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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regular
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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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F19-00448 ( USFLDC DOI )
f19.448 ( USFLDC Handle )

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PAGE 1

GO TO POLLS :AND VOTE ON Tues., Sept. 12 VOL 25, NO. 76. Ho1rli(da1 Qen1tiineJI 18IIJJ1f AMERICA'S. FOREMOST SEMI WEEKLY TAMPA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1972. (SEE S'l'ORY ON PAGE 3) Sentinel Advertisers 'Invite YOU PRICE 15 CENTS. BlackWhite Gap In Pay Narrows -SEE STORY ON PAGE lC A --(SEE STORY ON PAGE 21) Minister: TOo Many (SEE STORY ON PAGE 17) Dragon Season Begins Under -SEE STORY ON PAGE 2J (SEE STORY ON PAGE 3) / Center For United Black Community Backs Black Affairs Committee I Miss Page One '!fiss I In the weekly meeting of t he n ewly o r gan ized Committee For Black Affairs George Edgecombe, chairman, the members of t he Center For a United Bla c k Com munity presented an open letter to th e members and participant s show ing t he i r unan \ mous decis ion t o stan d b ehind tl\e Commi ttee i n all ways. Omali Otha Favors chairman of the Cent e r said t h ey are p lanning t& h elp the Commit t e e in e very way possible to see that i t stands The letter r ea d to the Commit t ee stated : O n Wednesda y n ight, August 03, Freedom fighters from the CEN TER FOR A UNITED BLACK COMMUNITY attended th e ir first meeting with the C OM MITTEE FOR BLACK AFFAIRS A t the close of that meeting, and af ter having disc u ssed in detail wh a t was s een and heard during that mee t ing a motion was made and seconded that forc es join in, w ork w ith and otherwise su ppor t the efforts of the newl y-formed COMMI TTE E FOR BLACK AFFAIRS. Th e fnotion w a s passed unanimous ly. In formally announ c ing our de sre to play an act i ve part i n this important politic al m ove ment we wish to add tonight t hat we, as an organization :1rc prepared to subordinate our opin i o n s to th e colle ctive op i nions of the A f r ican-A m e ri c an C ommunity a s a whole, as d etermined throug h the d e mocratic proceed i ngs of the COMMITTE E FO R BLACK AFFAIRS. In othet words, we will abide by the de cision of th e majori ty i n matters o f policy and pos itio n,". t h e y read. F avors continued, "We strong l y r eco mm e nd tha t the l ea dershi p CHERYL EVERETTE of the COMMITTEE FOR BLACK A FFAIRS encourage all other in dividual and organizati o nal ele m e n ts to adopt a similar attitud e and to make formal declar ations to this effect We encourag e this bec ause we b elie ve that it Is a meaning ful way Gf showing good f aith in our dealings with eac h other We a l s o believe that suc h a declaration will s e r v e to streng t hen and safeguard the UNITY, INTEGRITY, and inter nal DISCIPLINE of this co!lec ltive body "Finally, we say that the needs and the prob lem s c:onfrontin( out community today are staggering! Many of us are deeply concern ed abo ut them. Yet, because of our lack of polit ical and economic UNITY we have been powerless to make even the slightest prog ress toward solving th e m ( C ontinued On Pace I)

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PAGE TWO Fla. Sendnel-Bulletln Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Ed itlons Tueadey, September S, 1972 ... COURTHOUSE Assaults Mrs. rPearl Dixon, r.!f, 118216 Jae the y fled west on Cayuga in a '&6 67 Ford. W a llace M ciDonald reported the Street Inn broken into Sat urda.y morning The burglars en tered by breaking the glass door, and lef t with 4JOO packs of ciga r ettes worth $11152, and $1li20 in a s s orte d change. U nknown subjects entered apa r tment 7 at 2 0015 14th Ave., Sund a y by kickin g the door in. Once ins ide they took a stereo tape player combinat ion with record pja yer and radio wortl_l $1:215 The set wa s the property ()f Miss Brenda J Bryant. Unknown pus hed in a screen w i ndow next to the door at 34th St. Thursda y, N!acheu in and unlocked the door. They l e ft the house with a sew ing machine worth $ 1 129.95, two !pOlaroid cameras, one black and whi t e worth $210 and one color worth $75, to Mrs. Evi e Vinson 615. Andrew Jones 00, 212107 23rd St., reported Fri day that his house was entered by unknown subjects who took a radio from his bedroom and fled the sc ene Th e radio was valued at $215. Betw-een 8 a.m and 3 p.m. Thursday burglars entered 1015'f l m 211!115 28th A verwe, _Apt. 264, police report ed. Charlie Seay, 51, 2:01 1(l1h Wth Street said the gun worth $45, was removed from inside a bl'!k bag. Mrs. Lecy Pean 24 2 1 2 1 0 9 E. Mallory, told police that $>S4 was taken from her purse over the weekend. Th.\: w(}ma n said an un i d e ntified man took the money while they were at a rnotel on !Nebraska Avenue. The suspect then took her home and where she called the police !Herbert HoHey, 181 1 1 19th Avooue was robbed earlr y Saturday morning in the 900 block of IE. 7th Avenue Holley said a man and a woman hitc hed a ride with him and took his money aud a pistol. Holley said he had $ ]ZJO in cash and a .212 caliber r evolver, worth $25. Shirley Parker, 19, 21505 East Lake Avenue, Alpt. 4812, told po lice Friday night that she was 1obhed at the house next door. The young woman s aid she was at 2004 E Lake when two men too k $68 from her and fled. Andrew Thomas, 212, 5r807 4!3rd Street, told police Friday night that he was Nbbed in West Tampa. Thoma-s said he was in the area of Main and Howard when someone hit him with their fist and took $10 from him. Aldolphus Copeland, 47, 3002 IE. Buffalo, was. :rePQrted b y rob r bed early Sunday morning in a parking lot in the 1.000 block of Central Avenue. Copeland said he w a s struck in the head with a pry bar by the cul!J)rits be f ore they took $ ,10 from him. Anti Busing Law Blunted Su;preme Court Justice Lewis F. Powell, in a deci s ion that blunted a key congressional anti-busing wea pon, iFriday refused to delay a school desegregaUon plan for IAu g u s ta, Ga. Powell held that a law by which Congress intended to pre vent court orders from taking effect until all ap peals have been did not apply in the Augusta case The new statute, enacted only two months a;io, postJpones until final appeal the effective date of orders "for the purpose of achieving a balance amon g students with respect to race." Powel l ruled that the order 1 e.quirin.g Augusta to desegre gate 29 elementary schools was desi gned to end unlawful school segregation, not to achieve a ra cial balance. The decision was a blow to anti-busing forces in Congress who at the time of ena-ctment predicted the flew law would eff-ectively halt any expa11sion of busing. London Seeks More Blacks For Police Jobs :LOl\lJDON -Scotland Yard has l a unched a campaign to recruit more black policemen for Lon don Advertisements appeared in 13 newspapers circulating among 2150,000 West Indians, Pakis anis, and Indians i n Britain. At present the London force has only 1 2 immigrants on its staff-8 men, 3 women, and a police cadet. The newspaper ads contain a message from Scotland Yard Commission-er Robert Mark sa y ing: "It is not _just our police force, _it is yours as well Twenty four year old Ronald :Hillinshead was arrested Friday !lig .ht for strong-armed robbery. !Po lice offic er R. E Ferguson Hollinshead threw James Campbell 20, 2 15{)'5 1 1 8th street, to the ground 19th Street and [1)3r tb A venue and took $40 out of Ibis shirt pocket. Hollinshead, ac!ompanied by another man, Buy-Fr-om Florida threatened to cut Campbell w1tl;t. a broken bottle. The two fled ''Sentiaef lAdvertisers the 11cene but Hollinshead was :, l ; ; I; f' ; .. .; Mobs, Target Of Nigerian Crackdown !LAJGOS, Nigeria Police and 89ldiers patrolled the streets o-f Nigeria s m ajor cities Saturday authorized to shoot lawbreakers in a nationwide crackdown on mob violence. The beefed-up rpatorTs reports of suspected kidnapers rbe. ing stoned to death by angry mobs in several of the COUntry. No police figures have been released on the number of moo deaths but unoffidal counts put the toll at over 10 in the past six weeks The crackdo wn came a after reports of mob stoning and stabbing a man unconscious in Kaduna, ca ptial of !Nigeria's North Central state, and then pouring gasoline over him and igniting it. The man, Bello Ajala, iden tified a s a civil engineering con tractor wit 1 h nine children, was reportedly chased into a INi,geria Airways building with the m01b in pursuit shouting accusations of child stealing. His killing reportedly the third in Kaduna in one week followed the pattern of similar killings elseWihere According to some newspaper reports the kidnapers ar-e spirit ing children away for use as slaves or human sacrifices in witchcraft rites. The reports said !Nigeria's forth coming currency chan g e fr(.\m the Briti-sh system to the decimal s ystem has provoked believ ers in witchcraft to make sa, crifiees in t he belief the killing s will heir,> them profit from the change over scheduled for January 1973. KNIFE FIGHT NETS CUT CHIN, TWO MEN ARRESTED A fight for a in a hall of the Federal Building Friday re sulted in a Protect i.re Service officer being cut on the chin and two Tampa men arrest ed, authorities said David V. Teart, 22, of 2202 N Grady Ave. and Otis C. Thom as 22, of 2530 Walnut St., were h e ld under $5.,000 and $2,000 bail re spective ly after a fight with :>f ficers R obert Cowan and James F McDermott. Teart was l!harged with assault with a deadly weapon without intf-nt to kill and Thomas was charged witp assault after a fight outside the second-floor office 'lf the Federal C redit Union at 500 Zack St. about 2:50 p.m. Cowan gave this account: A caller from the Credit Unio n said a man was outs!de the office with a knife Thomas, a nurse's assistant at the Vetenns Administration Hospital, was l.1 s ide on business. Cowan arrived first and tol d the man be would have to sur render the knife, since displaying it in the building is illegal. The man refused, dropped his knife hand to his side and pointed it 11t Cowan Meanwhile McDermott arrived &t the man s r i ght side and called city police on his portable radio. The man tried to leave by go; ng past C owan bUt the officer hit l1im with his club on the left fare arm and McDermott took the knife from his hand. Both officers then told the man to stand still, but he fell into a karate stance and began back ing away The officers followed until Thomas emerged from t b e C redit Union an d said, "What a re you doing to h im? as Cowan turned to meet him. Cowan placed his club in front of Thomas and told him to st a y away. iin the ensuing fight Cow an was kick e d on the left side o f his lower jaw, opening a super ficial two-inch cut Police arrived minutes l a t e r During a bond hearing before U .S. Circuit C ourt Judge Ben Krentzman Thomas said "We haven't been told we' re arres ted and we haven't been told we' d be held." A deputy U.S. marshal said both men had been told they were der arre st. After a brief con v er sation, Krent z man said "I guess you've been arrested You' re sur rounded by officers Both men laughed. Since the offenses were com mi[ted on federal property they apparently will be tried in federal court under the applic a b l e s t a te laws. 34 Kentucky Pickets Seized OWENSBORO, Ky ....:. The po lice arrested last weeken!i 3 4 pe r sons mostly blacks who r ef used to stop picketing out s ide a d riv e in restaurant here that was t h e s cene of a disturbance last nigh t. The pickets contended that Jame s P Hale, 33-year-old white pro prietor of Jim' s Little Dairy B a r fired a shotgun into a group o f blacks out side the restaurant l a night. Earn Money After School! See II Here Firsll Have Your Son Or Daughter Earn His Or Her Own Way By Selling The SENTINEL BULLETIN Order Papers Every Tuesday And Friday From THREE LOCATIONS: MAIN OFFICE 2207 21st AVENUE CENTRAL AVENUE BRANCH 1511 Central Ave. WEST TAMPA BRANCH 2330 Main Street

