Florida Sentinel Bulletin

Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Florida Sentinel Bulletin
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EYE-WITNE,SS GIVES ACCOUNT OF EVENTS AT SOUTHERN All The News Fit To Print FLORIDA entinel AMERICA'S I ullifrn -BEE STORY ON PAGE tt Sentinel Advertisers Invite YOU 25, NO. 98. TAMPA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1972. PRICE 15 CENTS $1.5 Million. To Black Woman MT. MORIAH CHOOSES A NEW QUEEN A highlight of Women's R ecog nition Day at Mt. Moriah Primitive Baptist Church Sunday was the crowning of a new queen. The honor was won by 1\lrs. Willie Mae Jones, who is pictured receiving a presentation from a visitor from Plant City. S e ated l eft is Mrs. Be atrice Green, one of the contestants. SINCiE R BILL WITHE-RS ACCUSED IN aEAIING TUCSON, Arizona Actress Denis f Nicholas, star ot television s Room 222" series, told pOlice here that her exboyfriend, singer Bill Withers, beat her up aft_er she threatened to break up their romance. However, the att ractive TVlvtovie star refused to press charges of alleged assault and batte r y against Withers an in ternationally popular recording and p erformi ng artist. Withers curren t hit Use Me, on the Suss ex label, is riding the t o p of record charts everywhere The Withers-Nicholas relation ship came to the surface last Wednesday when Tucson police a call relating to an elleged beating a t a motel where the actress was staying The red-ha'ited, green-eyed aa tress has been in Tucson whe r e 8he is filming her second motion picture "The Soul of Nigger Charley," with Fred Williamson, ex-pro-football star turned actor. Became Angry Withers, who has been linked by columnists romantically with Miss Nicholas for some time, had been performing in one-night con certs in Texas during the past week. The aetress said Withers tele phoned her from Houston and be came ang1y when she said she wanted to break off their relation s hip. She said he flew to Tucson im mediately and came to see her at her mot el room That was when the beating erupted, Mis s Nicholas told police. Entertainment writers across the country in the past have also linked Withers romantically with Singer Nancy Wilson Miss Nichols apparently ex perienced no serious complica tions from the alleged beating. She was able to return to work Ute followini day on the "Nigger Charley" movie "Nigger Charley" will be M iss Nichols' second role in a Hollywood motion picture. Her first was co-starring with William Marshall in the top box offi::e attraction "Blacula". (Continued On Page Z2) Sentinel To Thanksgiving Close Day The Swtinel-Bulletin will be closed all da y on Thanksgiving (Nov. 23) to allow our employees to spend this national holiday with their families. All new s, advertising, funeral notice s, m emoriams etc. for Fri day's edition on Nov. 24th, should be mailed or brought to the m .ain office on 21st Avenue by Wedne 1day, Nov. 22nd. Too office Oil that day (W ednesday) will be open until 5 p .m. instead of dosin& at 1% ROOD. (SEE STORY ON PAGE 3) ;.. -;:. > \ l :;. (SEE ST()RY ON PAGE i) Proj,ed Y.enani t Kills Rat 'Big As Cat' (SEE STORY ON PAGE 22) Struggle Over Pistol Ends Death (SEE 9TORY ON PAGE 22). Integrated Pupils' Work Better, Study Finds (SEE STORY ON PAGE 11)


PAGE TWO Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fn Get Both Edi.nt of order, the m a t Wimbish will be sworn ter could n o t c o me before counln as Disf.rict 6 councilman at cil be c ause it was not on the 10:30 a.m: Tuesday, Is Accused Of Beating Girl, Four I CLEARWATER -Robert R. McLaren, 26, of 1312 N Garden Av-e. who police say beat and a 4 -year-old girl and dragged her up a flight of stairs with a belt around her neck, was arrested Tu e sday night on a char ge of a ggravated battery. McLaren was booked at the j ai l with !Jail set $1,000. Police gave th i s account of the incident: Kathlee n A. Adams, 16, was babysitting for Shelly Sue Leg ett, 4 of the same address as Mc Laren, w h-:n McLaren allegedly came h om e about 7:15 p. m. grabbed the ch i ld by the thro:J.t dragged her out of the ho use. McLaren then allegedly struck the child in the face with a beit, choked her with it, kicked her and hit her w ith fists oh h e r head and body and then dragged her up a flight of stairs with the belt around her neck. Miss Adams and a neighb -or .Jackie Hand, 21, of 1312 N Gar: den Ave told police they wit messed the incident The child imd her Susan L.Legget t, were taken to the police stati on where they were questioned and the child's injuries photographed. McLaren was arrested a short time later. Southern U. Student Boycott Continues NEW ORi.EANS Most of the students at Southern University s campus here a n d at the mai n campus in Baton Rouge continued boycotting classes yesterday to push demands including the re tirement of Dr. Leon Netterville, president of the Southern system. Meanwhile a special 23-mem ber committee appointed by Gov Edwin Edwards is continuing its investigation into the student pro tests Baton Rouge members of the wmmittee said dissidents among th_ e 9 ,000 students want Netterville to retire June 30. He Burglaries Mrs. Mar-ilyn McCray, 4204 33rd St. was the victim of a burglary Saturday. Mrs. McCray reporte d that someone entered her home b etw een 6:30-12 that night and l eft with three shirts, three pair pants and a s port with matching pants, all worth $45. They left unobserved. Mrs. Rosie Mae Woodall 2408 E. Cayuga, tola police Friday that burglars entered her place thru an unlocked back door and took a Polaroid camera worth $25, and a portable black and white TV worth $200 and fled the scene. An un identifie d suspect was seen leaving Mrs Louis Tine Wilson s home, 511 E Park, Apt. 3, Mon day with a black and white TV worth $10 and two fur coats valued at $40, according to police reports. (Cil'lltinued on Page 3) Ga. Pantlters Raided ATLANTA, Ga P{)lice wear ing bulletproof vests and carry ing automati c weapons raided a Black -Panther party headquarters here Thursday and arrested eight persons Police s ai d they confiscated four guns blasting caps and a deacti vated grenade. U S Treasury firearmsagents said a band-drawn chart describ ing the operation of the grenade was among notes and diagrams impounded. The eight persons were held in lieu of $2,000 bond except for a pregnant woman (Conti nued on Page S) Christian Members Leatlersltip Arrested DALLAS Tex mem bers of the Southern Christian Leadership Conferenee took over is past the retirement ace of 65, but his conttact has been re newed on a yearto-year basis. The seven-man m i l itary court martial jury deliberated for five hours and 40 minutes over two days before finding the 24-year old black soldi-er innocent of all counts except one charge of as saultin g a military policeman who arrested him shortly after an ex plosion killed two li eutena nts Thirteen. members of Smith's family ch eered loudly as the ver dict was read. In spite o f a warn ing from military Judge Col. Rawls H Frazier, that he would tolerate no outburst of emotion at "this moment of high drama," Smith was embraced by his at torney, Luke Mckissack, and then by members of his crying family. Smith was smiling, obvi onsl y relieved. His military prosecutors also smiled when the verdict was announce d Smith was charged with two counts of murder, one count of wounding a third lieutenant in the barracks, and two counts of assaultin g the military policeman who arrested him. Five v()l;es by jury members were needed for conviction on each c01int : Three of the seven jurors were former enlisted men, and two were blacks All ,said theY. con sidered themselves career officers. In sentencing Smith for the as sault conviction the jury reduced the enlisted man' s rank from E2 to E1 and ordered that he rece' ive -Dallas City Council chambers shortly after 1 p .m. 'Monday and were promptly arrested by Dallas police on charges of disrupting a public meeting. The predominantly: black SCI.C group headed by George Holland, of Operation Breadbasket, read a list of 10 .demands. S.tilel Advertisers PVT; BILLY D. SMITH a bad conduct discharge. Th e panel deliberated the as sault sentence after anm;mnc ing its ve r dict on "-fragging" charges. The assault conviction carrie d a maximum penalty of one year at hard labor, dishonorabl e discharge, forfeiture of all charges and reduction to lowe s t enlisted rank. Smith, who has been in c ustody for 20 months, will get a 30-day le a v e ;m4 be in th e custody of his family, information officer J D Coleman said. Smith did not face a possible death penalty for conviction on the murder charges because of a ruling by Fr-azier early in the trial. Smith, of Los Angeles' Watt.s section, was arrested ln a forma tion of his company called 00 minutes alter the explosion of a hand. grenade rigged in a room of the officers barracks on .March 15, 1:971. Tbe dead men .In the fragging were 1 st Lt. Thomas A Dellwo of Mechanicville, N. Y., and 2nd Lt. Richard E Harlan, Of Dallas. The term "fragging" grew out of the Vietnam war? On .several occasions, U S enlisted men attacked their officers with fragmentation grenades. Tbe generally accepted reason was tbe men's dissatisfaction with their aituation in Vietnam RED Ftf4U(l, Ci R 0 C E R Y & PACK A G 5 T o R E 391, 8 2lda SL toner laftalo 1 ..... WE ACCEPT Fa STAJIP! Ia Early IIIII Get Tile ...... WE DELIYEB WE SELL AMERICAI EXPRESS MilEY ORDERS Will close Tlaanksgiriag Day Thursday 12 noon -FRESH LARGE Baking or Boasliag leas lb. 59c 5 TO 7 LBS. Large Eggs iD Carton Doz.49c: Loag lslaad Backs .(The Real Thing) lh. 69c HaU or Whole S..U Sugar Cued Rams lb. 89c lay Sie Young T.rkeys lb. 59C FRESH HOG HEAD, CELERY, BELL PEPPERS, NUTS, LETTUCE, FRESH GREENS GRE.E.N ONION'S, PIE PAN'S, : lleCk Boaes 2 u.s. 75c Leu Ox Tails lb. 49c CAKE PANS, ANY SIZE POTS PEPPERIDGE' FARM DRESS. lNG. SWE -ET POTATOES, CRANBERRY SAUCE. Tender Lean Beef Stew ---------------------Small Bar B Que Ribs' lb. 89c Sugar 5 lb. bag 69c With $5 order 9 x 12 LiDoleum .PreUy Colon $7.98 each lh. 59c Fresh i.ean Pork Shaaltlers 81c Fresh Large Fryers Eacla 98c FRESH CHICKEN GIZZARDS l FRESH CHICKEN LIVERS. HAPPY TIIAIIISCIYIIIC Tl ALL Specials lor Taesiay, W.._.y ad Tlaarstlay. llov. 21 22 23


Tuesday, November 21, 197Z More Capers (Continued from Page 2) Thefts Mrs. Odell McCray 54, 810 3rd Avenu e, told police that an ex b oyfriend of hers entered h e r home Friday to use the t eleph on e and wh e n he left he t ock h e r .22 calibe r r e volver worth $ 2 3. also t old the officer tha t wh e n she put h m out in June, h e to o k a brow n leather jacket belon g ing to h e r worth $30. George L atum, 3601 Ma c h a do, told poli ce that he was parke d a t 3706 N 2!;th St. Saturday and left his car for about one h 0 ur. When he re' urned someone had d r iven off in h is '61 Cadilla c The car was valu e d at $ 500. Charles Slater, 2207 26th Avenue was park&V at the P ara dise B ar, Ave. and 22nd St. Thursday night when an unknown subject drove off in h is '6 2 Ch e vy worth $160, to police reports. David Hunter, 21, 3104 11th Avenue, was arrested for shoplifting Saturday. The security officer at Zayre Dept. Store, 2525 Hillsboro Ave., reporte d that he saw the man take a b elt from a rack, tear the price tag off and throw it to the floor pull h i s l!lhirt out over the belt and walk 10ut. He was stopped and held for :Police with the belt that sells for $3.98 as evidence. James Smith, 19, 1223 Gover-nor, and Richard J. Manuel, 21, 1916 E. Emma, were both charged with shoplifting Saturday afternoon from Maas Bros., Northgate. They took a pair of pants and a shirt worth $23 and walked out of the store. The y were s topped by the store security officer. The s ecurit y officer at J C. P e n ny s estshore PI a z a watc h e d B en nie J Robir,s on, 23, no addre ss, put a fur t y p e coa t under h i s arm a nd walk ont of the stor e Ro b in so n escaped the store's guarcl', but was caug h t by the Mall security guard. 'ihe coat is worth $22. t;\iscelianeous Lloyd Edward Grant, 24, 3121, 2 Frances, was charged Sunday with carrying a conc e a led firi! arm. A police officer arrested him aft e r saw h i m remove a .chrome from i.maer h i s shirt and it inside his pants. He was at the Greek Stand, Scott and Central. Willie Gilbert, 26, 409 E. Oak ; and John C Faults, 40, 7915 Dalia Ave. were involved in a disturbance Thursday at Oak and Jefferson.' While being investigated concerning the incide!lt, Faults was found to be in possesMRS. ELNORA WILLIAMS sion oi a firearm. He was charged with carrying a concealed weapon. James Rob e rtson, 28, i404 Arm wood, and. Clovis Jay 'Baker, 26, no address, were arrested Satur day for possessio!l of marijuana t-1 Scott and India. The drug was found in the car in whi:;h the men were traveling and on their person. Thomas Williams, 22, 2314 29th Avenue, was arreste d Thursday as a fugitive on a grand larceny charge from Pinellas County. PAGE THREE $1.5 MILLION TO BLACK WOMAN IN BAD CAR SUIT HOUSTON -An all white jury here has awarded $1,551,678 to a former teacher crippled in a cat crash she cont e nded was due to a defective steering whe e l on her 1969 Chevrol e t Impala. Mrs. Elnora Spriggs Williams, a 51-y ear-old widow, appeared only at the first day of the 10-day trial. She had to be brought in a wheelchair because she has lost use of all her limbs except for limited us e of her right hand. General Motors Corp is appe al ing the decision but Mrs. Wil liams' attorneys, Joe D Jamai l and Gus kolius, said they felt the decision would stand and appeals would be over in ;,;ix moriths Jamail said, Mrs. Williams a teacher in the Houston school system f or 15 y ears, crashed !'ler car into a guard rail on the Gulf Freeway at Pierce Texas, April 2, 1969. They successfully argued that the steering mechanism was faulty. Mrs. Williams now require s around the clock nursing care. 'More She lives at 3212 Tuam, near T exas Southern University. Mrs. Williams has two sons, John Spriggs, 2G, who was dis charged as an Army captain rec e ntly, and Jame s Spriggs, 26, an engineer. Atty. Jamail terme d Mrs. Wil liams a "strong, proud and i n t e lligent w m a n who did it :.tll for her family I would lay my li f e on line for h er; I love h er, she's aa Aunt Jemima," h e said. Jamail said Mr s. Williams' moth e r died wh e n she was s 2 ven and h e r father passed when sha was eight. H e said she then lived in Hous t o n with -an aunt and lat: r work e d as a maid b ge t through Houston College for N eg roes (now Texaj South ern), in home economics. When slie was unabl'e to Jet a job Jamail 'said contin:.ted to work until she earned her master's degree in e ducation. The lawyer said Mrs Williams raise d h e r children alone se ein!'; th a t ttie two sons got college education. s rVIces th nthe Baltimore Colts \ l. have plays: "To be a consistent winner, you have to keep finding ways to improve yourself .. whether your business is pro football or banking. No coach would ever be satisfied with an ordinary, average, run-of-the-mill player. You shouldn't be satisfied with anything less than the leader in bank ing. The First National Bank of Tampa offers you as many services as the Baltimore Colts have plays. Everything from Bank-by-Mail to Equipment Leasing. When it comes to banking, First National has the look of the leader. And that's from one old pro to another." Tom Matte/Baltimore Colts Running Back lHE FIRST nATIOnAL BAnK OFTRffiPA ) 0 -s:-. ) .' 1HEOLDPRO


Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Cet Both Eclt tiona Tuesday, November 21, 1972 -----------------------------PACE FOUR Publiihed every Tuesday and Friday by Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin Publishing Co., 2207 Twenty First Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33601. C. BLYTHE ANDREWS F ou:nder and Publ-iaher C. BLYTHE ANilREWS, JB. Es.ecstlve Editor SIMON JOHNSON Vice Presldenl-ProducUoa MRs. ROSE CRUTCHFIELD Vice JOHNNY JACOBS Vice Preslttent-Adveriialng HAYWARD BRADY Vice Prelii.dent-Public Relatioaa class postage paid at Tampa, Florida. SUBSCRIPTION RATES $ i.SO Per Year Oae EcUUoa. $12.50 Per Year Both EdiUonL Mrs. Harmon Should Not Blame Others Under normal oircums:tances when a candidate runs for public office he is usually graceful enough when he l oses to t h a n k the public for whateve. r support he received. Thl-a was not true in lthe case of Mrs. Dorothy Harmon who ran for S t a t e Senator and losit. She oasltigated the Governor and some Mack leaders for not sup porting her. We has-ten to make clear to Mrs. Harmon and all others thalt the Governor nor any black lead er waa under any obligation to eupport her. This is not only !true in her ca ae but the case of any candid a:te of any ethnic group. H Mrs. Harmon wanted sup port of tthis or tha. t or group she had a right to sol icit it and they had a right to support her or deny her their support. T hia as-sumption tha1t some black people have that all blacks should suppO!"t them when they run for public office is false. The quicker this is mad e known to all Mack candidates .the bet.ter off the black race is going to be. Mrs. C. Bette W imbish of Pinella s County went aboult soliciting support from citizens and politicians and was so effecJtive tha:t she was able to the Gov ernor to isilt St. Petersburg in her behalf. Mrs. Harmon, a11 far as we can determine, never made auch an effort to get the Gov ernor or any public official to help her campaign. We have been preaching unity for many years but the only way we ever expeclt: to see it accomplished lis through humiJi,ty and coopera,tive solicitation, not ar r.ogance and biHerness. Mrs. Harmon should n o t blame others for her own mis takes. 'White Face' Deal So you thought s p o r t s fans c ame to see teams because they won or los: t or because the fans loved the contests. We've been telling you differently aboul t the U. of Tampa and Florida A & M. You know, the fuss they've been havling about receipt s and play Jng t he game in tthe future. Well, ge: t wise to your naive 1elf. Here's another case in point. 'the DaUas Chaparrals have Just sold rtw. o black cage all-st-ara 80 they could hire ''two whlite faces." That's way they put it. "La'llt year Dallea had onJy two white players compared to 10 black players, and we drew less !than 100 f ans a game who were colored. A bunch of people want white faces, someone they can identify with," blur1ted general pal'ltner Joe E. Geary. Arland Preblud, an attorney for the American Baaketball As sociation declared: ''The players of the A

Tuesday, Norveml.er 21, 1972 Fla. Seotlnei-Bulletln Puhltshed Tues. aDd Fri.. Get Both E&tiOI\i PAGE. FIVK AMONG THANK&GnnNG W E E K E N D S BIC COMING EVENT AFFAIRS IS THE AL PHA PHI ALPHA FRATERNI TY'S preSentation of their Soul Clothes Dance" to be held Sat. night. Nov. 25th at the Armory Donation is "two yards-six bits 'rhis is a BYOB affst sweetheart contestants with the public being inv.ited; following the Alpha's "Soul Clothes Dance." The men of Kappa's breakfast will be held at the Doll House" night club of Mr. Nelsoa Griffith and JUs Monterey's Band Mr. Sweet lng went on to state the breakfast fs like a "Dutch-Treat" affair. AND WlllLE ON miS WEEK'S COMING EVENT KICK, there Will be a "Kappa's Sweetheart CQP.testant Flarty" tomorrow (Wed.) night aot Nelson Griffith the Montereys Band Doll on N Howard Ave. (across from Post Office). This affair will in honor of "Kappa's Sweet heart'' contestant Miu Cyntllia i(eeion, whose sponsors are, Tim 1. homas, Harry Moms, B,ea D. (;riffin, Booker T. Joyner, Ma pOD Cabrera, Arthur Mays, NelGriffith aad Wilton Sweeting ou're invited to drop by .. BACK TO THE SAT., NOV. 25th OOMiiNG EVENTS, mE BELLCLUB of which Mr. George B. Brown is president and Mr. Curtis "Skipper" Sams, e;ecretary, have completed plans for their "President's Party" which will be held Sat. night f rom $ p m until at the Elks Rest, 009 la c e George B. Williams, Curtis Sams, and Homer Johnson.,. PROF. DON WILLIAMS of Lakeland an educ ator at Univ. of So. Fla., in dept headed by Prof. Biehard Pride, mentioned during last Thursday night get-together, "Brady 1 hop e you won't be ashamed for the twentieth straight year to tell of whalt happened to your B-OC Wildcats In their foot ball battle ag ainst my F Rattlers." Then, 1>oa, before head ing back to Lakeland t o get ready for our Sat. trip to Daytona, told ol expect ing bis good friend and former F AMU schoolmate jazz great Nat brother) in with to 8pend a few of the holidays DO YOU fat girls like have it made these days? All they have ta do Ia put on these new W ''smart ebyl.a" a n d folka think .. is. un der then jUBt nine months away. G()T TO WHEEL Graole Siler. lnall's pretty n e w 1973 "Hog" (Cadillac Eldo11ajo Cabriolet) al thouglt it waa just a liort of valet parking deal as iOWg to iet one of my You feel a bjt ii_1\i1y driVing somebody e)fe's new 1chiqjt like this don'' rib? Gracie' still the town's top night sPot owner, "The Ace Lounge'', HEBE'S A NICE THOUGHT "I joki!d about every prominent in my but I never met one t didn't like."

l Mrs Johna Andrews, left was named "Sigma of the Year" a& a recent luncheon at Hawaiin Village. She Is being presented a plaque by Beta Kappa Sigma chapter basileus, Mrs. Altamese Littles. RECEPTIONISTS AT URBAN LEAGUE DINNER Seated from left are Miss Sharrel Lasing and! Mrs. W. Regina Sturks, receptionists at the recent Tampa Urban League Equal Opportunity Dinner. The banquet was at the Downtown Holiday lim. PRETTY FLOWER GIRLS These pretty little girls were flower girls in the wedding of Judy Wilson and Charlie Williams. They are, from left, Dar lene Williams, Peggy Banks and Stephanie Williams. Buy From Floridii:, .Sentinel Advertisers .SORORITY. CHAPTER HON'ORS PAST BASILIS Past Basilis of Beta Kappa Si!Jma Chapter of Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, Inc were honored when the group observed Founders week. Mrs. Florence Blair, right, presented plaques to the former leaders who are, from left to right, Mrs. Carolyn Favors, Mrs. Douglas and Mrs. Willie B. Gallon. VISITING FAMILY Thomas James Graham Is home on a two-week vacation from San Diego, California. He his fam lly are house guests of his aunt, Mrs. Bernice Fells, 1510 Union Street, and his mother, Mrs. Le ola Graham. Thomas, a 1961 graduate of Blake High School and a Florida Sentinel carrier f o r three years, Is employed by the United Parcel Service. Bethel Baptist 808 Short Emory st. Rev. J. L. Overstre et, Pastor Mrs. Lillie M. McDonald, Rept. S. S. began at 9 :30 a.m The supt. presided. The Jesson was taught by the teachers. Morning worship began at 10:45. Devotion was conducted by Mr. Earl Howard and Mr. J B. Green. Music was rendered by the Sanctuary Choir. Usher board No. 1 served. The sermon was delivered by the pastor who chose for his theme, 'A Healthy Body But A Sick Soul". At 3 o'clock in the afternoon the Sanctuary Choir presented their ninth annual musical con cert. The theme was Lift E very Voice and Sing". A large con gregation witnessed this program. President Ralph Dew, the di r!'!ctress Mrs Willie B. Walker, and the organist Mrs. Louise Howard and all the members of the Sanctuary Choir, would like to thank you by way of the press for your cooperation and pres ence. Following the program Mr. Dew entertained the choir with a very tasty repast of good food 2nd various kinds of lee cold beverages. This affair was thor oughly enjoyed by all at his home on South Dakota A venue. Paid Advertisement DINNER SALE Choir No. 1 of Tyer Temple be selling dinners Saturday at the church. SORORS HONOR TlfEIR LEADER Among persons honored at the recent Founders Day luncheon enjoyed by members of Beta Kappa Sigma Chapter of Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority was Mrs. Aitamese Littles, Basileus. Her plaque was presented to her by Mrs. Rebecca Clarke. -----SIGMAS OBSERVE FOUNDERS WEEK Beta Kap11a Sigma Chapter of Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority ob served Founders Week by worshipping toge ther along with Sigma Philos at. Allen Temple A. M. E Church. Sigmas present were Mrs. Johna Andrews, Mrs. Florence Blair, Mrs. Doretha Carrington, Mrs. Rebecca Clarke, Mrs. Carrie Deering, Mrs. Mildred Douglas. Charlie Ebanks, Mrs. Carolyn Favors, Mrs. Marjorie Guest, Mrs. Mil dred Harris, Mrs. Altamese Littles, Mrs. Margaret Moore, Mrs. Pearlean Moore, Miss Alma Purify, Mrs. Essie Stewart, Mrs. Fannie Stone, Mrs. Jennie Webb, and Mrs. Sarah Wynn. Philos a t tending were Mrs. Catherine Johnson, Mrs. Dorothy Figueredo Mrs, Florine McCloud, Mrs. Helen Williams and !\Irs. Cara Woodie After service the sorors were joined by Mrs. Willie B. Gallon for dinner at Hawaiian Village. Before dining a brief rededication service was held during which active charter members of Beta Kappa Sigma were honored and presented corsages. They were Sorors Andrews, Carrington, Douglas, Favors, Gallon, Wynn and Ebanks Mrs. Andrews was honored as "Sigma of the Year" and pre sented a beautiful plaque. Past Basilis receiving plaques were Mrs. Doretha Carrington, Mrs. Mildred Douglas, and Mrs. Carolyn Favors. One was also presented to t he current Basileus Mrs. Altamese Littles. HONORED AT DINNER On Saturday evening at the Hilton Hotel in Jacksonville, Dr. William B. Stewart, former president of Edward Waters College, wa.t honored at a testimonial dinner The tsetimonial, sponsored by the board of trustees of Edward Waters, was in recogniton of Dr. Stewart's contribution to education as president of the college. The speaker was Dr. Sherman L. Greene Jr., Secretary of Ed ucation Division, Afric an Methodist Episcopal Church. ATTENDS TUTOR TRAINING CONFERENCE Attending the National Tutor Training Workshop-Conference held at the International Inn, November 17-18 was Dr. Benjamin F. ste. (Continued eu Page '1)


Tuesday, Noveml,er 21, 1972 Fla; Sen r tln:ei-Bullettn Published every Tues. and Fri. Cet Both Editloni P .. SEVEN Expecting The Are you expecting the grand children over for dinner this evening? Then this is the time to plan one of your famous family meals starring chicken EvE>n the youngest grandchild )oves chicken And to give that baked chicken a real specil touch, serve it with Mandarin. Glaze. It's a deliciously different way to add flavor to Grandma's baked chicken, Mandarin Gla -ze is an easy and quick sa'uce fl_ avored with Tang Instant Breakfast Drink. You'll enjoy the grandchildren a )ot more if you're. relaxed and rested when they arrive. The chicken can be easily done ahead of time when you let the oven bake it a tender golden brown. All you do is coat it with seasoned coating mix for chicken before popping it into the oven To complete your meal, serYe rice, broccoli, and rolls with ter. Use the packaged enriched pre-coolred rice and the 5-minute cook frozen broccoli spears to give you more time with t.he grandchildren. So, enjoy your grandchildren and don't spend the evening in the kitchen. MANDARIN GLAZE pounds frying chicken pieces 1 can. (3V 2-ozJ mandarin orange Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity* PRESENTS SOUL CLOTHES DANCE FEATURING THE' TWO SHAD!ES OF SOUL BAND SATURDAY NIGHT, NOV. 25, 1972 10 P.M. UNTIL? FT.HOMER HESTERLY *ARMORY* BEHEFIT SCHOLARSHIP FUNDS DONATION $2.50 sections Water 1/3 cup orange flavored Instant breakfast drink Ph tablespoons sugar 1 tablesooon butter Bake chicken at 400 degrees for 30 minutes. Meanwhile, drain oranges, measuring syrup. Add water to syrup to malre 1 / 3 cup. Combine measured liquid, instant breakfast drink, -sugar, and but ter in small saucepan. Bring to a boil and boil 5 minutes. Stir ia reserved orange sections. Pour half of glaze over chicken; con tinue baking 15 minutes Add remaining glaze the last few minutes of b aking. Makes 4 serv ings Wishing You A Happy Birthday MISS ROSE SYLVESTER SHERFIELD Sylvester Sherfield Jr., celLee; Pastor Mrs. Gladys Lee ; -liept. Sunday school OPened at the usual hour with the supt. in charge. All teachers : were at their posts Morning service was conducted by Missionary Green in observance of Missionary Day, Mrs. Billinger brought the mes sage follow e d by others. A Y P U.A. was called to order by Mrs. Jordan, acting president N i g h t service followed Green was in charge, Mrs. Hip pard brought the message. A\orning Star Choir No. 1 Dea. Claude Coney, Pres. Mrs. Mattie Harrison, Kept. The No. 1 choir of Gr. Morning Star M. B Church will have business meeting Thursday night at 6 at the church. The president T yer Temple Central and Ross Rev E. J. Rivers, Jr., Pastor S S b-egan at 9 :30 w i th tha supt., Mr. Charlie Harris, in charge. All teachers were at their post. The lesson was taug h t by the pastor. Morning worship be gan at 10:55. Mu si c was r e nd e r 8d by the No 1 choir The jun b r ush ers a n d stewards served. Prayer was offered by Rev C. B Higgs and the pastor brou ght the message. Wednesday ev e ning at 7 :3 0 choir No. 2 rehearsal; Thursday eve ning at 7:30, altar choir re hearsa l; Fri day evening at 7: 3 0, ch oir No. 1 rehearsaL Nex t S un day at 4, the Council on Min isters will meet. The W.S.C S will also meet. All members wh() are interested are asked to b

