Florida Sentinel Bulletin

Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Florida Sentinel Bulletin
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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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'Old Guard' And 'New Breed'.Battle For NAACP Presidency Set Friday SEE STORY PAGE -All. The News I Fit To Print enti.nel AMERICA'S. FOREM. Sentinel Advertisers Invite YOU V;OL; 2 5, Nt:). 104. TAMPA, FLORIDA TUESDAY, DECEMB'R PRICE 15 CENTS SOUtHEASTERN Rf:GION MMAA IOARD OF MANAGEMENT CONVENES The recent meeting of the Southeastern Region Meharry Medical Alumni Association Board of Management was at the Four Ambasadors Hotel In Miami. Pictured chatting between sessions are. from left, Dazelle Simpson, M. D., President of the Miami Chapter; and A. W. Boddie, M. D., President, Detroit Chapter. MEHARRY BOARD OF /MANAGEMENT. MEETS The Meharry Medical College Board of Management, headed by its president, John Smith, DDS of Detroit, Mich., met in Miami at the Sheraton Four Ambassadors on Dec. 9th and lOth. This was the Southeastern Regional meet lng which follows the Northeas t ern Regional meeting of the Board in New York in October. The Western Regional meeting is scheduled for March, 1973, and will be held at Ceaser's Palace in Vegas, Nevada. .:During ti:)e meeting, Dr. Ralph .. JtihE!S, Exec utive Vice President of Meharry Medical College, stated that phase I and II of the t8a million dollar fund raising project was near termination and of the $57 million-dollar goal an ticipated some $56,405,000 was raised. The final phase is under way and it is expected that the $88 million goal will be reached on schedule. Other matters of great concern to the alumni of Meharry Medic a l College were discussed and will be finalized at the Las Vegs meet ing. The Board of Management is composed of the executive body of the alumni association and the presidents of local alumni chap ters. The following Meharry alumni were in attendanc e: Dr. Ralph Hines, Vice President; J o h D Smith, DDS, President Meharry Medical College Alumni; Mr. Robert C. Grant, Executive Sec retary; Mahlon Cannon, MD, Pre-Aluml'li President; Miss Ben etta Bashaw, Administrative As sistant, Nashville, Tenn .; Ira H. Wenze, MD, Fort Lauderdale, Arthur Boddie MD; Lawrence W. Coffe, DDS, Detroit Mich., W. N. Harper, MD, Atlanta, Georgia, W W. Andrews MD, Tampa, Fla. Franklin Jackson MD, and Alma G Jackson, MD of Detroi t ; Nelson McGhee, MD, Atlanta, Georgia ; J 0 Brown MD, Da zelle Simpson MD; W. H Mur rell, MD; George Simpson, MD, (Continued 011 PaK 22) EST ED (SEE STORY ON PAGE 8). (SEE STORY ON PAGE 3) Tampan Klled By Wif, e In K ISSI, mmee (SEli: STORY ON PAGE 3) Bl.acks M u ,st Lear n To Be For Real, -Too -SEE STORY ON PAGE M Accused Of Theft Is Injured, Arrested (SEE STORY ON PAGli: ll


' PAGE TWO "\..., *"JiYliM""' Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Edition Tuesday, Decemlber 12, 1972 0 \ CAPERS -Assaults Police arrested Crawfc,>rd _Dun. c:an, 54, 3106 29th St:, for simple assault Saturday afternoon. The man's wife, Mary Lee, 62, called the officers and told them that her husband would not let her in the house. When the woman en tered with the police, the pus lband attempted to strike her !With his fist but was stoped by j(me of the officers. Mrs. Fannie Mae Bell, 23, 1107 N Armenia, called police .after being assaulted by her. lmsband, Joe, 32. Mrs. Bell said her husband was beating her with his fist and knocked her, to the floor. She said he hit her :with a small bottle and she was on the left ear: The lacera tion did not require stitchPs, IP<>lice said. Mrs. Betty Ann Lovett, 24, n 934 Cherry, told police Satur day after'noon that she was as saulted by .Julius Colbert, 41, for :no reason. She said she was in bed asleep when the inan enter ed the room, jumped in the b e d and started to argue with her :for no reason. He struck her in the mouth with his fist causing a cut that required three sutur es, according to the police re !Port. Mrs. Pearline M. Pitts, 32, '1510 S. O Brian, was beaten by her husband, Henry, over the :weekend, police reported. The woman said her husband came home 5 a. m. Saturday morn ing and started to argue with her, then hit he times with his fist. She told the offic er that she d i d not want her hus band arrested and would not prosecute. While on routine patrol two officers witnessed two men fight Saturday night at Zack and Nebraska. They were identified as Edward Green, 19, 1033 Bur den Ct., and John Green, 28, same address. The officers re!P<>rted that they heard a shot and then sc 'reams coming from the rear of the place and when they arrived at the scene arrest ed the two men. Mrs. Ida Mount, 39, was c:harged Sunday with assault on a policeman, resisting arrrest and causing : a disturbance. The incident oacm'red at 3916 Buffalo and while being placed in the police vehicle, Mrs. Mount struck the two arresting offic ers, according to the report. Walter Thomas, 37, 408 N. Willow, and Willie Lee Hicks, :28, 1712 24th A venue, were en gaged in a fight on the corner of North A and Oregon Sunday morning. The men were leaving the.._Silver Moom when Thomas fiied a .22 caliber revolver into the ground and Hi cks said he was hit.' Hicks then got a 32 caliber from hi s car and ihW Thomas in the face causing a laceration. Police reported that Edgar Wilson Curt.is, 42, 807 S. Gil christ, was -stabbed in the hand with an ic-e pick by an u.nideuti !fied suspect during and argu m e n Saturday. The suspect pierced tha man in the hand and the sce!l'e leavirtg the in the man's hand, police said. Burglaries l'v1rs. Earthel McLeod, 26 1844 24tli Avenue, reported tar;t Sterverson, 51, 37l0 31st Street, was treated atTampa GeneraL Hospital for an .o.ver dose of nerve Vilis and clorox bleach. The woman said she was tired of l i ving and wanted to take her life She was held two hours for observation then released; po lice said. Tampa Man Accused Of Larceny Arrested After Being Injured Tampa police 11rrested Leslie ha,ttan and ran from the scene. Williams, 29, 1335 Lasalle, for Meanwhile, t he driver of_ the larceny of two tires from a servother car had gotten out of. h1s ice station after the car in car and !ired three or four shots which he was riding was involved at the car iri which Williams was m a hit-and-run accident, injuring riding. liim on the head. Williams, who had been injured on the head, remained at the The operator at Richard's Servscene and was pulled from the ice Station, 3401-S Dale M.apry car to the grass by the driver told the officer that Williams of the second car, according to drove up in a Falcon, went around a witness, who also said the man to the side of the station and stood over Williams with the gun took two whitewall tires worth pointed at him. $120 from the rack' ana' placed that in the back seat of the car. Williams was treated at a local Williams got into the car being hospital for a head laceration and driven by an unidentified man released, and when he appeared and they drove off without payfor booking the vah.1e of the tires ing for the was reduced from $120 to $94.84, changing the charge to petty JarDuring the escape, the car was ceny. involved in a hit-and-run accident Williams posted bond of $302 on.' s Manhattan and the and was released, a spokesman stopped in front of 3323 S. Man at Tampa Police Dept. r e ported WALLER ASSAILS CAPITAliSM, CONDEMNS PR:ESS COVERAGE ST. PETERSBURG Stand 'ing over a poster urging "Join the African l'!lople'.s Socialist Party," St. black leader Joseph Waller spent about 30 minutes Saturday trying to recruit followers into the organi zation that seeks the aboltion of capitalism. BAKER COMPAKY With h i s arms slashing through thl! air, finger. jabbing at his audience and voice rising to fiery screams, Waller de nounced the capitalist system as the enemy of the blacks. He that racis m and capital ism go harid in hand, and that the problems of blacks are po 3625 W. Loans to $600. CAB FURNITURE SIGNATURE litically, not sociologically, motivated. Waller accused the press of wanting blacks "to remain slaves," and make them think '"capitalism -is the.(>nly workable .system in the wo,rld,!' He also "that .th Student Shot In The Back In Rift Near 'High School MIAMI-A High School stude 'nt w ,as shot in the a fight in a vacant lot acl'oss from the school, where s t udents congregate during lunch time, police said. Charles Carty, 17, NW 61 St.; was admitted to .Jackson Memor ia l Hospital in. serious candition : The. bullet entered the right side of his back and cam e out the middle of his chest, according to a witnP.ss. Trouble started when severai youths tried to remove a radio frqm a car driv e n by Charley Haggins, 18-, of 3075 NW 56th St. One of the youths claimed the radio was stolen from him, a witness said. loose; but it was not taken. Miami detective Sargeant Herb Raab said he was not sure that .the shooting was !,'elated to the. theft and assault. Witnesses .. were not certain. that Carty was involved in the theft and fight. A Northwestern graduate, at the scho,ol on bu s iness, saw the shooting ahd' gave thi's descrip tiOI\ "I .was right there when he got shot. I saw the shot fired, the. gun, .and the dude who shot him, but "I do.n't know the dude." lie Sllcid thatCarty's back \vas turned .to the person with' the g\Jn. .:. Carty was about five yards away and runnjng when the youth ralsed :tb.' e gun and fired. Haggins fought with the group .. Carty ran fell' down across and during the fight, the rear the street, ti1)iler a stop si 'gn wheels were stolen from his on the coJner of NW 12th Ave. car; The car radio was pulled nue and. 68tl;l ... Terracc. Bla'k Gets, Police Post In -NeWark. ....,. Lt. E d w a r d Kerr, a blac k policeman .with 15 years service, was nominated !Saturday as :director of the Newark :POlice department,, the state's largest. Kerr, 48, would replace J()}m Redden, who resigned as direc tor amidst 'the controversy over Kawaida To w e r s, a black sponsored housing-project being 'built in .ra white neighborhood. Redden is white. The nomination is subject to press wrote stories about Chairman Joe Waller go ing to jail, but had problems reporting Chairman Joe Waller getting out of jail." Waller. is !chairman of the Junta of Militant Organizations (JOMO). He was released from jail on his own recognizance Wednesday after serving less than two days of a 270-day sentence for verbal abuse of a police oflicer, sim ple assault and using obscene language in 1968. I approval by City Council, which has six white members .and three !blacks. The cou.ncil voted 6-3 last week to urge Mayor Ken neth Gibson, who nominated Kerr, to re.corlsider his. accept ance of Redden's r es ignation. Gibson refused. Gibson who is disclosed Saturda y that in the past he has considered Kerr for the post but'" that Kerr 'was not inte rested. The mayor explained that he ''has always with Direc tor knowledge -:sought alternatives'' for the director's job in the event jt became open. Kerr expressea confidence could handl e the job, which !Pays (20,QOO. Ter-ming the nomination "nonpolitical ; Gibson said he hoped there could be a smooth tran sition from one director to an other of the 1,45(}-man po lice force. A native of Willacoochee, Ga. he and his wife, Kathleen, have six children. PUBLIC MOTJCE: The Hiil s borough County Public School System intends to submit a prop-osal to the Department of Heaith, Education, and Welfare seeking funds tx> solve problems incidentp.l to, and" resulting from, the de segregation of the Schoql Di s trict. All interested citizens and organizations are here by invited to come forth with ideas for the resolutions of from minority i so lation and the desegregatiom of the school system. All parochial and non-public schools are here by notified of the School System's inte n!tion to apply for these funds for assi stance and are i;n'ViJted to par ticipate. Please submit in writing all ideas and sug gestions to: DIVISION OF SUPPORTIVE SERYIC&-707 E. Columbus Drive Tam.Pa, Florida 33602 or'lo MR. R8BEBT L. GILDER, Chairman School Aid Acl Amsory CoDUIIille 1301 norida Avenue Tampa, Florida :1*2 MOTICE A public hearing on the School Boaro of Hillsborough Coull!ty's propOBal for As s istance from the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare for the Resolution of Desegregation Problems will be held on/ Monday December 18 in Rporn 214B, County : : : ; at ; 6 :00 p rn.


' ,.ueaday, Decemlb,er 12, 1972 Fla. Sen, tinei-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri.. Get Both Editions PACE TBREI Tampan Killed By Wife In KiSsimmle f A Tampan was killed Friday mornihg by his estranged wife in Kissimmee. Julius Bryant ; whose .. local ad dress is :2108 21st Avenue ; died Friday a single .22 caliber bullet in the left side near .the rib lice officers who investigated the shooting said Bryant apd his wife, Annie Lee ; 27, had been separated for a while and she moved to 710 Mann Street in Kissimmee. Bryant al !egedly went to house Friday morning apd couple began to fight A pOlice report showed tha t Bryant was striking the woman and she pulled the revolver ap parently to defend herself and fired one shot at Bryant. 'The severely wounded man .was taken to Orange Memorial : Hos' pital where was later pro. nounced dead. SIGNED TO STAR IN 'SHAFT IN AFRICA' HOLLYWOOD-Volietta McGee bas been sign ed to star with Richard Roundtree in MGM's "Shaft In Africa,'' from a screenplay by producer Roger Lewis. Ms. McGee was most re. cently in "Biacula," ''Hammer" and MGM's "Meliada." "SCbaft In Africa," from a by Stirling Silllpbant, will' be directed by John Guiller min on locations in Ethiopia, Spain and New Neighborhood Stores Soon A Thing Of 'The Pa-st > By MARTHA WHITE Sentinel Staff Writer Within ,.tbe past few months it bas been noticed that family owned stores in predominantly black communities are rapidly going out : of bNsiness. What effect will this have on blacks as: a whole? Many elderly persons without the convenience of transpqrtation have depended upoll: stores for groceries and meat. Some, whose sole in come is a monthly w:elfare, so cial security or pension check are sometimes allowed to "credit" food until the first of the month. Recently Soul Center Super market, 3 .523 N 22nd Street went out of business. This market was directly across the street from College Hill Homes housing pro jects and many of its residents shopped on a regular basis. The of Soul Center could not_, be to offer comments on just why they did go out of business. Most of the larger stqres, oper e.ting for some number of years are being run by whites, Italian or Spanish people However, just around the corner a black-owned grocery store is in business. One of : the owners of Mac and Mac Superette, 2409 E Lake Avenue, said they have not ked an increase ha customera since Center closed. It's quite gotten to be one of the main apparent that old SOul Center reasons too why neighborhood customers are not giving sfores are closing their doors. black businessman a few steps Peter Capotice, owner Linco i n away, the .. business he should Grocery Store on 29th Street saicl hav e. there is steaJing done now The store's sPokesma n said th:>t -than it used to be. said he feels i( a store supplies he has been in the same area for with the fight type of 45 years and within the past five meat and other products they wiil years they h : ave lost half of the:r be around for a long time "We whCI!esalers. don' t sell any second grade stuff here," he said. The co-owner adde d : that the wholesale price today is as high as the retail prices : six months ago and this is possibly one reason some of the stores are closing. This according to Mrs. Joe Parrino, of Parr'ino s Stop and Shcp Market 3001 22nd Street, is one of her main reasons for contem. plating closing all together. Mrs Parrino' said it's almost imposi;ible to keep operating with such tremendous overheads "It's gotten out of hand out of !'each there is no way to com pete with chain stores," she saia. Anoth .er' re ; ason cited by tbe Bel months Heig h t s Grocer is the in crease of salaries being paid to workers They can't afford to pay laborers what th ey shoulii be get ting and "you just can t work people for said Mrs Parrino. Parrino's will be closing for good iit the very near future. Stealini and aMpliftin& ba_!e As much l\s he really bated to admit it, John Favata, of Joe and Sons oq Henderson Avenue, agreed that shoplifting ls a big problem. Mrs. Mary Lee Wolf, Wolf's :Corner, 34.th and Osborne said t ,he only reason she has thought of going out-of-business is because she's "tired of it, I want to retire". She will close if she could find someone to buy the business at her price. Several months ago, Manzella's Grocery on Columbus Drive and 23rd Street closed However, in this case business was pushed down the street to the produce market on the corner of Colum bus Drive and 22nd Street a busi ness-owned a n d operated by blacks. Seemingly in years to com