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Tueaday, Sepfem!;er 5, 1972 Fla. Sellitlnel-Bulletin Published every Tue!l. and Fri. Get Both Editloftl ------------I--PAGE ONE MiSS EI!WIN WILLIAMS MURDER SUSPECTS AWAIT -GRAND JURY INDICTMENT Three of the Ia.st four subjects arrestedin con nection with the August 6, murder-armed rJlbbery of James S. Walker, owner of the Walker's l\Iotel and Beach Resort in Odessa, are awaiting inriictmen( to the granc!t jury. David Leon 18, 2210 Highland Avenue, his brother, B obby Eugene Alexander, 22, 2205 15th Avenue, and Edwin Wil Iiams 17, 2212 Ola, were arrested by---Sherifi's d e tectives last week. A 16-year-old juvenile, also charged, is in the juvenile borne. WOMAN HELD :fOR SECOND. DEGREE MURDER A thirty-four -year old Tampa woman is being h e ld in county jail a second-degree murde r charge following the Friday ev e ning knifiRg death of her com mon-law husband. Mrs. Kath e rine White, ?Ol5 E. Fern, refus ed to make a s tatt! m e n t to the arresting office r as to le:d to h e r attack on Wil lie James Mavin 40. A n eig hbor told the officers that she was in h e r yard wh e n the woman ran up to her with the k nife in h e r hand and t o ld h e r t hat she h ad just cut him Th e n eigh bor s ai d she aske d "cut wh o an d Mrs White an swe r ed, you know who lives over there, Willie The woman said 5he then went inside and called p0 lice. Mrs White also went to he r neighbor s on the other side and asked for help the man said He told the officer that t he woman s clothes had blood stains on th::!m, but h e did not see the weapon. However t he dau g ht e r of neighbor said she did see the kn ife as well as the bloods tain e d clo t hes Mavin was pronounc e d dead on arrival at Tampa Gen eral Hos pital with a stab WOJ.Il1d in th1J left chest above the he art, an d another puncture wound in the shoulder. YOUNG MEN ARRESIEDI ON NARCOTIC CHARGES Tampa poli c e r z port e d over week-end that three young men were arreste d for pos session ot marijua na L eroy Woods, 25, 2410 Highl a!ld, was stopped at Neb raska Avenue B!ld Crest Place and was be i n g arresteq for driv ing while. und u the influence of alc o hol. Upon searching Woods for a weapon the police officers found mari juana in his pocket. A cti ng on informat ion receiv e d from a reliable source, officers arreste d Raymond Oscar on a mi s d emeanor charge of posses s ion of marijuana. He was arrest ed in a bar at 4th Avenue and 17th S tre-et where he was alle ged-. ly selling the narcotic. Samuel D Bo lton, 22, 2203 N. Harold was plac e d under ar:est after being-Stopepd at 7th Avenue and 20th Street on a minor traf fic charge He was booked in the c ity jail for driving while i nto xi cated, driving wit hout licenses and possess ion of marijuana. Murder Suspect Turns Self In A young man called the Tampa Polic e Departmen t early Mond ay m orni ng saying he wan te d to gi\ e him se lf up for killing a man. Willis Scott 27, was arrested at 2310 Central A venue after he said he was the man who shot Frank McCray, owner of Blue Ji:agle Tavern late Suf\day night. A witness told poli ce that Me Cray was sitting outside the bar Man In Arrested Shooting Thre e persons were listed as a ben c h wheh ne rushed inside and went behind the bar. Shortl y afterwards, a man appeared in the d oorway and fired several shots from a small caliber re volve r. McCray slumped to the floor and d i ed b e fore medical assistance could be rendered Another witness on the scene said McCray had ordered the sus pect out of the t-avern earlier after he ( suspect) began arguing with a female Scott was arrested shortly be fore dawn Monday morning and taken to the city jail. While there he never mentioned that he shot .. anyone but simply said he had complainants in an assault t o an accident murder case that allegedl y hap pened over the weekend Police said Eugene Hi c k s, 39, and Mary both of 309 W Frances, were having a fam iiy argument at their residen<;e when Hicks pulled a .22 caliber pistol and shot at the woman Larry Mitchell 19, 1717 S t. Jo seph, was asleep in the hou se at that time and was arous ed h y the co mmotion Center For Blacks (Continued From Page 1) 'Busy' Stabbing Murder Tavern Triggers Attemp P olice investigated a cut-ting Friday night at the Busy Bee Tavern, 11th Avenue and 27th Street that led to a shoo t ing at the same pla ce Saturday night. I srael Walter, 22, 2111 25th Street told the investigat i ng gf ficer that he was stabbed during an argument with man at the bar. The next day, the suspect in th e s tabbing John L. Williams, 42, 1715 Chip c o and a female went to the tavern, where the stabbing happ e n ed. The woman told the po lice that she saw I srael and his brother com e up and one of the men s t ruck Wiiliams on the n eck with a broomsEck One of th e m e n allegedly said that t he y would kill Williams and a .32 cal-iber p istol appeared in the suspe ct' s h an d Three or fou r sh ots rang' out and Williams was hit in the arm, the leg and a bull e t grazed h is f o r e head The m e n fle d the s c ene and Williams r a n a short dist ance away fr om the tavern then f e ll to the ?round where he was when the off:cers arrived. When as'ked who shot him Wil li a ms said "Brock, then add e d that he was shot b ecause he had cu t .Israel the night b efore.'-He w as taken to Tampa G en era_! with mutiple iunshot wounds In h;s body anrl admitted in satisfactor v condition At the t ime of thP. rP.nort, the shoot'ng n o t arrPsted. GamMing Three Nets Persons Vi ce detective s inve s ti gated gambling cases over the week end and arrested three perso n s. Saturday afternoon the detec tives executed a search w arrant at 1006 N. 115-th Street, to search tile premises for gambling acti v itie s The officers gained eo t'r y into the house b-y breaking through therear doo r, d amaging-t]lem as they entered. By the time they got inside all gambling h a d stopped and no one was arrested The house is occu pied b y George K iog. Sunda y afternoon on the cor ner of 29th Street and v ic e detectivees arrested Henry 47, Joe Good w ia, 313, no address es listed, and Doug Kellar, 58 5129 212nd Street, for rolling d ice The offic e r s confiscated money and gambling para,pher nalia as evidence Tavern Shooting Wounds One A shooting at the Blue Eagle Tavern 303 Palm A venue, S atur day night left one man wound ed in the leg and t he other bein g sought by police. Miss Cheryl Everette, 18, is a great choice as Mis s Page One She is a shapely lass (34-26-38) who enjoys singing, dancing, anll romping at the beach. She is a '72 graduate of King High and ia presently employed at St. Joseph's Hospital. She is the daughterof Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Everette, 3007 E. Knollwood. Cheryl attends Tampa Business University and baa ambitions of being a housewife and mother. MAN SHOT' IN HEAD DIES, HIS RELA T'IVES SOUGHT THE ODORE HARRIS Theodore Harris, 30, 92.6 1 : 2th Avenue, di ed in Tamp a General S e -ptember 1-, as a resuit of a gunshot -wound in the -forehead :August 19. : IPohce r eporte d that Harris was found l yi ng in the street a t the intersec t ion of 1'2tih Avemie and 19t h Street by a passer; ment grew v ery h e ated and t he s uspect pulled a pi sto l and fir e d it once with the bullet striking Walker in the lef t leg just above the kn ee. At the time of the police re port the suspect had not been arreste'd by who flagged down a police vehicle to r eport the inc ident. Harris was taken to the has pita! where he was admitted t() the intensive care unit. Hi s con dition worsened, a hospital spokesman said toward the end of the month. At the time eyf the in itial PO lice report, no suspect had been located in connection with the shooting. However, an officer in the homicide divisi o n of-the Tam .pa Police Department said tho 1ough investigation l e d t'he m to the person but evidence proved that th-e subject should not be char,ged in Harris' death, theref-ore the shootin g -was ruled justifiable homicide 'Ray Williams Funeral Home i s hand-ling arrangements r r ; r final rites. William Bryant, Funeral Direc-tor, said they are having a diUicul t time locating relatives of Harris. Through checkin g several sour ces the funeral directors learned, that hi s hometown is pro bably Norfolk, Virginia and that h e once lived at 7!27 Rickett Court, Baltimore, Maryland. LocalLy, Harris has been em played at Pate Stevedoring Oom:pany, Southern Stevedoring Com !Pany Inc., and with Florida Ste-el Buildings Inc 4th Avenue !Anyone having iolformation that may lea d to r-elatives of Harris are asked to plea s e contact Ray Williams Funeral Home. UNCLE SANDY SAYS The young man picked u p a j a r and hi t Hicks on t he forehead c ausing t h e man to t urn and fire the pi s tol at him. Youn g was s hot in the leg, police said. In conclusion if we see this body as potentially being the cradle of new life for all black people all African-Americansin Hillsborough C ounty Wheth e r or not we succeed in fulfilling t h is role depends on how hard the d if ferent elements of our community work to g i ve this body strength We, the undersigned commit our s e lves to working to make the COMMI'ITEE _FOR BLACK AF FAIRS the collective and supreme black political voice in this com ty. It was r ep or te d that Willie Roy Walker 24, 208 E P al m Apt. -1, was inside the bar when h e and1 a suspect, known only as "Grady Lee" began to argue about Walk 52,3 5 Snobbery f s the pride of those who a r e n .ot 80,11. not of their position 66,55. Hicks was arrested on a charge of assault to miu-der. er t a lking to a woman After a--f e w minut e s the argu-

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--Fht. !lnitllhtl.-..lletf.t P1r1tllslecl' every Tbel. ad Pd. (:ef Batlr Editions !ep' fem&er S, :F.viDlislftll. """ 'J'uniaJ' a.il PlfdaJ &., setin-Q T 'aspe BWtetiD Putt-hlUAc eo.. 22817' Pint .&waoe,_ ,_,.,, 33all!. C. BLYTBE ANDREWS Feuadetr ud1 P8tieher e. Jl IILY'JJIB ..4Nmlll:WS; JB. I!Z'enthe: II.._ SIMON J .OBNSON: Vice .-s. BOUt 0\JII't::UJ!JEIJ) Yift J&NM .JM:C!JBS 'Via BAYWA.RJ) BBADY Jklalieas l'ftttad elus pMtage at T ampa, FlOritia. BATJBB f.5t P'ef. Year &litiOL &51 Per Yea11 BeCJl EtlitMaa. We ReceIMI: Dawsaa Far Jaclge; Beard For S&eritf WARREN II. DAWSON MALCOLM BEARD Nat election JJl"'" ._ide HiUaboJ'euglt COWtty wl.eu a > long-souaht o p p 0< r-t u n ; t y to choose among s-COTes of able can didates best qualified to serve their respec: tive const i 'h.W.IK'Ra. Our recommenda tiona a p p e a r elsewhere in the other but two in particular we d"ply concerned with. There is a dire need! ia this ceunty for b l a e k reprneDtatien. and activity cens.iSite:nt with the ...,;old of black people. of ac.tion 'eel 011 da to revitaliz. die nuai;. 1y ,.. a whole_ ancl h. peo pl. p:eater bepes fO. better "P'" df tJreir .-.Is. M:r. Dawsoa is a m a a fem 1&e. small h.U.Iet of Mvl hny wll.ose cedetials lm.premve. He came from a poe .r family TiNt lifted him!letf tluouh his-owa boot-sbraps by wedr.ina bis way through> e&llece and law ecfroel. He was a f .int lieut'enaDt in the dillY, MI'Yed u an ant city aUoraey, woked for tfle Nalie1111l Labor Refa: f .ions B()ard in Reaion 12, was attorney for the Delega1tion in 1the 11911 semon ofthe Fla. Leaisla ture, and is a meml.er o.f the. AmeFKaR Ba.r, Florida Siar, Tam pa ... Hilb. Bar., Fla.. CeuJXil 011 HURtan Relations, Tampa Urba Leque. aad Junior Chamber or Ceaamnce. Tall and fae. is alSo considered aa outs tanclin and i iia peai l demand; as a pu'Wic S!Peaku. We think Mr. Dawtoft would mafce avCJilandina cow.ty j..cae f.o.al; l 1 tfle of Tam pa Jteca-.e he is Cion, IR. best q,ulitied in the 4, Cova*y Judae's 11aee. We !that yoa -yot. e fo1 him aest Tu...lay. In tile Sherifl"s the-iRc-.m-&en.t, Malcolm Beard, has ef. fectuatecl ove the. years the emotional balaace. solely Reeded lA& nnkpe Dawson. e&D !IUC eeed as a judae aJNII 't.rin to fruifi'on a redeeming program 2 '48-1921. Political Revue If SillY MINDmO Results ol the Hrllabosrougb Co.ullty Bar Poll released l'rida:y made Ule of Wanea H. :Dawsoa fume, In tlile County Ju4e's race, Da, wson got 53 hlg}l l qualified; votes., 12'4 qualified, 1U not q\lalliified and 123 rlo opinions-. Mr. Miner, who is in his si xth r.ae for J!llllirli e ofli:ee, got 122 hilghlly qualified votes, 158 quali fred, 95 not qualified and 61 no opinions. 1\'Jr. Dawson expected many more votes in the first two categpllie!f ancf !Wa:J ve11y, op_tlmRI tic about his cllances until relea.se Friday. I stt!J: intend to campaiiJl to win ; Daws on sard '''To say the feasft, I am very disappointed' at the poll results:' Topping off a bad weekend ror Mr. Dawson was a rally held at Rogers Park Sunday, A weU known, black political panhanQl'er (;he'll support anyone for money), loud talked Mr. Daw1011 heme his opponent and t& shake his hand or a c c e p t one of his bPechure.ll 111 opinion, thl9. type of showboattng and disreg_ard for one s own :rae e must be eliminated b-y the blak people of this com munity if a bFaek is to ever get erected At least; blaeks should be unified behind their own can didateS> Sherift Malcolm Beard is run ning hard in his race for Feelect ioiJ agakst Rnlroe, a former Tampa Police captain. Mr. Beard is expected to get a sizeable pc!lrtfon ef the blaek vote because he has kept his word in fair Iliring practices-and' was cairn law offic'er in tire 1967 riot. Biadi: frfend's of the Sheriff told thi's cal.ImrnTst that the Sl'leriff half tour times more-bfa.ck em ployes than the department has ever had under previous-sheriffs. Tlla:ti'sa g(JQ(j trael11 recrord with in itself. ln llhe ireuitl! J!udge vaces, the bar poll did nothing but enhance the cbanR of (CMitii!Med Oa PatJe 2;1) Sentiael. Bulletin Recommends These Candidates Tt. Ft.ritla S.lillll hUelin recommenu lila foUowing eandidales wt. ia o ... ld are bed quli&acl ill SepiiDaller 1% Be sun bt H.<\.TE BEPilEIEN'I.TIV':Il (Gro.p 6a) James L. (Group 65) Cfarace C. Ealalan PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION GnaW lewis S'J:A'J:E SENATOR, DISTRICT 23 lay lnopa .!WA.TJil: DP., (D1S11JIIC'11 DJ Dr. Richard S. Hodes SlU .. 'IE RE-P.. UliSTBICT 19). Gay S,icela SBEKII'F' Maleohn E. Beanl COUNTY C()MMI!ISIDN ( 1 Di!M1id 1) lec:oatmeuUtioR GE, CW APPJlM!. &ct&d Anellate Dish'ict} .1. .......... ClltCVJT .Tf:l'l')GE ( Grouv If) f.aueace r. (l.my) Goodlicll. (lC!dleup D )' Rene A. Zaccldal COlJN.tEY JUDGE, IURRIC'l1 Wana B. Daw