PACE EIGHT M :rs. Margaret Blake Roach Gets State Of :florida P ost MRS. MARGARET B. ROACH Mrs. Mar.garet Blake Roach, Clark C ollege atumna and eran iBrowar-d County school of f icial, has been appoiniJeti oo F lor i da Advisory Group of the Florida R egt onai Medical P rogram: Mrs. Roa ch, assistant &u.pe:r visor of Social Studies in Br.ow ard'IS North Area Di v i sion of fu. struction, bas taught school in Q uinc y Bra d e nt on, Ta)npa and H ollywood. She als(} srefvM: as 'rli rector -O'f stOregon i n W-est Tampa 'On Wednesday N-ov. 22, 1'972, at 7 p .m. Final plan s fer sickle :ce11 anemia proF.am to be held on Nov. 29 at Wimauma, will be .Wscusse.d. All :persons who v.olun teered to asslst in this special effort are aSked :t'O be pnes ent on N(nr. 22 and 4ln time. '-lrear liri! Awards SdlolarsliJ AKRON Ohio Lowen Burks Jr., a eenlor a \ Central State University bas been awarded a $ 1,000 scholarship by tbe Good ye.ar ''1'1re & Rubber Cumpany Fund. : BurkS ol Rural Route 2, .Gelmantown, Ohio_, is ln chemistry.. The rscbGiarsb1p &-om t'be Fund. a I()Gl1)0l'B.Uon !Slipporhld 'by '!be Tire & 'R:utiber B'nJ meeting -was -at 4 :'4'5 with Mr N.e. aty the JSel'riees are fi'Om. left. the iRev. Y. Batjamin Zioo pastor; Bishop H. N. Robinson, aBel 1the Rev. F. C. &uachez, pastor e!!!:J)OI! ures oe'V'e!ll :an :attempted 'l' ape at the age d. for -wich SHE spent two days in jail. Df.ANA ROSS lbeawf141v roo trays the raw egal gripe. How ever, ifhis >mpany !has oothinv to do wlt'h iADN &lse promises made by these people .in .an,y form or fashion. :Any businessman confronted 'tiDY for an_y merna should ask 'him for proof o .his business and -most ol aU proof of his circulation. If they can't produce it then :von .should imnw t ha t Ut .is ndt e opera tion Doe d the gents did inform this cor.ner that he is going to see the Attorney in an -attempt to retr:iev:e his money. This c orner w.i.sJJes you all the luck in the world! Remember one th i ng noth ing i!ha:t"-s worth anythine: comes cheap. THAT'S MY CASE-HAPPY THANKSGIVING A IN D BR'ING /l\11 BACK ALIVE. Ritz Adult Theatre I :r..;., lied ill X -Rated Films m coo! amlortable sur1'0111ltings ...... Jtl-1378 15th and Adults 18 OR OVER PEEPE S -rtD IllS! SEE AT WHAT THEY WEB .PEEPJIG." ALSO ORAliSR 11!11111 THE WAY THEf WEIE-BE!CIJIEI.


1"uesday, November 21, 1972 Fla. 5e:otlne1-Bulletin Pu,blished e"V:ery Tues. and. Fri. Get Both. Editlona PAGE NINE U.S.D.A. GOOD 2.01 ?.II 1 2.2. 1 2q.,2.:J. -STEAK-. NOI\ltU!IU) s1oo I lSSUt. "'STD. 10 ROll.' E/J!U) !t /J81/lfl+ ffii-.t\ iGAC..39i F'LOftlDA DAlAY ll. 29i mi .. "' SM.. 99f F,.,fcs. o.s. t-)0. ORANGES S Arrrotcs. coO"'lP6 FRf:St-\ COC.f.."QO 3 t..,. liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiRiiftiiiiiiiiil Quantity Rin hts Reserved, ***** U.S.D.A. GOoo CHUCK STEAK .. ls.79 00 OA>Ly NOV .,4 ., ANo2S


PAGE TEN Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Cet Both Editions Tuesday, NovemLer 21, 1972 Our Servicemen I GRAY SAN ANTO.NIO -A h m a n Charles E. Gray, sOD of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gray of U.S. 441, BeUe Glade has been assigned to Sheppard AFB Tex., after .completing Air Force basic train lag. The airman has been assigned to the Technical Training Ceater at Sheppard for speciallzed train lng iD aircraft maintenance. Airman is a 1970 graduate of Lake Shore Junior Senior High School. ROUNDTREE SAN ANTONIO Airman Vin cent K. Roundtree, son of Mrs. Oretha Roundtree of 2711 Second Ave. E, Palmetto, Fla., has been assigned to Keesler AFB, Miss., after completing Air Force Basic training. The airman has been assigned t o the Technical Training Center at Keesler -for specialized training iD communications electronics systems. Airman Roundtree, a 1970 graduate of Palmetto High School, attended Birmingham Southern College. FULLER SAN ANTONIO Airman Gil belt L. Fuller, son of Mr. and Mrs Gillis Fuller of Rt. 1, Grace ville, Fla., has been assigned to Chanute AFB, m., after complet ing Air Force basic training The airman has beea assigned to the Technical Training Center at Chanute for specialized train Ing iD aircraft maintenance. Airman Fuller Is a 1972 gradu ate of Graceville High School. BALDWIN SAN. ANTONio-Airman Doro thy Baldwin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Baldwin, Jr., 2703 Division St., Jacksonville, has been assigned to Lowry AFB, Colo., after completing Air Force basic training. The airman has been assigned to the Technical Training Center at Lowry for specialized training In the supply field. Airman Baldwin Is a 1972 graduate of Paxon Senior High School. JEFATUL CALLING By FATHER A. PARI JOB NEEDS: Young man looking for work In a restaurant; young man and young woman looking for work as cooks. Also, we need jobs for young people to work after school. JOB OPPORTUNITIES: Warehousemen; truck drivers; live-in housekeeper ; painters; babysitter; cook; genenl mainte nance; parking attendant; maids; nurses aides, and in or outs i de h ouse k eepers. JEFATUL NEEDS: JEFATUL need s foOd, especial ly canned goods fans and type writers. We also need your cash don;tions of whatever you ;:an giv e for our work with the poor. JEF ATUL THANKS: Boss Biddy, Sunbeam Bakery, Koon's Ford, and Bill Currie Ford. Those needing work or workers should call JEFATUL at 223-3454, 1026 Central, or 229-8117, 1405 Tampa Park Plaza. To Render Service Wednesday night at 8 Rev. Rudolph Jones, pastor of Ebenzer M. B. Church and his congrega tion will render service at side M. B. Church of which R.ev. WORRIED? SEE LIFE READER AND ADVISOR When Doubtful Discontentetd or Unhappy Consult this gifted person Ackrises on all affairs of Life Home unharmony Love and Marriage Lucky Days Lu cky Numbers -For appointments Phone 238-6008 Open Daily 9 a m. till 9 p.m. Clo&ed Sundays. 6503 H. FLORIDA AVENUE Soul Contest An End Miss Nearing CLEARWATERMiss S. 0. U. L Contest near end with only a few days left for the five (5) lovely youpg ladies vy ing for the conveted title of Miss Soul 1972-73. The young lad y raising the !highest amount of money will be cro wned Miss Soul Hi72-73 on Friday night, Nov. 24, during the Second Annual Asalaam Alaikam Show and Dance being held at the Clearwater National Guard Armory, 706 North Mis souri Avenue, from 10:00 p.m., until. Music will be provided by The C hilds of Friendship. Pro ceeds from the contest and dance will be used by the organization to sponsor their Annual Christ mas Party for underpriviledged chi ldren, along with their tutorial program and many other com munity service projects for the coming year. The businessman donating the aargest amount of money will receiv.e the Sponsor of the Year A ward to be given by the organ ization on the night of N'ov 24. Last year's winner was Brown's Beauteria, donating the amount of $75.00 to one of the lovely contestants. This year, same as last year, the parade will begin on the cor. ner of Myrtle A venue and Jones Street and it will end at the Na tional Guard Armory, where ad van ce tickets will be on sale un til 9:00 p.m. that 'evening. Contestants are: Bonnett Clark, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Clark, 1027 North Mad ison A venue; Mildred Jenkins daughter of Mrs. Martha Littleton, 1750 Fulton Avenue; Julia Cooney, daughter of Miss Mary Jackson, Building 2, Apartment 1, Greenwood Apartments; Snya Carson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Carson, 503 North Garden Avenue, and Ruth Rembert, daughter of Mrs. Bartow Rembert. Cocoa Morning worship at Mt. Mo riah AME began at 11 Wiith the pastor, Rev. 0. H Houston in charge of devotion Mrs. Lonnie Ford was in charge of the music. The No. 3 choir served and the Rev. Saunders delivered the ser mon. Evening service began at 5:30 with the pastor in charge of de votion. Praye r was offered by !Mrs. Isaac Johnson after which the p.astor presented Mrs. Thel J11a Ford, who sponsored a program. Thejunior church was in charge. Miss C. Ford was the speaker. The program was en joyed by all. Thanksgiving services will be h.eld Thursday morning at 10. The No 1 choir will sing and the usher board No. 1 w i 1 1 serve. The junior choir will also sing. We are inviting our friends to come out and worship with us. Rev. 0. H. Houston, pastor, and Mrs S. E. Lewis, reporter. Williston S. S. at Allen Chapel AME Church was opened at the usual hour with the supt. and teachers at their post. Morning service began at 11. The No. 1 choir and ushers served and the pastor led the order of service. The scripture l esso n was read by Presiding Elder Wm. Jenning, who also delivered the sermon. This service began the first quarterly conference of the new conference year. Officers were installed. The choir motored to Archer to participate in the choir's union The next c hoir's union will be held in December at Al len Chapel. There was no night .!lervice. Mrs. Katie Hammonds, Mr. Mose Morgan and Mrs. B. J. Crumpt are on the sick list. Visit the sick. Mrs. Millie Harris, reporter. J Jordan is pastor The pastor's aid board will be in charge. Teachers meeting at 7. The pub lic is invited to this service. Mrs. Eliza Johnson, president: I Arcadia Highlights ] Good old fashion revival meeting was held last week at Mt. P ilgrim M. B. Church of which R ev. Herbert Morgan is pastor. Rev. Jacob Gordon of St. Petersburg was the evange list. Rev. Evelyn Jones is ill at home, and also Mrs Deoris Sally. Pray for them andall the other sick and shut-ins a s .peedy recovery. Funeral services for Mr. Adam Mack was held Thursday at 3:30 at Elizabeth M. B Church of which Rev. Lucious Newsome is pastor. Mrs. Al berta Johnson funeral was held Saturday a.t 11 a.m. Final rites for Mr. Norman Bell was held Saturday at 3 at Mt. Zion A:ME Church Of which Rev. Leroy Kennon is pastQl' r Immokalee Services were spiritually high throughout the day Sunday at all churches in the commun ity with s s at the u sual time The supt.. Mrs. Mary Caley and teachers were at their posts. The lesson was reviewed b y the p astor. All other services were largely at tended. At 6, the pastor and members had charge o.f services at St. John M B Church of which Rev. W. M Boyer is pastor. The funeral of the late Rev. J M. Mabley was.. held Monday at 11 at Macedonia M. a Church in Naples. Rev. P H Jackson officiated On the sic k list are Miss Willie R Fraizer, Mr. Will Simpkin and Mr. James Hudson i s in Lee Memorial Hospital in Ft. Myers Mrs. Thelma Adderly is confined to hed at her home Rev. H. Nicholas, pastor, and Mrs. Mary Townsend, reporter. Mrs. Inez Harrington of Ft. Lauderdale and Mr. Robert Grubbs of Arcadia flew to Baltimore, Md to get Mr. Harry (Bunk) Johnson, who is serious ly ill and admit him to DeSOto Memorial HospitaL Mr. Herbert Krikland is a patient at D eSoto Memoi->ial and Mr. Aaron Pullins is confined to Sarasota Memo rial. Sympathy to Mrs : Lorene Lattimol'e in the loss of her niece, whose funeral was held Sunday in Bowling Green Rev. Leroy Kennon was sent back to Mt. Zion AME Church after the AME conference in Tampa lastweek. The members are happy to have him back. Remember the sick and shut-ins. Mrs. S. Scott, reporter. Orlando-Lily Whi te Lodge No. 205 will sponsor a Holiday Fashion 'Show Dec 17, at 3 at Washmgton Shores C ommunity Center. Dona t ion $1.00, children under 12 will be admitted free. Mrs Hearlie M. Donaldson chairman, and Ed ward Johnson co-chairman. All officers and member.t of the Orange Blossom Council of the Lily White SBA met Monday n i ght at 8 at 838 McFall Avenue P l ans were made for a banquet. We are expecting the grand of ficers of the council Dec 2. Mr. Steve Gaskins, business manager. LOUNGE Open Every Day Air Cond. Located: 859 Z4CK STREET PRONE 229-9893 THE MALE SHOP 2319 E. HILLSBOROUGH AVENUE (Easl Gale Plaza) OUR COLLECTION INCLUDES ''SHIRTS BY" OLEG CASSIHI PRINCE IGOR, ELY-TMT, FREDRICO PIO de BRUCIO From $6.00 To $15.00 "PARTS BY" HUBBARD BRAZER LATIN SLACK from $12.00 To $29.95 "TIES BY" WEMLOII $3.50 To-$6.50 We Have The Latest Styles _In Sport Jackets -Big Cuff Slacks And Jet Set 2 Pc. Slack$ OUB STYLES INCLUDE FLAmS STWGRTS STRIPES AND SOLIDS. The Male Shop 2319 E. HILLSBOROUGH AVENUE (Easl Gale Plaza)