PACE FOUR Fla. Sellllaei-Bullettn Published every Tues. and Frl Get Both Ediitiona Decemf,er 12, 1972 Published every Tuesday and Friday bJ Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin Pubo lisbinl Co., 2'JJ11 Twenty First Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33601. C. BLYTHE ANDREWS Founder and Publi.ber C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, JR. EsecaUve Editor SIMON JOHNSON Vlee President-Production )IRS. ROSE CRUTCHFIELD Vice Prealdent,.Society JOHNNY JACOBS Vice Presl4Jent-Advertlslng BAYW ARD BRADY Vice Presldent,.Public Relations Second class postage paid at Tampa, Florida. SUBSCRIPTION RATES $ &.541 Per Year One Editloa. $12.50 Per Year Both FCC Challenge The Federal Communica1 tions memben should be keenly iintereated in the J.lt u d r made by the Office ,of Communi cation of the United Chutth .of Christ that shows commercaal television stations are 77 per cent "pure a l t the mana gerial level. Fully half of the stations fail to employ any racial minor.iity in professional capacities. The study according to lthe Rev. Dr. Everett C. Parker, director of the church agency, ys the report ris the most exarding hiring of niinorii.tie s, or, lthe FCC is d oing a lousier job of policing, hirin, g and setting promotional standards than had been Ei 1ther way, the -stal tiona and the FCC have a lot of improving to do. Summed up by Dr. Parker, the_ figures ''show how little opp or tunity there is for blacks, Orientals, 'Indians, citizens of Spanish background and women to attain jobs in television and forge ahead." The result is that minodties Jose millions of. dollars in sal arie$, f ail Ito have an opportunity to participate in a s-ignificant phase of the communications in dustry and have rela:tively lit'He to say about the shows and news that influence untold numbers. lt' a not a healthy situation. The stations h ave s how n they won'1 t move withou! t prodding. The FCC should prod. SOUND OFF f Prisoner Thanks Sentinel For Hews Story RAIFORD I want tp render to y()IJ my epprecia t ion for your November 14 article my case a n d also to my sister, Mrs. Jean Mulkey for bringlq to my heart much hope in my ea-fJT IS INCONCEIVAI}L-T0/'1 THAT.WE WHO HAVE PREVAILED IN SPITE OF THE BARBARISH OF HHITE PEOPLE SHOUI..l! IN THE LAST "UARTER OF_ mE 20tll .STAND AS HUTE SPECTATORS TO OUR OWN :()RD COMBS Jl Y. fW;AZIN.": / HEAR N07111N6 WE TALi ABOUT COMMUIIITY CC*TBOL1 Wlu.E TIE .BLACK COIIMUII TY BECOMES TIE MOS DUCEBOUS deavor w "shed light'' on bow I was erroneously_ taken (kidnapped) from my job November 2%, 1!188 .and the ''. ordeal" that led to my unlawful eoriviction June I, 1969. During the of' my four yeats of incarceration, I have witnessed things in relations to the court system In tbia eountry that you thought had long ceased to exist in this society, but injusti<:e m the courts, especially here in the South, continues undisturbed. Although my personal experience may be treated as a case in point, it is more than a mere reRection of the dangers of injustices which threaten all members of the communities. Where one man may travel to the moon, all men may also explore space; in the identical fashien, where one man may be rail roaded, all may be destroyed. -<>ne man cannot prevent the destruc tion, while others accept the machinery of. justice as good because lt results in convictions regardless of the truth thal lay behind these convictions. My case cpmes up for "Pre-'E\ridentiary Hearing" Wednesday, Dec. 13, at 11 A.M. In Room 'JIYl of. the Federal Courthouse (Post Building) iti Tampa Would you please b.9 so kind as to publish for me, this 'open-letter' so that the public can be aware of my plight for justice and that the people be permitted to ob serve thi.s bearing to see that justice in the eowt is not obscured. Again, allow me to your comradeship in this struggle is only ex celled by the gravity of my plight and those in similar circumstances. i re main, lffitil jUStice is rendered, iooar cera ted. CHARLES IDNES, m Bahamas To Get LONDON Britain announced plans Wednesday for granting in dependence to the B a h a m a Islands by next summer. The Foreign Office said an in. dependence conference will open br!'e Dec. -12, and to last days, rather:-than weeks'. : The islaqas, discovered by ColumbUs iii 1492, were first settled by the British in 1649 and became a British colony in 1729. Since 1969 they have enjoyed self rule. Rep. Gwen S. Qberry has l 'e filed a bill which directS the Divi sion of Health establish B. com prebens ive program to test publio school children who might be afflicted with Sickle Cell. Anemia. The bill also directs the Di v i sion of Health to begin developing facilities and programs lor .thera py and treatment of persons af. flicted with the congential blood disorder which seldom allows its victims to iive beyond the age uf forty. -xlaw specifically for Lily News Deaths The funeral of Mrs. Aldonia Mitchell, a member of Lily White Lodge N(). 144, was held Saturday from Allen Chapel .AJME Church of Sanford. Mr. .Joe Johnson represented the grand .assembly. The funeral of Mra. Johnny Johnson, a member of Lily !White Lodge No. 97, was held Thursday from St. Paul AME : Church of St. Augustine. Mrs. Roxanna Johnson represented the grand assembly. Mrs. Johnnie Mae Wlashing tori's funeral was held at Jack liOnville. Mrs. Roxanna Johnson the lfl"and assem lbly. Mt. Zion Choir No. 2 Eddie &lie, Pre1. Mrs. Gweadolyn Haye1, Rept. The No. 2 choir of New Mt. Zion MB Church, Rev B. J. Jones, pastor, will have choir rehearsal on tonight (Tues) at 8 p.m at the ch11reh. The president asks that all members please be present on time. Members are remmded that each must attend at least TWO meetings per month in order to serve. Save Jime' And 'Stamp$ Phone Your News 248-1921 bidding prostitution was declared unconstitutional Frid11y. but potee think they can use other laws to file charges for the aame offense. U. S. District Jucila William 0. Mehrtens ruled Friday .that the state law against prostitution was unconstitutional because the Ian guage in a section on lewd con duct was too vague. -xGood news for mot01;-ists1 Aetna Life and Casualty, which insures some 100,000 Florida motorists, says it will cut no-Jault auto in surancil rates 10 per cent begin ning January 1. Allstate and State Farm are contemplating reduc tions. Aetna said Florida created not only one of the first but ono ef the better no-fault laws. -x-Lt. Gov. Tom Adams says tha. reporta he plans to leave his of fice early next year were "manufactured by the media." -x-Tennessee voters eliminated Ul! American party of Gov. George Wallace as e viable political party in the state. Certification of the Nov. 7 vote showed the American party with less than half the vote needed to remain a recognized political party in the state The American party, despite having the vice presidential nom:inee from Tennessee polled only 30 737 votes against a total vote In the presidential race of 1,201, t82 votes. A party in the state must capture a:t least five per cent of the total vote in order to have status as a political party and to be entitled to hold primaries, place candidates' names on bill lots or hold nominating conven tions for such purposes. -x-Bpeaker of the House Tei:J"ell lleuums, and Senate President ProTempore, Louis de Ia Parte, will address the Hillsborough Classroom Teachers Associetion's Representative Council on Tburs day Dec. 14 They will speak on education with emphasis on the 1972 legislative session.


. 7 !'uetelay, December 12, 1972 Fla. Pu'hlislied every Tuei. and Both Editions .:: .. PAGE FIVE Tbe writer always wanting to be fair to constructive criticism made by on oomments made in this oornet, presents the entire content of a letter received last weekend-I'Dear Mr. Bratty: Not to criticize column on writing in Tuesday's Sentinel of Pee. 5th. But since I am a fire was mildly shocked at your comments concerning prog ress of the nation's fire dept. I know next to rela ti ves of fire vic tims the firefighters are the hardest hit. Since our job is the saving of life and_ prwerty we too at times become flre victims. "I invite you at your conven Ience for a complete tour of our fire facilities, then you can find out first baud from experts as to the hazards of combating fires and other emergencies. Am send ing you a eopy of one of our magazines called ,"Fire Fighter l think you will find it very in formative especially when you learn that ther& are more Fire fighters killed or injured in the line of duty than Policemen. For any information you may contact me at station No. 13 A Shift Signed Robert L, Tucker." Would like to commend young Mr. Tucker for taking time to COID8' forward and apeak so well and true of his Firefighter De partment .. And too I'd like to say, not for one moment have I in writing, forgotten tbe bravery, hazards and sometimes injuries and deaths conft:onting our F'ire men, as I and many others shall always be grateful to the services ot our Fire Dept and Rescue SQIIB4s. But I still feel In view of the fact that man can now travel to the moon and back, place a heart from one human body to another etc, "WE" should have ways of getting a person trapped in the window ol a hotel for twenty minutes down to safety, after so many. many years ()f hotel fires and warnings of fire. WORD RECEIVED ABOUND 8:30 A. M : Sunday morning from a F1a. A&M Univ. official was of the Rattlers interest in sign Ing one of the writer's part-time house guys, J. C. Bozeman Jr., son of Mr. ani Mrs. Joseph C. (Hazel) Bozeman of Pine St., Lin coln Gardens. J C. Jr. is the very coachable, Tampa Catholic High Crusaders 6-foot-175 pound quar terback, who also stars with the bask-etball and baseball teams, with great pOtential in all three I!IOrts. VISITING FROM ATLANTA, (}A. LAST WEEK WERE R. R. Ford. Willie Walker and Donald Lantsford ( David Evans, b a d come the week before) to visit With their ill co-worker, Altdrew "Drew" Spencer, Eastern Air Lines skycap at the Atlan ta A i r port who's recuperating at St. Jo seph Hospital following surgery. Ford, Walker and JJangsford, folloWing our having breakfast at TIA went on to inform me of how the reports were from our "downtowners press" concerning the Elldle -McAsllu, bladlc Georgia Tech quarterback and .. his pr.oblem with the foot ball team before the game wit:q the Georgia Bulldogs Tbe fellows went on to say y McAllum waa not dropped from the team by Coaelt BUt Fnleller, _and never trW to beg back, but had left on b1a on accord several days before the game be.cause of "'.pressures., .from 80m., of his achool officlais, coaches, teammates and Univ of Georgia fans who had g o n e as far as to threaten his life. n was also mentioned the report s t ating Ed die bad gone to Fulcher asking to be let back on the team wr.s not only untrue but a plain lie. As I've said many times before, I oovered quarterback s E4die McAshan football career since his high school days in Gainesville and still consider him one of the greatest ql1arterba<:kl ever. A sure-fire pro football atar "IF" 1 given the chance like the Mike Phipps, Steve Spurrien, T e r r y Bradshaws A r c h I e Mannlngs, Scott Hunters, Virgil Carter, etc GOOD NEWS ALON

p PACE SIX Tues. _a;nd Fri. Cet Clearwater Have Double Mrs. Essie Mae Matthews _Wee/cling .. The Rev. and Mrs. M J. Wil ley's Cabinet Shop. Iiams, Sr., of 1014 Pennsylvania Sp-4 Mac Williams, Jr., took ;A v enue, Clea;r.wJ!ter, anp_ O \ll).Ce as his brjde, Colleen Crockett, the marriages of their son and, grimddaughter of Mrs. Mary daughter on Dec. 10. ',' Crockett, Tarpon Springs. He Essie Mae became the-bride is an u.s. Army Military e>f Oliver Matthews, son of .l.. Mr ... stationed in Germany, and Col lind Mrs. Frank Matthews, uunleen is a student of Cosmetology edin She is employed i by Sperry at Dunedin High SchooL They Rand Microwave Electronic Di will._Jeave for Germany early in vis ion, and he is by _Ri-January. DEC. 1o.--:.Baby Contest and Singarama, Holsey Temple C. M. E. Church, 6 P. l\ 1. DEC. 16,-Dual Day, Tyer Temple l,Jnited Methodist Churcli, 11 A.M. DEC 16,-Annual Tea, United M. B. Church, 3 :00 P. M. DEC. 10-Harmonettes of Greater Bethel presented in Musical, 5 P.M. DEC. 10-Fashion and Talent Shown, Sugar Shack 6 9 P.iM. DEC. 17-Christmas Program, Peace Progressi v e P. B. Church, 7 ) P. M. DEC. 17-Fashion Show, "Things To See," Progres s V illage Civic Center, 5 P. M. DEC. 22-Kappa Alpha P s i Ball, Fort Hesterly Armo ry. DEC. 24---Bay Cit y Elks Lodge No. US sponsors Breakfa s t Dance, Elks 809 Laurel Stret, 11:45 P. M. DEC. 31-Play, "The Old Ship of Zion," st. John P. B. C hurch, 1003 Palmetto Street, DEC. 31-Champagne and Cocktail Hour, Bay City Boos ters Club, Elks Home, 8-10 P. M. New White Grape Drink Insures Delightful Party To ?dd enjoyment to any social activity for any age try Welchs new white grape drink. White Grape Drink is V itami n <) 'enr i ched. A 6-ounce serving supplies 30 mgs. of Vitamin C, 100 per cent of the minimum daily requirement. 1 J Whi te Grape Drink is light, delicate and deilcvening from 4 :50 until 5 :30. : ;ii will resume tfie1r regular .. scl)edule of me e t bigs and rehearsals f or the week Tyer Temple UM Central & Ross Rev, E. J. R i vers, Pastor S. s began at' 9:30 with the aupt., Mr: Ch a rlie _Harris, i _ri charge. Allteachers were at their P<>Sts. 'the lesson 1 w a s taught_ imd by Rev.' C. B. Higgs. Morning worship_ \followed at 11. Dual Day was observ ed ; Music was 'rende red by the 'Altar Choir and the youth choir of Beulah ; The speaker for the morning was Mr. Alton White, who was intro dU:ced by Prof Harold Clark. A fellowship hour :followed after rthe in the fellowship hall: Plaques were presented to Mr. White and Mrs. Margaret .A. Fisher. Wednl!sday eve ning at 7:30, the No. 2 choir will have re Morning Star Choir No. l Mr. Robert Sweet, Pres. Mrs. Harrison, kept. Morning Star No. i will: have' rehearsal' Thursday :night 7:30. All members iml :asked to be present and on -hearsal and Friday evening at 1 7, the No. 1 choir will have hearsal. Sympathy to Mrs. Dotetha Thomas _and famil;v on the los' :Of her son, Julius Bryant. Mrs. W. McDonald attended service 'after being a shut-in for seV, eral. months. Mrs. Viola Kelley lis still a patient. at T.G.H. Please_ visit the sick an,!! praY, :for Visitors are "wlilcome. WORRIED? SEE LIFE AND ADVISOR When Doubtful DisconteBtetd or Unhappy C on s ult this gifted person Advises on all af fa irs of Life Home unharmony Love and Mar riage L ucky Days L d cky Numbers F o r appointments Phone 238-6068 Open Daily 9 a m. till 9 p m Closed Sundays. 6503 R. FLORIDA AVENUE