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As premis. ed, here' s what tha wri. !ler's wee'kenll shGwed as QIIIT olJll'ld The ''BEST MALE Rffil!lSiERS'' -Billie Browa. Ma'i e Ou have our "BlEST DRESSED MALES fur this mund And man, 'if you didn t make it this time, don t feel bad, just d o like me 'n q;y Ito be oo. bGam for tihe nert 1il.me r<())urui. And be watclilin,g fur tir ''BEST DRESS ED WOMIEJN" hag too BEt' Y A DmN T NYC used t-o be fue cap.iliol ""f &Wa of ffilasoor ,Glllg;h Hi sud. lee Gibbau Gf .Jesuit Hi led their East All.Stara team t,a a 118-98 'Win Wer the West ..w. Stara in the dosing game Gf the Summer 8asaretbaU. Lea:gbe lat Jesl!lit Gym Wlirich reminds me, saw ffi ca,ge star IMUclaell, son Gf :Mr. llJid Mr. William ''Honey Mitchell a n d learned he's still doing h is bas ketb .aU t.hiog r,am Tenn Tech Un.iv and be a j19.nior this year .. Dave Cross, :Jr. looking great f ollowing .six waeks M.ar.ines Offieer cantliliat-e traim.dmg .a:t tioo Va.. is sbillil wts d0matin;g tlheir tallen1ls .JOiuuly Tayler, Radio Tlloma, The Staple Siug.ec-B. Hayes., &ev. .Jesse Jaciksoo City Ceameilmu Joe f.: ill t v a petup.s showed t01.ks m the Car va: ()1ty-tmoa1n Gardem.s area just poli..tios ts aU ab. Giit, u he hun't been seen in llie area smee w.imri.Bg tans elee:m. At !eat blew wllere 1ta find C1ty C6:tm.ohlan Sam Mii'.Qella BMy Shu was MlflD headitJ:g ib&Jk ito Camatfum play .af. ter coming home wr finaj rirtes of friend tlle late "'Little Joe' Shead. I:WmCJA are San 49'er.s 8 ![' e futerested N b.using &i s Mn.'tract from the Otfuwa Roughriders, even though he's :Slill. i6"l' and J00 PQOO:d.s u. &:ay mdal, heeGpter lias been hGme em ten day 1eaw.e from Vtdlmam. U. Bkks is dile luu.shuu! of tlhe furmer l.ehure Mae Wilder Gilllelt Catliella1 was a e e n beaded baclc oo !WI llmer year et Yale 'UJ'ruv. Conn a leslriit Hi!. grad a.l'iUi :SBn 6f Mr. ui Mn. (V.w&dal Ca11 ldlali lllib Hi caga star d!ariililg t:a[k with the wrirter and Uru\V. Of Marlyilamd ti!lt. cage 1, Ullie M. MC'Doaald, Bept, S. began a t 9 :910 a.m. The .t. presided. The [esson 'Wlll a tai\lgbt 'by tlhe telliChers. IM.ornin,.g worslMp beg.an .at 100:-415. Devtt :bioo w:aerved. 'Dhe sermon w.a<& d:eliiVer,ed iby the pas wr ciho5e fur hi'S theme, Grace lls A Mk.acle." The elaiborate.d on his theme 1Jrom maste.rful!ly as he aawa .ws d0es. The -scripture was taken fnm the !book of s:eeGnd began at 5 : f5. The same clea-eons cheiT a nd ushers 5erv ed. The' sermon at this time was del:iveJ ed b y Rev. J. P. Saunde.r Re selected fur !his theme, "Was That Eoough?" The minister used for his back ground hls theme, The fir-st ehamrter S were very at aJll cllurclles m the De idmililg witlb Sum: day at the usa:a[ !hoM astCill'. Evening servtce 'began at the u sual bour with tihe same or4e.r of J).eacon Sammie Cam'l)beU ic conf ined at hf!lm
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PAGE SIX Homem-akers F -orum ROSE CRUTCHFIELD THE TRUTH ABOUT PRUNES AND PLUMS what's the difference between a fresh prune and a plum? The United Fresh Fruit. and Vege table Association sets us straight. Botanic ally, all prunes are plums, but not all plums are prunes!-Prunes are plums with sugar content high enough so that they can be dried without fermenting. The smooth, mel low fhiv or and the rich, fleshy texture of plums and fresh JlruDes insure their exce!lence as fruits to eat out of hand. They're delicious stewed, or in puddings and pies. These fruits contribute useful amounts of vitamins A and C well as other vitamins and minerals. They IBhould be plump, c lean, freshe.ppe;1ring, full-colored for the variety. If bard, it sometimes takes three or four days foJ: them to soften at room temperatur e. Give timeto reach their' best, then keep them cold .and humid, and u se as soon as pos Eible. ABOUT EGGPLANTS The United Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Association tells us that eggplants get their name from the days when they were ()rnamental plants with f.ruit shaped like little eggs. Reviewing eggplant _cookery, the peo Jple of the Near East stuff eggtplnnt with meat and bake it, amd the Italians usually saute slices of eggplant in 61\ve oil and serve it with spicy tomato ISatice. D e licious! In our'country, 4t T s often breaded in egg and crrimbs; then fried to succulent tenderness; or stuffed; or cubed, cooked and combined with cook ed. tomatoes. Eggplants is also
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MRS. CARMICHAEL SINGS AT TEA Mrs. Olivia: Ca.t:michael was guest soloist at the Pink Tea at Tyer Temple United Metl Ch!!-fch. She was by Harold Bre:we.r, left. MISS BLACK FLORIDA. TALKS WITH SINGER Pretty Miss Black Florida, who In real life Is Fredt Grace DeGraffenreidt, talks with singer Bill Withers at the recent Misl Black American pageant in Los Angeles. Mrs. Pender McCall Elected National Treasurer Of Elks Mrs. Pender J. McCall of Phil adelphia and Tampa wa:s elected national treasurer of the Improved Benevolent Protective Order of Elks of the World at the seventh annual Grand Temple session in St. Louis, Missouri, on Thursday, Aug. 31. COMING Mrs. McCall served as national recorder for twenty-five years b:! fore being elevated to the third highest office in the grand ple. She is the wife of Samuel J. McCall wl:)o is the assistant to the Grand Exalted Ruler, the honor able Hobson R. Reynolds. EVENTS SEPT. 10-11 Mt. Zion M. B. Choir No. 2 observes 41st Anniversary 3 P.M 8 P. M. SEPT. 10-Greater Bethel Baptist annual tea sponsored by the No. 1 ushers in the J. W. Rhodes Educational Building from 3-5; SEPT. 10-Guest Service, Tyer Temple U. M. Chur ch, 5 .:30 .P. '"M. SEPT. 10-Women's Day, Mt. Zion A. M. E. Church Port Tampa. SEPT. 13-Coronation and Buffet hosted by Las Amegi.as Social Club, Bro ,wn Bottle, 7 P. SEPT. 17-St. Paul AME Pulpit Aid Board observes 27th anniver sary. SEPT. 17-Women's Day, First Baptist Church, Lincoln Gardens. SEPT. 17-Homecoming, St. Luke A. M. E. Church. SEPT. 17-Faith Temple M. B. Usher Board No. 2 hosts Annual Tea. SEPT. 11-17-True Vine M. B. Church Anniversary 8 P.M. SEPT. 17-LaParis Social Club presents Cocktail Elegante Ragins Park, 7-10 P. M. SEPT. 18-Ways and Means Committee of Mt. Tabor M. B. Church sponsors Fashion Tea Sugar Shack, 8 P. 1\f. SEPT. 23-Luau at Armettia Temple, sponsored by Wee Banker So cial Club, 8:30 P.M OCT. T-"Mr. and Mrs. Social Club" Coronation, Ft. Hesterly Ar mory, 10 P. M. OCT. 1-Women's Day Allen Temple AME Church. LADIES ENJOY EXCITEMENT OF PARTY The excitement of a recent pools ide party C. L. Bohler and Mrs. A. R. Jackson, 11eated left .. brought smiles to Mrs. Monroe Mack, Mrs. Henry right. It was a delightful eveni ng ON HAND TO GREET COLT PLAYERS On Hand to greet the bla c k players after their game with the Steelers were from left, Mrs. Alton White and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gardner. It was a poolslde party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. Blythe Andrews, Jr. .Black Gets U. Degree Tampa After Nineteen Years 1Ni11,1eteen years a ,fter !Matthew Goin g s Kendrick graduated from !Middleton Senior !High School, :he left the halls of the University of Tampa with college degree in hand. fl'he grandson of Mrs iEtta White, :L21" Oentral Ave., Tam[l a, Kendrick, an .Army sergeant, re ceived a ba, chelor of s cience de gree in business administration. He ,.previous-ly attended the Ufiiversity of Alaska the !Mil ,\raukee Schoo l of !Engineering and two colleges in Hawaii. Sgt. Kendrick wa s one of about le5 seniors to complete degree tequirements during sunim'er fiessions at the. University of Tampa. He was one of 20 Tam pans to graduate. Angela Cuba, Davis Chile Plans Stops WASHINGTON Angela Da vis, currently visiting in Moscov r will travel to Cuba and Chile be fore returning to New York, the Soviet Embassy announced Thurf!. day. b / Miss avis, who received ll Lenin Jubilee Medal Wednesday in Moscow, Is also scheduled t o visit East Berlin Sofia, Bulgaria and Prague, Czechoslovak'lt'l the embassy said. IN CALIFORNIA On Sunday evening, Lee M. Burr of 1421 Armflood Court took a flight out to Los Angel!ls, California to visit his brother > Henry c. Burr and Mrs. Burr for two weeks Mr. Burr is employed by tha Tampa Authority in Central Park Village. VISITING l.\'IQTHE.R. Mrs. Margaret Quiclt iii visiting her mother, Mrs. Minnie Frank in Fayettville, !North Carolina She -is accompanied by her grand son, Reginald,. LIVE OAK RESIDENT PASSES Sympathy to the family of Waldo "Jabo" Johnson, who passed in Live Oak Mr. Johnson was well known in Tampa while a dent here. Funeral services were held Saturday in Ebenezer AME Church, Live Oak HERE FROM VALDOSTA l.\'lrs. LizZie Hope and family of Valdosta, Georgia, were in the city visiting Mr. and Mrs. Quitman Burch, 1605 Mitcheil Ave nue, and Mrs. Little Rice, 1205 Estelle Street. Mrs. Burch and Mrs. Rice are 1\Jrs. Hope's aunt and grandmother. Other relativ e s in clude Mrs. Essie Potter and Mrs. Odessa Booker. CITY-WIDE CHORUS MEETS WEDNESDAY Members of the City Wide Men Chorus are asked t o meet Wednesday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Pow ell, 2919 29th Street Due to the absence of the pre sident, Arluster Morgan, the v:ce president, Homer Patrick, wiU be in charge GLADYS KNIGHT AND THE PIPS Mr. and Mrs. Nathaniel Dennard 2418 E. Emma, were among those attending the nice show presented by Gladys Knight and the Pips Saturday night at Curtis Hixon Auditorium. Also spotted in the crowd were Mr. and Mrs. Bobb y Cole, l\1r. and Mrs. Chester Miles, Mrs. Mary White and Mr and Mrs Bobby Sco tt. FORMER TAMPAN VISITS Mrs. Ethel Eleby Williams, a former Tampan now residing in Syracuse New York, was the house guest of Mrs. Virginia Parker of 2704 E. Columbus Drive 1\'lrs. Parker and Mrs, Williams visited Disney World and alstJ motored to Key Wes t to visit with Mrs. Anne E. Jo1tes, Mrs. Williams' sister Is a registered nurse at the Key West Navld Hospital. : CContlnuecl oa pa1e J)

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PACE EIGHT Fla. Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Editiou Tueaday, Seplember I, 1972 cLEARWATER. NEWS .Wishing You A Happy_ BilfhJay A. D. ELLIS, Rel*tei' By MISs R0$8 l'O anywhere, strike out for .somewhere, or you'll no where. The Pastor Aid Club of t he Saint John Primitive Baptist Church, Clearwater, honored its pastor, Elder A L. Leweter, with a surprise birthday party August 29, at the Community Ccn t e r. Special guests present in cluded the honoree and h is wife, their dllughter, son-in-law, and grand!S()n, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Warren of Tampa, Elder and Mr:s; J L. Grant, Haines City, Rev. and P E Davenport and R ev. Columbus Bridges of th i s city. A lar. ge number of ooth youths and adults, were on hand to wish their pas tor Many Happ y Re turns of th"! D ay. A most delightful and de Jicious dinner was prepar ed and b;y the members., and ll'tl efijo yable time was had by in Daven{)0r-t .an d Rev. Bridges Wet'e amoo.g the liiil.n'is ters of the city who were gue:s; ts of the Chr i s ti:an Club s luncheon heM oo Wednesday Sclu-afft s Rlllow i111.g the l uncheon, these present beard a. d ynamic, b u t message by a yotmg vi:siiting m i n ister Evrery.ane present was happy he a coep terl tire invitation, because 'the m essage truly fuod for tlilourgih: t. Rev. A lgie Coleman was guest speaker at Betb leh e m B a?tis t Ch urch, Safety H:&rbor, on SU.n day 11be pastl!lr, Rev. f s rael retJMitly b'e cause of his h'eatfu, served fai thfully for m a ny ye:ar.s. Ris servli ce wm a t lways 'be remem bere-d by h i s fuHowers as 'alre of Christia n !id loVI"Ship, and one tJh.at tile L;o.rd is pleased M a y GOO b less and streng then him al'rd hf5 w .i{le Who sta!irds so lily hi'S s il'ogr-am w.as d iscussed .aaa cc,mmittees were formed by t he president Mr. Fr;ank Smith. Var ious c ov e r e d dishes we-'re broiij;ht by membecs and t'\lleir were devoured by those presen t Tbe remaintier of the evening was spent dhit-o'halllbing "r.A'e president expressed thanks of ap preciation for t he attendance and eq>ressed hope '8. in the R ev. Davenport mft tb:e o1:ty early on Sunday for the National Bp'ttist 'C0n'Ven tron whlidl:l ifs lt;"J Cwing are on t.he sic'k list: M.attie J.TJ:l' ton, .Melend.a AIlen, Ch a rlie M oor.e, Willie Belle., Christine Pendi!J.' C. J H ill, and James Masoo All a.re a sked to visit these and othec skk and sh u tins. THE CI'IY 'CT\'lC 'CLUB is .meeting evening a t '7:30 'lrt the ..Forest Hei,g.t.Jts Community Center. Mrs. L. NI. Willia m s Riti Adult Theatre Enjoy the best in X Bate.t J1las in tool ,condorlable surroundin_gs Phone !41-1111 t51h ani Brocrlwar Adults II 88 _lftB .lOOMfOI a. IUCi THE SNSUAUSJ. "IHE GBIGII&L _,TASTE TESTER. .. j'' Lovely. Brunch Staged By Mesdames Lester And Wright Mrs. A. A. Lester and Mrs. C. Wright entertained at a Brunch Monday morning at the home of Mrs: Lester, 21st Avenue, from 10 to 12 noon. Tables were set in the party rooms. Scores of friends gathered to chat and to enjoy a sumptuous meal. Among guests were Miss Mari a nne Logan, Mr. and Mrs Lu Mills, Dr. and Mrs. David Smt th, Mr. and Mrs. C. L H. Bohler Mr. and Mrs. R. Pride Miss Miriam And e rson M rs. E: 0. Arcllie, Mrs. C Wilson Mrs Antbenia Brown Mr. and Mrs: E G. Artest, Mr. and Mrs. L. M Booker, Mrs. R. De.w, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Harris, Mr. and Mrs John Brady, Mr. and Mrs. G V. Stewart, Mrs. Hat ti e Yates, Mr. and Mrs. F Redding, Mrs. J A. White, Dr. and Mrs. W W. And rew s Dr. J Green, Mrs M Silas, Mr. and Mrs. Le roy Clarke Mrs. F D Futch, Dr. and Mrs. Fred Smith, Mrs. F B Stone Dr. <::. Wright, and Mrs. C. B. Andrews Also Mr. and Mrs. Victor Chapman of St. Albans, Long Island. The Chapmans are houseguests of her brother, Dr. Caleb Wright and Mrs Wright. MIRRORS OF SOCIETY By BEVERLY (C011.tinued From Page 7) Mrs. was the din11er gues t of Mr. and Davi d Clark an\'1 Mn. Sheis a n employee Of Onondaga County Health Department. and a student at Onondaga Community College in Syracuse. She returned h ome Monday. O& GA.NlZATIONAL 1\IEETING Mn. Et&l Raffia wi.li be the general chairman of the Women's Day a:ctivlirties at Allen Temple AME Church this year. Mrs. IWberta Frierso Mn. Mi.aaie Mitdletl wil.l. be chairman An rees. TG ATTEND TALLADEGA L. lr: .son of Dr. P. L .Sheela. f and the late Mrs. Sheeky leaves neJCJt week f o r Teiiade;ga College, Aiabama be will be a freshman. Y
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September 5, 1972 SHE1S YOUNG, GIFTED AND BLACK S T. PETERSBURG No one can have everything but to be J'Oung, gift e d and b lack is enough So is the case of Sandra Freener of St. Petersburg, REV. P. E. RAMSEY MAKES REMARKS T h e Re v, P E Ramsey; pas tor of Mt Sinai A ME Zion Churc h makes remark s during the annual Youth Da y observanc e Sunday The guest spe a k e r was J he Rev Eri c Sidney Hend e rson right. "YOU CAN DO SOMETHING ABOUT IT" ELECT NICK MATASSINI FOB COUNJY COMM.ISSIONER District 1 Pai d for by the C ommittee to Elect N ick Matas slDI M a t a sslnl, Treasurer, NINa ----SENTINEL EDITOR TALKS WITH A GUEST SentinelBulletin Editor C Blythe Andrews Jr talks w it h a J!'llest, Henry C. L. Bohler, who was one of t he numerons businessmen on hand to greet the Colt players at the Andrews r e sid e nc e, TALKATIVE GUESTS DISCUSS A BIT OF EVERYTHING Loqua ci ous guests at a recent party found opBlythe Andrews Jr. At left Is William Bryant, portunit y t o di s cuss a little bit of every thin g as D ewey Rob erts and at r ight are Charle s I Jonee they en j o ye d the ho s pitality of Mr. and M r s C. and Atty Geor g e Edge combe. ----------------Hood Temple AME R ev. L. H. McG ill Past o r 1\Ir s S arah M it c hell, Rept. S u n day past mas a high day i n H ood T e m ple M a n y s o ul s wer e made to r ejoice i n 'the Lor d. Supt. C C. Stallworth i s aski n g that a ll teachers, and m e m be r s meet her for A l t a r p r ayer a t 9 :00 A. M Sunday morning C hurc h school will begin a t 9:30 A.M. At 11:0 A. M. H oly Comm union will be administered a ll c h oirs will a n d t h e Senio r Ushers wnl s erve. T he pastor is inviting you as well as the me m 'bershi p to come and share in t h is great spiritual service. Friday n i ght at 8 :00 P M. Love Feast, co m e en j oy this s piritual activ i t y, members an d friends are asked t o please come out. Our Vesper service will b a held at 6 : 00 P .M. Come o u t and renew your s plritual -strength. The men of Hood Temple are fn the process of planning their Men Day Program. Mr. Kenneth Kennedy has been elected chairman, M r. J. C ;Bouie, Co-C hairman Mr. A. [R. Curry, P rogram Chairma n. Come _out Tuesday evening for a mid-week spiritu a l break, we are having very good prayer and class meeting, you really are missing a good time when you miss prayer meeting. Let us not forget our si ck and shutins, Mrs. Alice B rooksl Maggie Robinson and Mr. Fate Shaw ; Mr. Adolphu s Mon'clti. Let us pray for them and visit the m. YOUTH DAY PARTICIPANTS Whe n Youth Day servi c es were he l d at Mt. S inal A M E Zioa Churc h Mis s D a rlene Ramsey, seated left presid e d. A readinc w a s given b y Miss Mary C arson right The pastor. Rev. P E. Rams e y stands at left and Youth Choir I s i n the background._ RETURN RESPECT TO COUNTY GOVERNMENT nEcrBrad GASOJI -eQUNTY COMMI SSIONE R Paid F o r B y James Edwards, Campaign Treasurer D IS TR ICT 3