Tuesday, November 21, 1972 Fla. Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Editioni PACE ELEVEN lnte,grated Pupils' Work Better, Study Finds SAN FRANCIS C O Element ary school students are perform ing slightly better in intergrated classrooms, according to a leng thy school district report just :e leased. School officials cautioned that the report covered only one year and emphasized that it would take many years to ascertain the full impact of the city's court ordered integration p r o g r a m, which includes the busing of many youngsters. But the report asserted that while classroom figures were hopeful but inconclusive, th ere was a definite improv ement in the children's racial attitudes and a cooling of the parents' hostili ty to busing. The 300-page analysis of many Interviews and tests of 11,000 students was prepared with a $96,000 rederal grant. In the key area of reading second-grade students had a me dian reading of 2 5 in both 1970 PLAMT CITY RICII By MERLE:Y TAYLOR Sheryl Worth, better known ns lor for this soUlful week. Sheryl, being as soulful as she is likes Pee-Wee Is our outstanding sen to do the good foot while singing with her favorite group, The J'5, Sheryl Is a member of the Civin etts, Zatterettes, Spanish Club, and the Pep Club She lists her favorite foods as being anything edible. Her main string is Lavon Smith who she says is tough but oh so gentle. On Sundays Sheryl attends Bethel Baptist Church where she is an active member of the choir AA Sheryl raps on to her soulful friends Topsy, Sheryl A., Marquito, Ronnie, Mike, Joseph and so many more she agrees that soulfulness is only in those who believe in Black Toge the rness. Soulfulness Around P.C.C.H.S. Erskine Hargrett and Effie Green, Lavon Smith and Sheryl Wor th, Angelo Jackson and Win nie K. Thomas, Donald Brown Sykes, Ronnie Harrell and Deb b i e and :Donna J. Hallback, Keith Davis and Marva Sykes, Geor ge Calliness a n d Brenda Cason Kerry Sherman and Marqu ito Woodard, J o hn Griffin and Na!3ine Sale s, Rick y Screen and Barbara Collier. Tabernacle MB 1511 Central Ave. Rev. C. H. Sheppard Pastor Marilyn Short, Rept. The members of greater Taber nacle wish to thank everyone who partici pated on our Women's D ay Sunday Sunday school will begin at 10 a m with the supt., Mrs Mac Donald in charge. All other of ficers are expected to be at their posts and on time. The lesson will be reviewed by the pastor, Morning worship begins at 11 a m with the deacons in charge. The No. 1 choir and the junior ushers will serve. The pastor will Allen T Choir No.1 Mrs. Ioda McCloud, Pres. Mrs. Elizabeth Tyler, Rept. The No. 1 choir of Allen Temple AME Church of which Rev. H McDonald Nelson is pastor will I! ave rehearsal Wednesday night et the church at 8. All members are asked to please attend. and in 1971. But sixth-grade scores ros e from 5.3 to 5 .5, still below t he national norm The report also revealed that suspension of elementary school students rose sharply. There was an incr-ease of 60 per cent in the number of sus pensions in the two grades stud ied All racial groups except Asians reflected the increase "There's no doubt that is an alarming figure, said Superin tendent Steve Morena. Wt!'ll have to examine it to find out what it means." Most administrators declini!d comment but John Whisman, supervisor of evaluation for the district a n d administrator In charge of preparing the integra tion report, suggested that the suspensions were related to ten sions over busing among teachers and school principals. "A lot of new minority kids come into a formerly white school and the staff there isn't prepared to handle them," he said, ApostoHc Church Of Jesus Misaion 2-Thonotosassa Bklaop J. H. Lee, Pastor Mrs. Naomi Carter, Rept. S S. began at 9:45 with the supt., Jennet Felton in charge of the school. The classes were combined The subject of the les son was "Job Mental Pressure". The lesson was discussed by vari ous ones. service be gan at 12 with Shelia and Ronnie McCla i n in charge of devotional service. Everyone testified. Due to the absence of Missionary Mitchell who had gone away to attend the funeral of Mrs. Luara Underwood and Mr. Alphonso Camon in Ray City, Ga., the message was broug\lt forth by Mrs. Sarah Gadsden. Evening service began at 7 :30 with the devotional service being conducted by the McClain chi! dren. Everyone again testified A program was rendered by the Gospel Harmonize, A.Y P U meeting will be held Wednesday night with Mr. Joh nn y M. Carter and Mr. Alphonso Camon in charge of the meetin g. Regular service will be held Fl'i day night. The Mother of the Year rally will terminate Sun day. The program will begin at 3. We are asking everyone to please come out and make this J'rOgram a success. Remember he sick and shutins. Visitors are 111 ways welcome. Thanksgiving Day Service The fourth annal Thanksgiving service will convene Thursday, 7 p m. at the College Hill Church of God in Christ, 2512 28th Ave. Music will be furnished by choirs of the church under the direction of Mr. Randolph Johnson Organ ists will be Mr. Bruce Mccu l Iough and Mr Leroy Sheppard. The pastor is Bishop W E Davis, sponsored by Mrs. R W. Me Cullough, deliver the message. Evening worship begins at 8 p m. with the same order of serv ice. Everyone is invited to come out and worship with us. Don't f.orget to pray for the aick and shutins. BRANDON HIGH By MARILYN BOGGS And EDNA ROBINSON STUDENT OF THE WEEK Handsome, intelligent, an d sweet describes none other than Anthony Lane known as 'Slim". Slim resides at 2811 33rd Street, While with Slim, he lists his favorites as food, any thing edible ; Jam's Pusher Man, My Ding-a-Ling and Freddie's Dead; hobby, playing the blocks; tights, Teaky Cookie, Elaine Ford, Angletta Ellis, Eva Shuler, Wanda Wooden, Willie Blackman, Steve Lucas, "Whop" and many, many more Congratulation An thony "Slim" Lane for being Stu dent of the week. TOP FIVE If You Don't Know Me By Now Ben Peace in the Valley of Love Love Jones Me and Mrs )ones CAMPUS GOSSIP Carol Adrige, somebody told me to inform you! You're going to have scars criss crossed your face if you don t leave Marvin McGuill alone. Ronald Eghrom, bow's you and your main squeeze getting along? You know who I'm talking about Karen Howard, don't you think it's time you got your hair fryed because, it looks terrible (smile) (jiving). Barbara Latta, what's it tis? With your bad "Roman" shoes they bad" you know that! Marnesee Haley, I see you are finally reaching your goal in suc cess (smile). Dig where I'm com ing from interpretation. Dig 011 it now !l'HOUGHT FOR TODAY LOVE : and be LOVE! LATER! Until later, remember the ones you meet on your way up are the same ones you'll meet on your way down. Lacoochee S S. at Mt Mori!lh Baptist Church was timely with the officers in charge. The subject of the Mature Young Women You can lead a fascina ling, well exciting life in a paid Secretarial position. TAMPA T'ECH Has a way ol making you a professional sec relary in only 6 months. Executive or legal o r Medical. CALL: tftl 223-1637 for Information or send lor free booklet. TAMPA TECHNICAL INSTITUTE 1005 Jackson Sl. r-----:1 I would like a free career I booklet. I I Name ...................... 1 I Address -. ....... I 1 Phone .. ... -...... i --.-........... Wide Pray_er .Mi.ssion Band Mrs. Eddies Wilson, Pres. Mrs Willie Mae Holloway Rept. The City Wide Mission Praye r Band will have their Thanksgiv ing Service Thursda y morning at e at Allen Temple AME Church, Rev. H. McDonald pastor. All bands are welcome. St. John Mission No. 2 Mrs. Lennie Myrick, Pres. Mrs. Dorpthy Williams, Rept. St John Mission No. 2 will meet Wednesday e vening at 7 at the home of Rev. F. G. Hilton, 4004 LaSalle St. All members are asked to be present and dn time. less on was, "Nationalism.' The teachers took char.ge of their classes for 20 minllltes. The pastor and the No. 1 ush ers and choir motored to Weirs dale to the association. Don't forget the sick. Mrs. Daisy Story was .taken to the dootor both Wednesday and Thursday. Say a prayer for her. Rev. L. Waddell, pastor and :Mrs. Daisy Story, agent and reporter. _Adult School Sets Winter T eriD Nov. 27 The Hillsborough County Adult High School-Day Division which is located at 805 E. Buffalo Ave will start its winter term on Nov. 27. Adults may be able to complete their high s c hool requirements by attending the center twelve weeks for part of the day or, a full schedule from 8 :30 to 3 :20 p .m., A guidance counsi!lor will help the adults in the selection of a class schedule suited to the ;n dividual s needs. The only charge to the adult will be a two dollar registration fee, and the adults must purchase their books. Registration will c o n t i n u e through the month of December. Adults should register early to secure the schedule they desire. Courses may be taken for credit or non-credit. Courses offered: English (all levels), mathematics (all levels) the sciences social studies, business education sub. jects, Spanish, and English for the foreign born. The school is fully approved bJ the Veterans' Administration. The go-go birds Every month, in Reader's Digest, yoti meet a new bird-some bird who thinks up a million reasons why. he' d rather sit home than fly away to fun. Here are the birds for November, December and January. See someone you know? The Rabbit-Ea red R ooster A hard one to get off his perch in f ront of the tv. Learn how inN ovember Digest. The Frosted Firebirti. Spends all winter wishing it were summer. We show how easy it is to get to instant summer. In The Heavy-Billed Nest gilder. Jan uar y's bird. He's the guy so loaded with bills for things he didn't want, that h e can't see his way to an air trip. Learn for yourself how to get a tough bird into the air. Watch for the birds, every month, in Reader's Digest. Eastern Air Lines Pan American World Airways Trans World Airlines United AirLines American Airlines The Boeing Company Braniff International


PACE TWELVF. fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published evtty Tues. and Fri. Cet' Boih Edaions EVERY DAY AND SATURDAY 8 A. M. TO 7 P.M. J."RIDAYS ........................... 8 A. M. TO 8 P. M. SUNDAYS .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 8 A .M. TO 12 NOON SPECIALS FOR NOV. 22nd THRU NOV. 29th AUTHORIZED FOOD STAMP STORE FRESH MEATY PORK FRESH MEATY NECK TURKEY LEGS 4 Lbs. '$1.00 Lb. 19c l;fl;f WE Accept Food Stamps GOLDEN FAT BAKING HENS Lb. 39c FREE STORE SIDE PARKING 1H FRONT AND FRESH JUMBO MULLET Lb. 12c ..__ ___ _.,.: e COPELAND'S ALL MEAT Bologna U.S.D.A. TENDER JUICY B :eef Roa s l LYKES THRIFTY FOR LARGE FAMILY'S ECONOMY BREAKFAST Pac S ,teak B A c 0 N U.S.D.A. LEAN TENDER Lb. 69C Lb. 59c Lb. 79c Tuesday, November 21, 1972 *THANKSGIVING SPECIJ BROAD BREASTED TURKEYS Lb. 35c 20. 25 LB. AVG. O'SAGE P 'EACHES GIANT 2 CANS 4 Cans $1 OCEAN S CRANBI SAO 4 Cans LEJEUR SWEI PE' 4 303 Ca. I PEPPERIDGE FARMS I TURKEY STUFFI_NCi Pkg1 BETTY CROCKER CAKE MIX 3 Boxes $1 MORTON'S FROZEN PIE SHElLS, Pkg. 29c PET PUM PI 4 For May on Full Quart 3 Lbs. $1.00 Rib Steaks Lb. 89c ALUMiNUM FOIL Roll COPELAHD'S PURE PORK (HOT OR MILD) LYKES PALM mvm Smoked Sausage w I E N E R s FOR BAR-B-QUE FRESH 3 Pkgs. $1.09 Split Broilers SELECT WESTERN HAW MAWS ----HICKORY sMoKED Or Beef y ripe TENDERIZED e LEAN FIRST CUT Lb. 79c Lb. 33c Lb. 29c HAMS Lb. 59c .--. v 14 DN. WHOLE ONLY Pork Chops ... 5 Lhs. $1.95 REYNOLDS TURKEY SIZE ROAST'ING BAGS Pkg. ANDRE'S COLD o -ucK Bottle $1.7 8 BUDWEISER KRAF 0 48 Oz. Jar LONG GRJ BEER RIC 6 Pack $1.09 Giant Bag 1




. PAGE Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Pu bllshed every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Editions Tuesday, November 21, 1972 EYE WITNESS GIVES ACCOUNT OF EVENTS AT SOUTHERN U. (The following is an eye-witness account of the events at Southern University by a student in Baton Rouge, Louisiana.) What began as a peaceful protest over the conduct of a white Instructor toward black female -students ended in the senseless deaths of three students at South ern University-aDd the worse may be yet to come. The weeks of demonstrations and class boycotts that erupted Into gunfire, death and flames Thursday, Nov. 16, at SU in Baton Rouge were touched oft when students demanded that Dr. Charles Wydell, the white head of Southern's psychology dep!lrt ment be fired because he petted black coeds attending his classes. Wydell did resign. But protests are like marriages: the longer they last, the more reasons there are for their \lX Jstences. Students began to list their for better classroom facilities, more relative courses, quality instructors, im proved housing and food service_s and for the resignation of Prest dent Dr. G. Leon Netterville, Jr. A class boycott soon began. Student leaders Fred Prejean and Charleen Hardnett were in the forefront of the demonstra tions, which remained relatively quiet and peaceful for nearly a month. But both were arrested, along with two other male stu dents at 4 a.m. Thursday and charged with violating a new Louisiana inciting to riot law There had been no riot, but the .t;udents had organized a massive meeting for later that morning. When news of Prejean's arrest apread, a small group of went to the administration build ing to ask Dr. Netterville why four had been .arrested Students arrived at the administration building at 9 a.m. and although Dr. Netterville spoke with them, he told the leaders to wait in his office until he went downtown and had the four re leased. The students waited there, as their numbers increased, and ..1taff members began evacuating the building. But Dr. Netterville ordered that state policemen come onto t.he campus and clear the students from the building. And at 10:3 0 a.m. the police encircled the building, while students watched from inside and from the front steps. A film shot by a local blac k newsman clearly shows that one of the state police threw a tear gas cannister into the crowd on the steps of. the building One of the students picked it up and threw it back at the police who began firing tear gas pellets at the building As the students began to n:n out of the building and away from the gas-heading away from the officers-three blacks near the rear of the group fell to the side walk, shot by what later proved to be buckshot pellets Student witnesses across the street from the confrontation : c portedly saw one of the officers pick up a cartridge from the JfOUnd after he fired it and put It into his pocket. There also were several students who saw a young black female lying on the ground who apparently had been shot in the head, but no reports of her being shot have been re ported outside the university com munity. The two male were shot in the back. East Baton Rouge Parish SherUf AI Amiss reportedly told his officers to fire only tear gas pellets In an effort to prevent a student takeover of the building, as had happened a few days earlier in New Orleans. But Gov. Edwards severely criticized both Dr. Netterville for calling in the state police and Amis!l for allow Ing his men to live am munition. Since the shooting, : Ed trarda has terminated Dr. NetterDR. G. L. NETTERVILLE, JR. ville's term in office, effective July, 1973. He also has agreed to meet most of the students' de mands but refused to accept the resignation of D e a n Emmett Bashful, head of Southern Uni versit y in New Orleans. Many observers feel there was no intention of the students to take over t h e administration building. And there is much evi dence to back up their belief: no weapons of any kind were re portedly confiscated from the stu dents; most of the 400 blacks who were at the building at the time of the shooting were females; and the students remained in tht: building only at the suggestion of Dr. Netterville. Gov. Edwards said following the shooting that he, a white man, apparently was more in touch with Southern's students than was Dr. Netterville, a black. Dr. Netterville fired six members of his staff following the shootings for supporting the students in their class boycott. Everyone was moved off the campus by 7 p.m., Nov. 17, Fri day, and classes are scheduled to resume Monday, Nov. 27. But many blacks in Scotlandvillethe all-black town that separates Southern from the downtown are9 bitter about the three kill ings and more violence is threat ened. As one student summed up the situation: "There wasn't any rea son for him (Dr. Netterville) to call in the state police. Allwe wanted to do was find out why he had Prejean arrested. "And there wasn't any reason for the police to fire tear gas at us we were just standing there, wondering what they were planning to do to us. It was a good chance for some white boy who probably has hared black people a II his life to 'kill a fe'.'l niggers' because he knew his uui form would protect him." low-priced luxury .... FOR XMAS for women and men featuring tEN DURA Man Made Diamonds .tStar of the Orient Man Made Star Sapphires tOver 150 Styles tFree Gift Case tLifetime Guarantee FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION MRS. JI!M DENNISON 29M Ba7 Ct. m..-mt Tension Started Weeks Ago, Began To Build Up Day By Day BATON ROUGE, La. The tensions that led to a battle be tween police and militant students at Southern University and the deaths of two blacks started three weeks ago. Here are some of the events leading up to the tragedy: Mid-October: Dr. Charles Wy dell, the popular young chairman of Southern's psychology depart ment, resigns. OCT. 26: A dozen students say ing they represent the majority of Southern's population present a 15-page report containing 17 de mands to the Louisiana Board of Education. The demands include the imme diate resignation of Dr. G Leon Netterville, Jr., the 6-5-year-od president of the thre-e-campus Southern system, and the creation of a student-dominated council of administrators to run Southern Baton Rouge. LATER OCT. 26: The board re fuses to fire Netterville and the students, now numbering close to 100, walk out of the meeting OCT. 27: The board appoints a special committee of its members and black civic l:eaders to investi gate grievances at all the state's black campuses where unrest is evident Southern-Baton Rouge, Southern-New Orleans and Gram bling. OCT. 30: Students hold a rally on the Baton Rouge campus, vow ing to win tlreir demands. OCT. 31: Some 1,000 students march on t h e administration building, try to escort Netterville off the campus. Netterville closes the campus for the rest of the week to allow a cooling-off period. -Tapa Gets $11Million For Homes The city's metropolitan de velopment agency (MDA) has been granted $11.1-million to spend over the next year for renovating homes, repairing streets, relocating families from condemned homes and other pro grams. MDA Director Alton Whit e said the grant from the Department of Housing and Urban De velopment represents the fourth year of the Model Cities Pro ,gram and the second year for !Planned variation programs, a federal experiment in revenue White said the money will be used for more than 90 -projects in transportation, education, so cia! services, housing, adminis ltration and health, including: $200,000 for improving parks and recreation areas. $134,120 for youth development. for administration. Church Of Christ 1312 Nassau St. Bro. D. Atkison, Minister Mr. James Norton, Rept. 8. S. began at 10 with the supt Mr. Norton, in charge of the classes. Devotion reading was led by Mr. Cooper. Morning worship followed at 11. Mr. Melvin Smith was in charge of devotion. Prayer was offered by Mr. James Nort

