic talent should go t o h is Lew Ballatore. He's work-'ed wjth Eric. for 12 y.ears .a half hour a week T he activity, the father sa: d, "has made Eric more outgoing and independent." Eric considers gymnastics easy, z ,ow but he r ecalls how hard it was at first. "Some years ago, I had a heck of a tim e getting up nerve to do a flip-flop. In 1966, I landed on my hack, my should e r, my head, everythin g. B e fore l ast Christ mas, sprained my he e l real bad, but the n I starte d using my arms better. "Now I'm t rying to learn a front flip, bounc e up in the air and turn a complete body turn in the air without t o uching the floor This will be difficult; Carl Sw:anson .said, because Eric will not be able to take a running start like other .gymnasts. Eric was one of about 2 ,600 contestants in various !!ge and ability groups competing in the Special Olympic, a program for the mentally r etard ed. He q ualif ied f{)r the biennial. i nternational ga m E s by winnin g a GG!d Medal at the W:ashingtot State Special Olmypics. ----LINEUP! 4:00pm: 4:30 1:30 Mayberry R.F. D. with Ken Berry PERRY MASON with Raymond Bur, r Dragnet with Jack "arry Weltb Morgan PUlSE MEWS WEATHER SPORTS CBS Evening News with walter Cronkite Jrulh Consequences wit. h Bob Barker .MON:-FRI. ON WTVT

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Tuesday. Aueust 29, Fta. Sentlnef-Bulretln Pu'bliskea every Tues. and Frt. Cef ltotli EditiOns TWENTY ---------------------------------------------------AliGoes To. West Point -Only For Boxing Trials WEST POINT, N. Y. In the mack seat, Muhammad Ali. grinned as an M. P waved the b i g black rented. limousine through the main gate of the United States Military Academy. "I'm in the Army now," he sang softly "I'm in the Army now. 'J:'hey tricked me." He was here last week as an analyst for the American Broadasting Company's teleca s t of the {)!ympi:c Boxing Tri als. The ir'Jny was obv-ious. Once a symbol of antiwar sentiment, he would be o:n a campus dedicated to a mili taristic philosophy. He once had IISilapped", I ain't got nothin' against" them Viet Cong," and now be would be in the midst of man y off icers who had been in comb1:.t there, once branded a "draft dodger" because he had refused to step forward for induction becausthing. You've got to respect 'em.' But moments later,. far from t he cadets.' review he perched quickly for a picture 0n a row of cannons. Yeu have imagination," he sa;d to the photographer. That's good, because a man with no imagina tion stands on the earth. He has no wings he can t fly. Joe Frazier has no imagination He' s standm g I m flying." Near; the Army fieldhouse whe:re the bouts will be held an M. P. in white gloves at first waved the lim0usine toward the parking lot. But noticing Ali he pulled aside a yellow wooden horse to permit the. driver to pull up to the main door. Hey, boiY," Ali said, emerging from the limo ancr noticing a black "I'm going to put something on your He sparred. for several secondiJ, then entered' the fi:eldhous.e where Winaer Of Wilclw.ood Cealer lula lOop fonlest Arlene SHmoils receives her plaque from. staffer Loui& FIRyau. lhe wu tops In the J!ula Hoop Contest b;y the. Wildwood CoDUWUlity Iough Pre Season Drilts For Bethune Wildcats : DAYTONA BEACH-The Beth 'IUle-Cookman G o 11' e g e Wildcats kicked off their 1972 pre-season drills with the grueling 12-minuto tun at 5:30 a.m., Friday morning, tmder the direction of Headcoacb .lack McClairen. The entire group e.f 75players finiahed the marathon jogging aa tar running back, Randy Walker-, 4!elighted the coacheS' wtren he tprinted an extra lap ahowing no ligna of fatigue, l McGlalren said the 12-m!nute run 1ave him a chance to see overall condition of the team. "We put on pads Monday and I don 't' have time for 'out-of-shape' athletes," be