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Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Editions SWEET POTATOES Ill!:' ... ,. u s N0. 1 uumt rf' r' PEARS 29t ll. REO DELICIOUS APPLES 2 LBs.29t Tuesday, 5, 1972 PRICES GOOD: WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6th, THROUGH SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 9th

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Tuesday, September 5, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Frf. Get Both Edition PAGE ELEVEN fHCC--News And Viewsl By ROMELLO RODRIGUEZ Last fall marked the begin ning of a new program a t H.C.C. called Succes. Th e Sucoces Program was very success ful in its inaugural year, in fact, it is expanding across the country and Jamaica. The Succes program is geared to encourage, motivate, build self-esteem, and to supply 'the beginning student in college with all the se l f confidence that is necessary to remain in co l l ege. Its basic concept is small group discussions. Sybil Barnes, Director of Community Rela tions replied, "Through group discussions, our students are able to Jearn from each other while at the same time make life long friends." Arnold Fes ser, 25 a former student in the program commented, "Those g-roup discussions helped me to form a more accurate opinion and analysis of the work that was presented to u s in class. ELECT ED PRATA To FLORIDA HOOSE OF REPRESEHTATIVES DISTRICT 68 DEMOCRAT HE PLEDGES TO BE A FULL-TIME REPRESENTATIVE The Succes program offers six courses, all of which are trans ferable to any college in the Nation. The courses are Eng lish, Mathematics, Biolo gy, Psy chology Sociology, and social science and each class is three hour credits. As a former student of Suc ces, I know its advantages and disadvantages. The advantages are many, and the disad vantages are few. For example, most students in college are unable to have a conference with their instructors be cause the classes are too large; that problem does not exist in :Succes. Students may attain a conference with their instructor at their request. The length of this column will not permit me to do a thorough job in describing the Succes program, but additional infor mation can be obtained by call ing H .C.C -Ext. 245. ED PRATA, a Florida Re siden t for 15 years, Is married to the for mer Teresa Maugeri and is the father of six children. (Paid Polltical Advt.) North Tamp a Apostolic Church Of Jesus Sunda y school began a t the usual hour with the supt. Mr, J i mmie L Solomon in charge. Minister R. L Moreland was iri charge of the over all Church school. Morning service began at 11 with Deacon Sheppard and Mr Jimmie Solomon, Jr. in charge of devotion The sermor. was d eliv rred by Min:ster Moreland. Evening service began at the hour with Mr. Sheppard in charge of dev otion. The sermon was delivered by the pastor. Mt. Zion Gospel Chorus Dea. James Mari on, Pres. Mrs. Amanda Isaac, Rept. The Gospel Chorus of New Mt. Zion Baptist Church of which Rev. B J Jones is pastor will have rehearsal Thursday night at 8 at the church. The presi dent is asking all members to please be present and on time. All members must attend at leash three rehears als a month in order to serve. Bartow Ser v ices at Burkett Chapel P. B. Church b e gan with Sunda y school at 9:30 with the D eacon Williams acting as supt. The les son was reviewed by the pastor, Elder S P. Kilpatrick. Morning service began at 11 with the deacons in charge of devotion The choir and ushers served and a very good sermon was delivered by the pastor. Our pastor and his wife ntten d ed the National P B CJnven tion in Tampa Willi'S Dll DIFFanenm' Between the clerk and the manager Between the typist and the executive secretary Between your job and the one you'd like to have Between your life and the one you'd like to live The difference may be a -few college or career courses at Hills4 borough Community College, where there's a program designed to help you get where you want to go. College courses parallel those 'offered at four-year colleges and universities. Thirty-nine different career programs hefp you prepare for a bright future in public service, engineering technology, health and business careers. Classes are held at five convenient locations throughout Hillsbor ough County, and the cost is low. You can attend HCC for no more than $9 per credit hour-just $270 for a year of full-time study. One phone cal! will get you the Information you need on courses and class schedules. CaH today, and we'![ send you full details. Cal( 877..0555 c c -HillSBOROUGH COMMUNITY COLLEGE the multiple choice college JEFATUL CALLIN,(i By FATHER A. PARK The Jesuit Free Employment Agency of the Tampa Urban League (JEFATUL) is calling upon business, professional and !industrial communities of the Tampa Bay area to employ our appli cants. The following peo pie are seeking employment in the Tampa Bay area: women looking for office work; woman l ooking for a job in day cen ter; and workei's looking for place to room and board. JOB OPPORTUNITIES : Cos metic sales lady; live-in matd, five days per week; trainee sea'mstress; sign painter; custodian; and shipping c le rk. JEFATUL THANKS: A-1, Lo ck and Key Service Inc., Mrs. Georgette Lever, Mr. Rudolt Friederick, and Mr. W A. Clin $ for h e lping JEFATUL. JEFATUL NEEDS: Staple foods, clothing, office supplies, electric fans, and hobby items: such as knitting and croche supplies. If you n eed work or workers pl ease call JEFATUL at 223-3454 or or come t() 1026 Central A v en ue or 1405 Tampa Park Plaza (corner of Scott and Nebraska). I lily White Society I The funeral of Mr. James Wil liams, a member of Lily White Lodge No. 217, was h eld at Day Spring Bapt. Church of Jackson ville. Mrs. Willie J. Srteveos rep r esented the gr?nd ass e mbly The funeral of Mr. L. J. Ro se, a member of Lily White Lodge No. 68 of Auburndale, was h e ld in Barbw. Mrs Nora Boston rep resented the grand assembly. The furc ral of Mrs. Geneva LoCocoa Servic e s at Mt. Moriah AME Church began with Sunday school with the supt. and teachers at their posts Morning service began at 11 with the pastor, R ev. 0. H Hous ton in charge. The pastor was a ssisted by Rev C Tookes. Choir No 1 and ush ers_ served. Mrs. R. L Jones was in charge of the music The prayer was offered by Mr. Walter Wynn A very good sermon was delivered by the pas tor Evening service began at 5:45 with th e same order of service The sermon was d elivered by the pastor Women's Da y will be h e ld on Sunday and all are asked to par ticipate. Mrs. Mamie Hammond is the general chairma n and Mrs. Ola McCaster and Mrs. Mary George are the co-chairmen All captains are asked to make their reports at the Sunday morn ing se r vice. Friday night at 6:30 Presiding Elder .John L. Wallace will hold his four th quarterly conterence _at M t. Moriah. Choir No. and ushers No. 2 will serve Mrs. S E Lewis, secty. Gospel Mission Prayer Band The Gospel Mission Prayer Ban d wi'll meet Wednesday eve. ning at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. Rose Lee Pritchett 2621 26th Ave All are a sked to remember the sick and shut-ins. V isitors are \1/elcome at all times. max wa:; held last Sunday at First Bap t. Ch urch of Immokalee, Mrs Evelyn C anady represented the grand assembly. The funeral of Mrs Mary V. Hart, president of Lodge No. 811. was h eld at Hurst Chapel AME Chur c h of Floren c e Vill a. Mrs. Nora Boston represented the grand assembly The funera l of Mrs Mittie Bos tick, a member of Lily White Lodge No. 36 was held at Dunnel lon. Mrs F. l CrO'C.l pton repre. sent e d the grand assembly Librarian Thirty Service Bethune Honored For Years Of DA YTIOiNlA BE 1AIC::1H :Bethune Cookman College's head librarian, !Martha IM. B-erhel, was honored for 30 years of outstanding and devoted s-ervice duricg a recep tion for new faculty and staff members MQnday night at the Daytona Plaza. A plaque was presented to Miss Berhel during the reception. which was spctllsored by the IBOC Board o f Counselors The award is given annualLy L as h year's recipie n t wa-s BOC Presi dent Richard V Moore. A native of Baton Rou ge !Louis lana, I Miss Berhel came to Bet h une Oookman College as head librarian in 1942. S h e a l so serve!J as professor of Media Center classes for state certification, and has been a memfber of 715 evaluation teams for the So u thern As sociation of Colleges and Schools. Miss Berhel ha s been secre tary to the IB-OC Administrative Council for 212 years, an d has worked in the same capadty for the Academic Policies Committe-e. She is coeditor o.f the !Faculty Research Bull e tin In IL9&2 and HNl7 she was named "Outstanding Administrator of the Year." Sav. e Time And Stamps Phone Your News 248 .. 1921 OFFICIAL RECORD Fights Inner-City Problems Guy Sp i cola has consistently-fought cr,ime, pollution, poor living and work .. lng conditions and other deplorable problems that scar our City. Spicola has also provided financial aid to the City's legislation. Help him make Tampa safe and livable for you and YOUr Children. Oou; Tipton, T reasurer REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICf Gg

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'ACE TWELVE Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Edition Tue.day, Sepfemher S; 1972 -------------------------------------FOOTBALL STRATEGY IS DISCUSSED AT POOLSIDE A lot of poolsidoe small talk was about foot ball a few evenings ago when Black players of the Baltimore Colts were entertained at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. C. Blythe Andrews Jr. This group includes, from left, Coach Billy Reed, Ed Racker and Alton White. COLT LINEBACKER GREETED BY HOSTESS Colt Linebacker Ray May Is greeted by Attor ney Arthenia L. Joyner, who was one of the hostesses at a party In the Colts honor. The affair followed the CoJis.s tee Jer game. GUESTS AT RECENT SOCIAL AFFAIR Picture& at a rece.;t social l!ffalr at the home Wilds, Sr. at left tn : background, Mrs. Robert the C. Blythe Andrews Jr. are Mrs. Jetle B. Gilder and Mrs. Warren H. Dawsoa. COLT PLAYER RELAXES AFTER GAME Baltimore Colts running back, Charlie Pittman relaxes after the ColtSteeler game at the lovely home of Mr. and Mrs. C. Blythe Andrews. He is being entertained by Miss Lillian Cooper. AT POOLSIDE PARTY Guests at a poolside party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. Blythe Andrews, Jr. Included from left, Mrs. George Edgecomb and Mrs. Willie Saylor of St. Petersburg. Buy From Florida Sentinel Advertisers CIRCUIT COURT JUD-GE GROUP 16 Nonpartisan ElectloR tliJVV Q, innis, Jr,, Campalan TrNIIM'W .,.. Laurence I, "LIIIry" Goockldl

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Tueaday, Sep fember B, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every and Fri.. Get Both EdHiona PACE THIRTEEN ---------------------------------WASHINGTON, D C.-The Temptations began registering young voters on the spot after being deputized and. sworn ln as Registrars for the District of Columbia In a special ceremony at the Washing ton City Council Chambers recently. Mayor Walter Washington arranged for the Tempts to be sworn In after learning of the group's deep concern and desire to assist in getting out the Black and Youth vote during a meeting with the Motown recording artists at the DistriCt Building earlier in the day. Newly appointed District of Columbia Superior Court Judge Rob ert Campbell administered the Oath of Office. The Temptations registered several hundreds new voters at Dis trict Building before the day was out. Left to right-Judge Robert Campbell, Temptations Damon Harris, Richard Street, Otis Williams, Melvin Franklin, Dennis Edwards and unidentified witness. 'Commercialism' At Watts Festival Stirs Discontent LOS ANGELES An annual community festival launch ed sev en years ago amid the smolder ing ashes of riot-torn Watts !1a s closed this year with murmurs of discontent abo ut commercialism, white infiltration and police secu rity. Highlights of the Watts F e stival on Sunday were the parade watched by an estimated 20,00() persons in the black neighborhood and a concert by Oscar-w inning composer Issac Hayes Crit ics of the festival say the event has changed from a spon taneous happening of comm erc ia lized s how which whites are be ginning to dominate. In 1966, the festival was a grassroots thing it was make shift. People just came out ami did their own thing," recalled Roger Williams, who worked at the Veterans Council and G uid ance Center booth Ghana Is Troubled By Foreign Fads ACCRA, Ghana Ghanaians are becoming concerned abo ut the impact of European taste and fads on their own culture, refl e cting in the rich sending their children abroad to school and the country s changing food habits. Children of well-off parents are beginning to expect an educat ioa in Britain the United States or Europe. But not everybody Is pleas e d about it Col. Ign ati u s Acheam pong, head of state, told an audi ence in eastern Ghana: "We .send our children on vacation trips overseas when they do not ev e n know t he next region in Ghan a." The colonel is leadin g a cam paign for more self-reliance in Ghana and a revival of local cul ture, and attacking what he be Iieves to be false standards de veloping in th e country incl ud ing the appearance of the Afro culture of black Americans BLACK-OWNED FIRM GETS $2.9 MILLION GOVERNMENT CONTRACT FOR RENT Clean Painlecl Houses Phone 251-1645 WASHINGTON Secretary of Transportation John A. Volpe signs a contract for expansion and moderni:l.ation of the Denver Air Route Traffic Control Center with Lewis Dodd President of the u. s. Sues Tavern SA V ANNIAIH rfhe J u;stice suit was filed in the U .S. IDis trict Court in Sav annah. The suit charged that owner IDepartment has filed suit to al : low bla cks to be served at !Bud lation of the Civil Alct d y's Tavern in Savannah. of minorlt y -owfled firm, Capitol City Center Construction Company, Inc. of Denver, Colorado. which Eisc.her may decline to acc e pt, would enjoin him from engaging ln any r ally dis criminatory practice and require lhim to post a sdgn near the main entrance stating: "!Buddy's Ta vern is open for use by all the general public regardless of race PUBLIC NOTICE The publ i c accommoda tions The proposed consent decree or color." BLUE RIBBON DISCOUNT RE-ELECT J 'AMES L. SUPERMARKET REDMAN WILL BE CLOSED ALL DAY STATE REPRESENTATIVE SATURD,AY & SUNDAY DISTRICT 62 (Polk -Hillsborough) SEPTEMBER 9th & 10th -DEMOCRAT WA TCB FOR OUR EXTRA SPECIAL .. ; < ,<', .. 251h ARifiVERSARY SALE REXT WEEK .. ... PROVER nSCAL RESPORSIBILI TY ARD DfTEGBITY Df GOVEUMERT JAMES W. ROBERTS, Treasurer