Tuesday, November 21, 1972 Fla. Senrlinel-Bu11etin PuLiished every Tues. and Frl Get Both Edalona PAGE FIFTEEN U.S.D.A. GRADE "A" FROZEN WD IIWID IROAD. HUSTED .,_.n IESUVD ll!llll1 ,_ CW.. Willi $5 Or ... Wtr Exrl. COFF-EE PIIEIIEEZE UD.l. IUIE "A" LARGE EGGS 2-8t BEER SUIWEISEI I PAK, II .. Z. CAliS IIILLEI'S I PAK, II .. Z. CUS FISCHER'S I PAK, 12-0Z. ITU. Cranberry Sauce nm.nv ttllliD 2 !: 39 C OCEAN SPRAY 2 = 49 C W1IOU tl STIAIIIU Wl 01 LYlES IIUD UIGE SIZE =59! SliCED lolled Ham ... '1" W D eltAHD HICKOitY SWffT Sliced lacon 79' W-DIRAHD Sliced Bologna 1: 79' W-0 lltAND SUO:D AMERICAN Cheese Food l'tiii.AO!lPHIA C _ream Cheese t: 39' FROZEN' FOOD FREEZER QUEEIII SUCED TURKEY SUPPERS. 89' liS. SMITH'S UIIT TWO PUMPKIN PIES 0 c Q 2'='1 All VARI.En HfiNZ REGUlAl STIAIH BABY FOOi .. fC SUPB!IRANO HOMOGNIZ MILl ...... :: 5t-SUPERNANO HOMOGENiZED $111 Mill ............ .... OIACKIN:-GOOD SNACK 3NL$1 CRACKERS ,.. THitiFTY MAIO -$ APPUSAUCI 5 "c.:' 1 THRIFTY MAID $ SAU!ERIIAUT 5 -..:" 1 THIUFTY MAIO MIX -$ YEGET AI US 5 "c.:' 1 .THRIFTY MAJO lAIIGf 04t ltlfDIUM M, $ SWEET PEAS 5 -..:" 1 THIIIfTY MAIO SUC8) CAUOTS ; 5-:,:-l THIIIfTY MAID L-$ TOMATOES w-C.: lmlfTY MAID CUT 5 :l.$;. &IIEIIIIA. c..., L. THRIFTY MAID WHOlE 1(-Olt ClfMI STYlE &OLDEI COal 5 -!!a '1 STOKElY PUMPKIN 2f' SUiftlltAHD QUAIITBS 0P $ IUIIAIIIE 5 ;:_ i THIUFTYMAIO TOMATO Jlta 3 t: 1 DIXIE DAIIUHG fNM.Y lOAf w111n IliAD 2:::. 49' SWIFT,_ Olt MAlHOfffR SJ 7t CANNED HAMS \t sioiiiiAaf ..... I :<: I lltfGEl REGULAR SMOKED Ac HAM PORTIONS I I 1'7 SMOKED DAINTIES : : 19 SMoKED PI(NICS I at. I,. .-; c;IED PICNics I .... 49' .. P .RODUlt:!_ .. : .....


PACE SIXTEEN Fla. SenUnei-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Frt. Get Editlou Tuesday, November 21, 1972 -----.. ---ROYALTY WELCOMES JACKSON 5 DURING VISIT TO ENGLAND LONDON Her R oyal Highness, The Que en ception following Royal Command Peri'ormance at Jackson partially hidden, Marlon J acks on Michael, Ran d y and J ermaine Jackson. Mother, welcomes The Jackson 5 to England at re Lonl!-o n s Palladium. (L-R) The Queen 1\:lother, Joseph ..... -------------------------------------------Senator Johnson Due To Head Key Unit In Georgia By PRENTICE P ALME;R Sen. L e roy Johnson, first black elec te d to the Georgia l eg islature in modern times is in line for a major committee chairmansh ip after 10 years in the Senate Lt. Gov. Lester Maddox, fight ing to prese rve his committee appointment powers, has prom ised Johnson a choice assignment and sources specula te i t will be the prestigious Judi ci ary Committ e e chair-manship The post is now held by Sen. Julian Webb of D ona l sonville, who joined 20 other ariti:Maddox senators last wee k m resigning from the Sena te Democratic Caucus J ohnson stuck with M;ldiiox .aQd r emaine d in the caucus. Maddox, when asked about the report, said h e has 'promised to up h is (Joh nson s ) committee standing." Maddox said he made the prom ise to Johnson back in February or March, when Johnson asked for, but was turned down for, an appointment to a World Congress Cent e r committee I told him then I would try to do something to improve I:J.is (committee) position and I Maddox said. A major shakeup is in store for S e nate Committees this ses sion, caused in part b y an open split b e tween Maddox forces and s e n ators aligned with Gov. Jim m y Cart e r. Pro -Cart e r senators led by Sen Bobby Rowan 'of Enigma, are trying to reorganize the Senate



PAGE EIGHTEEN Fla. Senitinei-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Botli EdHionl Tuesday, Ncwember 21, 1972 FIFTH DIMENSION SINGING GROUP STRIKES PRETTY POSE OAKLAND Ameri c a s top vocal gr011p, The Sth Dimension, strike a pretty pict ure with the Oakland A's catcher, and World Series hero, Gene Tenace. The 5th Dimension were on: hand to sing the National Anthem f.or the Oakland Cincinnati con test in Oakland, California, and Gene Tenace was on hand to hit home runs. USC's Da.vis Smac:ks Of Garrett In '65 It's a little early in the career great b lo cking I was getting, of Anthony Davis to make com-said the 185-pound :Oavis. was parisons. able to hit the hole qui ckly. All But after No. 1-ranked Southyear long, it's been the same ern Ca lifornia beat UCLA 24-7, thing." -'Saturday night, Coach John Me-The work of Davi s and quar Kay said the sophomore tail-terback Mike Rae, and the Troback reminds him of Mik e Gar-jans' d e fensive platoon were in rett, who won the Reisman Trostrumenta: l. The d efe nse h e ld phy fo r the Trojans in 1 965 UCLA to 198 yards rushing "Davis played a super -game compared to the-Bruins' average again," McKay said follo wi n g of 3 61. the victory that c lin c h ed the Pa-McKay said his defensive plan cific-8 championship and a Ro se -was to force the -Bruins lo run Bowl bid "He's a-lot l ike Garinside, and lineback e r Richard rett. He has a lot of abil ity, and (Batman) Wood made 13 tackles he's tough and duriable." and intercepted a pass. gained 179 yards in 26 While the USC coach would carries, sco r ed one touchdown not call his squad a great team end kept other dri ves accelerated because it still has to meet lOthas the Trojans boosted their rec-ranke d Notre Dame De c 2 and ord to 10-0 before 82,989 specplay in the Ro se Bowl, losing tators. Coach Pepper Rodg ers was un"l was just running for day-der no such restraint. iight," said the five-foot nine "I thought USC was fantas inc h Davis, who started the seatic," Rodger s said. "I've never son as a third-stringer but now seen anybody b etter. There' s no lis the top rusher on the n atio n's way to beat them unl ess they No. 1 t eam. make mistakes. They are better "I can't say enough for the than Nebraska and Michigan." HERBERT SMIT'H WINS TURKEY TOURNAM.ENT AT. ROGERS PARK Herbert Smith, a member of Florida A & M University golf team and a member of the golf ing Smith brothers family, of Tampa, won the annual Turke y Tournament played at Rogers Park Saturday and Sunday T he final round was called after thir teen hole s of play because of rain with Smi th holding a three stroke advantage Qver Dr. Charl es Mc Allister of Sarasota. Dr. McAllister was declare d winner of second place in t:1e championship flight, with Charl es Hamilton of Tampa in third place one stroke back. Smith was at 129, Dr. McAllister at 132 and Hamilto n at 133 when play was halt'ed Dr. W W Andrews of Tampa was at. 134, and. Norman Chapper at 141. S a: m Smith rounded out the flight at 145. Smith is a brother of Herbert Smith Herbert Smith was present e d the huge Perry C Harvey, Sr. Memorial Trophy and a set of \.Yilson Staff Irons The trophy was awarded by Perry C Jr. Dr. McAllister won a set of Wilso n Staff Woods, C harl e s Hamilton, a g.:.>lf bag, Dr. A:-t drew s, a turkey, and Sam Smith, a gift certificate James Towns of Lakeland was the winner in the First Flight. Towns finished at 139, to edge Jasper McClinton, who finished at 141 for second place. Willard Jones finished third at 147, and Rogier Pearson fourth at 150. UCLA quarterback Mark Har mon, who took considerable physical punishment from the rushing Trojans, said: "We threw everything we had at them, but we couldn't find a weakness." Asked whi c h he thought was the better team, USC or Michigan, which beat UCLA .26-9, Harmon without hesitation said, "USIC." The Bruiris established a con ference season rushing record of 3,810 yatds, nine more than USC's "Thundering Herd'' of 1929, Kermit Johnson gained 76 fQr a season total of 952, ing Sam Brown's UCLA record' of 892. McKay was asked if he had any anxious moments aga-inst the UCLA. "Yes, when they marched 75 yards for their touchdown They .were their two big tight ends and we had to figure out something to keep them from running outside. So we flopped our line 'backers and that helped contain them." Prof. Edward Henry of Clear water was fifth at 151. Towns wr.'l a trophy and set of Wilson Staff Woods. A golf bag went to McClinton,a putter to Jones, a tur key to Pearson, and a gift cer ti ficate to Prof. Henry. Amos Ham11ton rounded out the flight at 154. William Glenn won the Second Flight With a 150. Randy How e il was second -at 154, and William McClendon third at 156. Mike McKeever finished fourth at 158, and Freddie Starling fifth at 161. Glenn won a troph y and set of Wilson Staff Woods, with t he other prizes the same in all firs t, se c ond third and fourth flights Charles Baldwin veteran golfer from Clearwater rounded out the flight at 164. James Talmage and Calv in (Alaska ) Johnson tie d for first in the Third Flight, with Talmadge winning the flip of a coin f >r first Both men carded 169s. Third place went to Sal Gaiter of Clear-Maryland Team Smells Blossom TALLAHASSEE-Florida A&M University Athletic Director A, S, "Jake" Gaither said Thursday the school considered eight teams before picking Maryland State as its opPQnent In the Dec. 2 Orange Blossom Classic in the Orange Bowl. He said none turned down the offer but some schools were barred because the game Is not considered a bowl and NCAA rules forbid teams with an 11-game schedule from playing in it. Grambling College of LQuisiana was one team ruled out by the 11game rule, Gaither said Maryland State now officially known as the University of Mary land at Eastern Shore has won four of its first seven games and makes its final outing Saturday against Virginia Sta te. FAMU has a 4-5 mark with Albany State remaining on its schedule Gaith e r said Maryland State will be a worthy opponent and has one of the best teams in the tQugh Eastern League having de feated Howard and lost to Morgan State by two points. Gators' Moo,re Airing In LSU Test GAINESVILLE, -Fla. Flor ida's aggressive, young football team w ,111 get an invigoratinr, dose of riatlonal ex :posure next Slliturday. -It' s more a matter of circum stance a]ld administrative in genuity th!m reward for a spec tacular effort, thoug h the Ga tors' 40...0 thrashing of -Kentucky wa s a complete and convincing victory, Orange Bowl-bound N o t r e Dame has an off-week, and the Florida-Louisiana State tussle in GainesvH!e will be videotaped fer de.Jayed showing on the wide :rangin&' Chesley Netwo.rk nor mally occupied by the Irish. Nelson and Paul Hor nig will broadcast the South eastern Cotilerence battle, which then can be seen at varied times on 156 stations that cover about 85 per cent of the country. Florid.a's s p o r t s pul>liclst, NoJ,"m. Carlsop, awaxe .of Notre DQ.ma's off-date, initiated the action thalt the G ators the 6D-minute TV !>pot, The 'exposure undoubtedly will be good tor tailback Nat Moore, whom <)arlson plans to boom for 1973 Trophy honors. if. shoy.:ing is a preview of things to come, the Gllitors (4-4) may throw more offen&e t]la .u Mqore t _l!e once beaten Tigers. Inspired by Moore's 146 yards in 23 carries (11'1 yards in 14 trips in the first quarter), Flor ida rushed for 229 yards. Sopho more quarterback David Bowden added most of .the 205 yards Keino Plans Mere Races-NA.DR!QM K i pchoge run rung star, said Tuesday he has chan ged his milid and wiil not re "tire in J anuai:y : -. !Passi ng. The combination obvi ously enthus e d Coach Doug Di ckey, "We went out and did our thing, so to speak," Dickey said. "When we can get Nat through the line of scrimmage, and when we can give David the pass pro tection h e n ee d s, w e can get things don e. "J:t all comes d own to the of fensive line. When we get offens ive line play, were' a pretty good football team. When we don t we're in trouble. Th e offensive line that got the job done against di s heartened Kentucky was comprised of four sophomores and one letterman ounior. The letterman, tackle -Kris Anderson, only recently re turned to action after suffering a shoulder injury against Flor ida State. The talented Moore sti.ll got most of his yards on individual brilliance, running his touch down t otal to 11 with a 29-yard up the middle in his amaz ing firs t quarter. But the blocking has improved. football Scores Famli 28, Bet.hune 18 -Albany St. 30, Ft. Valley U Jackson St. 27, Miss. Valley 6 N. C. Central 9, N-.C. A&T 6 Petersburg St. 6, Maryland St. 0 Savannah St. 24, Ken. State 23 Shaw 9, Livi'ngstone 6 Va. Union 19, Hampton 14 Lincoln (Missouri) 52, SW Mis souri 27 Melee Cancels BATON ROUGE, La.-The Gra.mbling SQuthern football game here Saturday. was can celed b eca u se of a student-police confrontation which left two bla c ks dealf on _the Southera campus. Keino m:ade the anouncement after returni,ng from. !Lo!ldon where he liJilirti.cipated 1n an international cross-country event. !He had said previously-he-WOI.Ild retire from track following the .Al11Mrica p 'Games _in L!!-gos, Ni_ Gov. Edwin Edwards -ordered the campus closed until after the Thanksgiving holidays as re sult of the shooting. Zambia Says To Muhammad No Ali geria, early i!,l i197S. Keino said, I have decided that I will not retire until per: haps the end .of next season. I do not feel there 'is any PQint in calUng it .a day when there is a full season to go." water, who carded a 175, while fourth went to Harold Johnson of Tampa. -Ray Allison won first place in the Fourth Flight at. 171. .Sinclair Cra ndall was second at 178,. and Ivory Minor third at 1 lll. Fourth place went to Alva at 187, and fif(h to Ray Winterspoori at 191. Others in the flight in cluded Fred Nelson, who was awarded three balls for six t h phi ce and B J Martin who brought up the rear at 213. Save Time And Stamps Phone Your News 248-1921 LUSAKA Zambia Muham mad Ali has been denied an ap plication to visit this country for an exhibition fight because of remarks he made against Black Africans last month Pats Suspend Missing Garr,tt' For The Season FOXBORO,Mass. Running back Carl Garrett, chronically absent from practice sessiol! S was suspended Thursday by the New England -Patriots for the duration of the current season The action was announced by interim Co ach Phil B e ngston and general manager U p to n Bell shortly after Garrett failed to ap. pear for a two-hour workout. Garrett was suspended without pay and Bell made it clear he bas no intention of trading t he Patriots: tQp runn 'er. ami,. No. I .pass receiver.