said. The Wildcats will face Soutn Carolina State College in Orange burg, September 9 1972. The head eoach said, "We have 20 days to ge t _eur program together. I'll be with a deuble' blade ax next week.'' T.wo-a-day wark: Is acheduled to cootinue thro ugh September 4. The drills arec aet for 10:30' a m. and afternDOn at 3 :30. MeClairen expressed C'Oncern over the opening game witfi South Carolina State, describing theme "as tough as allY team on the 10 game sche out 9'0 last year," he said BCC's first home game wiU be Morris Brown Se.pt. 23. "We have a chaace of being a good football team with some help here and there, We still have the two young M. P .' s stared at him. His popularity among the cadets themselves was inclicated last year in a poFl of the varsity feotball team. Asked to name their sports ido l their first choice was Dick Butkus the Chicago Bears' middle linebacker. Ali ranked second But not all the officers here are at tracted to his cha11isma. "I'd say," a young officer e sti mated, 'that from captain up t he officers consid .er him a draft doog err. From eap.tain de1wn, they rec ognize him as an a th lete .' Now, at ringside, he was sur rounded by autograph seekers mostly teenagers from the West Point area woo had obtained the free tickets t o the oout-. But on the edge of the crowct, a ymmg Maufaews, Winner rn 40CJ 'Slowcfown MUNICH!, W e s. t. German y IAn gered. over reports that he was duclring riv.al teammates and might be-in the open 400-meter run f0r the Oly>mpics. Vince Matthews beat Lee EvanS' in what amol.ll1fed to & match race last weekend. Sav i ng his strong .est drive and lift for the last 10 yards, where Evans is traditionally toughest, the 24-year-old Matthews beat the 1968' Olympic" champion by a yard ih 4:4.7 -s. econds, his fastest ti me of the year. Evans was. clocked in 4-4, 8, far-ahe:ad of the other three ru:nners in the race. The Matthews-Evans: dv:alcy was unknown to most of the small crowd that. showed up at an auxiliary facility for the final tune. up. meet here before the track and field competition begins in the 01ympie Stad ium next Thursday S111ar Ray Signed !HIOil.ILYW,E)IOJDr...: FoMn!el' world champion boxer Sugar Ray IRDbinson has been signed for a supporting roTe in "The !Adventure'' at a001 entupY.Wox problems of crl!'ating' a new 'front four' on def"ense, improving the offensive line and finding a punter.'" Tl\e Wild'eats have a lat. of new faees but McCtairen sayshe can't count on them until they display their talents. Right now I'm de on veterans." About 40 gTid' ders returned from last sea son the most experien,ced players to come back since .Jack started coaching 12 years ago. RATE PLUMBING C SOL'S TRADIHii POST NtJ-TUBS $10.50 TOILET SEATS SINKS & CABlNETS WATERHEATERS WASH B ASINS, CLOSED ALL DAY WED. &peR Me1 'Jbru Saf. 8-6 8822 E. B'WAY. Ph. 243-2411 maJor with an airborne patch on laughingas he began to spar pla y his shm!lder, held his son who apfuUy. Show me your left hand peared to oe about six years o!d. let me see how fast you are. "Here," the major sai-d, "let me so fast, I'll hit you before God" gets hft you UP' so that yeu can get a the news.'' at r 'd Hines laughed and Ali peeked ere s no a ee mgs, Sa\ at the grinnincr-cadets b alieutenant colooel. "He s had his ., near. 'Ji. day in court.''' "Tills ain't the Arm y is it?" Soon th'e 29year old bo)!!er, in he said, pretending to run away, a blue shlrt. with brown corduroy hut then he resumed his 11outhte trousers and' black shoes drifted "I'm the. world -'s prettiest p-rize toward the bleachers, where the fighter, absolu tely the w0rld's I>l'"ft cadets were. sitting. He was intrp tiest : prize duced to Bob Hines a varsity, half"That.'s why you lost t0 Joe back who is the cadet heav y weight Fra!l:rer," said a small freckle boxing champien. f:::ced boy in a yellow swe-atshirt. "You, oox?