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PAGE FOURTEEN Fla. Seadnei-BulJetin Published enry Tues. and Fri. Get Both Edition Tue.day, September S, t972 Black White Ciap In Pay Narrows, But Big NEW YOOK The e conomic gap !between bla cks and whites narrowed between 1965 and i970 but l:'emaiaed substantial, accQJ.u ing to a study released today by an independent business research organization. In that five-year period, the Conferen c e Board found that av erage white family income grew I 40 per ceat to reac h $10,236 while average black family in come grew 60 per cent to reach $6,279 The average black family in 197-0 earned 6i per cent as mu c h money as its white In the figure was 54' per cent Most of the gain eame in when the percentage jumped from 54 to 58 per cent, the Conference Board said It noted that 1966-was the first full year of opera tion of the federal Equal Oppor tunity Commission In anGther indicator of pregress, the board reported tha t number b e tw e en 1965 and 1970. The num' ber of white families above the $10,0100 milestone in tbe .same pe riod was up one third. As of 1970, 28 per cent of black farriUies had incomes of $10,000 or more, compared with 52 per cent of whites. The board found that difference in educatio11 between tl;le two groups have narrowed faster than difference in inoome In the avera-ge black work er had completed 8 7 years of school and the average white 12. 1 years. By 1971, the gap had narr()W ed to 11.9 years of schooling for the average black as aga-inst 12.5 for whites. Povetty figures continue to show a huge difference between two groups. Usin g a $3,698 in come for a nonfarm family of f our as the poverty line, the board found that 29 per cent of black famil ies were living in pov erty in 1.970 compared to only 8 per cen t of white families. Program T o Promoti! Patrolmen Into Police (ommand ,Strudure rlM.YTOIN, O!hio -ReSiPGnding_ sergeant slots filled boy two more to d emands fro
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Tuesday, September 5, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Cet BoJt Edaion,s PAGE FIFTEEN Prices Coed Auc. 31st Thru Sept. BUl ONE, GET ONE FREE! GIT ONI .. H TATfR lOY l'() l AT0S S.U. 49' IUY<>f Hash Browns <>E fREE LAMBRECHT T W O -PACK ll-& 99' BUY oNE -p Q Hamburger 111 Gil ()Hlrall-KEUOGG' S NL 99' ;;.;food Almondine ,. OHl Gil OHl flll ':': 3 9' Shoestring Potatoes .. IIUY ONA. Gil OHl fill RICH' S o """ 50' Whipped Toppang -T OHl flll ... 69' IIUY OMI, '"; t112 popsacles Gil OHI ftfl-CHECIC.ERIOARD 49' ;;aroni & Cheese -OMI fall-19' IIUY ONI ,,... ( k Angel Foo a e -lYKES SUGAR CREEK Smoked ..... 59' ,,, 99' Hams H AVERAGE_ cuT AND W D UAI" D U S & T aO N STEAKS fREE "7 CUT I u.$1" LolliS 0 25 ll AVERAGE CUT & W D BRAND U .S. SUAKS -WRAPPED fREE CUT 1., Beef u.$l'' Ribs MORE MEAT VALUES STAMPS C:OUHH'I a 150EXTRA TOP VALUE STAMPS 200PEB 69c FISH FILLETS Lb. 99c LIMIT -4 YOUR OTHER PURCHASES hlcll 8W FIHIMr'a THRifTY MAID WHOLE UNPEELED APRICOT5 OR WHOLE PVRPtf i8er !Ji'i 'l i'f PI u ms 3 $1 SPARKY BRIQUEnfS Of SUPERBRAND Charcoal Margarine 5 :: SJ DIXIE OARlii"G ':\' HAMIUIGIR IUNS 23' DIXIE DARLING l'la. WIENER IUNS 23' OAfT GARLIC, REGULAR, ONION, HICKORY SMOKE HOT IARI-QUI SAUCE THRifTY MAIO CATSUP 4 ARROW WHITE f I PAPER PLATES .-79' ARROW ECONOMY FOIL 69' DIXIE DARLING DINNER ROlLS 2 :;:_39 fRENCH' S MUSTAID .. ._! 19' STem Y>S REGULAR OR ORANG& U.h GATOUDI ... 3 -'1 FROZEN FOOD VAtUES! FRESH PRODUCE

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PAGE SIXTEEN S'l'ATE QUEEN IN NATIONAL PAGEANT-statesque Fred! Grace DeGraffenreidt, the reigning Miss Black Florida, made a dignified appearance in tJie swimsuit competitions of t he Mis s Black Ameri a in Los Ang e les last week TOP INVESTIGATOR FOR IMMIGRATION SERVICE W ASHINGTON One of the top inves tigators. in the U. S. Im mi uration and Naturalization Service is Kellogg H. Whittick, who ha; helped break some of the toughest fraud cases involving aliens. T : tc 44-year-O'Id Whittick is the highest ranking of 16 black in ve sti;ators of the Service an agency of the U. S. Department of Jus t i c e. in New York, where he was an investigator for eight years, Whittick was credited with completing nearly 900 fraud cases In whk h aliens were illegally seeking to become permanent residents of th e United States. One of the major cases Whittick broke Involved a New York man who arranged for some 500 aliens to marry U. S citizens sole J y f or t he purpose of giving the aliens the right to remain in this coun t r y Each alien paid $600 for the arrangement. Whitti c k joined the Immigration Service in 1957 as a clerk In the N e w York district office. In 1962, he became an Investigator, w ork i ng in general investigations, frauds coastal control and glin g He Jives in La Califdrnia, with his wife, Ed11a, and their tw o children, Kellogg Jr., 19, and Arlene, 8. Buy From Florida Sentinel Advertisers t9n MEDIC'S WIFE WINS PRIZE AT MEDICAL CONFAB KANSAS CITY-Surprise and excitement were generated by the charming :Mrs. Barbara Te rry, wife of Dr. Waren Terry, of San Diego, California when she shouted I Won! I Won! Ms. Terry 11 seen still overjoyed as she reaches to receive th.e percolator from Mrs. Violet B. Johnson of Mnrk Hyman. Associates. The happy occasion was tne Luncheon Fashion Show sponsored by the Women's Auxili ary to the National Medical dur-ing their 36th Anniversary held at the 1\'tuehlebach Hotel KaJ.lsas City Missouri. Five hundred. beautiful black women, tn summer's most iashionable attire paraded into the Imperial Ball room for an afternoon of surprises, excitement and beauty. Added to the excitement of the afternoon was the appearance of Julie Eisenhower, 'daughter of President Nixon. ISAAC HAYES LAUNCHES $100 MILLION HOUSING PROJECT S1'. CROIX, Virgin blands Academy Award United States. The housing project is consiloerecl winner Isaac Hayes is shown here at St. Croix, the largest and most ambitious project of its kind Virgin Islands where he launched a $100 million ever Initiated entirely by Black financial interests. housing program for low income families In the Deltas Begin New Programs ATLANTA, Ga Delta Sigma Theta, Inc ., an a ctio n -oriented na tion!ll public service sororit y of 60,000 predominantly Black pro ressional women is expanding its program efforts "to help people wj1era they are, to move where they want to be." D elta President, Mrs. Lill ian P. Benbow, who A cting Dir ector o f Housing Programs (or ths Michigan Civil Rights Commis sion, said the main thrust of the Delta Sigma Theta is to develop and implement pro grams to meet. the needs of Blacks and other disadvantaged m inorities in the 425 communities where Delta chapters are locate1. -You'll Be Proud You Voted For JOHN M. GILBERT When you atep Into the voting booth on Sptember 12, keep little of John M. Gilbert' experience In mind. QUALIFICATIONS & EXPERIENCE: Active practiciilg attorney In Hillsborough County Courts for 19 yeara Licensed to practice In all l'lorlda Courta and Federal Courta In Florida Judge of Industr ial Claims (Former!} Deputy Commissioner) from January 24, 1961 to April 15, 1962 Assistant C ity Attorney, C ity ol Tampa, 1964-67 Lecturer for the Florida Bar Continuing Education Program Elected member of Board of Dir eclors H illsborough County Bar Associat ion for third term JOHN M. GILBERT CIRCUIT JUDGE (Group 17) Paid for br Campaign Trta1urer, Mary Jane Parton

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Tueaday, 5, t 972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Fll blished every Tues. ud Fri. Get Both Edition PAGE SEVENTEEN ... Many Churches J oo .Involved In Politics Says Baptist Pastor NEW YORK-Rev. E C. Clark, pastor-founder of Ha,rlem Friend t>hip B aptist Church, d e c r i e d church leaders who he said have lost the church image because of their failure to wear conservative c lothes -Rev, Clark made the remark during an interview at his church and he woke out against fancy clothes-..-worn by some tastor, The pastor's garb alone eatroys the image of th e cburc when he is attired in loud clothi ng and I Views 01 Progress Village By IRA LEE ENNIS Phone 677-1310 Belated greetings to Master Randolph Means who clebrated his 4th birthday on Friday, September 1. Randolph is the son of Sgt. and Mrs. Philip (Thelma ) Means 4910 79th St. Junior Gil'! Scout Troop N o will meet on Wednesda y 5 p m. at the Progress Village Civic Center. All girls of grade level 4 thru 6 interested in be comiflg Scouts may also meet at this time Mrs. 'Marjorie Aoderson is Tuoo. p Leader, Brownie Scott Troop will meet on 'l'hursdaiY 4 :00 p m at the Civic Center. Girls of 2nd and 3rd grades who would like to become Brownies are asked to meet at the time mentioned also, Mrs. Van Scott la Brownie Troop Leader, H&Jppy birthday to !Muter Kenneth Wllliam1 who INo. ta. on Wednesday, September 6 Kenneth, son o-f Mr. and Mra. James ( 1 Minnie) Williams ia a sixth grader at Progreas Village School. Opl. Reynold Vann Jr. f1 home on a 1\'5 day leave from Camp ILeJune, North_ Carolina wliere h e serves wit}l the Marine Corp. Op l. Vaon is the son ol. Mr. and Mrs. ('Lena Mr by the Rev. F. E. Wilder pastor of Bethlehem Church, Winter G a r d e I\, Introduc tions were made, officers elected, fam ily history read slides shown and picture taking were the order of the day We concluded the eve 1 1 ing with a delicious meal prepared by Meiners Catering of Or lando. Theodore H Charlton has taken up his duties as new assistant principal at Lakeview. Mr.. Charlton came to Lakeview from the Orange County Adult General Education Program where he has been Supervisor of Guid ance and Testing for the past three years. He is a native of Orlando and graduated from Jones H i gh Scho)l and the t hen Flor id a A & M C'll lege and later received his Mas ters Degree from Florida A & M University, He began teaching i n Orange County at Drew H igh Scho o l where he served as its f irst c'oach and Athletic Director He al s() served later as department Chair man, Guidance C ounselor, s t ud !'n t c ouncil and Senior Class sponso:. He later served as assistant principal at Phyllis Wheatley High School in Apopka. He and his wife, Marjorie, re side at 1005 South Ohio A ve Or lando. Prayer Band No. 5 Mrs. Bertha Berry, Pres. Rev. W. T. Jooe&, Vice Pres. The No. 5 Prayer Band wilJ (!(}nvene Wednesday at at t he home Q( Mrs. Su sie Smith, 2105 28th Ave. A-11 members are asked to be present and on time JR. LEAGUE THRIFT SALE FRIDAY I SEPT. 8th AT 8 A.M. TIL, L 9 p.M. SATQDAY, SEPT. 9th AT 9 A.M. TILL 3 P.M. FAIR GROUNDS ELEC. BUILDING, NORT'H BlVD. llems lor Sale: Fumilure Clothes. Toys BoasehoN Goods BoU.ue MisceU81180us

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PAGE EIGHTEN Fla. !entinel-Bulletin every Tues. and Fri. Cet Both Edal()ll, tueaday, &ptemt)er 5, t 972 a .rock Da.vis Cli(ks As Super Sub For B .rewers The Long Wait 'BROCK DAVIS MILWAUKEE, Wis Bro,-;k Davis has peace of dind days. He s playing less, but en joying it more A s a u til ity outfielder for the Brewers, Davis is now playing the -best b ase ball of his career, which included trials with both Houston and th e Cubs. He says he h as learned the hard way what it take s to stic k in the majors. Davis always had the tools His bat. was steady and usually pro eed Th ere were many who thought "' Davis had reached a plateau in 1971 as a regular for the C ubs. He was batting over 300 until Ats \lst when like so many others, he found himself in Leo Durocher's doghouse When the smoke clear ed, D avis and pitchers Jim Col born and Earl Steph enson were in the American League as part of the Jose Cardenal deal. For Davis it was a blessing In disguise Mentally it was a good movo for me said Davi s I feel a l o t better about myself and knqw that I do belong in t he It was somet hing n ew f o r me to accept, b ei ng a reserve player, fot; I h'ad always f e lt I should b e a regular. ''Dave Bristol ( former Brewers manager) helped me r ig h t off wh en h e told me that I would not be a but would be used a Jot if I coul d prepare m yself b r it. Th e n in spring training I was hitt ing the ball well and I got my c o nfidence back. Th ere was good reason why It took Davis so l ong to gain attP.n tion In fact three of them. When the season opened the outfield jobs were nominally assigned tG Joe Lahoud Dave May, both le ft banders, and Billy Con igliaro All were potential po wer hitters, which is som ething the Brewers h ave been seeking since the d a y en e. ExGreat Runner Gets Cheers, Applause Th e first Black Afr ican e v e r to win a medal in Ol y mpic Games c o m p etition, .A!bebe I B i kila of !Et hiopia wa s greeted wi t h che e r s a nd applause as he visit e d the Olym 1 pic stadium in a wheelchai r Bikila won the go ld medal in the marathon in the 11.1:130 Olympics at JR;ome. Hla a g ain won the mara tihon four y e ars later -in Tokyo Sihortly afterward he was paralyzed be l ow the wai s t a s a result of an auto accident. Mak8s wholesale ,Phoenix PHOENIX, Ariz.-Some o! the brightest young stars in baseball have cavorted befora Phoenix fans in recent years. Such names as Bobby Bonds Dave .Kingman and Garry Mad dox performed in this desert city on their way to big league careers with the San Francisco Giants. But it's been a long time since a youngster with exceptional promise still was down on the farm in mid-August. That' s where Gary Matthews Is different. With their outfield securely manned this season, the parent Giants have been able to leave Matthews at the Triple-A lev el where he can play every day and mature iProperly. Kingman lasted 105 games With Phoenix last year before his to San Francisco. Bonds played 60 games of Triple-A ball in 1968: Maddox played just 11 games with Phoenix, -only four o f them before the hometown fans, before he was summoned to the big time earlier this season. Late Horner Binges -But Matthews still is sweating it out in the summer heat of Phoenix and the result is a wholesale assault on the club's :record books !home runs, 89 rune scored 95 ,'WJth 21 doubles, eight triples, 20 With 2i games remaining, the 22-yearold outfielder !rom Pa'Coima, Calif., hitting 304. !rUns batted in and 16 atolen ibases Only Kingman, with 26 homers last year, baa hit more round GARY MATTHEWS trippers since the little Giants moved into spacious Municipal in 1966 And two of the c lub's oldest records 104 runs score. d by Andre Rodgers in 1958 and 100 batted in by Dusty Rhodes the same year -were in real jeopardy. 'l'm starting to t hin k about the records now,'' admitted Mat thews. "The c loser you get, the more you think about them." Ex Olympian Raps Officiating SEATTJJE, Wash. Spencer Haywood of the SuperSonics pro ba'sketba.U team and the star who led the U s team to a Gold says he has "had it" with the 1lJI72 01Ym1Piad. "I quit watching the Olym!pics after that fight," Haywo od said, referring to the decision that boxing judg es at /Munich award ed Valery Tregu: bov of 1Rus sia over -Regin ald Jones of Newark, N.J. Then before that there was the American girl (!Kat h y iRig.by) in the gymnastics and she just !Couldn' t get any :points," he added. ll've had it with the OJ.ympics."