Tuesday, November 21, 1972 fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Edaions PAGE NINETEEN Q-Just how good is Freddie S olomo n in your opin i o n? A-In my opinion Freddie S o lo mon is from outer space or some where unearthly. Q-Have you ever had voice training? Heard you s i ng and just know you must have had some kind of training A-I had ple nty of voice train ing calling hogs and herding cows up in the ver y rural hills of Ken Q-What position did Jackie Robinson play in football? A-Jackie Robinson was a star football play e r for U CLA at botb quarterback and halfback. Re member now that was back in the days of the single wing forma tion. Q-Do you think Jim Brown was the greatest fullback that ever played football? A-If there was a fullback greater than Jim Brown I don't know about him. If there ever will be a fullback greater than Jim Brown I probably won' t live to see him. So you see in my book Jim Brown has to be the very greatest. Q-Do you think the Miami Dolphins can do the impossible and go all the way? A-Nothing is impossible my friend, just improbable. Howevei it is probable that the Dolphins just may do the impossible. Q-Do you think Joe Louis could have knocked out Muham mad Ali? A..,..Again it is the age old ques tion of superment of one era in comparison to supermen of an other era. Impossible to answer my friend. Joe Louis could knock out anyone he could catch but he couldn't catch every one. When it comes to escaping in the ring Muhammad Ali is a pugilistic Houdini. Q-Is it possible to buy quail for cooking purposes in the Tampa area? A-Dear sir, I have heard that there was quail and pheasant for sale at our super markets. I have never tried to buy either but I am. Q-Why don t you ever write anything about wrestling in your column? A-Mister, I don't like to delve into things I don t know about. I just don't know anything about wrestling I have my reasons Ior 'f!ot even trying to learn anything I don't know about wrestling al ready. Q-Who do you think was the greatest broken field runner of all time? A-The greatest football broken field runner of all time has to be between Claude 'Buddy" Young of the old Baltimore Colts and Gayle Sayres of the modern Chicago Bears. FACTS AND FIGURES More than often I hear people discussing the basketball prowess of the famous Harlem Globe Trotters. The common argument is whether or not the Globe Trot. ters could win in the NatioMl Basketball Association. It seems that most people idolize the Globe Trotters because of their trickery and zany antics with the round ball. Trickery and zany antics are the main forte of the Trot ters. Yes, they are exceptional basketball players usuall y They couldn't do the things they do with a basketball if they weren't exceptional players. When it comes down to winning In the NBA I will have to say they probably wouldn't 1 o s e every game but they would lose many more than they would win back in the days when the Trotters were at their best with players like "Goose" Tatum, Marques Haynes, Leon Hilliard, Clarence Wilson, Tex Harrington, et al. were well taken care of by TAMP:A'S RALPH KYLES NO.1 FAMU P 'UNT. RETUR" ARTIST weeks ago. Leroy Powell has the most punt returns (9) but has returned them for 78 yards and an average of 8.7. Powell also leads the team in interceptions with five, TALLAHASSEE -Freshman against Southern University Saturand has returned them for 33 Ralph Kyles has firmly estab day. yards. lished himself as the No. 1 reKenny Holt Is holding on to a group of college All-_9tars at turn artist among Florida A&M's His punt return against the his scoring lead with six touc!lLouisville's Armory in a series. crop of fleet backs. Jaguars covered 76 yards and it downs for 36 points but James It was th e n I was convinced that Kyles di'd what many suspected was his first punt return of the Rackley, \last year's top scorer, is that the Harlem Globe Trotters h season. Kyles already was the is closing I n Rackle y has fiv,. e would eventually do when he 1 d k' k ff there was no way for the Trotters ea mg Ic 0 return man wit h TD' s for 30 po1' nts. broke a long one for a touchdown f to win in the NBA. 12 or 259 yards and a 21.6 Rackley also is still in the top For the pure art of sound b as-average. slot in the individual rushing k e tball there is no better in t he in the class of most of the playAlong with Kyles In the backcategory but his average per world than that in the NBA. ers in the NBA. field on the returns is James carry has dropped below five Year in and year out the bask e tIf anyone wants to argue the Early who also is Cl\pable of yards for the first time this seaball players coming out of col issue go right ahead. The truth breaking the long one Early has son. The Rack has carried the leges and universities head dican't out play the teams in the av eraged 34 yards per return on ball 108 times for a net 524 yards. rectly to the NBA. The Globe NBA. Another truth is that the three kickoffs and hauled one Fred Warren has 406 yards and Trotters have some fine basket teams in the NBA can't outclown back 65 y ards, nearly breaking it a 4 3 average in 95 attempts. ball players but in general not the Globe Trotters. all the against Tampa two Rackley's per carry average is 4 9. (!'. ''POWER BELT''. POL YO SAVE $41& to 5891 per tire on Black walls or Whitewalls Why buy unknown brands when you can get Goodyear Power Belt Polyglas at these prices. Two fiberglass belts today's most preferred tire belt cord plus two plies of polyester cord today's most pre ferred tire body cord. YoU: get 4-plies under the for strength-that's the Goodyear Power Belt Polyglas tire. ( body plies In alzes }78-14, }78-15 and 178-15.) SALE ENDS SATURDAY NIGHT IAL 3 WAYS TO CHARGI Our Own OUetoMtr Oredlt Pill! MHter Chree J&r.kAmerlcrtl SERVICE OFFERS BELOW AVAIIAIILE ONLY AT USTED GOOIWENI SEIMCI STOAIS $ ENGINE TUNEUP OR 88 Includn all labor and these $ paris II< services: New spark plugs, points, condenser Our specialists will also Time 6 eyl. U .S. utoidd $4 for 5 cyl. add $2 for ircond. cara engine Set dwell, choke Balance carburetor Test 1tarting, charging systems, cylinder compression, accel eratlon .BRAKE RELI.NI Install brake linings all four wheels Inspect riiaet6r cyl lnder hydraulic bral

PAGE TWENTY Fla. Seatlnei-BulletiD PuLUslaed en.,-Tues. eDd Frl Cet Both E.ditJou Tuesday, WovemLer 21, 1872 FOOTBALL AND THE GAME OF LIFE Football probably is one of the greatest makecrs. of successful men there is Foo t ball is f or sure a rough and tumble game that brings out the best in a boy if there is any competitive spirit in him. Physical contact is the name of the game of If _a boy does not have a des ire to hit or does. mmd hit foo tball is not the g ame f o r him The gru:lkon game lS JUSt about the cl osest game there is to life itself for a man The game of Lfe i s no e a s y game and if you have a normal amount of ma turity g o in g fo r you there is no d o ubt ln my mind you know what I am talk in g about. Football is one of t he hardest game s to play th ere is from a physic a l v i ewpoint. Every time there is a snap of the ball and you are on the field of play you can ex pect t o be h i t or h i t at. Some one is always trying to knock the living da y l i ghts out of you In the g a me of life some one l s &:ways. gunn i ng Y?U matte r w h a t your o c cupa t ion domestic fmanc1al or pnva; e life IS. In every domestic situation there are pressures. In every finacial set-up there are problems. In every person s private there are obstacles, pressures or pitoblems. The man that ha.s. aantages a man gains from having participated in the game of football by far overshadow the aches and pains that are aftermaths of the physical lfin(l. A man can learn to live with a few bruises and sore spots if he has the where withall to endure the emotional, physical, financial and social aspects of modern livin -g. The game of football gives a man that where withall. THE AGONY OF DEFEAT Just last Saturday I watched my youngest soo go tbl"ough a trying period in his youthful life. He has put his heart, and soul into PAL foot bali for several weeks. He has done better than well. In fact he was the star player for his team called The Eagles. Last Saturday he and his cobort.i played The Hawks of West Tampa for the area cbampiOIUihip. Little Woo4y pl-ayed his heallt out as did the rest of his teammates but it just wasn t their day. The teams seemed to be fairly evenly matched and maybe I wu a bit ptejudiced but I thoucht Tbe Eatiea may have been a trifle better than The Hawks. Yet The Hawks won 12-6. I I:J,ated to see my dedicated 800 lose and lbed tears .but I also knew lhat it all would be an advantage to him ln the future. In this life you win some and you lose some. Sometime you lose when you know you should have won. I Jmew my son was learn ing what the agony of defeat is all about I knew that he was learning that defeat comes no matter how hard one trlee. If he bas what I think he bas the defeat Saturday will make him a more resourceful human being in the future. WDfNIIG IS EYEIYTIIIII BUT HOT THE OILY TIIIG A lot of people may not with me but I didn t 8IXf won't be r i ght on top of my boys when they are doing their things in whatever they are interested in If it's athletics I will go to see them play occasionally eut I want them not ever to feel that I must do t his or that because the old man is there and pushing. 1 know what this can do to a young and eager athlete I never want to tension or pressure because of my presence at an y thing my offsprings are involved in. I want them to feel and be loose and relaxed and more than anything else independent Mo t h e r and father are not always going to be around when th e chips are down and the sooner a boy learns to fend for himself and to depend only on himself in adverse situat ions the better Albho ugh I bave spent a ll of my life in athletics I never try to tell or show my boys anyt hing about what they should do in ath l e ti c s. That is nothing but basic fundamentals which they learned years a g o by just always being on the scene when my teams prac ti ce d Th e only t i me I say anything to them about what t hey do on the fie ld of play is when they ask me to show them somethin g. One of the proudest moments of my life was when my oldest son came to me with some of his teammates and asked me to show the m a f ew t hings t hey didn t know how to do in basketball I kn e w then that he was ready, willing and wanting to learn and he kn e w he could find what he needed with me. If you have a son in athletics tor heavens sake don't push him too hard. Of course you ll want him to win but you can do him mor e harm than good by be i ng on the scene all the time r av i n g and ranting Help where you can but don't try to push him to p e rfect ion. Don t al w ays be trying to tell him or show him YQU did o r how he should do a certain thing for you just may be contradicting what his coach has been teaiChing him. A boy needs to le arn to do his own thipg his own way wit h only guidance at in t ervals. He is going to 'be on his own very soon so let him get ready for it. QUICK QUIPS: M y three tavorite coaches are about to get it toge ther as I knew they would. Coach Abe Brown and his Jefferson Dragons put a sound whipping on Brandon last Friday. Coach Chuck White and Hillsborough Commtmity Colle ge cage team won t hird place in a Tip Off tournament held in Orlando. Coach White beat one of the best c o a c hes in the south in Valencia Jr. College"s Charles Miller Big J im" Williams kep t his Florida A&M Rattlers on the good foot by plastering arch rival Bethune-Cookiman College. Speckled t rou t in salt water and speckled perch in fresh water are due for a feeding spree now that the weather has coo!ed a bit Get your tackle in order. Coach Leon Mickler of The PAL Eagles says he does not feel that the best team won in his 6-12 loss to The Hawks last Saturday. The Hawks c oached by Rufus Cromartie won the rights to play against a team from Kentucky in a big one at Tampa Stadium. By the time some of you reaur :t, 40 Minutes CleaRers 1; Buddy's BP Service Station 2, Team 10-2; Coin.O-Magic Lan dry 3, Team 1---'i; Kilbride Ins. 2 Freddie s Drive-'N-Mkt. 2 Women's hig;h game, Margaret Fisher and A1matine Williams 194, Nannie Simms 192, Ora Lee Brown -and Pearl Dozier 184. hiab game, Man. uel Mit chell 2tl, Virgil W:atson 210, Solo mon Brown 201. high Almatine Williatns 509, Pearl Dozier a n d Nannie Simms 50 2, Mar.garet Fisher and Ora Lee Brown 468. Men's high series, Manuel Mit chell 576, Solomon Brown 537, El mer stevenson 531. STANDINGS Kilbride Ins. ... .. 28'% ll:lh Fre4die's Drlve-N-Mkt. 28 12 Soulful Four . 25 15 Buddy's BP Ser. Sta. 25 15 Entzmiager' s Florist 20 20 Coin..()..MaJc Laundry 20 20 King Solomon BBQ 18 2Z 40 Minutes Cleaners 18 2% Team 1 .. .. 171h 2%tf.. Team lO .. 17 23 Team 9 .. .. .. 12 28 Charlie's Beer Parlor 11 29 The repor-ter is J o hnn y e Davi s. Soul Keglergs Bowling League Randy 'Sweetback Walker, who got 122 yards in 23 carries and two TDs his 15 TD' s tieing the SIAC record But Bethune Cook man's attack was slowed consid erabl y when quarterback Anthony Penn was ejected for fighting in the first quar ter. Two of the subsequent four fumbl e s w e r e a t t ributable to mixed connections on handoffs be. tween sub James Peterson and his backs. Claude Johnson an Orlando Jones High grad and former Wy more Tech standout James Early, only a freshman were instru mental in their team's victory. Coach James Wi:lliams particular ly mentioned Johnson, a sophomore, whoni he thought did an especially good job at defensive tackle. Running back Early gained 38 yards in 10 carries, most of it in critical late game situations. The Wildcats started hot, driv ing for a score on their first pos session. Walker piled up 39 of his yards ln the opening drire including the score from two yards out. Included in the march was a 17yarder in which Walker started off' tackle, then broke outside and got to the 20. F AMU' s first scoring march took 19 plays. Bruising fullback James Rackley carried seven times, including five straight putting the ball in position for quar terback Kenny Holt's one-foot scoring dive Greg Colman added the first of his four extra point kicks making it 7-6. After an exchange of punts BCC's fullback Donald Person fumbled on A and M s 39, paving the way for the Rattlers' second score. Holt passed to split end Willie Cook for 12. Two plays later, the Wildcats committeed an other mistake as a pass interfer ence call took the ball to the 13. 'I1le TO came on Holt's aerial to tight end Tony Samuels the first of his two scoring catches. He made a leaping grab in the back of the end zone, upping the score I With the football season going into its last lap state colleg e s and universities have not fared too badly at all The only stat e college or university team that is on 1 the short end of the won-lost column is our beloved Florida A &M Rattlers. Yet, the Rattlers have looked better this season than they hljve since 1969. The very young Rattlers have been very muoh in every game the y have played. With a little luck RESULTS Good Book, Team 4-2, Team l)..-2; Lucky Bethune-Cookman is having one S t rikes 2, Mungin's Stucco 2 ; of its finest seasons ever. The Team Anglin s Maintenance Wildeats are bowling over op. 1 ; Charlie s Beer Parlor 3 Ray ponents like ten pins. Folks over mood s Dept. Store 1 ; EntzminDaytona Beach way can: t wait ger s Florist 2 Team 6--2. for the yearly struggle between Women's high game, Pans ie their Wildcats and the Rattlers. Starks 210, Johnnye Davis 194, Bethune Cookman ha.s won onl y Cora Turner 185. Men's high game Wilile Wilkeronce over Florida A&M in a son 229, Vir gil Watson 218, Solo century and Cookmanites are mon Brown 205 drooling for just one more time. Women's high series, Lois Scott This time just may be that one -516, Pansie Starks and Jobnnye more time and they know it. Davis 512, Pearl Dozier and Cora Yet the Rattlers are still a proud Turner 473. lot and you can bet the fur will Men's high series Willie Wil really fly when the two meet. kersoo 603, Virgil Watson 54&, The University of Florida is Solomon Brown 540 still on the unpredictable kick. STANDINGS You never know what the Gato r s Entzminger's Florist 27 13 will do. Just when you think Team 8 .. .. Z1 13 they are about to put a streak Charlie's Beer Parlor 22 17V a Raymond's Dept. Store 2Z 18 together they blow another one. Team t . 20 20 The Gators hopes for a success-Team 4 11 21 ful season got a severe jolt whom Team 5 . 1t !1 they lost to Georgia last weekend. Anglin's Maintenance t&:lh 23'% The year of the Gator seems like Lwcky Strikes 14 26 it will never get here. Florida Mllllgin's Stucco 13 '!:1 State University bas done fairly 'nte reporter Is Johnaye well considering their lack of out the Rot Pants and MJIII Slriri wearing lasses he had in his igloo. They took to wearing no blouses and no bras and it gave bi:m fever. H$ had a sureenough hot ooe for be even melted the. to 1 4-6. Walk e r h i t pay dirt again fn the third p e riod for the score which tied the South ern In te r collegiate Athletic Confere nce rec ord of 1 5 TDs set by form e r F AMU g reat Willi e G a 11 i m o r e and match e d by Rackley ju s t last se a son The three -yard run culmi n a t e d a sev e n-pla y drive from the B -CC 34. However, Wal ker was tripped up attempting to sw ee p r i ght end for the two-point con v e rsion that would have ti e d the contest The Rattlers, who scored in each quarter, got the next one on Samuels second scoring catch from Holt, capping a 12-play 66yard drive Bethune-Cookman got its big gest break early in the fourth period when Henry C oleman in tercepted Holt at mid field and returned it to the 30. On the next play, Peterson bootlegged around end right end to make it 21-18 with 13:11 left in the game. The extra point kick was up on a low snap. Following a fumble by Early, Peterson ran another bootleg to the 16. However, a bad handotf was scooped up by the alert John son to quell B-CC' s last good scor ing opportunity. FAMU 17 First Downs 21 156 Yards Rushing 227 72 Yards Passing 14-6-1 Passing 5-2'-6 1 FumbJoes Lost 4 174 Penalties 107 6 -43. 1 Punta-Avg. s-35. 2 F AMU 7 7 7 7'-28' B CC 6 0 8 6-18 Be-Walker 2 run (kick failed) F AMU-Holt 1 run (Coleman kick) FAMU-Sarnuels 14 pass from Holt (Coleman kick) BC-Walker 3 run (run failed) FAMU-Samuels 17 pass from Holt ( C oleman kick) BC_:_Peterson 30 run (run failed) FAMU-Rackley 4 run (Cole man kick) A-9,000 est. I depth and an injury jinx The Seminoles got a lift out of last Saturday's squeaker over Tulsa It is really bad w hen a coach has to send up into the stands to get injured players to put into a game. It seems though that Coach Larry Jon e s and company will come out on the Good Book. Coach Fran Curci and h i s Mi ami Hurricanes must be the most discombooberated in the state. They were corning along fine with four straight wins after a slow start then they ran into little old Tampa U. with Freddie "King" Solomon and a terrifying defense and got busted. They headed back to the Magic City with their chins Oft their chests and when someone said, "Well, just take it out on Notre Dame next week", their chins went be tween their ankles King High School has surprised everyone on the local prep scene but the way Its games have been going (wry close) makea one wonder if they are good enough to go all the way. If the Miami Dolphins don'' win the Super Bowl this time there may be a major out break of nervous frustration and heart failure on the East Coast. The Dolphins have wiped the slate clean with nine straight wins and their momentum is at a peak. Coach Don Shula wants the whole thing so badly he lights up like a thousand watt bulb when any one mentions Super Bowl. Save Jime Aad Stamps Plaone YOIII' News