Fla. Sen-tinel-Bulletin : Put,llshed and, F r t _; .(;et. Both Edition PAGF. SEVEN LOCAL AKA's EN.TERTAINS WAIIAN STYLE The regular meeting of Gamma Theta Omeg-a Chatepr of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority was held at the home of Soror Estella Miles. The hostes!l group entertained in a very unique manner with Hawaiian customs and foo6s. The idea originated with Sorors Claudia Lowry and Miles who vacationed in Hawaii last aumnier. Sorors depicted the atmosphere with their Hawaiian attire, and each member was greeted with a lei from Hawaii. Sorors shared with members of the group their experiences of the Hawaiian tour. The hostess group, pictured above, are from left to right, Sorors Alveta Maultsby, Estella Miles, Cosette Watkins, Miriam Anderson, Bertha Kemp and Claudia Lowry. : Among othe_rs present were;from left to right bottom photo, Mogul DuPree, Theo Grimes and Gloria Philmore, front row; and r!ar, Eartha Curry, Elizabeth Bowden, Christine Thomas, Elfa !Ruffin, Louise Daniels and Jewel Smith. The other twenty mem bers arrived. for the meeting just a little after the hotographer had d e parted. _Apostolic Church Of 'Jesus THONOTOSASSA Mrs. Beautean White, Rept. & s began at the u s ual hour with the supt. Janet Felbon in char ge. Prayer was offered by Deac on Reuben Mitchell. Remarke was ; given by: Missionary !della Mitchell. The majority of the. S. S. voted for an annual roling sufficient funds to be given each teacher to shop for Xmas gifts for their own perspec tive class. Deacon Arthur L. Underwood and Mrs. Naomi Carver conduct ed. d e votional service for the noonday service. The message delivered by Minister Bobby Le e Evening service began at 7:39 with Mr. Camon and Mr. H. Bowden in charg_e of devotion '!'he sermon was delivered by the pa stor Missionary Delor e s Powell and Minister M. Anderson brought the messages. Tuesday night at 8 Elder Davis of the C hurch of Jesus and Apost8 li c Watson will render servic e for Mission No. 2 at the churc h Wednesday at 7:30 AYPU Ap_opka S. S began at 9:45 with the Mr. Jimmie Howard serving as the chJlrch. school sup t. The lesson was reviewed by Mrs. Sus ie Milsap. Mor ning service began at 11 with choir No. 1 and ushers serv ing. Prayer offered by Mr James M cGraw. Holy communion Was also administered. A very good sermon was delivered by the pas tor. Evening service began a L 5 with the -same order of service ; Prayer was led by Mr. J Britten. A very good sermon was again d e livered by the pastor Mr. Vir gil Blair, reporter. meeting will be held.. All mothers are asked to send their children to Xmas practice. Mr. Carmon and Mrs. Carter along with Mrs. A. L. Underwood are in charge. Friday night our usual church services will be held. All are asked to remember the dick and shut-ins Solomon Jackson, son of Mrs. Flossie J ackson and the late Jo seph H. Ja. cl(son, wiJl be among &lie December honor graduates at tl\e Fall Commencement Exer cises at Grambling College. He has a $2,800 fellow ship at Colurttbia University New York, to work towards a Master's Degree in English Jackson, a graduate of Middle ton High School is a member of New Hope Missionary Bapti:;t Church, the Engash Club, t h e Theatre Guild, the S. G. A., and vice president of the Senior Class. He is also a member of K;app1,1 Alpha P s i Fraternity, Inc. will hP.-amonl! 300 graduates to receiveBachelor Science and Art. Degrees from Grambling. Wishing You A Happy Birthday MISS ROSE CHARLENE THOMPSON Among friends with December birthdays is Charlene Thoinpson, who will be 8 years old on De cember 14. Ot}lers on the list incluie the Rev. Lucy Miller, assistant pas tor of Trinity CME Chur c h, De cember 2, the Rev. Sam Young blood, pastor of Bethany CME Church in Clearwater, and Lau rence Hamilton of Newark, New Jersey, December 13. -Largo The Apostolic Church of Jesus of Largo pastor's aid m eeting was held 'with the president, : Mrs. A. Green and her coIW6rker, Mrs. Pearl M. Hall in charge. Mrs. Green was given an award of appreciation for her service throughout the years. The award was presented by Mrs. Georgiana Mosley who !brought words of encouragement. Mi ssionary Edibh Lee of Tarpon Springs brought a soul stirring message Remarks were made by Mrs. Hall. Eld e r Moreland of No rth Tampa Dis trict, Distric t Over s eer Hamil ton of Tarpon Springs and Mrs. GTeen. C lo si n g r e m arks werQ made bj B is hop Lee. : ), PHIOLETTES ELECT OFFICERS The Phiolettes closed out the year with their November meet ing at the home of Mrs. Herbert Bolen. On the eve of the club presented fruit and toilet articles to patients of the Hillsborough County Hospitl\1. The hospital staff and patients welcomed them and were grateful for their' though t fulness Officers elected for : the year of '1973 are as follows; Mrs. Allea president ; Mrs. Herbert Bolen vice president; Mrs. Ernest Womack, record i ng secretary; Mrs. Frank Stewart, financial sec "Ed Montgomery, treasurer; Mrs. Richmond Myrick, chaplain; Mrs. JOhnnie Ra gins, reporter; Mrs. Dave Bunts, busi ness manager; Mrs.' Lester Vickers, assistant business manager; and Mrs. WIIIie Timmons, sick comm : ttee chairman. The annual Christmas party is being planned for December 30 at the home of Mrs : Willie Mrs. Bunts was the No vefnber b : rthday celebrant and she re_ cei ved many nice gif(fo. : Those on the receiving end of Mrs. Bolen's hospitality wera Mrs. Allen Brooks, Mrs, Ernest. WQmack, Herbert Bolen ; Mr. and Mrs Frank Mt. and Ed Montgomery, Mr. and Mrs. Richmond Myrick, Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Ragins, Mr. imd l\tr s Dave Bunts, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Vickers, Arlee Vickers, Thomas, and Mrs. Lillie M : Kirkney. IN HOSPITAL Mrs. Bernice Scott is a patient at Tampa General Hospital She is the wife of Henry Scott, and both are active members of Pleasant Ohapel AME Church BOARD OF DIRECTORS MEETING On Sunday, the Manger Motor Inn was the scene of the Board of Directors meeting of the Florida State Sickle Cell Anemia Foundation. The purpose of the Foundation is to plan and imple ment health and edulden Hawks Club, the J. F. K. Club of St. J;>etersburg, rbhe. Clearwater Heigh t s Teen Club of Clearwater, Les Elite Charmettes of Jooksonville, Friends of Louise Porto, and the Non Pariels Club. Members of the Board of Directors are John E. Brady, Tampa; Mrs. Cora E. Brayson, Ft. Lauderda l e; Mrs. Fifi Glymph, Tampa; Mrs. Olive 1\-lc Lin, St Pet_ ersburg ; Mrs. Ella Cuss e aux, Tampa; Dr. c. B. Mcintosh, Jack$0nville; Dr. Warren Schell Jac ksonville; Dr. Jean Downing, Jacksonville; Mrs. Mary McRae, St. Petersburg; Mrs. Alice Ray, Daytona Beach; Dr. F. A. Smith chairman Tam pa; Mrs. Alice McCoy, treasurer, St Petersburg ; Mrs. Anita secretary Miami; Mrs. Thomasena Flo y d, Arc ad 1 a ; Mrs. Evange!tne Best, iir: t ; R. Hampton, Ocala ; Mrs. Gwendol y n J o n e s; Jac ksonville; Dr. Andrew R. Jackson Tampa ; Rubin Padgett, T am pa; Judge Thomas Redick, Ft. Lauderdale; Dr. -Susie Hotey, Ft. Lauderdale; Augustus Jones, Pensacola; anod Remus Allen, Tallahassee. KAPPA KIDDIES CHRI _STMAS PARTY The Tampa Chllpter Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity and Sil will have their Kappa Kiddies Chr istmas part y Sunday afternoon at the resi4ene of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Smith, Jr. .3702 E Catacas. All parents and kiddies are urged to arrive at !i :30 to receive their gifts from Santa. NOTES FROM. TAMPA CLUBS Members of -rbhe WEST COAST LADIES AUXILIARY will meet at -8 P M : Thursday with Mrs Pearl Bell, 3210 38th Avenue. THE GOLDEN RULE .. SOCIAL CLUB will have their annual Christmas 'party Saturday evening at 8 o'clock at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Brooks, 3112 33rd Avenue. On December 21, the local chapter of the NATIONAL COUNCill. OF NEGRO WOMEN will have the i r Christmas p arty at the beau' tiful new nome of Ma-s: Susie Padge t t, 1611 33rd Avenue This evening at 8 the LADIES AUXILIARY OF ST. PAUL AME CHURCH will meet w : th Mrs. Cancerina H Martin : An important meeting of' the CARVER CITY CIVIC CLUB will be held Wednesday night at 7 _:30 at the Forest Heights <;ommunity Center. A, special guest will l:)e ptesent and members of the Lin coin Gardens Civic Club are invitefl Notes From Tampa -Lodges Members of SUNLIGHT CHAPTER NO. 26 OES. will meet Thu r s day evening at 7 ;3o, at the Pallbearers Temple, 1902 Main Stree t. (St. Baptist -Beulah Dorcas Circle Rev. C. J. Long, Pastor Mrs. Mamie L. Brooksl, Reporter S. S. began at 9 : 30 Mr. 1Anthony Anderson, acting supt. in charge. Morning service began at 11. Mr. Mitchell was in charge of devotion, BTU began at Mr. N e aly was in charge. Evening worship began at 6, Mr. Larry Collins V'(as in charge of de votion. The yo!}th choir and us llera served all Mrs. Mary Crawford, Mrs. Etta White, Rept. The Dorcas Circle of Beul a h Baptis t chur ch will meet Thurs day morning at 9at the home of Mrs. Eddies Wilson, 712 H enderson St. The lesson b y Mrs. Wil s on, The subject will be "Spirityal Light" taken from St. John 12:44. The alphabet let ter is "Y". The last meetin g was h eld at tlie home of Mrs. Jenni e Simpkins, 1006 Charlotte St.