-" Ali asked. Hines For once Muhammad Ali was nodded silently.. silent. On the boy's sweatshirt was "What do you box Oli"ang,es, th'e slogan, "Down With Every-grapefruit, lemons," Ali said, thing.'' Blfi JIM TAKES FOOJ'BALL STARS BACK TO ''"BIG WU.L.IA i,I.::; Alfred Pyles, Ralph Kyles and. Greg Maybell left. early this ( Tuesday) morning et1route to: Florida A. M University where they all will see. a cti0n on. the gridiron this yeal'" as F AMU Rat tlers. Las1r week, Pyles and Kyles were be t h uncertain as to whether or not they would be able to en ter college this fall due-to a mix up at' the schoolS' that offered them sche f arships. In Tampa last' weeken-d, Big .Jim" Williams Fimm. head coach, I decided to take them back to the hills ot Tal!ahasS"eel with. h i m Coach Billy Reed waS' glad tOl hear that: they were being accepted in.to Famu because: he person ally handled the> negotiations in an effort to get a scholarsh ip for Py:les-. Monday afternoon there w a s, doubt as to whether Pyles would leave as s c heduled mainl be cause of a prei.ously published newapaper article. Before depart ing ; Pylessaid the statements. he made> were not designed to offend Hi s older lilrother, Elliot t, ushering Alfred' during the i nterview last week satd hewas G J concerned about his brother getting into school not kno w ng t ho entire situation Pyles sai'd he is grateful to all the coaches who hefped him during; his high school f"ootball days and isespe .cialTy gratefUl to Coach Reed who went out of' his way to secure a sound college s c holar ship. Coach Williams "Was contacted by the Sentinel M.onday morning but. he declined to make any cem ments into the matter and did not divulge his full intenti0ns IDf sign ing iPyles All three young men were due to report to Coaeh Williams this morn ing at 10. A"s Get. A fr (anlitals ST. LOUIS-Veteran first base man-outfielder Matty Alou was sent by, the st. Louis Cardinals to the 0akland A's Sunday to eom. p!ete a deaf made June 7 to ac quire relief pitcher Diego Seg:ui, The Cardinals sai-d the exchange of the 33!-year-old Aleu for.r Oak l'an d outfielder Bill Voss i nvolved intra league waivers. Alau h itti ng .314 to lead the Cards had a .510 career batting mark starting the year. Also acquired by St. Louis was the contract of left-banded piteher Stev.e Easton, an A's farmhand at Birmingham who wiH rep-Grt to Littte Reck of th e S0u1Jhem Asso dation. Lane Picks (each JACKSON, Tenn.-Lane Col. lege o-fficials Thursday anno.unc oed the appointment of Ozde!l Tate as the new head. football eoaclJ:: at the predominantly bl'aclc < college. The college also named tw() ll.s-sisfiants Wilson James, h-ecado defensive aid'e, and Hillis Warton, offensiv:e cooFdf.nato-1'.

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,_ PAGE TWENTY-TWO Fla. Semlnei7Bulletin every Tues. and Frl. Get Both Eder natal day Tells Rescue By Black War-Vet MIAMI BEACH A member of the South Carolina d e legation to the Republican National Con vention recounted last week h'ow a heavyset black man came to the delegates' rescue after prote st ers blocked their bus, cutting thE' radiator hose and slashing the tires with knives The delegates and alternates abandoned fhe bus after the pver heated engine d ied, delegate Gay Suber said later. Be tween the delegates and the hall was a jeering crowd o f protesters he said. "One of our men was hit in th-e jaw, another had hi s coat ripped of( his back, eggs were hitting everybody and things looked real bad until a big black man who was dressed the same as the hip pies stepped out in front of us and told us to follow him," said Suber, of Columbia, S C "He p_icked up one fellow by the neck and shook him and threw him down and kept others from getting a t us. He wa s big