Tuesday., NO\rember 2t, 1972 fila. Pu'bUshed every Tues. and Fri. Cet Both Ednlons PACE TWENTY -ONE ABA_ Stars Wisll Brewn Better Sight I N DIANAPOIJIS Oppos ing man! has He is playing wit h tremen-lforwards in the Ameri can Bas. He then went to conventional 4ous confidence.''' ketball A s soc iation migh.t e y eglasses, but that didn'-t work Brown is a four:time ABA tro uble b elieving this but Roger !because he could see too well. All-Star and received f int-team IBrown o f the lndianas .Pacer I w .as b.reakin,g ,the .backboar-ds all-league honors in 1719. At ca. n't s ee wor-th a darn. beca use everyt'hing w a s too a g e 3 0, Brown is the oldest iPa-Brown i s a six-foot five-i nch eleac." cer. :f.or ward for t h e defendin g ABA Brow.n is known as a great He has a lifetime average o:f cham p i on Indiana Pacers and is one--on.,one player, but is e.qua Uy :mor-e than 20 points per g .ame generally acknowl e d g ed a s a su-.anywhere ln the o f f e na n d holds the ABA 2 record for Jle r s t a r b y thos e in the bas k et.zone c onsecutiv e two"point f i eld goals ball b u s in e ss. 'The three-point b asket adds with '2 1. Bro w n knows exactly where .an extr.a .dimension I't can be Last we e k, he and teammate the basket i s b-e c ause he grew d emorali:ting to somebody guard-M el Daniels b ec ame ,the first up pJaying .bas ketball 'On 'New ing me3 n o t lettinf nie ,get inpl:ay .ers to s core 10 ,QOO career York's playgrounds and aut llave rushed 2,2J50 yards and Jiave a eontbined total offense ()! 8,559 yards, good enourh for first place in the nation, accord to NAIA. They have held opponents to a stunning 004 In other conference play Fis k t!owned Morehouse 20-0 ; Savan :nah State outscored Kentucky !State 24; and Florida A&M f!topped B e thune...C09.kman The :SIAC Cross Country finals Savannah 40 p "oints and 'l'uskegee 88; Fisk 73 and More 73 Buy Fr011 Florida """. l .. was IDiclr:: !Barnett would -have turned OUt lnto the -cruel world to woclt for a livmg years a go Rather. it i s a man named Wal t F-r .azier and a man named Dean 'Menil\ter and a man named Hemy !Bibby. That's WhaC'B wrong With Bamett. He is Ule unfortuanate victim. of too much 1talent in the ..Knicks' dressing room .Jt Z4 peiats Yet it hurts to aee ,the line oext to Barnett's name. Coming into last n.ight s g,ame with the JPboenii&ms .in the Garden, Dick had played fn ill1 ga.mes for a total of 89 minutes, an aver.a.ge '01. eight minutes 1 a game. He has scored just 24 points, an of. 2.2 points a g.ame. !Even with the 121 poiilts, that adds._up to a career taW. of JS.,lli8 and only me players in the history of the INBA have eeored .more. IBut dlats living in the past, and Barnett iso't ready t-o live in the past even il that's where most of ibi s great ,games tile. He doesn t consider ibissell was. hed \up but rerused to a'llow himself to be dr.a;gged into any discussion about his in frequent pl:ay. The last two of those games wer.e missed be cs,u:se 'of 1111 lJPI'er resplr; a tory infection, but that leaves thr.ee other .games missed because h e wun't needed. I don t want to say anything that might be consid-ered c ritie ism of say s. I .still think 1 [ can do the j o b. The reaSGn not pla y in g is an administrative decision You 'll have to talk to Mr. Holzman about that.'' IRed lHolzman was happy to talk about it. e. fore the 'Se& son is over," the coach says. 'illf II didn't, he wouldn't be on the team. I know tt _e's WlhaiPPY alboot not play. hlg, he .hasn' t saM anoyt;hin, g to me a.'bout it. [ would ex>pe'Ct him to he unhappy about oot playing. [ wouldn t want him to feel any othe-r way. ''lDick's a prafessional. He !knows what his jOib is. He s got to stay ready ,to do the job when his chance comes !Barnett's c:hanile will coma when Ute inevitable little hurts lbeiin to slow down others p lay. ing position, just as Willis IReed got the chance to cta.rt ooly his second g.ame of the eeuon last night because Jerry !Lucas is out for a week witJh a severely .spr. ained !'ight ankle. Sentiael Advertisers it' s a ,gift of God.' Ashe Oudasts Okker In Rotterd. Ienis ROTTERDAM N e t herlands Second-seeded -Az:thur Ashe of Miianu c a me bac k af.ter losing the last fiv e games of the fH-st set and defea t ed T om Okker of The N eth erla nd s 3-6, 6-2, 6-1 to capture the $50,000 World C hampionship o f Tennis tourna m ent Saturda y A she pock ete d $10,000 for w inning his first tournament since mid-Sept e mb er, w hile Ok ke'r r e ceiv!!d $5; 000. Britl;l.in s Mark Cox defeat ed. John Newcombe of Australia '6-8, 6-4 in the thirdplace match. Ashe, who has a good career record against Okker but lost their 'last meeting in Chicago in Mareh, bro'ke the 28-year-old Dutehman's s ervice in the f irst .game of the match and held a 3-1 lead in the f irst set. The American was serving well at the outset, but his service went off after a couple of games, much as it did when he squandered a 4-Q lead .against Marty Riesaen in the quarterfinals. Aahe double faulted twdce t o lose his service in the si xth game, and Okker roared bac k for f i ve straight games and the s et. O.kker again b r oke back after trailing 3-1 in the second set. This time, however, he could no t Sustain his .eome"b&ek. And Missers league Hitters BowJing Teams W L Stdg. 7 Eleven Stores 4 0 27-17 Thebodeau Cor p. 4 0 27-17 .Pin Smashers ..... 0 4 26 Super Test ........ S 1 25-19 Port Tampa Bar .. 4 0 24 Hamilton Ins Acy 0 4 22-22 Four 0 4 22-22 Mitchell s Cleaners 4 0 18-26 Team 1 .. ... 0 4 AAMCO .. . 1 3 14-:iO High Game Ladies: Carrie Ver riett 190,. Ora Brown and Viola Fa-Vors 163, Eldora Baker and Pansie Starks 162. High Series Ladies: Carrie Var riett '541, Eldora Baker 468, and Betty Lewis 441. High Game Men : Erwin Me Keev& 220; George Willla:ms 195, Willie Starks 193. High Series Men: Ervin Me Keever 524, Walter Johnson 505, George Williams 500. Jamaica Asked To -Investigate Frazier Bout KINGSTON, Jamaica. 'l1he Jamaican government will be asked to investigate the feasibility and arrangements for next year's world heavyweight title fight here between champion Joe Frazier and George Foreman. .Jamaica a OP.P<>Sitioo epok!! Stee1ers' Hris Credits Mates, Assistant F. Running Suc(ess PJ'for SBURGH _;_ Franco Har ris has lO.St a -distinction. Until a week he was prob ably the only No. 1 draft cboice who used ,public transportation to attend pr. ao t ice sessions. But now the sensational rookie 111l1Uling back of the Pittsburgh Steel.ers drives to '11hree Rivers Stadium in a brand new car. In four ganies this .seasoo, tile former P.enn state star has surpassed 100 yards rushing. He at tributes his success to two team mates and an assistant coach Frenchy Fuqua helps me with his bloolting Harris said. !Pres ton Pe.arson gave tip. He s.airl I was runnin,g w ith my h e ad down in tpe first half against the Chie last has piled up 594 yards ri:IShi-ng Jn 103 carries for f i v e touchdowns and 110 y -ards in 11 pass for &no.ther tally. He aver.ages '22. 8 yards in kickoff retllllllS. In the season I was not cutt'ing very well," be said ''I wasn't readilllg the defenses corr ectly-,not anticlpatmg as I shoold hav.e, he said. Quarterback Terry Bradshaw said: When 1 t comes to pure running, Ha .rrls Is as good as any o ther player in the pros." Harris has a fine xap .por, with Dick 11oak, a one-time P enn State star Who is the Steelers' offensiv-e coach ln three of his 10 seasons with lihe Steelers Hoak w.as the -team' s leading ground g.ainer Dick has been more than h e lpf ul, Hanlis He shows me the way. is the most exciting Steeler rookie s i nce the day s of Byron {Wbizzer) W-hite end Bill Dudley. In 1938 White now a Su preme Court justice, led the Na tional FooliGall League i.n rushing as a rooae. Four years later Bill Dudley equalled the feat; Harris ran 134 yards against t he Chiefs last Sunda y and b' s seven-yard touchdown run w i t b less than fi v e mi n utes le t t iced his -team's 1.6,7 Viictocy Hank Stram, whose Chiefs lo.t to the Steelers for the f irst time in t llree meetin g s pronuonced 'Franco "one of the fmest r.un nil'\g 'ba