PACE EICBT JJ NIGHT BE-AT t!ACOIS Yours truly noticed where son! brother BUDDY ANniONY is back op the case with his AN'I'HONY'S DRIVE-INN. Quite sure we can all remember when AN THONY'S was the place to go after big show and dlj.Ilce. After going thro.ugh some difficult days he has been able to get back on his feet and g!ve one more go at it. Needless to say, this corner is quite sure all the brQthers .and sisters in that area will be chipping in to support our black brothers. BOBO STROUD and a few other brothers are already the cast supporting ANTHONY S DRIVE-INN by passing out leaf Jets which informs everyone that be IS back on the ease. Yours truly believes that everyone out there joins this corner in wishing BUDDY ANTHONY the best of luck at his second go. Speaking of places to go, yours truly stopped off at the DOLL HOUSE in West Tampa a week (lr so ago to check out the new poy. Even though the cover charge was $2.50, yours truly thinks it is well worth it. WhY,? Because after you pay the cover charge there is no hassling you about buying a drink. We all remember the day of the OASIS when the cover charge ranged from $2 to $3, and at times it was the same group week-after. week Nevertheless, there was a minimum of drinks you had to purchase after you finally found a &eat. According to the tion that this corner has received, at the DOLL HOUSE yoU bring your o.wn. This .w83, if you just warJ.t to dance: and listen t o good soul music, you can withoUt a hassle. If you prefer to do it up, you can oo that also : And the music is jusl as good. During yours truly's brief stay, be waa by THE CHILDS Of FRIENDSHlP and THE LAST OF THE GREAT TRAIN ROBBERS BAND. Needless to say, it was wall-to-wall : soul. lf you haven't been by the DOLL HOUSE; 'em out, you n be glad you eli&. With aU the brothers doing their thimg with the Bar-B-Que these days, 011& surely can't overlook the s weet tasting me.ats being barbequed by BUSINESS SHOR TY'S BAR-B-QUE. He is located on Albany, a skip. and a hop from the soulful ACE LOUNGE. When it comes to Bar-B-Queing, BUSINESS SHORTY is among the very few who lreeps his custom ers eoming back for more. He has a small place but burns somao mi.gbty ribs. Coming UJ? strong oil' tbe insideis BUSINESS SHOR TY BAR-B-QUE. For those who like at. its best; AT CHOIR REQUEST PROGRAM Speaking of being at your best, the over inWest Tam. hem left are Jessie Lee Helder and AI Wrig)tt who are pie-. pa. hac( -t(). he. at 'l .ts best last_ turect en their arrival at Peace Baptist Church for tbe annual choir reqaest Jrtlgram. week when the manager, -------------------------,---played host to pomtive c wnmittee. NiCK" and '"TUXEDO", two of 1n their closing statements, a Heights wen k n ow n Bryamt backer said once the of sportsmen. As you know, the fwo fices are vacated on election night gents hold the titfe for drinking let the "chips fly as they may"-JllOre Russian Juice than the averand the man in Gregory's n!f)l' age Russian. At the Zanzibar it said the elderly gentlemaJI should '. was no different. After downing be, re-elected only if he promises. three fifths (a piece) they in_ to rid himself of the ''dead fo.rmed this corner that they realweight" of other older appointed ly don't like the stuff; they can't' offieers. he is reluctant stand the sight of it. Therefore, take this action, then w.e S3Y they are trying, to drink it all 'down with Gregory &l'ld up ith up to get it out of their sight. the young fellow, WilJ.:iam C. (Bi!lil) Swiggle on brothers. THAT'S MY J-ernigan Concluded. CASE: IF YOU ARE UP TIGHT AND LOOKING FOR A TION-MAKE BANNING DRUGS YOUR NEW YEAR'S RESOLU TION. Allen lel8ple Choir No. 1' Mrs. lola McCloud, Pres. Mrs. ElizabeUl Tyler, Rep&, The No. 1 choir of Allen Temple AME Cbun:h of which. Rev H. McDonald Nelson is pastor will have Wednesday night at 8 at t.O.( church. All members are asked tlil: be present and on tilm!l. Save Time And Stamps Phoae Your News 248-1921 'Old Ciuard' And 'Nelw BaHie For NAACP Presidency Set -friday The general election will be held Friday night at 7:30 Allen Temple AME Olureb, 1112. Seott Street. Atl members who we r e r.1embers 01re month prior to the election date are e ligibl e to vme. BILL RRYANT The brewfng battle between the "old guard" and the "new breed" for the presidency of the Tampa branch of the NAACP is soon to eome to an end with both candidates b e ing tough opposition for 1be other. staunch supporters on each have issued strong verbal backing on behalf of their pros pective choice. A Matthew Gregory !iaid, "the NAACP does not n:e-ed a new president. Jt needsto "scrap" some or all of the old beads who occupy the prominent JlC)Sitioos on the Executive Com mittee and. who cannot or will not carry out their responsibilities." Moses Jernigan, a member of the OJ"gani2ation, a d d e d that NAACP "needs to scrap that element of mediocre Eucutive Commitiee members who imagi-ae themselves to be 'llie powers belilild the administration' and who re reluctant to forget the leadenbip of the 'horse-and-buggy -The other candidate William J3ryant, co-owner of Ray Williams Home, a a already started establishing solid ground on which to stand if be is elected. Bryant is already contacting some ol the leading taleBt in the city to fill the appointive offices on the E xecutive Committee, ac cording to 011& of his backers. -In the areas of education, Bryant says heo will try to find a retired ed.ueatio11ai administrator, in tile s .rea of lega1 redress he plans to appoipt a trained lawyer only, in reli-gious activities he plans to appoint a progress!ve minister, i.1 veteJ:aiLS affairs he plans to appoint arJ. expeJiienced, modern vet eran and so on down the line Durmg Gregory's tenure one of the maiOE gripes of the members was that the local branch of NAACP did not have an estab lished office This Bryan t is highly critical of. Bryant said h e has never beard of an effective o:ganization doing anythmg constructive for a community while operating out of the 'living roorils" of the meinbers of the Executive Comm itt ee. Jernigan said in his writ ten that lo. cal branch of the NAACP has no of flee due to the laelr of adventure on the part of overly cautious Executive Board membe-rs. One Tampan who contends that Gregory is the best man to ho1d the position of president of the local civil rights organization that a host of appointed member!\ of the Executive Committee have been identified by the -younger generation as officials who 0 ap proach major issues w i th a S>)ft, stealthy tread, like that of a e:rt, and to act over-cautiously and over-iimidly, at times even n.ol at all, on issues affecting the advantaged groups. Saying that 'Bryant is a two-to: one favorit e in the upcoming eleeticm, a 11Mmbn of the NAACP offered mueb 01'1 the need fflr a J'f)Urlfel' tel'lfi'aliflll' in the orrcanr"Pel'liClfl Jiroldinc mc>st et MATTHEW GREGOR the appointive in the local b!'ancb of the NAACP, though sincere, dedicated, sensitive to s ome of the needs o! the minority, elements of the commumty, and re:a.sonabzy intefligent, Jack the youthful 'clout' and political so phistication necessary to return' the NAACP to programs opera tional effectiveness -without delay." Gregory, whose campaign slogan is "eager, experienc .ed :md and whose main support will. conw from such sourc-es ll.S llie local chapter of the Brotheroood oi Sleepmg Car: Porters. and f:"-me of the leading stated that he to wm tbe election if these demmstrate enough imb:rest in his camp.aign and come out to ;ote ; Bryant sa1 d that itf he elected lle Jrealizes tlile organizatiQD must t ake advantage of the experiellce of members ol t he older i eneratifm by placi ng sMie of them in strategic p)Sitioos p11 his Exeeutm COmmittee .&Ad esped, any prOpimles to offer Gregory t'6.! position tie cl'looses oft---uie ap. lf'youthought "ALL. DAY MUSIC'' was a groove, wait ti. yOu hear "THE VVORLD IS A GHE .... I!'M'P. TO! Bad.. The new WAR atbum on United Artists RecordS & 1apes.


Tueeday Deceud,er t2, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Editions FULLY COOKED sMOKED BUTT HALF HAMS OLD MILWAUKEE OR BUSCH BEER Colossal Chrlstmat Stocking Is filled to "- brim with exciting toys fo.glrls and boysl REGISTER NOW. AT PEN NV SAVI:R PRICES GOOD: WEDN(SDAY DECEMBER 13"' THRU SATURDA'{ OliCE:MSE'R LARGE PlUMP BAKING HENS Quantity Rinhts Reserved ***** WE GLADLY ACCEPT U.S.D.A. FOOD STAMPS PXGE NINE SUNSHlNE COOK\ES a.crMEAL ,LEMON,SUMt W.VrR$ sloo ,.. 1\0Z 80ltE5 HARVE-ll FRUIT CAKE RING 3L8.99+


PAGE TEN Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Editions Tuesday, December 12, 1972 PU\HT CIT\Y VIEWS By _EVELYN WILLIAMS, Reporter Phone 752-4403 MRS. ANNIE L. WILLIAMS Mrs. Annie L. Powell Williams, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Williams of Plant City, has been accepted at the University of Hawaii in Honolulu, Hawaii. She has attended several universi ties in the United States and abroad. She is best known around the Tampa Bay area as "Miss Golden Girl" of radio statiun WTMP. She is the cousil) of the leo Griffin and Fred Duhart families of Tampa. She is cur rently living at Schofield, Hawaii, with her husband, Psg. Charles Williams of Fort Meade and their two sons. The church conference at Allen Chapel AME Church, scheduled t'l be on this coming Friday night has been changed to Sunday after noon after_ church. With this change the pastor will be able to attend a funeral in Gainesville of some members of the church relatives. Charlow and Son Funeral Home will funeralize Mrs. Viola Flukers at 1 p.m. at :Mt. Pleasant AME Church of Gainesville this Sat. Mrs. Flukers is the sister of M.rs. Katie Sheppard and Adell Johnson of Plant City She has been living with Mrs. Sheppard since her health failed. The Cooper Chorus Is in full swing again. On Saturday night's rehearsal, Miss Johnita H\IRter rejoined the group. The group is under the direction of Rev. Willie J. Cooper, who has done a mar velous job in the city training voices. There will be a Christmas tree Gecorating held Sunday at Allen Chapel A ME Church. All mem hers are asked to decorate the tree with a gift to Edward Waters College of Jacksonville. Our-aim Is to pull Edward Waters up to t h e greatest A-ME institution around. The Interdenominational Prayer. Band held their meeting Sunday at the home of Mrs. Pearl Wat son. Mrs. Fannie M. Williams is the president. Let me know so your friends will know who'll be visiting you through the holidays by means of the Florida Sentinel. Views Of Progress Village By IRA LEE El{_NIS Phone 677-1310 All girls of Cad ,ette Troop No. 497 are asked to : please meei with their troop leader, Mrs. Mary Lucille Turner on Tuesday, 5 p.m., at the Civic Center. It is very urge!lil that all girls be !'resent at this. time as this is the last meeting before leaving rfor camp on Friday. Harmon's "Half-way" Home will present ''Things To See'' !in Holiday lingerie fashions by ISvmbra-ette, Inc. on Sunday, Dec. 17, 4 p.m at the Progress Village Civic Center. Mu!\ic will be furnished by pre-schoolers and other yeuth. Proceeds will Jbenefit the Community Library Reading located at 7909 Endive Ave. Children are wel come. OPEN EVERY NIGHT TILL 9 P. M. MON. THRU SAT. THE BEST .FOR THOSE WHO WANT THE BEST Chunh Of Christ 1312 Nassau St. Bro. D: Atkison, Pastor Mr. James Norton, Reporter S. S. began at 10 with the supt., Mr. James Norton, in charge. Mr. Melvin Smith was in charge of devotion. The les son was taught by the teachers. Morning worship began at 11. The scripture was read by the minister. Bro. Joseph Adylett delivered the message. CLEARWATER NEWS A. D. ELLIS, Reporter Evening service was enjoyed by all. Mr. Melvin Smith led the song service an

December t2, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Editlonti PACE ELEVEN PLANT CITY HIGH By WINNIE KAYE THOMAS Hello everyone. I hope you're ready for some more lines about the sure enough happenings at Plant City Comprehensive High School. JUNIOR IN THE GROOVE Sweet, very nice, intelligent, modest, and cute, are just a few of the splendid characteristics that describes our super cool junior. She is the one and forever only Francine from the gorgeous house of Mosley. Francine is an active member of Mt. Moriah Baptist Church. Francine, mostly called "Cine" resides with her mother, Mrs Dorothy Mosley and her two wonderful brothers: Keith and Andre. Cine gets along very well with everyone, so she is an over-all nice : young lady. If Cine Isn't with her main squeeze, Alex "Zack" Jones, you will surely see her with her tightest tights, yours truly, Winnie Kaye and Janice Beal. While talking with Cine she told me some of her all time favorites as: Food, oysters; color, black; record, "Super Fly"; sing er, Curtis Mayfield; group, 'l'empting Temptations. A f t e r graduation, Cine plans to check out some of the happenings. CAMPUS CHATTER Ronnie Green, what were you doing in class Tuesday? Tuesday is usually your class holiday! wen, Bernard Barkley, why is it that you always sit beside a smart student whenever we have a test In MFL? Angelo, what's wrong? You don't smile mu ch any more. THOUGHT FOR TODAY Heaven is not a drive in movie. HIRG HIGH SCHOOL By BEATRICE LEGGETT And ANGIE WILLIAMS STUDENT OF THE WEEK Student in the Spotlight this week is none other than Yolanda Pettermon, who resides with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Pet termon. While walking around in the Lions Den you will probably see Yolanda jiving with some of her tights: Deborah W., Arlene C., Marilyn L Shorty, Anita :=;.., Leila M., Vinie W., Stephanie S., Cheryl J., Beatrice L Elaine 1'., and many more. Her favorites: record, Girls Alright With Me; singers, Curtis Mayfield, Alice Copper and Stevie Wonder; main group, Grandfunk Railroad and War; main hobbies, jiving,_ strjv ing, grooming and moving; main squeeze, Mr. Jeneraid Colston, Dedication, Give Me Your Love to Jemerald Colston, and favorite motto, Be Yourself. LIONS mTS 1. Ben 2. Peace in the Valley of 3. Papa Was a Rolling stone 4. Stone in Love With You MOTTO Make It easy on yourself, after all you've got to Be Yourself, act yourself and love yourself. you can't_ pay to g!) there! I'll be checking you sisters and broth ers out on Friday but until then all I have to say is LATER I Save Time And Stamps 248-1921 Phone Your-News TAMPA CATHOLIC SCH:OOL -4630 tfORTH ROME A VEifUE Tampa, Florida 33603 ANNOUNCES Applications will be accepted for new students for the 1973-74 academic school year on Sunday, December 17, 1972 from 3-5 P.M. and Tuesday, December 19, 1972 from P.M. in the North Building. Parents Guardians only musl lila applicalions. Application lee: $5 per sludenf s -4616 R. 22nd STREET Clewiston Services at all churches in the community began with S. S. with the supts. and teachers at their posts. Morning "and evening services were carried in the usual manner with the choirs and ushers at their posts. The deacons af the various churches were in charge of devotional services. All ser mons were delivered by the var ious pastors. The Help Meet The Need Club held _their last meetling of year last Tuesday. The president Mrs. V. L. Whitefield was in charge. The following are on the sick list Mrs. Melenda Allen, Mrs. Mag-gie Flambrough, Mrs. J. Alexander, Mr. Dan Lumpkins, Mr. Willie Bell, Mr Charles Moore. and Mrs; Callie White. All are asked to visit these and other sick and shut-ins. Mrs. L. M. Williams, rept. Rev. Oates Calls Meeting Special All pastors and congrega l tions of the East Tampa Dis ibrict are called to meet in a i special meeting Saturday, Dec. 16 at St. Andrews AME Church of Palmetto. The meeting will begin at 11 A. ,M. All are asked Ito be prepared to make their re !Ports for the voluntary fund. The \Presiding Elder will make the report December 19th at St. Paul AME Church of Ocala. As many members as can are asked to attend this meeting. 1 Rev. G. J. Oates, Jr. Presiding Elder. Lacoochee Services all Mt. Moriah MB Church began with S. S. with the supt. and teachers at their posts. At the morning service the No. 1 choir and ushers served. Rev. Sims of Dade City :Was our .pulpit guest. A very good sermon was delivered by; our pastor. Evening service began at the usual hour with the same order of service. The pastor again de livered a very good sermon. Mrs. Lena Mae Edwards is confined at home. Mr. Columbus Story is also confined at home. All are asked to remember all of the sick and shut ins. Mrs. Daisy Story, rept., and agent. Purple lily Usher Board The president of the Purple Lily Ushei.Board of the New Mt. Zion Baptist Church is asking all members to please be present and and on time for business meeting Thursday at 8 p m. Robert Bald win, president, Rev. B. J. Jones, pastor. PHONE 238-5845 PRE CHRISTMAS SALE BUTCH AFROS .. .. $1099 ULTRA SHEEN ........ : .... ........ s349 -FREEDOM WIGS .. .. : .. .... ...... $999 HUIAN HAI R IIGLm ........ .. sssa PRO HAIR STYLING BY WILUE Hyde Park Prayer Band Mrs. Eddies Wilson, Pres. Mrs. Lillie Holloway, Rept. Hy.de Park Prayer Band will meet Thursday at 12:30 at the home of Mrs. Rosa Lee New 'Some, 2502lh 20th St. All are asked to remember' the sick members. Visitors are welcome at all times. First Baptist To Dedicate Church Annex First Baptist Chureh of Sef flfer will have the dedication of the church annex on Sunday af ternoon at 3 o'clock. Various !Churches and choirs of the Tam pa Bay Area will particapte in this special service. All are ask ed to attend. Rev. W. J. Cooper, pastor. Gospel Mission Prayer Band Deacon Lonnie Simmons, Pres. Mrs. Willie Pickett, Rept. The Gospel Mission Prayer Band will meet W edneday at 7 : '80 at the home of Mrs. Juanita !Sherman, 1919 5th Ave. Let us all reJnember the sick and shut!ns. Visitors are welcome at all !times. Buy From Jlorida Sentinel Adverti'sers Black Seize Students Building AMHERST, Mass. Some 100 black students took over the edu cation building at the University of Massachusetts here Friday to protest sc.bool admission policies. A spokesman for the group said the demonstration w a s being staged specifically because of "the l'f actien" in the application of a black student for graduate studies. Several faculty members of tha university reportedly joined the students in the building. University officials said no Im mediate action is planned agains the protesters and that thus !ar the demonstration appeared to be peaceful. Campus police were standing by outside the building. Choice Of Brennan NAACP BOSTON T-he executive dl rector of the NAACP said Sunday the nomination of New York labor leader Peter Brennan as Secre tary of. Labor "does not en courage black people in this country." "The nomination does not' cU. courage black people in this coun try, who hope to get stricte en forcement of the antidiscrimina tion laws on employment Roy Wilkins said. Wilkins made his comments in a speech at the Ford Hall Forum.' The Continental House 2317 EAST GATE PLAZA 231 (OME SEE OUR WIDE SELECTION OF PERSONALIZED Hall11ark Ch,ristmas-Cards WE RAVE PERSONAUZE, CARDS FOR AHY OCCASION. COME SEE-, US For Wedding Invitations Anniversaries Birthdays Etc. WE GIVE 1 AND 2 DAY SERVICE FOB ALL PARTY GOODS. COME SEE OUR Selertion Of Improved China FROM ALL OVER THE WORLD DESIGNS THAT ARE UNIQUE AND UNBELIEVABLE. CREATED TO ADD ELEGANCE_ TO YOUR LIVING ROOM -DEN OR DINING ROOM._. COME SEE. US