enough to manhandle an y of them Suber said the man identified himself as R obert Moore of Co lumbus, Ga a Vie t Nam war vet eran He stayed with us all the way until we got to t he police perimeter, and then he di sap_peared," Suber said. Blacks Seen After In Elks Possible Next July COLUMBU S Ohio -. The n l tiona! leader of the 1.5 million member Elks organization, wh ich does not have black members, says Negroes may be admitt:!d after July, 1973 if the membership votes to change its constitution. Francis M Smith, grand ex alter ruled of the and Protective Order of the Elks, said the majority of a committee eom posed of past national Elk leaders is on decord as favoring the ad mission of blacks PUGHSLEY FUNERAL HOME Mr .David M. Larry, 204% W Ross Ave. Mrs. Lillie Mae Hamilton, 3001 E. Ida, on Saturday afternoon at her parents home. Little Adonica Merricks celebrated he1; ninth birthday by having several of her friends on hand to share in the festive occasion. She is the oldest child of Mr. and Mrs. Adolphus (-Dorothy) Merricks. Mr. and !l !rs. James Hatchett of Philadelnhia, Penn. are in 6e city visitingtheir respective parents. Mrs. Hatc.hett (Fleta) is tJhe of Mrs. Bertha Jones of Railroad Ave. and Mr. Hatchett i s the so n of Mrs. Lula Hatchett. The Hatchetts are kept busy visiting the churches of their parents, _and getting arotwd to see their many. many friends and r e latives. Mrs. Hatchett teaches in the publk schools of her city. Sunday evening Rev. J. E. Webb and h's ccngregation fro m !Fr i e nd s hip M. B. Ohurc h Tampa, worshi 1 ped with us 'in evening service at St. M atthew -First Ba pti s t Chureh, where we had a g lor ious time fellowship p i n g, min g l ing our voices and spirits, and serving the Lord with gladness. Th is servic-e mark e d the clo sing of a Tea sponsored b y tiJe officers, and a Plel Muldroyr of Nocatee motored to Sarasota Memorial Hospital to visit Mrs Mae Bates, fueir daughter and sister respectively. We pray for her a speedy reco v ery. Mt. Z ion AME Church Ushers Anniversary was h e ld Sunday night at 8. Mrs. Lula S tovall i s president; Rev. Leroy Kennon pastor. The theme for the occaston was, I H ad Rather Be a D oor ke-eper In the House of My God Than T o D w ell / In the Tents of Wickedness." The Spiritualettes of Lake W -ales will render a musical program at First B orn C h urch on the second Sunday night in Septembe r at 8. Mrs Dora Forman is sponsor all'l Elder A. A Ellis is pastor. Mr. John Samuel Woodall s nt of Mrs Corine Woodall of Alabama Avenue, was injured in a car ac cident Saturday n ight. He is re cuperating at home We pray for him a speedy recovery. Cocoa Services at Mt. Moria h A M E begal!with morning ser VIce at 111 w1tlh the pastor, Rev. 0 H Houston in char.ge. Choir No. 2 and Mr. T. was in charge of bhe music. Prayer was offered by Mr. Will Lovett. /Mr. H B. Milton was added to _our church Milton also was baptized.-.Evening service began at 11 with the same order of ser vice. 'I1he foHowing were on program Ola McCaster, B Payne, J Thomas, and L Jones. iR_ ev. 0 H : H ouston, pastor and Mrs. S. Lewis, Reporter.

PAGE 23

Fla. PuiLiislted every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Edalons -: -.. ... -: r ... '' ... .. ro &atmf1Having TrliUtile iiiiyirlg a Car, B l!cltltse ylllt are sHIIn iih CreH: U or DII\Vh P!i ylttl!lit? IJET ME 'iiEiiP Yttu CAI.iL liLt -11!1> 23241b' l -1 OR sE!E ME AT SUI IIY MbTORS 630'0 FLOR:fttA AVENVE EMPUO..YMEN!J' 'IMMEDIATE "OPENINGS WE HAVE st!vl!ral 11"ainee opening for Nurses Aides, Medical Receptionist and BUs iiit!'s-s Sec ret'aries. No experienc-e ltl!c essar y. Positions offer fdb oppor timlti e s w'lil!e 'in -fr ainin g. Must tie wliUng to_ 'ltait llhllie\ H ilre ly. 10nly tHMe 'woffimt hhlltiitg for a secure future tteed tipply. FOR .APPOINTMENT A"'Nl> "INTERViEW SlLE 7 2 XZKCZZ: 5Fs zm B:WCK libusE 6 ROOMS 'hbt \vlitl!r, liwner Je av litg. a iiidilt h..: E. ,jlflii'WR EXECtftr iVE 116ME Si>Mltdus 7 ltooNI-s. s Bed r'60nts, cOtlcrete tilock on cdtlter lbts. DON TAAFFE, BROKER '8't2,'27'29 or 839J1422 HEY!!! Nt>W YOU CAN llliy ynur OWl\ beautiful new a bedrbbfu ltlllhe. for '$ZOO down and as little as $67 per month oh 'FHi\: 235! Call E "NTERPRIS. iNC. 876-10 6 3. ..