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Tuesday, Sep fember 5, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every "J;"ues. and Frf. Get Both EdHions PACE NINET,N ------------------------------------I WHO DONE IT IN SPORTS ] ger Karl Keuhl. Commented Kuehl after Lintz had put on a spurt 'by stealing three bases in each of two consecutive games. "He's an outstanding ballplay er and definitely a league "prospect. He must improve his _hitting and he nee ds a little more Question -What is Lou Bou dreau, the former baseball play er and manage r of the Cleveland Indians, doing these days? Answer Lou Boudreau is a t;portcaster for a major league baseball team. Q. -Is Randy Rodriquez, the recently suspended County Com missioner the same person that Was a football star at Tampa University at1d once was manager of Florida Sporting Goods? A. -The suspended commis llioner Randy Rodriquez is the same person that once was a etar gridder at Tampa U. and also was for a long peri11tl of time manager of Florida Sport Goods. Q. What is the best lo cal bait to use for shellcrackers? A. -The best local bait for li!hellcrackers are earthworms. In !lome places mussels are good and of course fresh water shrimp "'jumpers" are alway excellent. Q. Who invented baseball and from what foreign game was derived? A. -A man by the name of Abner Doubleday invented baseball and it was derived some what from the English game of cricket. Q. -What was the name of the major league pitcher that made the screwball famous? A. -The major league pitcher that m .ade the screwball fam ous was "Lefty Carl Hubbell" of the New York Giants Q. --What professional quar terback made the "8'' formation famous? A. -The professional quarterback that did most to make the "T" formation famous was Sid Luckman of the Chicago Bears.L Q. Do foxhounds ever catch the fox? A. -Foxhounds occasionally catch a fox but not often. Q. -Where can I find Florida type gophers to buy? A. -For Florida gophers try a fish market on 22nd St. bet ween 17th and 18th A venues or a shoe shin-o parlor on E. Buffalo ;near 29th Street. Q. Do you think black na tions were right in boycotting the Olympic Games because of lthe Rhodesian situation? A. -Regardless of whether or ;not blacks were right or wrong jn boycotting the Olympics because of the Rhodesian situation 1t all had to do with princip le. Sometimes it takes an eye for an eye and a tooth for a tooth. Facts and Figures Recently yours truly wrote eomething pertaining to athletes of the past that became famous iduring their prime. I tried to pick famous athletes from most 11ports although I am not sure I missed a few. You can imag my surprise at the response I got from many of the younger ll!et I know. It i s annoying to know that most of our younger 11et don't know anything about Clr could care less about former great athletes. One young group :wanted to know why in the 'World was it that I wasted space 'Writing about people they know nothing about. There is a reason 'for this dilemma and I feel some-Florida West Coast League The Tampa Dodgers clinched the 1972 Florida West Coast League Cham pionship by out Jasting the Tampa Lookouts, 8-2 at the 22nd Street park Sunday afternoon b e f o r e a modest crowd. Monroe Everette led the attac k with two hits and John hit R grand slam homerun to help the Dodgers coast to victory. Ricky Burns hurled a shutout game for the Dodgers. The Dodgers and a Plant City team met ysrday for a Labor Day doubleheader at the 22nd Street park. T. L. Monroe is the l'ep<>rter. thing should be said or done ed to go further in their perusLintz. is a highly intelligent thief about it. ing efforts as they progress in who makes a habit of stealing The main reasan for our the art of reading. bases, that is. not knowing about Parents shou ld be sure that In spring. training, the 23-yearold time. greats is that .they newspapers are _available to their old shorts top of the Quel1ec City just don't read. When they do offspring at all times after the Carnavals fixed his objective at read it is usaally something of youngsters learn to read. In the "between 80 and 85." But now not muc q material va lue Comic case of-... most boys they get in-that he has 82 sto len bases to books and comic strips have wr_ested in sports at an early his. \!red it, he said. "I guess I'll their places in the grow\ng pro-age and t hey will read. about it if have to go for 100." experience but I wo uld say that he is only one or two years away from the big time." Switch-Hitting Experiment Lintz is a natural rightmand batter, but is experimenting with switch-hitting. His average cess but they should not be the given a little encouragement. He already holds the Eastern dominating reading factors for The reading of sports can lead to .League record, having long ago long. Nearly all young boys start greater things just as reading of broken the old mark of 66 set off reading comic strips and this comic strips ca n lead to the by Dave Mann of Reading in in a way is good because it gets reading of sports. Maybe sports 1958 them interested in the one of the greatest teachers Lintz. is the No. 1 player with is 212. know it would be somewha t higher if I batted righthanded, but I suppose that in the long run switch-hitting will pay off,' he said. paper. They should be encouragin the world but reading is. Quebec City fans and with Mana----------------------------------4PLY NYLON CORD TIRES $ for 6 .50 x 13 blackwall Sl.76 per tire ami : four old tlrea 3 WAY TO CHARGE IP' Clean sidewall design, radial darts o n shoulder Tdple-ternpered nylon cord construction .. ''ANY OF THESE SIZES ONE LOW PRICE 7.75 X 14 7.75 X 15 8 25 X 14 8.25 X 15 : .. WHITEWALLS $3.10 1110re each 4 B .fackwall wbefess FOR $2.14 to Fed. Ex. Tax per tre (depending on l!ld four old Urea Our Own Cuatomer Credit Plan Mallet Charge lankAmerlcard SERVICE OFFERS BELOW AVMA8I..E ONLY AT USTEQ GOODYEAR SERVia STOA Ina tall brake linings all 4 wheels. Wheel evlt, $7.50 u.-Drumt turned $3.00 ea.Front grease teals $4.50 pr.-Relurn springs ea, exlril' cost. WEPT IISC lltiAI(U, fOIIIIGN CAM !ncludet Nuw Spark PluMt New Poinls o New Condenser Our apecilislt will set dwell, choke e lime r.ngine balanco carburelor lnst startinR. chArM inR tYtltmt, cylinder compret tlon, tcGeferlion. ITIIII PAIITS UTIA If 1111111 I CYL. CARS $4 MORil ADD $2.00 FOil AlfiCONDITIOII CARS. MOW AT YOUR MEARBY GOODYEAR SERVICE STORES TAMPA TAMPA TAMPA TAMPA TAMPA Easlgale Hillsboro Plaza ACROSS FRQ_M Downtown ACROSS FlWM 5202 N. 22nd ST. Open Daily 8:30 to 5:30 2901 W. Hillsborough Brillon Plaza Wesl Shore Plaza Aqul se habla Espaool PHONE 877-9528 Morgan & Twiggs Sts. PHONE 237-3361 Open Daily 8:30 to 5:30 3813 S. DALE MABRY PHONE 229-0821 1002 w. Kennedy Blvd. TAMPA Temple Morlh Gala PHO 831-1891 Open 7:30 to 1:30 l'HONE 871;67cJl ': : .. 9340 N. \Viii T. m2 FLORIDA AVE. Dally 8:30 to I P.M. Sat. 7:30 to 1 P. M. Open Dally 8:30 to 5:3t tU-4191 PHONE t32-6186 Sat. I A.M. te 1:30 Aqul ee habla Eapaool Aq!-1 le habla Espaool .--Opea Dally 1:30 to 1:30 Open Dally 8:30 to 5:30 I

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__ S, 1972 Warren Wells Corres Back lltiYI1 rJ OA/I{jLAJN!I) -For Oakland reGeorge Ross, an Oakland however, isn't worried. By WILLJA_ M 0. B ETHEL ceiver Wells, the sports editor cov ering the Raid. "He's taking his time" La foo tball season is something el'S, be1iev es it will take much monica said of his favo;ite. re SIPooial. of the preseason for Wells to get ceiver, "but he hasn't lost anyBOCA GRANDE nsiERMAN'S PARADISE It seems that every time yours truly gets all ready to go down to Boca Grande for a week-end fishing trip something comes up. B e lieve me I have been trying to get back to Boca Grande snice 1960 or it could be a year or two before then. If you don t know anyth ng about fishing at Boca Grande you should try it some.4:imes. Boca Grande is a salt water fisherman's paradise ; All kinds of salt water fish can be caught al Boca Grande and in abundance. The unique thing about fishing at Boca Grande is that any time you cast a bait into the clear blue waters you don't know what kind _of fsh will grab it WADE FISHIING Most people that fish at Boca Grande go for tarpon, snook or red fish The tarpon and snook fis hermen usually use boats with paid guides. Of course this luxury I could never afford so I used to fish off and around the dock. At certain times of the year a fisherman couldn t bait up and reel in red fish fast enough The good eating school s i zed reds would be voracious and wouldn't gi ve ba it time enough to settle. ,A fisheman could catch red fish until he got tired be c ause the reds wouldn't quit From what I h ave heard lately dock fishing is no longer perm itted. Fishing off docks and bridges have never been my thing anyway and the l ast time I was at Boca Grande I fished from the shoreline and did my favorite thing called wading Wading to me is a wonder ful way to fish in both fresh and salt water. At low tide at Boca Gra nde. I found that I could wade the flats and fish the pot holes and swash channels with amazing results. The Lrst time I tried wade fishing at Boca Grande I did it b ecause I saw minnows skipping and jumping all over the flats wit h splashing fish strikes all around ihem. I couldn't stand it any longer and waded out, clothes and all, to where I could reach the area with a fairly good cast. I had with me a variety of plugs and feather jigs but no live bait. As flist as I could unhook a f i sh and cast again I had another fish on. The variety of fish feed ing in th e pot holes was astonishing to say the least In an hour and a half or so I caught lots and lots of small snook, speckled trout, mackere l, redfish, ladyfish flounder,' Crooker, gafftop sail, ro c k hass, pinfish, perch and even a few mangrove snapper Yes, the mangrove snapper hit small jigs. '-It is on very rare occasions I use any kind of leader so the snook and ladyfish snatched or cut off lures periodically. After several trips back to shore so as to dispose of a loaded six foot stringer I found that my suppl y of lu res was d iminishing. Also I was getting very, very arm weary. Soon all of my lures were gone and so was my endurance When I stumbled to the shoreline for the last time loaded with fish and minus lures I had to sit down and rest for a while, While rest ing I noticed all sorts of minnows along the shoreiine and wished for a b aitcast net which I didn't have at the time. It is probably a good thing I did not have a bait net because I probably would have kept right on catching fish. As it waswe had no where to put all the fish we had caught. FEARS OF WADING The other people with me had really done their tipng too by fishing from the shoreline around pilings and rocks. They had a ball catching big sheepshead and a fern mangroves snapper They were overwhelmed by the variety and number of fish I had caught using only lures. As a lot of. fishermen are they were afraid to wade. Wading of course is like anything else. If you kno_w what you are doing there is nothing to fear. Anytime I can see bottom I am not afraid to wade. It is a very simple thing because if a person can see a hole or drop off why would he step into them. The old fear o f things or creatures in the water is absurb to me. I for one am not going to let old fears keep me from enjoying what so many others enjoy so much If you have fears about wade fishing then don't wade fish for I feel its each to his own. I do kno w also that there are'otimes when a fisherman can catch wish wad : ng when he can't catch them any other way. Even the shad ow of a boat can sometimes spook fish Try Boca Grande when you can and don't be surprised at what happens. QUICK QUIPS: From what I hear Florida A & M University will be b ack in the thick of the ba s ketball wars in the near future. Coach Ed Oglesby has come up with some prime freshman recruits It would be something for Florida State University to be on top in the main !NCAA basketball wars and Florida A&M in the small college Look for some surprlses in The Olympic track and field events. Some people that are supposed to win won't win All is quiet on the angle front. Not too many fishermen are willing to brave the threats of afternoon electr ic storms that are prevalent this time of year. Soon it will be hurricane season and after that com es the excellent fishing season. What does "Big Jim" Williams have in store for us In Talla hassee? Thi s Is the big question all over the state. Only time can and will tell but I for one look for a very representative Rattler football team. No miracles but a well coached team Once upon a midsight dreary as I pondered desirious but leary. It was Hot Pants and Mini Skirts in all their splend or. That captured my thoughts so very tender. Finance for sure Is n ext on the agenda War on poverty office I know I'll want to sur WORRIED? SEE READER AND ADVISOR ON ALL MATTERS OF LIFE DO YOU NEED HELP? UNHAPPY? DISCONTENTED? DOUBTFUL? PROBLEMS? HOME HEALTH PROBLEMS? LOVE PROBLEMS? 6503 N. Fla. Ave. Ph. 238-6068 Tampa 9 A. M. 9 P.M. ;; ; A Slpeda.Iist in touch down physi<:al:ty ready. thing. IJ:'ve him sever.al catches here for three years, "!During most practices he has times going one-on-one against 00618-70, Wells was imprisoned just been going through the moWillie (Brown) and when he last year and missed the 19-71 tions half &peed," Ross said wants to put it on, he's got it season. Quarterback Daryle Lamonica, all." !He lost his freedom after beihg sta-bbed in, a tavern fr, a.cas while on parole following a series of arrests for d runken driving and a conviction for atteinJPted rape. A coodition of parole was that he stay out of bars. He is believed oo be the first NFIL p1aJYer to attempt a c ome iba ck after a prison term. Two others, Leon Burns, San !Diego running back, and Jess Philli i ps, Cindnnati hal!ffi>ack, were released before the start of their careers. Duane Thomas, a San Diego halilba ck was placed on proba tion after a marijun.a possessioo convi ction in Texas and was not im!prisoned. The question is whether Wells, at 2J9, can make it ba ck from the ordeal of a year in custody. He got out last month in time to pactice with the Raiders. He hopes to work his way gradually into the lin eup. Wells will be on probation bwo y-ears and must commute to Oak land from a Catholic retreat house 50 miles away. "'I! don't think I'll play much Wells said b efor e Oakland's game against B altimore Monday night. "J':fe made good progress get ting in shape, but after a year's layoflf, its, tough to judge {low you've come." Save Time And Stamps_ Phone Your News 248-1921 BOTH .HITlER, FDR ICiNORED OWENS A .FT:ER 1936 FEAT'S, MUNICH -It wasn t only Hit ler who snubbe d Jesse Owens in 1936 but also the White House and that's the one that hurt the most, the black Olympic hero said Fri day. "When he returned home on a boat from the Berlin games there was no invitation from President Roos ev elt waiting for us," Owen s reminisc ed in one of the tight cubby-hole offices a t Olympic Vii lage "It wasn't at all as it is today with athletes being treated like kings It was almost as if nobody cared. Sure it hurt it was dis appointing ," he said. The man who 36 years ago won four Gold Medals and gave an in dividual performance that h as be come a pinnacle of the Games, has returned to Germany as spe-. cial gu est of. the German Organ iz ing Committee The 58-year-old former Ohio State thunderbolt said the ques tion most aske d of him is how it feels to come back to a countr y where he was snubbed by the Fuehrer and regarded as an in ferior breed "Hitler was there every day," Owens said. "But I can't say I was ever really conscious of him. For an Olympic competitor, every mind off it, even if it s a qualify race is a final if he takes his ing heat he is likely to blow the whole thing. I never got close to him and I don't think our eyes ever m et. The broad jump was staged right under his box. H e sat there w it h Goering and Goebels all of them very cold fish but I had my mind on my work!' In the broad jump Owens re called he beat out the German ace, a tall Aryan blond nam{;d Lutz Long, an idol of his country men "As we left. the field after the medal c e remony, I raced up and put my arm around his 'Shoulders and he put his arm my waist. As we walked past each section of the stands the people stood up and cheered wildl y." Now a grandfather and success ful public relations consultan t with offices in Chicago and Phoenix, Ariz., Owens harbor s no bitterne. ss over that fact that he was never summoned to Hitler's box. understand the IOC told h i m if he brought up one athlete he had to bring them all Owens sa:id. "I an'l not angry I give the man credit He was. out there ev. ery day for his at h letes. "He was like Knute Rockne in the dressing room." Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health KING: 19 mg."llr", 1.4 mg. nicotine, SUPER J
PAGE 21