PAGE TWELVE Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Pu bllslted e'\rery Tu' es : :and Fri Edaioaa l:f.'l:f. WE EVERY DAY AND SATURDAY 8 A. M. TO '7 P.M. 'Accept QIDAYS ........................... 8 A. M. TO 8 P. M. Food Stamps SUNDAYS ............... .. .. 8 A.M. TO 12 NOON SPECIALS FOR DEC. 13th THRU DEC. 171h l:f.l:f. AUTHORIZED FOOD STAMP STORE -VALLEY DALE THICK MEATY PURE PORK COPELAND'S TASTY SPARE. RIBS Lb. -29c ROLL S .AUSAGE 2 Lb. Roll 99c RED. LINKS .. 28 Oz. Pkg. 99c FREE STORE SIDE PARKING' IH .. FRONT AND ..------. COPELAND'S PURE PORK COPELAND'S SUGAR CUBED SMOKED PORK CHOPS -Lli. 99c Smoked Sausage Lb 79c LYKES THRIFTY Ba(o: n Lb. 29c r--------. FRESH MEATY LEAH rmsr cur Nec:k 5 Lbs. $1.00 I Tuea4fay, DeeemLer 12, 1972 NORTHERN Jumbo Towels 4 Rolls $1j NORTHERN Tissue 10 Rolls $1 I PINK OR LEMON LIQUID $ 1 Detergent 4 -Quarts Transmission Fluid 4 Qt. Cans CEREALS I ALL MEA1 BUC WHEATS MEA 1 SAVE 14c: .Box -35c 12 Oz. Can 1 1 e SAVE! SAVE! SAVl Field Peas & -Snaps June P i i Fresh Blackeyes Mustard Grl 1 & Root$ .Navy White Acres Mixed. Cire: 10 Cans $1.00 BEECHNUT 1CBAFT'S B .ABY FOOD 0 I L PO:RK CH01PS FOB LARGE FAMIUES ECONOMY PAC I St k Lb 5 $1.95 ea 69c Jar 9c 48 oz. Bot. 2 U.S.D.A. TENDER JMCY -LEAN 'LOIIf END Lb. 59c Lb. 89c PoRK ROAST U.S.D.A. SHOULDER 39 ... c Steak Lb. SLICED TENDER BEEF LIVE. R lb. 35c U.S.D.A. Fresh Fryers FRESH Lb. 27c I ... SAVE 25c: GLAD OVEN-BAGS .. 10 Pack 2 : I DIXIE LILY I MEAL Or GRIT'S 5 Lb. Bag I OVEN FRESH 1 'BREAD 4 King Size Loaves ASSORTED FLAVORS I sHASTA DRI"KS 5 LONG GRAIN RICE I NABISCO I VA.NILL WAfER Fryer Drumstitks Lb. 3 Lb. Bag 39C ll Oz. Box J I I


I 'l'uesday, Decem'ber t2, t972 Fla. Sentlnei-Bulletin .PuMished every Tues. and Frt. Get Both Edition ____ .:____ __ oo SUNNYLAND CREAMY .oo-' PURE LARD SAVE.R;S BEST Mayonnaise POPULAR BRANDS CIGARETTES Reg. Carton $3.69 Kings & 100 00 $1 r f PERT Napkins 60 1 Qc \ SPARKLIMG WHITE Plutic Qt. 1 Qc CALO CAT FOOD Tu:na save 9c Can 1 QC Full. Qt Jar CartOn $3.79 APPETIZDf FRESH GR. LIMAS 6 Bit 303 Cans $1.00 SWEE'l' TREAT Ill HEA n SYBUP -CRUSHED PINEAPPLES 6 300Cans $1.00 MAGNOLIA. CONDlNSED MILK 3 Cans $1.00 SlOKELEY SAVE 55c: sTEWED TOMATOES 5 303Cans $1.00 BUNT'S TOMATO SAUCE 4 303 Cans $1.00 --..-..MIX OF PEANUT BUTTER BAR-B-Q SAUCE e MAYONNAISE APPLE-GRAPE JELLY APPLE-STRAWBERRY I ) Jars $1 COD MUFFDf JiffY. Box 10C JERGEN'S Soap Bath Bar 1 Qc BRILLO ,Save. Sc Can 1 QC. WHOLE KERNEL SAVE 45c: r--:--Bmiiiliiol-1 "' / Niblets Corn SAVE WIER YOU BUY I A 10 oz. JAR OF I IHSTAHT FOLGER'S I CHEER. Cans $ COFFEE CRYSTALS I Special Price 99 .. ; Wilh This Coupon C I LGOOD THRU..!..EC.:.E J FAMILY SIZE $ BOX REG. PRICE $2.99 HOLSUM P.ASCAL' CELERY Stalk 15c 'BUTTERMILK BISCUITS 4 Cans I FRESH COLLARDS Ju.mbo Bunch 39c Rolly OLEO 3. Lhs. 49c JMCY THIN SKIN ORANGES 5 Lb. Bag SEE US FOR YOUR' XMAS N UTS .FRUIT CAKES CANI)Y FRUIT'S MORION'S CREAM PIES 4 For $1.00 MIXED VEGETABLES WHOLE KERMEL CORN e BUTTER BEANS COLLARDS TURNIPS MUSTARDS BIG POLY BAGS


PAGE FOURTEEN Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Ed itlons Tuesday, December 12, 1972 BLACKS. MUST LEARN TO BE FOIR REAL, TOO. By VERNON JARRETT CHI CAGO Let it be made crystal clear that President Rich ard Milhouse Nixon is for real and the corps of strategists who contrived his reelection strategy also are for real. Moreover, Vice President Spiro .Agnew and the people whJ would usher hini. into the White House in 1976 are for real. When the President recently appointed a hardhat to the sensitive Cabinet post of Secretary of Labor-despite charges by the NAACP that the appointee had a long history of promoting job discriminationbe was for real. He was just as for real in that selection as he, was in his appoint ments to the U.S. Supreme Cow-t. No Funny Jokes When Nixon announced several years ago that he would reshape the high court to conform to a "constructionist" interpretation of the Constitution, he w as not mak ing funny jokes. And he wasn't just kidding when he spoke in Atlanta during his campaign aird poured out all that sympathy for the people who go around burning buses and ex pressed none for the black chil dren assigned to those buses. And let it be known that Sen Strom Thurmond and Sen. Barry Goldwater-who campaigned for the President because they felt that he would keep faith with the right wing of America-are serious men who knew what the election was all about They, too, were and are for real. I am saymg all this because some individuals and organiza tion heads and maybe a large E>ection of the population that claimed to disapprove of Nixon have not conducted themselves as though they are for real. In several instances Nixon and some of his key supporters have looked behind the pronounce ments and threats of leaders and discovered that black people and ether dissenting segments of our society had not conducted them selves in a manenr sufficient to thoroughly organize the millions of Americans who also had grave reservations about his administra tion. Moreover, many of tpe dissent E'rs-black and white-left the Jm that tliey were more con cerned with headline grabbing and personal power struggles than with effectively organizing their own forces and the presentation of the real issues to th e public. That fact came home to me at Miami .Beach when I witnessed the so-called friends of Sen. Mc Govern consume all that prime television time in repititious chat ter, thereby forcing him to make his ac ceptance speech to a meag. er audience of half-awake voters during the wee hours of the morning. The Nixon team. of strategist3 also had every reason to believe that if blacks were truly resent ful of his "southern str. ategy," SOUTH .fLORIDA CONFERENCE -ELECTS LAY OFFICERS MIAMI Du:r;ing the Eighty second session of the South Florida Annual Conference recently held at St. Paul Institu tional A.M.E. Church, officers of the laity were elected for the next two years. Bishop H. RObinson, pre siding prelate of the Eleventh E piscopal District presented Mrs. Irene L. Taylor, president of the South Florida Lay Or ganization. She graciously presented Mr. Selmo Bradley, Epis copal Lay President, who, after ideclaring all offices vacant, !Proceeded with the balloting for officers. Elected officers were. : !Mrs. Irene L. Taylor, presideiil; :Willie Scott, executive vice; Mrs. Ella Jones, 2nd vice; James Feacher, 3rd vice; Mrs. Laura !Robinson, recording secretary; iMrs. Alice Jackson, assistant :rec. secretary; Mrs. Lou ise !Byrd, financial secretary; Voluda Waters, tre11surer; Mrs. Ellen Bowe, Chaplain; John lj:riar, parliamentarian; Mrs. !Mary Colden, historian; Mrs. (Bernice S. dh;ecfor of public relations; Mrs. Lilla D. Hodgins, director of lay ac tivities; Mrs Jessie Giles, chair-man of ladies' auxiliacy; Mes., dames Scott and Matthews, youth directresses. These offi cers were installed by Mr. Brad l ey and presented with credentials by Bishop Robinson at, the close of. the annual conference. Great support was given pres ddent Bradley and Mrs. Taylor for the entertainment of the Connectional Lay Convention to be held on Miami Beach Aug. 6-11, 1973. Reservation. forms are being sent to all l9cal, state and connectional officers. Other forms may be obtained from Pres. Selmo Bradley, Mesdames Irene L. Taylor or Bernice S. Henderson. The next quarterly South Florida Conference Lay meeting will be at Mt. HermonA.M .E. Church, Ft. Lauderdale, Dec. 31, 19 72; Rev. J. B .Blackne'll, host pastor. The five districts that comprise the South Conference are urged to make. your annual -reports for the conference year. All newly elected officers are to jpe _present at this meeting to .give ideas for the recruitment of members and better attendance. Mrs. Benrice S. Henderson, Rept they would be about the busine<:s of registering the unregistered. At least they would not wait until the eleventh howto start their highly publicized registra tion drives. Instead of seriously going about the job of -registration and : turn ing out the vote, much of our energy was consumed in the rhetoric of the "black revolution" and "nation time" and copout de bates about "separatism vers us integration," and devisive label ing of other as colored, Ne groes, African-Americans, blacks, and "Oreos." All such discussions can have a significance, but when tap ses sions take priority over registra Famine Is In African Feared Area NIAMEY, Niger "Look at this millet;'' MohaJI!I)i)ed Elban said. "Touch it, feel it and you will see why we fear the coming months-,-why we fear a famine.'.' Mr. Elbah, a merchant here; preferred a head of the cereal that was about a third the size it sho uld have been because, he explained, the J"ains.. were light this year and came -at the... W'Fong times. "There is always hunger here, but this year it will be very, very bad," he said. The merchant's concern.s are being e choed throughout the poor African nations that border on the southern reaches of the Sahara; where drought and poor rharvests have been building steadily for the last four years. Countries hardest hit are Se negal, Mauritania, Mal j Upper Volta, Niger and Chad, a belt of French-speaking nations that have lived for centuries at the mercy of some of Africa's har vest conditi ; ms. Recent harvests have shown that the area's farms produced less than half the grains that an average year would yield. The recent years of hard times have depleted reserve stocks. Statistical data on the re gion's real needs are difficult to obtain because of the vast area, inaccessible communities,

. Tuesday Deeembe)\ 12, 1972 1 Fla. S.Dtlllei-Bulletln Puhlished enry Tues. and Fri. Get Bo'.la EdHionl ":',.,_. PACP! FIPTIQ CHICKEN, TUtlKH POT PIES ..... .::. 59' TASTE 0.' SEA PERCH FILLE1 HOWARO)OHNSON fittED CLAMS ... IUY ONE, GET ONE fREE TREASURE ISLE COOKED SHRIMP $129 MilS. SMITH' S APPlE, COCONUT CUSTARD, lEMON MEtaNGUf sfiawiltliYrRHUBAB PIES -59c OCEAN SPRAY CONCENTRATE CRANAI'Pt.E, CUNifRRY 0-CRANORANGI JUICE. 4 $1 TASTE 0 SEA lltfAOfO PERCH OR FLOUNDER "'X OR MATCH M U S D .A. OIAOf A 1101-IAST!O TURKiYS ............. -. u.. 55' HOUYPA-U I D A GIIA[I( A PltYRR III!AtT WITH IllS-DI!UMSTICKS OR THIIHS ....................... 59' CENTER SliCES W 0 IRANO OR l YKI$ SMOKID SMOKED HAMS ............... $1.19 OSCAR MAYER REGULAR OR IEEP WillERS .. ..._ 99