___ _________ _.... LOT :FbR 'MilE STbP ti'ISN'i'i:NG aii\1 Jiav-e your hdbfe liuilt on tl\ls lbt oil -E. 'Nfftth Bay. Odly Call BOB \JoitN'S<)N, 8i'l'Jfo75 OR 2!H-2G61 3 BEDROOM ,a BATH, FULLY CARPETED AHD 1JirliPED. TOLL KITCHEN I COMPtt!l: 1R'SibE W'ISftB DRYER BOOM. LARGE RlfOM COVERED BOAT DOCK 2 &All GARAGE wJIEJffN: bOOBS toMJIJl iYS3JEM !liOTS MORE $59un R1VRGI01E .AREA See By Alqd .... Ph. all-2903 I sified Ad Dept. --------.. \ fGR tAtf: l'OR 1jf VACANT 3 '.imlmooM Horlt'e. Low down payment. 111111Rl )A. E\!I.IJS 11\:At '25-3:3054 7 DAYS A WE'E:K $2lfo :.-wa rkl 2!5 Wod111a'fln tmace a iJEtffloo ts, 1 ti:tih, 'Uioc'k lilllffe. T1frtlfzzo llbots, feHeea yard. 3'2c7 E. St. WEST tlttPA 8 BEDROO MS, 1 bath conctete block, car.port, utility room, ali: con(Iltioiteil tile floors, fenced yatlls. Two fo clllllfse frUttt. 8 BIDDROOMS, I bath, CI!n cte-te block holne, $19,200 small down payment. WEM' .,eDT' .......... t""_._W rrm:crr VACANT jr). 'vE st'vEitA t NEWLY r!clin'lfb'ine's I'll J1i'lidl!n -'fa{e. db'Wh. 'Call HA:-'ttOLb JJ'A:K:Eit, R-liA'IJI'OR. Philife !r8s.-t252 78!8 Nhtth 4oth Strt"et ()Jien "Siltlli'dhy 1WGRESS ViLLAG E 3 1 bath, wall-to wan cai' iletliig. :lnko, Iirlk fl!hcl!. Pi'it::e d at '$10,500. Mll5t see to appreciate. VltLJER. t WILLlAMS Rtld.10R 25-1-4449 or 251-3234 2i22 MA1N ST-REET FOR 'SALE WEST T l\MPA. 2 BEDRIOOMS, CB, Harllwooll floors, fenced back yard. Near bas ih:les sboppiltg. 'FHA. $11 4 )000. OWher bY liPIIiUritlnent. 879-3058. $50 -DOWN OJ<:Mi!.'NT oBLbOK wrw lml1lDII't RDMt tbll i'RE iLIEitl.Y JUST OPEN FOR PEOPLE of ail 1tges. M-coriHftiiine'll, 'll hot meals a !Jay, franspbrfittion to lilt11 rrb'in tHe H6'spitlll. 'Furn1s'hea Apailmenl For Renl $35 :00 A WEBK, $10:00 In ad vance. No children. Will Wiite r bill. 2lh Lamar St. i23-4IY70. 2 :BE DROOM APARTMENT fur nlshed. l\H electric kitchen, air conditioned. I & M APTS., 1002 Lemon St. 258 5151. :PUBLIC SERVItE ----'.-' ,': ,_, AUTO 1IdME LiFE FAS T CLAIM SERVICE RATES FOR GOOD AND B.AD DR>IVING REC ORD S INSU.RANCE RNMILTOR #dOC Nol'th Nebrask a Avenue PHO N E 229 a BEDROO MS, 2 baths, Fla rodfu ; BIRO, reblgeFator, dishwasher, central al!d heat, garage. Nlce 'large shatle fn"es. T his Is a quailfy 81Jaclll\ts ltllnie ilelfr alld 1 H!IJI!k ftofu llUs : lliie. $;11'60. V A-FtrA. WILBERT WILt1AMS 3 BEDROOMS, GARPET, etove, $f0,65o P. & -' $70.54 for 360 months at 7% mortgage. DON T.KAF FE 'BROKEk I 0 ,t5 1:f4049 or 21'22 'A1'A:tN STREET 8722729 lr 83922 UtMEDI)\TE AT LIS'IIINGS NilmDE.'b. A COST Tl\''<\!1' CORRESPONDS .... -----------------*-. ilil_ .... TO :YdUR 'DRIVING 'HISTORY. mo. : .. 1;194 'GOt Q;lt -ft'IJUitES? uvs '-* 'l'k'ANs'MlSYfON B A ,. J B R OVERI(AU.L .. ft,..:r W GEN. C'iR IRtrP'AIRS 1 ny EXl'Eiitifs TOWNHOUSE' WHY RENT! (i A R A (j 3'0" lctth Sflltt l'NMPA Jlt. sso doWn, 348 mo. p aymen t s of $184 !nc!udin(! p r nclpa),_ Interest, !axea end MembeFship. ANNUAL PERl5EN'tA'GBRAT&OF6, ENGINEERS, FIELD LEASCO EXPANDS! dlt'EAT NEW dPPOitTUNfriES FOR (TELETYPE \'E!'R'MJNALS> Nationwide success ltitd 6f Response Incorporated! llave created exceptional opportunities for terminal field engineers. 'This is a chance to move ahead rapidly with a dynamic organiza tion tHready operating in many cities lind beadquattered ln metro!-politlin W'asiUngton b. C. To q\ililify yuu fillist have a tbhlimum lff 2 ye ars experience In -mainmining tt!rnUrt'als of goverrlmetltal or priV'ate eomntmll'cations art d dafa systems, pt-eferlltily l\Ind els 'ASR 33 land '35. For complete Information about -these positions, please CALL