Tuesday, September B, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Cet Both EdHiona PACE TWENTY -ONE J,efferson To Begin First Varsity Season Under Coach Brown Fla. Busing OppositiOn Tapers Off. Opposition to school busing without doubt one of the major issues in the 1972 political wars, .seems to be tapering of.f in Flor ida in t he one place it matters most the schools For the first t i me since 1969, schools in most of the state's 6 7 counties will open Sept. 5 in an atmosphere of comparative calm. And though more students will be bused than ever before few are expect e d to take part i n the boycotts walkouts and disrup tions that greeted federal cou r t orders during the past sever::tl yearJ! "From the reports I've been receiving says Education Comrmsswner Floyd Christ i an I think there will probably be some confusion but a lot less th a n we 've had I think everybody's ready to go this year," Christian adds, "and I think it s goi ng to be I!IDOOth.'' Some school systems notabls Tampa's and several in Florida's Panhandle opened last week and reported virtually no incident.s at all as they entered their .sec ond year of court-ordered busing. And the fact that virtually every county implemented its deseg:-e gation plan at least a year ago is cited by many observers as a rnaYours truly made a quick run around town to check out the brothers and sisters action dur ing Labor Day. It consisted of eve ryth i ng from doing the Good Foot' to reading the good book. Most of the day was spent ju s t rel!ixing in a card game and do ing the doo with a slab or soul cooked ribs However there wer e a few of us who got caught by the other on some catchup work around the house : One of the most interesting things that oc curred prior was the tremendous .sellout of "CRAB Don t know just what happened, but there wasn t one to be found in Tampa At s ome points along the 22nd St. C auseway, there were long lin e s of brothers and sisters who were wai t ing for the docking of t he next fish boat. Oh well, this corner wishes all who waited pa t i entl y got what they wanted in the line of crabs. The soulful Ace Lounge was the meeting place for a lot of the brothers who planned to get to gether at one or the other's home for the Labor Day festivities. There was much planning and much boozing at the same time. By the time they firished, no one could remember whose house they were supposed to be. JIMMIE HICKS over at the ZANZIBAR is really working hard to open the other side of the popular club so that he can provide dancing room for those good foot brothers and sisters HICKS informed this corner that it won t be too long before he 'll be ''Hot To Go" for a grand opening of the dancing side of the ZANZIBAR. Good luck brothers I JAM E S BROWN, America's most popular black entertainer ln his 16th year as soul singer .sex symbol, acrobatic dancer, black Spokesman, Mr. Dynamite Soul Brother No. 1 all the various labels adding up to the liuper&tar t>f Black America. Some say he'a jor reason for the lack of wide spread protests. That and the fact that there have been few new orders this year. In addition, an estimated '20,000plus of the state's 1.6 million stu dents have been placed in private schools presumably as a result of hard-core opposition to busing "The ones who just won' t go along have already pulled their k i ds out," says Dr. Cecil Harde s ty, superintendent of the Duvai County school system in Jackson ville. "The ones who stay are I think willing to at least give it a try; and I think it's up to us ta do everything possible to make it work Hardesty's sprawling 133-school system is faced with the task of implementing the second phase of a year-old court order that calls for the busing of an addi tional 20,000 students this year alone In all, a total of 65,000 of Du val's estimated 110,000-student en :ollment will ride to school t!lis year a few as far, as 55 miles roundtrip in a plan that wiU give almost every school roughly a 70-30 white-black student ratio The school board'Ji last-mim : te efforts to stay the order we.!!! re jected in mid-August by District Judge Gerald B. Tjoflat, and the TA. M PA'S NIGHT BEAT By JOHNNY JACOBS slipping now that hoe's somewhere between 38 and 42 years old, de pending on whom you believe. "He s gotten older and slower," reported a Chicago newspaper after a recent concert, but the JAMES BROWN audiences would have to be convinced C ertainiy the spontaneous frenzy and h y s teria that infects thousands when JAMES BROWN sings and when he first caught on with audiences back in the mid -50' s. Today 45,000,000 records later and how ma11y miJ.Hoos of doHars JAMES BROWN and the Internal Revenue Service know, the i:nun o nce described by a venerable London newspaper as "the gre at-st American black hero admit tedly is slow i ng down his pace in concerts and recordings but he still c o nstitutes one of t he most remarkable musical phenomenons of the generation. There are t hose who say the J A M E S BROWN mystique is fading the charisma is beginning to diminish and that time will soon be tak ing its toll But JAMES BROWN the man, rather the enter tainer, will always be tJhe "King of Soul" and all that soul signi fies which has nothing to do with but rather all that is implied iii the words "race brother." ( Pi_ttsburgh Sells Veale To Boston OSTIOIN Bob Veale, a 36-lfear-old &outhpa!W with more than nine years with the !Pittsburgh Pirates, was purchased by the Boston IRe,d Sox Saturday from the National Lea gue club s organization Veale, who has a 1116-$11 record in the JN.a tiona! Le31g.ue 8!pent mOBt ol this season with Char leston of the 'Internatiooal Lea ,-ue. board voted not to appeal. But although protest gro!.lps have threatened some kind of ac tion when schools open Tuesday, Hardesty expects that any dis ruptions will be relatively minor. "We ve had 14 months lead time to prepare everyone for this," he says. "We've worked hard, and I think we're ready. We' ve got to win." Over tbe past year, the Duval schools have organized workshops for teachers, administrators and even the sheriff s department to prepare everyone concerned for the changes. In addition, most of the students who will be going to new schools visited them last spring, and principals traveled to PTA meetings at feeder schools to reassure parents !Elsewhere around the state, most parents had to face up to tire unknown last year. And for those who did and kept their children in school, there will he few changes this year. Orlando, where the school board last year delayed the opening of school for several days in a futile battle to avoid tpe pairing of two junior h i gh schools, has expressed litt!e opposition this year to a new court order that will deseg Iegate the area's last three all black elementary schools Beulah Dorcas Circle Mrs. Mary Crawford, Chairman Mrs. Etta White, Reporter The Dorcas C ircle of Beulah \Baptist Church will meet Thurs day at 9 at the Mme ol Mrs. Catherine Randolph, 14104 B. Arm wood Ct. The lesson b 1 y Mrs. /Eddies Wilson subject ''\Mountains A:.way," taken from Isiah 49:8411. The alphabet letter is "L." The last meetin.g place was M:rs. LucUle Hudsoo, 1021 Scott Street. Political Revue (Continued P'rom Page 4) an young man, who is the leader in the Group 16 race. Mr. Goodrich got 258 highly qualified votes to 61 for Gene Johnson and 51 for John Mankin. He totaled 102 qualified and only 16 un qualified, lowest of any candidate in the poll Dit to for John M. Gilbert in the Group 17 race1 who was trail ing Bob Carlton and Rene Za. c hinni, simply because he is not well known The poll could throw the Group 17 race into a real scramble in the stretch run COACH ABE BROWN ''Coa ch Bethel g ave me the opportunity to 1In1Plement my philosophy CJf foollball as an assistant coa0h to him at Midd leton Hig-h School," said Coach Aibra ham Brown. While being Interviewed Mon day morning about his football programs for this y ear, Coach Brown, head football coach at Jeerson High School credited his outstanding coaching a.bility to William 0 Bethel who he assi sted at Middleton for 14 years. Ooach Brown has been a coach for 23 years, seven of tho s e as head coach and five at Blake be fore it was phased out a s a senior high school. Thursday, S e ptember 7 at 8 p.m. the Jefferson Hi Dragons will participate in a FootJbaH Jamboree at Plant High Stad ium, playing one quarter each aga:Cst Hillsboro and Plant High. Coach Brown said they wiU open the1r season Sef'O ple are the Demos CJf the South be cause 'fhites have been crossing the line for Republicans In almost every election during the past eight years. Yet blacks get nothIng but thebones from flle party ing but the bones from the party black peonlflll. Rev .. W. H. Oade, putor ol ,M:r. Ilemice P:hillips and Mr. M
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PAGE TWENTY-TWO FUNERAL_ N -OTICES ELDRIDGE, MRS. LEOLA BELT, --Funeral services for Mrs. Leo Ia B. Eldridge, 2809 21st St., who passed in a local hospital will be heLd Wednesday at 4 P. M. from the Wilson's Fu neral Chap:ei with the Rev. B. M. J o nes, officiating. Interment in the Shad y Grove Cemetery. Survivors are a daughter, Mrs. Earnestine Graddy and husband, 1\Ir. Walter G. Graddy grand daughter, 1\'lrs Ve-ra F Kegler and husband, Mr. Claude Kegler, Jr.; 2 great grand children, Kim berly and Claude Kegler, 3rd:; 2 sisters, Miss Magnolia Bell and Miss Mary Liz z i e Bell of Long Beach Calif.; 2 brtthers, Mr. T ommie Bell, Virginia Beac h and Mr. Julius B e ll and wife, !\Irs. Alice Bell Albany, Ga.,; niece, lUrs Odes s a Howard and husband, Mr.Sanford Howal'd Long Beach, Calif.; nephew, Mr. Willie Parks and wlile, Mrs. Emma Parks, Detroit, Mich.; cousins include, Mrs Donnie Singleton Mrs. Eartha Lee iBaisden and husband, Mrs. Solo man Baisden and other r elatives. A native of Dublin, Ga. and had resided here fo. r 37 yrs. The re mains will repose at the Wil son's Funeral Chapel after 4 P. M. Tuesday until funeral time. "A WILSON'S SERVICE." MAVIN, MR. WILLIE JAMES -Funeral services for Mr. Willie James Mavin, 3015 E. Fern St. who in a will be held Saturday .at 2 P.M. from the 1\lt. Nebo 'Methodist Church, Alaucha, Fla. with the Rev. Jacob Jo.rd on, pastor of Northside B. Church, officiating. Interment in the family plot in the Mt. Nebo Church Cemetery. Alaucha, Fla. Survivors are 2 daughters,Phillis and Joan Ma vin, Gainesville, Fla.; son, Eugene Mavin, Dade City; fath e r Mr. James Mavin and step mother, Mrs. Ruth Mavin, Alaucha; sis ter, Mrs. Alice Grier and hus band, Mr. B enjamin Grier; 3 aunts, Mrs. Ora M. Gilmore, Booker, Fla., Mrs. Addie Cal houn, Alachua, Fla. and Mrs. [LuJa .Jenk i n s Chicago, Ill.; uncle, M r. Charles Jenkins, .River si d e, Calif. 2 great aunts, Mrs. Fan nie Doby and !\Irs. Katie Wil Iiams, Alaucha, Fla. ; 4 step-sis ters, Mrs. Ernestine Byrd and husband; Mrs. Catherine Clark and husband, Gaine-sville, Mrs. Lillie Tyson and husband. Bro o k s ville and Mrs. Christine Holmes, Palmetto; 2 step brothers, Mr. Willie Jones, Gainesville, Mr. Sam Jones and w ife and other relatives. Mr. MaVin was a na tive of Alaucha. Fla. and had 1esided here for 1 yrs. A veteran of the U.S. Army. remains will repose at the Wilson's Fu neral Chapel after 4 P M. Wed nesday. The r-emains will be st'nt Thursday to the Chestnut F 'uneral Home, Gainesville, Fla. f o r services and interment. "A v:!T \ ; G\'fl!:, -JET'l'A MARIA -Funeral services for Miss Gwenetta Maria Wheeler of 4120 Arch Street, who passed away in a local hospital, will be held We(f-nesday at 1:00 P .M. at Wilson Funeral Chapel with R ev. Bernard Milton Jone s offi ciating. Inter m e nt will be in Shady Grove Cemetery. are: -paren t s, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wheeler ; 3 brothers, Roy, Jr., Alton and Gilver Wheeler ; paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Whe eler; maternalgrandfather, Mr. Clarence Marshall; maternal great grand mother, Mrs. Ollie P. Coy; 2 uncles Mr. Aibert Ray and wife, Betty Ray of Philadelphia Pa., and Mr. Ulysses Marshall and wife Mrs. Joyce Marshall; 5 aunts, 1\lrs. Rosetta. Strum and hu s band, Mr. Marvin Strum of Philadelphia, Pa., Mrs. Claretha Flow ers husband Mr. Freeman Flowers Mrs. J ewe ll Jenrett and husband, Mr. Fred Jenrett, Mrs. Jacqulina Adams and husband, Mr. Alfonso Adams, Miss Cec il Marshall of Ne'Y York ; a great grand aunt, Mrs. Bernice Tucker and hu sband, Mr. Willi a m Tuckt'l' ; 8 cousi ns and a host of other so rowing relatives and friends. B orn in Tampa, Miss Wheeler had Jived h ere all of her lif e. She was a member of Frie.ndship Missionary B a ptist Church of which Rev. Q Dexter is p astor. She attended Hillsborough County 1 Day Sthool: remains will repose after, 4 P. M. today ,o.t Wilso)\ F;u.neral Chapel until near funeral time Wednesday. THE : RENl\AINS WILL NOT BE VIEWED AFTER THE EULOGY. .. A WILSOIN SERVICE" ----Buy From Florida Sentinel Advertisers SUMJUERS, MRS. WILLIE MAE -Funeral services for Mrs. Wil lie Mae Summers, 2408 E. Chel sea, who passed September 1st in a local hospital, will be held 1 Wednesday momi ng at 10 A. M. from, Greater Mt. Carmel A.M. E. Church with Rev. C. D. Lazier, pastor, officiating. Inter ment will be Memorial Park Cemetery. The body will lie in st.ate for tlte vsitation of rela tives and friends at STONE & GORDON, FUNERAL DIRECTORS for STONE'S FUNERAL HOME, INC. from 5 P.lU. Tues day to near funeral time Wed nesday. THE BODY WILL NOT BE VIEWED AFTER THE EU LOGY. A native of Trilby, Summers had li ve d in Tampa about forty-eight years. S h e leaves to mourn her passi n g : h e r rlev ot e d husband Mr. Sam ucl Summers, Tampa; 2 fos t e r snns Mt. Gwenuel Min go a n d wife, 1\'Irs. Cynthia !\lin go, Gainesville, and Mr. Curtis William s Palmetto; 3 sisters, l\lrs. Edna Garvin, _Mrs. Hattie Urons o n and hu sband, Mr. Ben n i e Bronson, and Mrs.' Dorothy Thomas and husband, Mr. Timfour Mr. James Odom. othy Thomas, all of Tampa; 1\'Ir. Thomas Od o m, 1\'lr. Earl 0 d o m and wife, Mrs. Q dom, and Mr. Frank Odom wife, Mrs. Ernestine Odom, all of Tampa; eight nieces and n ep hews, M iss J c yce Miss Gay Odom, Miss Veda Odom, 1\fiss Frankie Odom, !\I i s s Alii son Odom, Mr. Darryl Bronso n, Miss Karla Thomas, and Mr. Timmie Thomas, Jr., all of Tam pa; mother-in-law, Mrs. Ella Mae Summers, Tampa; uncle, Mr. John Anderson, Jack sonville; many cousins amo.n g whom are:. Mrs. Neala Aldridge and hu sband and family, and Mrs. Lillian Wil Iiams and family; a n d a h ost of &thet sorrowing relatives and friends. Services are bei ng ren dered by STONE & GORDON, FUNERAL DIRECTORS STONE S FUNERAL HOME, INC. MEMORIAM T AMP.A -In loving memory of my dear hu s band Rev. John H. Groover who departed this life September 1, 1970. Two years h;:tve since you slept away Only God knows how lon es ome I have b ee n without you : We miss your kind words and your cheer ful smile. Everyday you are in our tho u ghts. We know that you are sleep; and your sl e ep is d eep, You are at peace while we still weep. Sadly missed by your wife, Mrs. Ethel Mae Groov e r and son, Rev. John Groover. Jr. sis ters Mrs. Sarah Bak er, Mrs. Victoria Wilson and Mrs. Juanita G Counts, brothers Mr. Myles Groover and Mr. Samuel D. Groover Nieces and other rela tives. Tuesday, September !, 1972 MEMORIAM TAMPA -In memory of m y wife Mrs. Ethel Mae Scott Bell who pas s ed one year ago Sept. 1, 1971 and m y son John B ell Jr. who passed Aug us t 27, 1gss. Gone but not f o rgott e n ; The space can never be fill ed-. John Bell Sr., husband and the Scott, Robinson and Dorsett Families. TAMPA-In loving memory of my husband, Mr. Fletcher Warren who denarted this J;fe, Septa !atbc r 4, 1966. Gone but not forgotten Sadly m !ssed b v his wife. Mrs. Ella Warre n children and r e -st of the Warren Fam ily. ""' : ... emor ORANGE SPRINGS h m em ory of our l ov e d one Rosa L. Wiggins, who departed four years a go, Se ptembe r, 19Sl!. We will always l ov e y o u eve n thoug h you are gone Pearl Hampton, daughter; Clarence Wiggins, son; Eugen& Jackson, foster son; grandchildren, fos ter grandchildren and re-latives. -Memoriam TAMPA-In memory of 1\lr. Arthur William:> who departed this life, Sept. 5, 1971. Gone but 11ot forgotten. Signed: Wife, Pinkie. H your family of four lives on less than $140 a week before taxes, can put you in a three bedroom home for just SJOO down and as little as $86 a month: WOOD VALLEY EAST OF U.S. 19 AT COACHMAN ROAD Call 726-4769 for details 4 MLES WEST OF DALE MABRY ON HUSBOROUGH Caii884-0000 for details ..... fSl by LaMonteShimberg Corporation 'II: FHA 235 financing : $100 down plus $100 prepaid items. Monthly pay ment (including prin cipal, interest, ta xes and ansvrance) based on 360 payments at 8 % annual