PAGE SIXTEE N Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and FrL Get Both EditlOili Tuetday, December 12, 1972 Arcadia Mrs. Ruby Faison had for her house guest her brother, Mr. James Larkins of. Norfolk,_ Va. Funeral services for Deacon Herbert Kirkland was held last Sunday from Shiloh M. B Church, Rev. W. H. Cade, pastor. Mrs. Nina Simpson is confined to the hospital. Mrs. Ruby Faison, Mr. James Larkins, and son, Mary Lee and !Paul Wooda!.l, motored to' Disneyland last week. Rev. W. H. Cade observed his 28th anniversary as pastor of IMt. Olive M. B. Church. The anniversary program began on Wednesday night and ended on !Sunday. Rev. L. (pastor of Mt. Ohve M ; B. Church of Hull, was in charge of the opening service The Heavenly Trumpets Gos pel Singers of Tampa rendered a musical program last Sunday at First Born Churc h of God Mrs. Foreman was the sponsor. Elder A. Ellis is pastor. NATIONS GATHER TO TOAST THE UNITED NATIONS The De Solt> County Choir Union met last Saturday at Elizabeth M.B. church. Mr. Tommy Lamer is president, and Rev. L. Newsome is pastor. NEW YORK -Pictured above with raised gljlsses, from left to right, Mrs. Jeanne Martin Cisse of Guinea, President of the United Nations Security Council November; Stanislaw Trepczynski, Presi d e nt of the United_ Nations Genel"al Assembly ; and .Kurt Waldheim, Se curtity General llf the Unit e d Nations toasting the success of the YOUNG LADIES ATTEND PROGRAM Seated left to right are Mary Robinson and Cabrina Sloan, who were at New Salem Primitive Baptist CJ!urclt Sunday after n oon for the 60th anniversary observance of Choir No. One. Our Servicem.en SGT. BLOUNT SAN BERNARDINO, Calif. -Sergeant Sheila M. Blount, daugh t e r of Mr. and Mrs. Noah S. ,AFB, lind others attending the affair were addressed lt-y Cur tis Smothers, direCtOr of equal opportunity for : the De parttnent of Defense and by BrJgiulier General' Lueius Theus wttose topic was the a ggressive -Air Force social action The sergeant and Other mem bers of the group were presented at an Afro Ball and were feted at two other dances. They at tended a fashion show featuring designs by Emmet Cash soul music concerts -rap sessions and a series of film showing dealin g with black heritage and soci a l challenges Paintings and sculp tilre by black artists were dis played at a cultural emporium established at Norton' for the thre_ e :day exposition. A tour of Los Angeles included R stop at the Watts Labor Com. munity Action Committee headquarters. Sergeant Blount was graduated In 19611 from Coral Gables High School. Bl o unt of 226 Florida Ave., Coco SAN ANTONIO Airman Sam n u t Grove, recentlyjoined with uel J. Warren, Jr. son o( M.rs. other black women in the Air Clytie M. Warren. of 427 Mercury F o r c e in a three-day "Black is Drive, Tallahassee, hu been asB e autiful at Norton AFB, signed to Chuute AFB, Dl ., after C-alif. completing Air Force basic train Sergeant Blount, an adminlstra ll'f. tlve specialist with the 22nd Air The airman has beea assigned / 'RefuellnJ $quadr:oa ,. al : &he Teelmleal TralnlnJ. C .enter recently held Austro-Polish Extravaganza The Extravaga_nza dtnner dance was planned by the United Na tions Correspondents Association as a salute to the United Nations and Its representatives and was held in New York City at the Biltmore Hotel. Mrs. G r ace Scott, reporter. GOINS CHORUS HOSTS ANNUAL REQUEST PROGRAM The Goins Chorus of Peace Missionary Baptist Church, of which the Rev. J. C Goins Is pastor, hosted the Annual Request Program of the North Tampa Choir Union. The Is G. N. Mar tin. OJi the front row from left right are J -e roy Milberg, Mrs. Allee Minor Mis. Martha White Mrs. Helen Harris, Mrs. Mildred Hershey, Mrs. Delta Spencer, Mrs. Betty Robertson and Johnnie Dawkins, vi c e president. In the rear are, from left Samuel H. May president; Walter Brown Lawrence, Miss Sivilla Martinez and Mrs. Joyce Gaulden. WARREN at Chanute for specialized trainin g as a fire protection speeiallst Airman Warren, a 1970 graduate of Famu High School, attended Famu University His father, Samuel J. Warr'.)n, Sr., resides at 2214 Hanson Ave., Savannah, Ga. SAN ANTONIO Airman Earl Austin, whose wife Patricia, is the ,-daughter of Mr and Mn. Lewis Cherry of 2049 W. 18th St. Jacksonville, has been assigned to Keesler AFB Miss. .after. com pleting Air Force basic' training. The airmail has been assigned to the Technical Training Center at Keesler for specialized training as a perSOIItllel specialist. Airmail Austill Ia a 1967 craduate of New Stanton Senior High School WARNER ROBINS, Ga.-U.S. Air Force Technical ,. Sergeant Artis :Jerry, brother of John D. Jerry, 306 Central Ave., OrlabdO', has graduated with honors from the -Air Force Logistics Command's (AFLC) Noncommissioned Officer Academy at Robins AFB, Georgia. Se r geant .Jerry, who received the Academic Award received advanced military lead ership and managementtrainiJrg. Be is a security police supervisor at Kelly AFB, Tex., !ith a unit ef AFLC which luppllea JERRY and equipment for Air Force units The sergeant Is a 1956. graduate of Riohardson Blg.h School, Lake City. His wife, Betty, Is the daughter of George Williamson, Sr., 308 Florida st. Buffalo Save Time And Stamps Phone Your News 248-1921


Decemtle r t%, 197% Fla. S'eatlaei-Bulletin Pu'blislled nery Tues. and Fri. Cet Both E&ilou PACE SEVENTEEN secretary Of Labor Peter Breaftan May ftKe Squeeze WASHINGTON Tbe life of Peter J. 1 Brennan as the new Secretary of LabO&: may be a shOrt one, but it aught to be li"Rly,. if not merry. Joseph Beirne, president of tbe Com nmnications Workers of America, :put bis finger on the reason. .. I don t see," says Beirne, "ho\'11' Brennan could he a good Labor .secretary and alS0 a good trade Uflionist." Brellnan is president" of tile New York City and state Building and Construction Trades Cfmncil. Eeime was not exaggerating, as will be seen in a few weeks when the 93d Con gress opens and Brennan or his new boss, Richard Nixon, has to give ground Oft an i$sue-of' critie : al imperlance to both the administntion and EJrganized la!b01". Nixon Begaa CF..ade Shortly afte-r taking ofiice In 1969, Nixon began crw.ading fl>l' to prevent a broad range of national and drikes through a novel form of arbitration. p.ro- posal is a red flag to labor in general, Jiut especially to the President's new friends, George Meany, presicrent of the AFL:CIO, llnd Frank Fitzsrmnwns, president ef the Teamsrers, the natiqn.'s ll::rgest unien. ., There would seem to be no possibility of labor's hierarchy abandoning this uncompromising position. So what happens when the strike-preventiof! bill is rein Official failure Cites U. S. At WASHINGTON -Federal hous ing programs are failing to pro. vide decent homes for poor a9d middle-income families, Corrip General Elmer S. Staats said Monday. In testir;rony before the House Senate Joint Economic Commit tee, Staats said the multibillion dol:1'81' federal subsidy programs administered by the departments of Housing .and Urban Develop ment. swfelle:dl persr:>nal injmy. Jones said he. w as seeking $.25 million apiece f thee deaa ami $W miUion for 25 who pelisenal injury. The claims, filed with the U .S. Army claims service of the Judge Adocate General's offl:ce in Maryland, contend tJ:ae. gmr.ern ment was "negligent in failing to polict.e and adequately supervise emplOyes who were exposed to. aJII Uildue hazard. ''We 'are. c.o.nten.ding, they didn't klllow andi It was gross negligence," he said. troduced. iB the next. Congress? wpport that it appeared certain Will the Preside-nt openly tum h i s of passage .July. At this point, back on the legislation he has Meany tur:ned against ths been seeking for three years, or Democratic nominee, Sen. -6eorge will the new secretary of Labor --McGovern, and the President turn his back on organized labor? promptly signaled f01" a pullback The best guess ia that the Presi. on the legislation. dent will try to fuZz the IsSue, As Packwood was about to call a1tbougb at the moment tlnere Is up the hill for a vote in the Sen, no certainty -as to h&w he wm &te, Nixon aides, he says, slldproeeed. There is,, however. a clue denly informed him they were ln the way he succeeded in ternagainst immediate passage. Later ponrily shelving the legislation that day, the Teamsters, a union last s .wnmer. in order to woo labor that have been particularly S l'lpport for his reelection. affect-ed by the bill, announ .ced Despite union opposition, the their support for Nixon's reeleeNixen bill, infroduce.d by Sen tion. And a few days after that,, Robert Packwood (R-Ore.) gamed the AFLCIO-Council such J!Mlpular and coogressioo?J rejected McGovem. Triple-tempered 4-ply nylon cord con struction Cl'ellil Bidewali design, radial au.ts. on ahowder. Tufsy11 rubbeR in tile tr.ead ., 4 plies. of triiple-tempe:red 3!-1' cordi e 1'oUigh. T 'uisyn rul!J, b ,er o : verlap bl.&dt bead! w,ith wrap-II!JTQunci) all:awder Administration spokesmen, how ever, denied that the President had abandoned the bill. Laurence Silberman, the undersecret11ry of Labor, said, "We're siiU with Bob Packwood in concept We do have some questions now on tim ing a n d procedural develop. ments.." A Straight Faee With a straight face, he added, ''We're just not sure thie time is rigbt now." Later, during the campaign, I a r g econtributions from the bu.siness world were -;>rivately assured that, the President had mot loot interest in his bill to head off crippling strikes, such as. the one that has just tied Slill1 1'.50al3< lallc .liwal>'' ....... -$1:.)$; ft.t. Ex. Tax and old' tiFt .............. MARATHQN.UI Blaclowaii 'T......., 6.00) n-01 6 .50 13 P (us 1.75 F .E.T; 7.35 Plus 2,00 F,E,T, l'lts Many Models of: Cnrvair. Chevy; li -Dart Falcon Valiant CChara,er Mus.taq; Rebel Tempest Ambas s ador Banacuda Be-I:vedle rlll Chev ,el1e Comet RamMer ToJtino Vega Montego Cortina Toyeta Whltewalla. Add $2.50 MARATHGNISI Biackwall T......_.. 7 .75-14 Plus $2.12 F,E.T; 7.75-15 Plus $2.13 F .E.T. 8 .25-14 P.lus $2;29 f .E.T. F.E.T, Fits Many Models of: Ambasaador CheveUe Cutfass Chevrolet Fa:lcon LeManS\ Rebel up the mass commuter serviee on the Long Island (N.YJ Railroad The President's hili was con Etructive and imaginative enough to generate bipartisan support, w, despite 1:mion opposition, there is: a good chance of passage nut year if Nixoll really means ness. In his third message to Coogress imploring it to approve his bill, he said, "I believe we must face up to this problem be fore eftntl overtake us, and wmle reasoned consideration is still pos. sible." But if Congress now takes tbe President at hls word l woo. does that leave his new see11etarJ' of Labor? PROFESSI.ONAL a as PROFESSIONAL lUBE AND. sE po S:l),5'.,5> Ofttf! Sat ____ .. --; AT' Y8IB IIEAIIY 'GOODYEAR SERVI(E STORE. S T'AIIPA TAIIJ'.& \ Eastpte_ I TAMPA llillslloro Plaza I 'J'AMPA '11:.\MPA ACR, OSS FllOM' ......... ACROSS FROM 5202 N. 22nd ST. Open Daily 8:30 to 5:30 2901 W. Hill.sbOrough Brilloa Plaza West ... .... Aqal u habla Espanol PHONE 877-9528 Motu It 'lwlJS Sts. PBQNil. UZ-S3f1 I ()pea .. a: .... 5:30 3813 s. DAI.E, MAHY' :PRONE 22NI!1 lift, w. Keuri,-Blv:il'. TAMP& TAMPA ..... ,.,... Horth Gale PHONE 831t1 ...... ,: .. I. PHONE 8'77-6701 9240 N. t222 FLORiDA AVE DaUy 8:30-to P.M. Sat. te 1 p, M. Open Dally 8:30 to 1:11 .. PIIQN, M t A.M. t. t: A4pll l .............. ,; .. .. ........ ()pelt .,...,, 1:-' f:pi .... ...., t:t.=