PAGE 24

First Black Delegation He!ad Looks To Tuskegee Probers Named MIAMI BEACH The first black chairman ofi a state Repub lican delegation says his prec e dent-setting electi on will encour age more bl ack involvement in the GOP. Dr. Aris T Allen, 61, heads t he 52-members Maryland delegation after spending 20 years in poli tics. He has been minority whip of the Maryland House of Representa tives sin c e 196 8 Political Revue (Conti nu ed From Page 4) Distri ct 1 race, but Curry a n d Schoefield should be in the run off. District 3-Charles M i r a n d a should come out of the Latin and Bla c k commWJities with enough votes to l e ad ei ther Joe H. 'l'ay. lor or Eli z a beth Castor, who are batti ing for the second posi t i o n If Mr. T aylor should emerge in t h e ru noff, look for a hot rac e in whi c h h3 could very well win un d e r the county wide vo t e s ystem empl oyed in the county Distri c t 4-Carl L. <;arpeuter, Jr. reportedly has several big po lit i c al wheels behind his candi dacy i nclu d ing several powerful political alEes of Gov. Reubin Askew He shoul d win a f irst pri mary victory over his two foes, G Gerald Thom p son 11\11d Erwin Perkins. But if he shouldn't look f o r l\fr. Thompson to be in the runoff be ca use of a hard foot and handsh a ke campaign through out the c oun t y District 5-Ellsworth G. Sim mons shouldn't be as hard press ed to w i n as most folks think in this race. Mr. Simmons has been campai g nin g for months at the social whirl level in local restur ants (where we saw him on a handshake over six weeks ago), and at places only the real vets know where to go. Contrary to popula r polit i c o prognosticationwe think his closest competitor will be AI J Greco, a former, a nd we mu s t say popular police man and investigator for the state's atto rn ey' s office We be liev e Mr. Greco will finish se c ond ah ea d of Bob Lester and Mrs. M erce des DiMaio. County Judge This two man r ace is n ip-an d tuck be t ween Atty. Warren R. Dawson and Atty. Thomas Miller. The race could b e d e termin e d by the bar poll which will b e released W ednesday and of course, the Tribune en dorsement. Regard less of the out come of the bar poll though, we aren't looking for a Tribune en dors e ment for Mr. Daw son, who is bla c k It would i nd eed, be a pleasant surprise however if he should get a good rating on the poll and an e ndorsemen t from the Trib Meanwhile, Mr. Daw son is v ; gorqusly campaigning in every neck of the woods in H lls borough County and cou ld qu i te possible become the f1rst black ele c ted public official in the history of Hillsborough County. An extra point here is that Mr. Dawson must get at least 8 ,000 (instead o f five in his race for Sta te Rep.) black vote s t o p ull off vi c tory S t ate Senate-Julian Lane fctr m e r mayor o f T ampa and now a s tate rep., cou ld win the S e na te Seat o f Senato r R a y Kno p ke. Blacks still co ns i der Mr. L a ne one of the best mayors in Tam pa's h isfory and his vote here could be the pivotal fa ctor Mr. KnaJ)Ite is still not well known in the bla c k community, and in the final two w e eks of the campaign wi\1 be out to siphon some of 1\Tr. Ll'!ne's black support to his s;de of the ledger State R ep. Di<;t r ict 68-Dr. Richard Hodes should w i n r e-elec ion in hi<; race itm,.., mav haVE: a clo s e call wi t h Ml'!l. Mal:'v Jim Everid ge, but he should still win "I joined t he G OP," Allen says, "not because I agreed with every tl\in g it has done but because I wanted t o help make it what blacks want it to be." Allen says there are many rea sons for blacks to support the Republican ticket. "Th-e Nixon