PAGE TWENTY-TWO Fla. SeDitinei-Bulletin Published every Tues. and 11 O..t Both ltctitlonl 'l'Ueldar, NOVemoer Ja, II'Tlr FUNERAL NOTICES LEEK, MR. THEODORE ROOSE VELT, SR. 1\lr. Theodore Roosevelt Leek, Sr., 1731 Pine St. passed away at his residence No. vember 201 1972. Funeral services will be conducted Friday at 1:00 P. M. from the Ray Williams Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. A. F. Little, officiating. En tombment will follow In the Me moria! Park Cemetery. Mr. Leek was a native Floridian and a for mer employee of Cone Brothers Construction Company. Survivors include his d e voted wife, Mrs. Delia Leek; 3 sons, Mr. Theodor6 R. Leek, Tr., Mr. Au s tin Leek, and Mr. Robert Leek an!!wife Eloise; 4 daughters, Mrs. Elouise Cummings, Mrs. Elois Neal and husband, Mr. Melvin Neal, Mrs. Della Jean Holton and husband Mr. Clarence Holton and M r s. Rhudene Burton and husband Mr. Leroy Burton; 24 grandchildre n, Mr. Roy Cummings, Miss Diane Linda Cummings Mr. Michael Cummings, Mr. Ronald Cum mings, Wa yne Cummings, M is ses Melodie, and Gail Cummi n g s, Miss Cecelia Brown, Mi s s D a r l e ne Houston, Robert Leek, Jr., Muriel Y. Leek, Linda Paul Leek, Mrs. Barbara Sheffi e ld, Mrs. Ailene Leek, Theodore R. Leek III, Daryl Neal Faye Leek, Angie Torrence, and Terrenc e Ho l ton; Leroy Burton, Jr., Leigh Ann Burtll'll and Mrs. Sabrina Cogman; 10 great-grandchildren and a host of other sorrowing relatives and friends. The re mains will reoose at the R A Y WILLIAMS FUNERAL HOME CHAPEL after 5:00 P. M. Thurs day. Arrangements by BRYANT & WILLIAMS (Ray Williams Fu neral Home .). THOMAS, TAYLOR LAMAR -Funeral services for the late Tay lor Lamar Thomas of 316 W Park, a native of Tampa and a student of Oak Grove Jr. High School, who was drowned November 14, was held Saturday morning 11 A. M. from Pughsley with R e v. Albert Fowler, offici a t Ing. Interment was in Shady Grove Cemetery. Survivors in clude a devoted mother, Mrs. Es sie Mae Wa s h i ngton, Bronx, N': Y.; a dev oted grandmothe1, M f s. Mable Davis; a siSter, Mis s J\la. ble McNeil, 2 brothers, Embra and Eugene Wa s hington, Bronx, N. Y.; 3 a u n ts. Mrs. Louis e Han nah, Mrs. Th elma Hamil ton and Miss H e nrietta Davis. 3 uncles, David M c Neil, Jr., Donald MC N e il and Mr. Johnny Frank Pam l!ton cou s in s Gloria Jean H am llton, M a r v R o se Hamilton, Em rna Jean Hamilton, Sandv H a m Ilton, Johnn:v Frank Hamilton, Jr., Mrs. E atha Mae Peas Mrs. Judy Ann Pea s and 1lu sband; Mrs B etty Jean Peas and Daisy Mae Peas and Darrio n Peas; Patricia Ann Hannah, R o osevelt Hannah, Jr., John Han nah and Mr. and Mrs. Charlie 'Phillips; one very devoted friend, Alfreda Howard, other sorrowing friends are Kenny Howard, Wan da Howard and Cynthia Howard; the Boone Family, Willie Boone, Willie Boone, Jr., Leonard, Cor rine and Alfonso Boone; Mrs. Sa t!-ie Hayman and son, Lamotte, N. Y. C. The remains were view ed at the funeral home from 5 P. M. Friday unitl hour of fun era! service.-PUGHSLEY FUN ERAL HOME was in charge. MEMORIAM TAMPA The memorial of Mr. Juliuse (Tetan) Lee Daniels, Sr. who passed Nov. 22,. 1971. In the morning we awake ing for your smilln .gface is no longer there 'We miss you very much, we loved you dad, but. Go!} loved ypu best. Sleep : on dad and take your rest. Sadly missed by your wife, Mrs. Willie Mae Daniels and children; Mrs: Bowman, Nathaniel and. Jutiuse. Lee Daniels,. Jr Mrs. Mattie Dale, Mrs. Lena Huff, Mr. Thomas .Daniels, your. grandchildren, your brother, Mr. Pierce Daniels and the rest of the family. MEMORIAM TAMP A -In memory of the late Mr. Earliest Williams who departed this life one year ago, November 21, 1971. Gone but not forgotten. In your horne there is a vacant place that cannot. and never will be filled. The Lord giveth and the Lord taketh away. Sadly missed by your loving wtfe, Mrs. Leila Williams: 8 chil dren, 1 sister and the Williams Family. MEMORIAM TAMP A -In memory of Mr. Roman Johnson, Jr. who depart. ed this life Nov. 21, 1971. We loved you so much there c :} n n ever be another to t a k e the place within our heart that we reserve for you dear husband and father. Sadly missed by Mrs. Mae Johnson and children. MEMORIAM TAMP A -In loving memory of our daughter, Cynthia 'Vhitaker who left us November, 1958. Gone but never forgotten. Sadly missed by mother, Mrs. Delorious E. Whitaker; father, Theodore A. Whitaker; brothers, S/Sgt. Booker T., Ensign Celsus J., Cornell V., Ronaldo )<]. and Julio T.; eleven nieces and seven nephews. MEMORIAM T AlMP A -In of our mother, Mrs. Nellie Shavers who passed Nov. 22, 1954. Gone but not forgotten. Mrs. Thelma Ricks, Mrs. Do retha Thomas, daughters ; sister, grandsons and great grands. CARD OF THANKS MULBERRY -The family of Mrs. Anine Lee Hendry wishes to express thanks to the many friends and neighbors for c ards and flowers !!,uring their hours of bereavement. Signed: Mrs. Sh e llie Thomas. CARD OF T HANKS TAMP A -The family of the late Mr. Robert T. Seniors ack nowledgc with grateful a pp recia tion your kind expressi on of sym pathy. The Seniors' Family. 23,34. It may make a difference .to aU eternity 90,17. whether we do right or wrong today. 18,29. Funeral Brings 'Soul' Names MEMPHIS, Tenn 'l,'he fll neral Thursday of rhythm and blues song writer Raymond Jack son, 31, drew the top names in the "soul music" indu .stry to Memphis. Luther Ingram, who recently topped the charts with a Jackson song, "If Loving You Is Wrong, I Don't Want To Be Right," per formed it at the funeral as a tribute to the y oung writer. The Staple Singers, for whom Jackson had been the guitarist on "Respect Yourself" and "I'll Take You There," also sang. Singer Bill Withers (Continued From Page 1) Miss Nicholas became widely known across the country fro 'in her consistel)t role in the weekly television series "Room 222" Bill Withers, a 34-year-old West Virginian rose to the national, and eventually the international heights when he did h .is version of "Ain't No Sunshine," first on a single, then in his first album. CARD OF THANKS TAMP A The family of the late Mr. Albert Cooper express their appreciation to the pastor, officers, members and the Purple Lily Usher Board of 1\lt, Z 1 on Baptist Church, nieghbors and friends and all who expressed sympathy-at his death. Mrs. Theresa Cooper, wife and family. EXPRESSIONS OF THANKS TAMPA We extend collec. tively, sincere appreciation, to our many friends who joined us in our recent bereavement, the passing of our beloved mother, grand mother, si ster, aunt and cousin, Mrs. Florence Ballard. Your though!ful words, beautiful flowers, acts of kindness, cards, letters, telegrams and other ex pressions of project"" sunshine Into our darkest hours. Again may we say, thanks a mil lion. The Ballard Family. Death Notices WILSON FUNERAL HOME Infant Reginald Jackson, 1711 17th Ave. Mrs. Leola Smith Jones, Hal !andale, Fla. Mr. Willie Bailey, 4210 E. Emma. Little Miss K a r e n Laverne Lewis, 3S20 E. Osborne Ave., Apt. 102. Master Eric Vernon White, 2111 29th Ave., Apt. 189. Infant Maurice Sims Harris, 2316 Walnut St. Mr. Gregory Eugene Taylor, 1810 23rd Ave. FRANKLIN FUNERAL HOME Mrs. Lessie Marie Sampson', 3901 Mayfield Ave. Infant Girl Preston, 318 W. Keyes St. Infant Girl Mathis, 3924 12th St. ROGERS FUNERAL HOME Mrs. Willie Mae sweeting, 1321 Main St. RAY WILLIAMS FUNERAL HOME Mr. Theodore Roos e velt Leek, Sr., 1731 Pine St. STONE & GORDON FUNERAL HOM E M r s. C e ola Wilcox Richardson, 2 0 7 E. Amelia. PUG H S L E Y F UNERAL HOM E T aylo r Lamar Thomas, 316 W. Park Ave Mr. R o b ert L Gar vin 2 220 Buffalo Ave. Mr. Th e odore R (Hun Baby) L e e, 2121 Pine St. Mr. Robert Radfc.rd, New Jersey. Save Time And S.tamps Phone Your News : 248-1921 Projed Tenarnt Kills Rat 'Big As Cat' Would you believe rats as big as cats?" This is the phrase used by an elderly woman living in the Ponce DeLeon Project to de scribe the 14 inch monster found in her backyard Monday noon. The, rat, with a 7% inch t ail, is indicative of the many the woman and her neighbors say they have seen running around in the area. Mrs. Amanda Isaac, 205G! 31st Avenue, Apt. 657, pointed out sev eral holes underneath the cement stoops where the rodents a r e housed. She said she has never seen one that size in her house, but does have several traps set in her home to catch the smalle. r ones h1side. Some of the people questioned about the rat-infested area COl} demned. the Housing Authority for not exterminating the area homes One outspoken woman, however; pointed out that if the Authority would implement a get tough prO:. gram to make the people Uving there keep. the area Cleaner, the. problem would improve. She sai d many of the tenants send their re fuse to the 5 foot bins by their small children and unavoidedly it is. spilled to the ground. The women expressed their mutual fear of the huge rats, not only for themselves, but the many children living in the area. The Minimum Housing AdviS ory Committee of the Metropoli tan Development Agency recently released a thirty-seven point pro gram which they stated should be implemented to aid tenants in public housing Points eighteen through twenty helped spell out the rodent prob lem. The report states: "The city's failure to empty dumpsters expediently and wash them out results in rat harbor ages, roach infestation and a gen erally unsightly condition of blown trash throughout the area. The 25 dumpsters supposP.dly supplied by the cfty usually amount to only abOut 17." ''Undermining of buildings due to erosion cau5ed by rain arid lack of continual maintenance causes' damage and a breeding ground for rats and roaches." Finally, in point 20, the corri mittee wrote: "The city's failu::e to sweep streets has resulted in unsightly trash in street problems, and a build-up of dirt and debrit in gutters." Fourteeti-inch project rat displayed Struggle Over Pistol Ends Deat:h A 1 5-year-old Robinson High Sophomore basketball playe r was shot and kill e d by his 18-year-old sis ter Friday morning while struggling over a .22 caliber, according to police reports. Gregory Taylor; 1810 23rd Avenue and his si ster, Cynthia, were in a b edroom upstairs in .their Ponc e DeLeon apartment !Pla y in g around whe n on e of the m t o ok the w eapon from the ch es t of drawers, and while struggling the gun d ischarge d hitting t h e b oy in the f ace T h e att e ndin g physi c i a n at T ampa G e n eral s ai d Gregory die d from bra .in d amage, c a u s ed lby the gunshot wound'. The in vestigati n g officer r eported tha t the bo y h a d a small h o l e in the r ight s id e of his nose a n d a sma ll lump over the l eft e ar. The shootin goccured at 10:25 Friday m orning and Grego r y was pronounced' : de a d a f 12:10 w ithout regaining con sciousness. Wilson Funeral Home is i n charge of arrangements which at. this time are incomplete. Lt. V. A. Sergi of the Crime GREGORY TAYLOR P reveYJt i o n D iv i s i o n of t he Tam p a Poli ce D ept. said this ('l'ues d ay) morning that a t this t : m e t h e s hootin g death is classi fie d as acc id e ntal but i s still und. e r inv esti gation. Miss T aylor i s :lady wqo was standing on h e r fro n t p o r c h whe n lf. of Tampa f ootball star Dennis M c Gough was shot to d e a t h by h e r boyfriend earlier thi s y ear.


Tuesday, November 21, 1972. Fla. SenUneJ-Bulletla Published -every Tues. aad Frl. Get Both Etlid.ou PAG TWNTV-THR BUSIIDS aiPUIIIIDIT EMPLOYMF.HT FOR RERJ PIJBUC SERVICE TYPING, -address ing, by h!!ndicap at home. Rea sonable, fast, accurate. Phone NURSES AIBE CB BUILDiNG. 3104% Uth A v.e. I 1 bedroom unfuntlslaei btY ATTENDANT "WE GIVE THE BEST FOR LESS." I&IJfM:I[,, ll .I iiNith ,_-cb. 'l1ota1 ____________ ___:_ _____ =====--------,.1 .. 600. P It I 48 fw :3118 [ I '----------------------. IIM!nths at 7'% ....__. DDN TAAFFE MOK:ER lllas m.t i j $50 DOWN C!&LL ,_. In j PIWGitSS VIJ..iiAGE 11t 48417 .fi& sm!EEI' 1 1nliua ,, :nL\ !IIIIANAGI!ldiiEJIJI' or Zlil-.!la6 _T:,._.. lW&Y Will JIOIEIJlEII'Iati 1 CM!J GEl' YOU il n a spotless, aeio.wl borne p Jn y4llllr ad, or to find t111it ;how _.m llar.Jer lllik

Fla. Sendnei-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Both Editioni PACE TWENTY-FOUR Tuesday, November 21, 1972 3 GROUP $299.95 UP \.; .. Brighten Up Your Home For Thanksgiving Be The Talk Of The Town Dine, Sodalize Or Sleep In Elegance. SEE LARMON'S TODAY! How all the_ grandeur ,1 old Spain wilh lhis Medi lerranean design houseful available. al such a low price. Beautiful hardwood construe lion in richly grained oak lin ish. DINING Worry-free plastic top, 40" round table extends to a spacious Chair. feature decorative carved effect with accents, comfy box seats. 1-Pc. GROUP $249.95 LIVING ROOM Luxurious ensemble styled with pam pering foam cushions, scalloped Loose pillow-back sofa, biscuit tufted lounge chair. Z -Pc. GROUP $369.95 BEDROOM FREE: 6 Transistor Pocket Radio with a $69.95 or more purchase. Romantic group boasts simulated carved detailing, center guided draw ers, plastic tops. Includes a double t!resser, mirror, 5-drawer chest, panel headboard, Nite stand, }.uJllliJ:J.w. ARMON1 : :" 1324 30 E. Broadway PHONE 247 4711 ,_.. 'your; .. Plenty Of FREE (-Pc, GROUP $289.95 Parking On Lot In Rear Of Store


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