PAGE EIGHTEEN Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Frt. Get Both EdUlon' Tuesday, December 12, 1972 --__,.--Tennessee State Drubs Drake, 29 7 In Iho Dol\e lt tr\1 Q-Do you think Johriny Rodgtrs will make it with the pros? A-I can see no reason why Johnny Rodgers won't lnake it in pro foo. tball. do you of .the extra P9int r11le in football? A:_,The. two-point point rule in football adds something to the game. Q-Why is it that Bethune-Cook. man does not play a In Tampa any A_:__Brotber you are asking a good question arid one that I do not. ha ve an answer for. WICHITA FALLS, Tex. Tenfirst quarter touchdowns and Turner of the old Chic_ago Bears nessee State scored two quick went on to take a Pioneer Bowl 1 k victory over Drake. was the gl;'eatest inebac er to there can be no more avid sports Midway through the first peever put on a pair of shoulder fans than Larry brothers. riod, after J. E. Williams had pads. Ernest. and !Willie LaJ:rY are al recovered an Alfred Reese ftimble Q-Do you think Tampa U. \l/ill-most inseparable and when you at the Drake 34, the Tigers' held ever : have another basketball see one the other one will be the Bulldogs and Slade Willis te am? soon ;Ernest and Willie punted 37 yards to LarrY Dorsey A-I think ; the University cf" practically riever miss athletic Dorsey iook the ball and cut back Tampa will eventually have a;'l: : everit(i. They love all sports and to his left and raced 82 yards other basketball team now tha't d o what they can to aid local to put Tennessee ahead 6.() is a members .o( the NCAA. < program'S. with 6 :37 left in the first quar Q-Do you think Joe ; Frazier Willie gained the name Bay ter: and Muhammad AU will fight : in : Tootie at an early" age and he is FoUl' minutes later, Michael : 1973? known by that name : : Hegman picked off a Dennis Red A-Look for Frazier and 'Ali to ''Bay Tootie'' played basketball at' : mond pass and ecampered 40 get' together sometiin(f iii 1 a f e Middleton High School and despite yardS Int o bhe end zone and the 1973: his small size he was a goOA! Tigers ltid 12.() Q-Did David "Butch". Walker scorer. "Bay Tootie" was d'.dth The score stood until a little play football for &_>uthern Uni with a left nandea pulih shot. over five minutes was gone in quarterback Kenneth Pettiord found John Holland with a 45yard scoring strike to the Tiger11 on top 22-7 with 9:25 left Tenn. State Drake 21 First downs 14 50,277 Rus!les-yards 47-101 62 Passing yards 7-6 91 Return yards G 3-13-3 Passes 81>2$.4 P unts 7 -3S, 10-105 Penalties-yards S-10 Tennessee State .12 0 0 11--29 Drake .. .. .. .. .. o o 1 I)_ 1 ; 1 TSU-,Dorsey 82 punt retura (run failed) TSU-Hegmon 40 pass lntereep. tlon ( run faile d) Q..:.) have an open face spin!ling reel that is in good working orde1 and I can't cast any more than 20 ft. What is versity last seaS.on? .. Ernest ''Look 'Em Up" was one the second half Willis punted to A-David Walker did not play of the best punters if not the best who fumbled into the waitfootball for SoUthern University yours truly ever coached: Ernest ing arms of Doug Wins the past football season. could practically bust the ball low on the Tiger 14. Three plays DRA-Heston 2 run (Smith klek ) TSU-FG Reese 31 TSU-Holland 45 pass from PetA-If everything is in order as you say and you still can't cast a normal lure anymore than 20 ft. there can be. only one thing y/ronjl. Your line is too heavy. ,Try 6 or 8-lb. monofilament line end you will get results. Q-Who is the greatest pro line backer you ever saw? I thing "Bulldog" Q..:.rs there PAL basketball in and not only did he get plenty of later, Bulldog tailback Jerry Hestown for boys? he also got p _lent:Y of ton swept over ri ght end from two yards out to bring Drake A-Yes there is a PAL basket altitude. Ernest will never be f:>rwithin II :points at 12-7 with -9:40 ball in town for boys gotten for his punts to go in the third period : but I don't know any of the de kept many a Tiger opponent m 'n!e Tigers got on the board tails involved. trouble next in the final quarter on a: 31 FACTS AND FIGURES Hats off to the Larry brothers yard field goal by Reese A few In whole Tampa Bay !irea for they deserVe to be recognized. minutes later, Tennessee State Take 1ihe family tiford

!'uesday, December 12, 1972 fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Cet Both Editloni PACE I Florida Footba.ll There is very little to write about football in Florida right now except that everyone is pull. ing for the Miami Dolphins to go all the way. With the Baltimore Colts and the Pittsburgh Steelers still in their path toward a per fect r egular season look for any ; thing to happen. Having a perfect r-egular season is not nearly im portant as winning in the play-:_ offs and taking the Super Bowl. All _i.s well'. that ends well. Two k-ey Dolphins have been deacti vated for the rest of the season because of injuries. The loss of Jim Kiick and Larry Little, plus others; 'won't"' help the Dolphin cause at all. Bob Griese and Paul Warfield will be back but don' t expect them to-be sharp at first. 'Xt is my that Earl; Morrall will still have to carry the quar ter.backing burden when Griese first comt!s back. Local cage encounters sort of the spotlight from football for a few days lately. Hillsbor' ough High won over Jefferson Hign l;Jut Jefferson High looked surprisingly strong Plant High is loaded with seasoned veterans and proceeded to hand the Plant City High Raiders a good going over. This just may be the year of the Panthers Chamberlain High had very little tr.ouble with Brandon High and the Chiefs are rated the team to beat The Chiefs are usually rated high but for some reason fad e out in the end. 'May be this is the year for the Chiefs. Leto and Robinson High were not too impressive although Leto looked much improved. King High is still waiting for four of its best basketball players to get over their football kinks. The Lions lost to Bishop Barry Tues day. \ Meanwhile Coach Chuck \l{hite is racking his brain in an effort to come up with a consistent com bination out Hillsborough -"Com munity College way. Coach White was everything but pleased with No :Angel In Winter League Frank Robinson, manager of the Santurce Crabbers in the Puerto Rican Winter League has been suspended for 15 days and fined $200 for arguing 15 minutes with an umpire. Robin son allegedly stepped on the urn .p's toes with his spikes and yanked off his mask. Rob_inson was traded this week from the Los Angeles Dodgers to the California Angles. his' play and the officiating in their last outing which tl:ley lost. Coach Wh t te has a terrific task starring him in the face and I know it for l have seen his team In action. He will have to do. a f?Uper job of coaching to break even this time. While the local high schools and Hillsborough Community ,College battle it out with each other and other opponents Coach Don Wil liams of the University of South Florida takes his team on a strut beginning with Memphis State. Patience Is Payilg Off At Last For Spurrier Late in the 1966 season when the New York Giants were piiing their poorest' record ever (one vietory, 12 losses, one tie), Allie Sherman went on a well- publicired inspeetion trip of the two best college quarterbacks, Steve Spurrier of Florida and Bob Griese of Purdue, with the idea of drafting one or the other. Instead the Giants traded four high draft choices to Mipnesota for Fran Tarkenton; the San Francisco 49ers drafted Spurrier third in the first round (after Bubba Smith by Baltimore and Clint jones by Minnesota), and the Miami Dolphins took Gri\!se as the fourth player selected. We will know more about the Brahmans when they complete the tour if there is anything left of them. Six years later Griese is heal ing a broken leg on the sideiines for the undefeated Dolphins after having thrown 1 ,546 passes l)n their behalf. He is one of only 10 quarterbacks ever to have playe-d in a Super Bowl game. Spurrier this season is gettinsr his chance at least helping to drive the 49ers towards tlie piay cffs. Following a shaky start the 4Sers have won. four, }ost O 'l& and tied one, all sinc e SpUrrier replaced John Brodie who was injured in the last 30 seconds Oct. 15 as the team lqst to the Giants; The 49ers, first in the National Conference's Western Division, play the Rams at home tomorrow night. : When Spurrier won the Reis man Tropliy six years ago, he came on as cocky, talky neither everly bright nor sincere. The reading was entirely wrong He had the patience to wait and wait for his chance to play regularly an d he now applies vocational realism to football. Looking back in Dallas ThankS. after he helped beat lae Cowboys with a solid game, Spur rier related to (friese, hi)J old competitor for All-America hon ors, the Reisman award, ahd the highest draft pick. "Bob went to Miami, said Ste y e, "and after one month there the terl:fack over him, John broke an ankle Five years later John Brodie twists his ankle and I get my chance. That s football." What was waiting like ail these years? "It wasn t always easy. You get so you kind of look on football as just a job." I threw only four passes in each of the last two seasons as Brodie went all the way. He played a little in 1969 when Brodie had a sore arm and not at all in 1968. He was, however, the team's regular punter through 1970. "I was happy just to, make a contribution," he saici '. The San Francisco coach, Dick Nolan, deserves credit for de veloping a young quarterback while still winning with the old 1egular, 37year-old Brodie. That s the hardest trick in pro football at which so many others hav-e failed. "I gave Steve plenty of work in the pre-seasons," said Nolan "two full games last sum mer. I knew he was ready." Brodie is fit to play again which leaves Nolan with a comfortable dilemma. He isn t saying what hu will do for the last three games-, Spurrier or Brodie. There are parallels in Dallaa and Miami as the playoffs The Cowboys are expected to place Craig Morton now that Roger Staubach has recovered from a shoulder separation. It isn't that':..Mortort has done such a poor job. He has been outstanding. / But the Dallas team seems dead and needs ihe kick that Staubach apparently can give it with his inspirational _running-scrambling, if you will-on third doWn when everyone exJ:!ects to pass In Miami, Griese is off his crutches and working out. the Dolphins did not miss him as his backup Earl Morrall,had never looked sharper.-The sup. position there, however, is that Don Shula '\"ill go back to Griese as soqn as possi)ll'e because the team was built around him. And the Morrall, w h o knows his place, won't mind. Buy From Florida ,{ Sentinel Advertisers LOUNGE Open Every Day Air Cond. Located: 859 ZACK STREET PRONE 129-9893


PAGE TWENTY FOOL'S PARADISE I have always believed because I was taught that if thing or some one is definitely wrong about what they are domg no one has to worry about what will be their fate in time. Very often people bite off their noses to spite their This always backfires in one way or another. When The Umvers1ty of Tampa chose to drop the top drawing card _o!l its schedule! lda A&M University, it was either b1tlng of its nose to sp1te 1t s face or some one over there-should have been in the funny farm a long time ago. Now before the dust has cleared away from the FAMU hassle there is great concern about the financial status of The Tampa U football program Since Tampa U. is now in The NCAA the was to feature a bigger and better football schedule : This past football season 'Thl! Spartans d i d play a heavier schedt..1e than usual and they also played more home games (8) than ever before. Adually nine Tampa U. games were played right here in Tampa but the game with Florida A&M was a Florida A&M home game. Yet the financial condition of The Tampa U. football program is -not in good order. Last Tuesday all anyone could hear, read or see on the local sports scene was that there was a chanee of football being deemphasized at Tampa U. The stacy or rumor shocked the whole area because The Spartans had just finished one of -it's best seasons ever and was on cloud nine because 'it was going to The Tangerine Bowl its first year as members of The !NCAA. Even though The Tampa Classic has been a home game for-Florida A&M I can't for the life of me see how a foot ball financially troUbled school can drop the school that outdraws any other scho .ol on it's schedule year after year. Florida A&M drew over 31,000 fans to Tampa Stadium last November This al most doubled w.hat any other game Tampa U. drew to Tamp a Stadium last season. Alright so Florida A&M has been the home team In the four games it played 'The Spartans at Tampa Stadium. Whatever the financial arrangements the two schools have had for 'The Tampa CHrssic could or should be re-arranged if that Is the obstacle. However the financial arrangements the two schools have had for the game does not seem to be the problem. Since last Tuesday Dr. Owens, the president of The University of Tampa, hasmade a public statement concerning the financial condition of the school's football program. Dr. Owenssaid in essence that there was no call for alarm about the program and that there was only going to be a close observation of the financial condition of U.'s football program. He said this was done with every program at the tniversity year. However I firm ly believe that there is more to it than that or the rumor never would have been publicized 110 much that there was a chance of deemphasization of football. All the talk about too many borne games and too much rent to Tampa Stadium means very little. Of course nine games before the home folks oould be near the saturation point and maybe the rental fee of Tampa Stadium Is a bit high but the real truth is that Tampa U. games are just not drawing enough fans to support the kind of football program trying to be run. THE lEAL FACTS The University of Tampa has already lost It's basketball program because it tried to be big time with little time support. Some one is going to have to face facts and start trying to live according to means. Even big time Miami University and Vander bilt did not draw nearly as many fans as did Florida A&M. So why keep on to awaken a dead horse when there is another way to get job done. Not only does Tampa U need Florida A&M on its football schedule it could use the likes of Bethune-Cookman, Grambling, Tennessee State et. aL With Florida A&M, Grambling Tennessee State and Bethune-Cookman on a Tampa U football schedule The Spartans could play any other schools they wanted to and not have any financial worries. As for The Tangerine Bowl what in the world does Tampa U. bope to gain. Sure it is prestigious to be invited to any NCAA sanctioned football bowl but since when could any one or anything live on prestige alone? Orlando's Tangerine Bowl stadium holds 17,000 or so fans. Florida A&M drew over 23,000 to 'The Orange Blme up sooo, but not in Cali fornia," he said, alluding to the Forum in Inglewood, Cal., the arena owned by Jack Kent Cooke, the promoter with the contract for a rematch ''Cooke got that con tract, but Cooke don t have that championship.". Frazier mentioned that Yancey Durham, his manager, dislikes the California scoring system but he dismissed the rumors that he rwouldn't pass a physical exam there "I can gef a license anywhere," he said "My brain supposed to be bad, my blood, my kidneys, my heart not pumping right. But for a sick man, I don't do too bad. Since I won the Olympic. they been trying to bury me. But I love fighting. I don't have to pull the public's leg, like some people I know."