Adm inistration has been most favorable to blacks although its image has not been rel a ted to the facts," Alle n ex plains F or example, the f a cts how that the Nixon Adm inistra tion has appropriated more t ha n $15 million in fisc al 1973 for sickle cell anemia, compared t o no t hing under any previous admins t:r. tion. I al so point out that t here are over 150 blacks in so-called super-grade positions ($28,000 and over a year) within the govern ment-more than double the pre vious administration's record More blacks will join the GOP Allen believes when they see thi'> kind of Party willingness to w ork with them in policy-making posi tions "So often p olicie s are made In -the absence of bla cks," the Anna polis physician says. They 'ra handed down to blacks who must Jive with tbem In looking forward to the future Allen says the Republican Par t y .must find a way to increase the numbers of blacks in its national conventions. Teachers Getting Welfare Food Aid, U. S. Says Publi c school teachs with an nual .incomes of $8 ; 000 $10,000 ihave been getting wel fare aid in food purchases dur ing July and Au gust when tech nic ally they are unemployed, 15ays Ellsworth Carroll, food WASHINGTON Five blacke und f our whites have been apo po i nted to a special citizens panel that will investigate a U. S Pub lie Hea lth Service program that alloW'f!d 400 black males in Ala bama to go untreated for venerea l in a s t udy of t he long -term effects of syphilis Dr. Broadus Nathan i el Duncan 52-yearold president of. Dillard University i n New Orleans will head the group Committee appoin t ments wert announced Thursday i n Washing to n by Dr. Merlin K D u Vall an assistan t secretary i n the Depart ment of Health Education and Welfare. The committee has 90 days to in vestiga te all aspe cts of the syph ilis project.:_known simply as "Th" Tuskegee Study in public annals and report its fin d ings and recommendations The 40-year-old study attracted national atten tion for the first time last month when it was made pub lic in media accounts About the most controversial as pe c t of the study was that af te r the developmen t of antibiotics that could cure and control syph ilis, blacks participating In the stud y were not treated None had been notified t ha t they had syphilis, which often is fatal and can cause extensive brain damage arid other injuries. 1stamp director for Florida. Carroll said he has no overall figure fot the state but that 23 Duval County teac hers were participating in the program, Buy Sentinel From Florida Advertisers H your family of four lives on less than $140 a week before taxes, we can put you in a three bedroom home for just $100 down and as little as $86 a month: WOOD VALLEY EAST OF U.S. 19 AT COACHMAN ROAD can 726-4769 for deta ils 4 MILE' WEST OF DALE MABRY ON HILLSBOROUGH can 884-8000 for details a t LOMonteShitnbeJi Corporation -= FHA 235 nancing: $100 down plus $100 prepaid items. Mo nthly pay. ment (incl uding principal, inte rest, taxes and insvrance) based on 360 paymen t 8 % annual Larmon's Spring Sale Is Still Going On Lawn -BRAID NAME Mowers At Prices Too_ Low I ,OWERS To SELLIMG AT FANTASTIC LOW .PRICES.: 3 PC! PORCH PATIO GLIDER SET SAVE ON T HIS DURABLE ENAMEL 69.95 FINISH STEEL A!IID ALUMINUM GLIDER, ROCKER, CLUB CHAm, 2 EEWAIDROIE 31" WARDII08f ,. ... 21" u loc\ All'"' _,.,... CHINAS FROM 49.95 up ROBES FROM 22.95 up 30" CIIIU UJI.ITY WHITI H ,.. IS". UH COPPElTOHI ... ....... Ototlot. IIIINir "THAT'S WHY SMART PEOPLE BUY ROW" '1T'S EASY TO PAY THE LARMON WAY'' .. OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT 'TIL 8 P. M. FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE FREE PARKIN G ON LOT IN REAR OF STORE ARMO', 1324 30 E. Broadway PHONE 247 4711 -------


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