PAGE 23

Tuesday, Sepfemher !, 1 9 72 Fla. SenUnei-Bulle Un PuLiishecl every Tues. and Frt Get Both [d, itions Avo N" I w:.:: 1,1 HEW H OME help yoq earp an' a verage' 'wE iiAVE several trainee open-of $ 15-$2 5 or more a week, -ing for N urses Aides, Medical 3 BEDROOMS, 1 bath concrete FOR THE ELDERLY spare time. Meet people, make Receptionist and Business Secblock carport, utility room JUST OPEN FOR PEOPLE of friends, win prizes Call: Mrs. retaries. No experience neces-air-conditioned tile floors, all ages. Air-conditioned, 3 llot Smith 626-0874 or 876-3242, sary. Positions offer job opporfenced yards. $17,500. Two to meals a doay, transportation to St. Pete.. 862-4593_ Largo, Cleartunities while In training. Must choose from. and from the hospital. 223-4070. water 442-9656. be willing to start immediately. NO CREDIT??? Only those women looking for BELMORT HEIGHTS I Furnished Aparlmenl a secure future need apply, Having Trouble Bu ying a Car Because you are shori on CredIt or Down Payment? 229.8381 3 BEDROOMS, 1 bath, con---For Renl -FOR APPOINTMENT crete block borne. $13,250 small AND INTERVIEW down payment. $35.00 A WEEK, r-$70:00 In ad -vance. No c hildren Will pay water bilL 20071h Lamar St. 223-4070. LET ME HELP YOU CALL BILL 232-4891 OR SEE ME AT SUN RAY MOTORS 6300 FLORIDA AVENUE EMPLOYMENT JOBS NO EXPERIENCE REQUIRED EARN WHILE YOU LEARN FOR MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST EXECUTIVE SECRETARY WOMEN CLERK TYPIS T ABC S HOR THAN D KEY PUNCH AND NURSES AIDE. CALL TAMPA BUSINESS AND MEDICAL CENTER 223-3648 Save Time And Stamps Phone Your News 248 FOR SALE JUNiiOR EXECUTIVE HOME SPACIOUS 7 ROOMS 3 Bed rooms, concrete block on corner lots. DON TAAFFE, BROKER 872-2729 or 839-14%2 WANT A NEW HOME? $200 DOWN, GOOD CREDIT. CaU Equal Opportunity Corp. Call 257-3201. VACANT UAVE SEVERAL NEWLY recon ditioned homes in Progress VII !age. $50 down. Call HAROLD BAKER, REALTOR. Phone 988-1252 7838 North 4oth Street Open Saturday and Sunday $50 DOWN APPROXIMATELY $69 a month, including P&I. PROGRESS VILLAGE 3 BEDROOMS 1 bath, wall-to wall carpeting. BIRO, chain link fence Priced at $10,500. -Must see to appreciate, WILBERT WILLIAMS REALTOR I'LL HElP YOU!! NO CREDIT? SHA KEY CRED I T ? ARE YOU L O W ON DOWN PAYMENT? CALL MOW BILL BROWN AUTO S ALES 3800 FLA. AYE. FOR EXECUT'IVE 2 STORY SALE. RIVERFRONT DLX. HOME 3 BEDROOM 3 BATH, FULLY CARPETED AID DRAPED. FULL KITCHEN COMPLETE IISIDE WASHER DRYER ROOM. LARGE GAME ROOM COVERED BOAT DOCK 2 CAR GARAGE w /REMOTE DOORS COMPLETE BURGLAR SYSTEM LOTS MORE. $59,500 RIV:ERGROVE AREA See By Appt.-Ph. WEST TAMPA S BEDROOl\IS 2 baths, Fla. room, BIRO, refrigerator, dishwasher, I central air and heat, garage. Nice large shade -trees. This Is a quality spacious home near ahopping and 1 b l ock from bus line. $26,000. V A-FH A. WILBERT WILLIAMS REALTOR 251.4049 or 251-3234 2122 MAIN STREET Duplex and Aparlmenl Combination OFF LAKE A VE. near schools, l .shopping and bus CB duplex downstairs; each side has liv Ing room, bedroom, full bath, kitchen and carpet. Upstairs features a large 3 bedroom furnished apartment surround ed by sun deck for sunning or entertaining. All units rented, Let yo-ur Income pay the mort gage Owner liqu idating. Price d to sell at $19,800. Ca ll ALICE FALCON, A ss o ciate Office 879-5700, Residence 251 6568. TAMPA REALTY I Ill C. REALTORS BEY!!! NOW YOU CAN buy your own beautiful new 3 bed r oom home for $%00 down and as little as $67 per month on FHA 23.')! Call MARSON ENTERPRIS. ES. INC. 876-10 63. tso DOWN MODERN CEMI!:NT BLOCK 8 BEDROOMS, CARPET, dove, refrigerator. $10,650 P._ It I. $70.54 for 360 months -at 7% morigage. DON TAAFFE BROKER 872-2729 or 839-1422 LISTINGS NEEDED. BUSIMESS LEASES AVAILABLE AT TAMPA PABK SHOPPING CENTER Rebraska al Scoll For REASOffABLE RATES PHONE: 229-1845 Buy From Florida Sentinel Advertisers ERRORS Adv e rt is e r s are re quested to check t he first appearance of ads for corrections. This newspaper will be re iponsible for only one incorrect insertion, ANY ERROR SHOULD BE REPORTED IMMEDIATELY CALL 248-1921 mo.* BUYSA2BR. TOWNHOUSE! WHY RENT! WATERS /IVE, 0 CWIDENTRE II Cl HOME S g AVE. z < "' }!lltSBOROUGH li;t /;y LaMonteShimberg Corporation down, mo. payments of $184 Including prlno!pa!, Interest, taxes Md-1-tomeowner's.Assoc. Membership. ANNUAL PERCl:NTAGE RATE OF 8, PAGE TWENTY-THREil PUBLIC SERVICE AUTO HOME LIFE FAST CLAIM SERVICE RATES FOR GOOD AND BAD DRIVING RECORDS INSURANCEHAMILToN AGENCY 1720 North Nebraska Avenue PHONE 229-1879 AUTO IHSUBANCE DIMEDIATE coVERAGE A :r A COST TIHT CORRESPO NDS TO YOUR DRIVING HISTORY JACK BEBRY AUTO INSURANCE A. F. KILBRIDE DIS. Before and after an accident 1201 MARION SREET PHONE 223,5531 4-CU T RATE PLUMBING C SOL'S TRADIIiG POST NU-TUBS $10 50 TOILET SEATS $1.95 S INKS & CABINETS W ATERHEATERS WASH BASINS, CL O SE D ALL DAY WED. Open Mon. Thru Sat. 8-6 3822 E. B'WAY Ph. 243.-2411 GOT CAR TROU-BLES? TRA NSM ISSION *OVERHAUL GEN. CAR REP AIRS BY EXPERTS CALL 248-6532 RAY'S GARACiE 3007 34th STREET TAMPA FUNERAL DIRECTORS WILSOII' S FUHEBAL HOME 3001 29th STREET "Our Business Is Service" Phones: 248-6125 245-2032 PUGHSLEY FUIERAL lOME 3402 26th STREET As Impressive As Required As Inexpens i v e As Desired. Phones: 247-3151 or 247-3152 ROGERS FUNERAL HOME Phone 233-9302 4605 34th Streel or 258-0764 LA DY ATTENDANT "WE GIVE THE BEST FOR LESS. FLA. SEHTIIEL WANT ADS WORK HARD

PAGE 24

PACE TWENTY-FOUR 4;,.,.. Fla. Senitinel-Bullettn Pu'Lll slled evert Tue!l. and Fd, c.t Boat Edlitlont Tuesday, !epfemb'et" I, r972 YOU MUST SEE TO _>'BEL fE V E ENVIRONMENTAL LIVING WITH A LIFE T'IME. GUARANTEE THROUGH BETTER SERVICE, LARMOII'S HAS BEEII CITED TO OFFER TO ITS CUSTOMERS THIS LIFE TIME GUARAIITEE (EXCEPT FABRIC) 011 COIISTBUCTIOII OF THESE BEAUTIFUL Lmlfl ROOM GROUPS. LUMg 5 custom-coordinated living roqm groups a bea1:1tiful setting for your family Save time and money by buying a complete roomful designed and c olor coordinated, down to the smallest detail, by a p r ofeuional decorator! Pick the style that will gi v e Choose an exciting,dramatla aty led room. You can almost feel : t he warm Mediterranean breezes There'san ageless character captured here, down 111 th. smolleat de _t!ill. Rest secure with the timeless -good taste of this traditional ensemble. Styles change : moods vary, but really fine furniture is always in vogue. 8ANKAMERICARD welcome here ... IVIIJJitiHG YttHIIHI ... the most admire. ::.::::-_-.:: :::; Ensemble lncludesa ,; Sofa Matching Chair Ottoman Accent Chair Plast ic Top Coffee Table Plastic Top Lamp Tablta f) .:3_ Lamps 9 PIECE GROUP -. ----SPECIALLY PLANNED AND PACKAGED TO SAVE YOU TIME, -:.... 3 GROUPS TO CHOOSE FROM );}. *** Choose Any Group And Ciet Guaralntee AND MONEY! -':1.. L .A :l .. L-g A visit to gay Paree couldn't give you more I J.VUULU..WUI. of the French flavor than this artistically A R M 1 arranged room. The look of elegance will surround you. "IT'S. EASY TO PAY THE LARMON WAY'" 1324 30 E. Broad'!av PHONE 247 4711 .. OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT 'TIL 8 P. M. Plenty Of FREE Parking Lot In Rear Of Store YOU WILL I HAVE TOI BUY ANOIHER SOFA I


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