!Uetday, December 12, 1972 ;Herb Adderley Prefers T rad, To o allas Cowboy Bench DALLAS Herb Addedey apoke the words softly with no trace of bitterness: "It's obviott.> to me my future isn t wit h the Dallas Cowboys this will be my last year." 'l1le National Yootball League cornerback, ve t eran of four Super Bowls, was benched four, games ago in favor of third, year man Charlie Waers. Coach Tom Landry said Ad derley wasn t coming up with turnovers whic h were needed in the for}Iler All-NFL star's gambling style of play I know I have some play left in me" said the 33-year-old Ad derley I'm moving the same as I always have been. I feel great physically I've never been what you would call a speed burner. B\11: I can still go ... I just want the chance Adderley who played in two Supj:)r / Bowls for Green Bay be fore he was traded to !Dallas wbere he played in two more, said he was used more of a free style of play than that im posed on him by the Dallas sys tem "I've been a reactor to what I see and I have to go for the ball SMALL MEATY SPARE RIBS / Lb. 79c CHICKEN NECKS 5 Lhs. 49( LYKES / to play my game, Adderley said. "I found myself hanging back be cause was afraid of the way it would look in the films." Adderley, who is on the last year of his contract with the Cowboys, said "I to go. It's been a tremendous experience here I've met some beautiful people and that's what life is all about. "I go to practice with a I thank God I'm healthy. And I feel a N Negotiations for European beavyweiaht champion Joe Bilgner to fiaht Muhammad Ali in Las Veaa.s, Nev on Feb. 21 were concluded Friday. But then the British Boxing Board promptly issued an ultimatum to the Briton: ':Don't else Bugner, of Ena}and, was re. ported planning to fly to Las Vegas.. Monday to sign contracts for his biggest ever pay night, about $175,000, after discussions here between his manager, Andy Smith, and Ali'a attorney, Bob Arum. ... But Ray Clarke, secretary of the boxilig board, said Bugner had been told ''in no uncertain terms that hi? must not aign any contract." Clarke said the board would not meet until -Wednesday to consider Bugner'a application for permis sion to fight Ali and thia was not "a mere formality Several British promoters have been bidding to stage the A li Bugner fight here. Jake Electecl SIAC Conference Prexy -A. S. (Jake) Gaither4 a t hletic director at Flor ida A A M University wa elect. ed Monday the new president of the SIAC Conference daring a meeting of the executive body and coaches here. Gaither aucceeds C. Johnson Dunn o( Atlanta as president. make a mistake He condttied. his interview say lng "I have t

PAGE TWENTY-TWO Fia. Senitinei-Bulletin Publfshe d every n.e$ and "!,Get Both. .November 25, 1972 LOVELY GIRLS IN PRETTY LONGIES Jumpsuits, pants suits and long skirts were high on the of favorites presented at the fashion show sponsored by the LadieS Guild of St. Peter Claver. 1These lovely models are, from left, Linda Burton and Jacquelyn Reeves. LADIES GUILD HAS -FASHION AFFAIR The Ladies Guild of St. Peter Claver Catholic Church had a Jovely fashion affair at the -Labor Temple. The collection of fall and winter fashions included the pretty outfits modeled by, froru 'eft, Lillian Simmons and Gladys Brown. 2 1,31. No man is the absolute lord of his life. 15,34. T. Dianne Anderson( seatedf USF playwright-in-residence, talking to theatre stu-dents. Strollers Bowling League RESULTS Team 1-4, 40 Minutes Cleaner 0 Team 10-4, Entzminger's Florls, t 0, Soulful Four 4; 'J.'eam 9-0, Buddy's BP Service Sta. 3, Fred die's Drive l\Iagic Laundromat 4, Charlie's Beer Parlor 0, King Solomon Bar-B-Q Kilbride Ins. % Women's hign game, Nannie Simms 204, Frances Pascoe 197, Frances Wilkerson 195. Men's high game, Raymond Shoats 216, Arthur McGarr 198. Elmer Stevenson 194. Women's high series, Mar garet Fisher 516, Cora Turner 508; Frances Pascoe 502. Men's high series, Rubin Pad ,gett 572 ; Arthur McGarr 564, ElmeJ; Stevenson 549. STANDIN_ GS Won Lost Freddie's Mkt. .. 29 15 Soulful Four 29 15 Kilbride Ins. ... 29 15 Buddy's BP S er. 28 16 Coin-0-Magic Lau... 24 20 K. Solomon B. BQ 211/z 221/z Team 1 ...... : .. 211/ z .Team 10 Entzminge. s Florist 20 2i 40 M;nutes l,, __ .. .Team 9 .......... 12 32 Charle's Beer Par ... 11 33 Reporter Johimye pavis Soul Keglergs Bowling .League RESULTS Raymond's Dept. Store 4, Mungin! s Stucco 0,_ Anglin's Main tenance 3, Team, Beer Parlor 4, Lucky Strikes 0, The Bold Ones 3, Slave Mkt. 1, 'Entzminger's Florist; 3, _Team 4-1, Women's high glilme, Frances Wilkerson 2o5, Johnnye Davis .186, Pearl Dozier and Marion Jones 178. Men's high game, Solomon Brown 184 ; Wtllie Jones 177, wn:. He Wilkerson 173 Women's high seti'es, Franceli Wilkerson 500, Johnpye Davis 4&9 ,Pearl 464 ; Men's .high series, Solomon -Brown 519, W111ie Jones &13, Raymond Spoats 478. Won Lost STANDINGS Entzminger's Florist. 30 14 The Bold Ones 30 H Charlie's Beet Par. 26% 17 1 Raymond-'s D. Store 26 18 Team 9 . 21 23 Team 4 ............ 20 24 Slave Mkt. 20 24 Anglin's Maint. 24lfa Lucky Strikes H 30 Mungin's Stucco 13 31 Reporter Johnnye. Davis. Save Tillie And Stamps Phone_ Your News 248-1921 Kin Seek After Hiatus Boy's Custody 4 Year HOUSTON The aunt and uncle of a six year-old Mex : can ,American boy who has been r aised by a black couple asked a court to g : ve them temporary cust:dy of the child yesterday un-til they can adopt h im. Elias and Linda Lopez filed a notice of intervention and asked permission to adopt Victor Lopez away from Mr and Mrs James E Ad-ams. The black couple are fighting welfare officials to keep the boy, who was taken away from h i s natural mother when he was two years old. Bob Hunt, attorney for the Ad ams couple, said he plans to go into Juvenile Court for perm'ssiott to retain custody of Victor until the Adams' adoption request is settled. CARD OF T HANKS TAMPA -The family of the late Mrs. Perrol W. Davis wishes to ex t end th e: r apprecia tion to their many friends, bors, and relatives for th zir c o m forting exjlressions of sympathy am, beautiful towers in the re cent ill ne ss and bereavement of their loved one. We a 'so would lik e b ex]Jre s s our soeria' ciation to Father Arthur J Liv e ly and the No. 2 Circle of -Firs& Church, Tampa. Margaret and George Thomas, Ruth A. Royals and husband. CARD Ol' THANKS TAMPA The family of the late :tui!'S Lena Eunita Archie wishes to thank their many friends and neighbors during their hour of bereavement. Signed: Mr. and Mrs: Douglas Archie and Family. H your of. four lives on less than .$140 a week before taxes, we call put you in a three bedroom home for just $100 : dowri. and as little as $86. a month : WOOflVAUJ EAST OF US. 19 M COACHMAN ROAD Cal726-4769 for details 4 Ml.ES WEST OF ON HUSBOROUGH Cal 884-8000 for details =-. ,., lil;: ,. -. FHA 235 financlne: $100 down plus SlOO prepaid items Monthly pay (lncl!lding principal, interest, taxes and based on 360 payments at 8% annual


BUSINESS THE WELCOME MAT is out for you when you're an Avon Represeatative! People know our products, they'll waat to kn .ow y ou, too. Build yeur ow11 group of steady customers! Call now. M rs. Smith or 87S-32U. St. Pete Largo, Clearwa ter 442-!656) lf8 CREDIT/? TROUBLE BUYING A CAR BECAUSE OF CREDI'I PJ\QBLEMS OR DOWN PAY MENT? 100% Financing Anilable LET US HELP YOU C A LL OR COME IN NOW SOH BAY MOTORS 6300 FLORIDA AVE. 232-4891 EMPLOYJIDT TYPING, MIMEOGRAPH addressJug, by handicap at home. Rea soaable, fast, accurate; Phone 876-4082. MAR POWER IS HmiHG JOBS EVERYDAY. Work the clays you want. Daily cash, Cash bolluses. $1.60 per hour and up. Monday thru Friday. Apply 6 _a.m. to 9 a.m. IWIPOWEB, IHC. fli w ,' KENNEDY BLVD. Aeross frem University ef Tampa lfURSES AIDE TBAIIEES EXPERIENCE NOT JleftSSary. Mll&t be-willial to. werk lm -.e4iateJy after U.rt trailnc teriod. Call Mr. Jobs m-8381. MEDICAL BECEPTIOIISTS INTERESTING WORK ill -Doctors office, Need 4 womea im:aediately. No ell)leriaeee? We vala yH, CaU Mr. Jolms 229-1381, CUSTOM EMPUYMEHT TURRET LATHE OPEBATOB WE ARE SEEKING an uperlen ced Turret Lathe Operator for full-time work Ia Maclline Shop Individual musi be able to set up and operate a No. 5, Jones &: Lamson Turret Lathe or the equivalent and must have a minimum, of 5 years experience. Wages com mensurate with capabilities. Please send resume and salary requinments to: SHERWOOD Industrial Relations Manager P.O. Box 2078, DeLand Fla. 32720 No Telephone Calls Please An Equal OpportllJl.ity Employer DAY OB lfiGIIT SHIFT STEADY WORK, regular Shrimp peelers, packers and laborers. Must bring Social Se curity card. If under 21 must bring b irth certificate. Apply 9 A.M. to 3 P.M. Monday thru Thursday. 9 A. M. to 12 P.M. Friday. SINGLETON PACKING CORP. 50th St. and U ceta 'Road No experience necessary Eqaal Opportunity Empl.,... FDISALE IN BEAUTIFUL RIVERGROVE ESTATES 3 BEDROOMS 2 baths, Fla. room, air conditioned and carpeted. Cu be fhaaaced. HAROLD FRANKLIN, REALTOR 87!-0Sit PBOCBESS YILLACE $5& DOWN CALL our office In PROGRESS VILLAGE at 87th Street. FHA MANAGEME N T BROKER William V. Palenoa 877-1631 or 25117N Save Time Anti Stamps Phone Your News 248-1921 ENGINEERS CON TROL DATA CORPORATION, one ol tlae paee setters In the com pater iadustry, dae to our contblued crowtlt and ellpaasi oa, eurreaUy bas exeeUeat opportunities available for Cus tomer Enliaeers at varietU ellperteaee levels, In adtlition, to a school edueaUou (ei<er military or dviliaa), cartetidates lhHIII be familiar with CDC 3!100, leOt aa/or 1708 r.ystems. Elrf'erinee ia the mahtteauee of pedpberal de vices (such as' idau stora(e mapeUe recorlimf e41Uipmenl, hlgJI l]leed printers, etc.) Is highly cleslrable, These pesitions are at Yarious onsite Florida locations and some offer tile opportunity to receiv e training on the CDC 3000 and/or lOOt systems. CONTROL DATA CORPORATION often u aUracUvo lalary and a eomprehensive beuerds prep'am. II you are looking for the right opporiuaity te atlvaaee yHr career and grow with a dY.aamic organization, pleaH aencl your resiJme in strictest coafttlence to: CONTROL DATA CORPORATION MR. TOM EVANS m Jolla Kx Rd. Bldg. E, 81Ute 104 MR. ROBERT GAGE 6!190 Lake Ellelaor Dr. Salte,. %2 Orbulcte, Fla. 1H1t TallaJtaaee, Pia. 32303 To explore ... ertalties in nsme t.: other locations, please aobmlt your MR. KERN RODEBERG pL I 11421 Rockville PIN Boebllle, Maryluf ..,.2 Aa Equal Opportunity Employer, MIF FOB SALE t50 DOWN MODESI'f CEMt;NT I BEDROOMS, CARPET, dove, refrigerator. $10,650 P. &: I. $70.54 for 360 months at 7-,o mortgare. DON.TAAJI'FE .SROKEB 87%-Z7%t 01' 83t-1U2 LIS1'1NGS NEEDED. FOQ SALE WANT A NEW ROME? fZOO DOWN, GOOD CREDIT. CaD Equal Opportunity Development Corp. CaD m.-t. DON'T HURT YOUR CREDIT BY LETI'ING YOUR HOUSE BE REPOSSESSED. LET US BUY OR SELL IT FOR YOU. DON TAAFFE BROKER 87%-Z7Z9 or 83S-1422 I'LL HELP_YOU!! 10CREDIT? SBAIEY CREDIT? lBE Y81J UW01 BOWl PA YMEIT? CALL lOW BILL BROWN AUTO SALES mo.-BUYSA2BR. TOWNHOUSE! WHY RENT! MAIL YOUR AD .IEIIT 01 BUY! LWE 08 RIB! TELL OR SFJ.L! 2t words er-less lliD cost $.%.00 per editloa and l k each additioaal word, If you need help iu writing your ad, or to find oot JHtw mu. clt larger ads wiD cost, just caD "MISS RESULTS" at 248-lnt. Please your clteel or money order fw eac'la H :rn wish to }lave WRITE YOUR AD HERE Under what classificatioa should be pubHsll ,..... ad? Tour N ame z : Your AdBa.-1 ........... ... .. : ;. Yeur Telepholte Namber: -......................... ...... .... Mall tllls form with your elleek or moaey order to: TBE J'IAJBID.t SENTINEL-BULLETIN, P. 0. llu 3363, Tam)NI, I'LORIDA 33801. FOR BERT 1 BEDROOM furnJsbed apart ment. All electric kitchen, air coadi&ioued. I &: M APTS., 1103 Lemon St. m-5151, FOB BENT Clean Painted Phou 251-1645 FAST CLAIM SERVICE RATES FOR GOOD AND BAD DRIVING RECORDS. INSURANCE IIAJ1IL TOI AGEICY 17Zt Nebraska Aveaue IMMEDIATE COVERAGE Al A CoST TIHT CORRESPONDS TO YOUR DRIVING HISTORY. JACK BERRY 626-6194 AUTO INSURANCE A. F. III.BBIDE liS. Before and after all accltle11t 1281 MARION STREET PHONE W-5531 liOT CAB. TROUBl-ES? TRANSMISSION *OVERHAUL GEN. CAR REP AIRS BY EXPERTS CALL 248-6532 RAY'S GARAGE 3117 34th ftREET TliiPl FIIEBAL DIIECTOBS WILSOI'S FDIIEIW. HOME 3181 ztOt STREET "O.r Baslaess Senlce" Pltoaes: 241-1125 %45-1832 PICBSLEY FUIEiliL HOME 34M MOl STREET As lmpressiYe A AI lnexpeulve As DeairM. Phoaes: 247-SlSl or %47-315% ROG.ERS FDIIEIW. HOME ..... 233-9302 4115 34th Slreel er 258-0764 LADY ATTENDANT wz GIVE TilE BEST FOR LESS."


PAGE TWEN1_)"-FOUR ,.. ...... Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Frl. Cet Both Editloni Tuesday, Decemf)er t2, 't972(<'s Jhe luxurious sofa and lovesegt .Y-ou've ever _s!en for onlY. ) fREE TURKEY WITH $69.95 OR MORE PURCHASE. Living Style for Today'sYoung Moderns LIAN lACK AND RELAX IN THE DEIP COMFOlTAiLI FOAM CUSHIONING OP THIS COLORFUL, SMARTLY STYLED GROUP,.,THI1 WILL MAKI A NIAT ROOM FOR Yf\UI Sophisticated and exciting carefrtf but not too casual( Tuxedo desi.gn sofa and loveseat have biscuit tuftin9, re $279.95 cessed bases and walnut finish trim. The 2 barrel chairs blend floral print and solid fabrics for a fresh new look. Your Choice of Sofa and Loveseator Sofa and Pair of Chair1 ... your/_ Come See this Exceptional Value and aik abouf"our Budget Termst BANKAMERICARD welcome liere ..... Larmon Furniture Inc:. ----1324. 30 E. Broadway PHONE 241 4711


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