Florida sentinel bulletin ( April 17, 1962 )

http://usf.sobek.ufl.edu/SFS0024310/ ( Related URL )
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Material Information

Title:
Florida sentinel bulletin
Portion of title:
Sentinel bulletin
Running title:
Florida sentinel & bulletin
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 43 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Florida Sentinel Pub. Co., Inc.
Place of Publication:
Tampa Fla
Creation Date:
April 17, 1962
Frequency:
semiweekly
regular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
African American newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
African Americans -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Hillsborough -- Tampa
Coordinates:
27.970898 x -82.46464 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

General Note:
C. Blythe Andrews, editor.
General Note:
"Independent."
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 12, no. 68 (Nov. 8, 1958).
Funding:
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 001562734
oclc - 08790205
notis - AHH6460
lccn - sn 82014285
Classification:
System ID:
UF00048668:00001

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida sentinel (Tampa, Fla.)
Preceded by:
Tampa bulletin

Full Text




















VOL. 16, No. 34.


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Second



Ten


months we
: have. ;t 'you! to enjoy
N:,egiro ry, to think abbut jobs
for .ou:;r qualified men and wom-
en, and to plan for the boys and
- girls.
How well we have succeeded,
Swe; don't know, for the mail has
been slight, which proves our
readership very limited.
SHeading towards the setting
sun, we have so little time in
which to do so. much.
Right now we are helping to
construct .a new home for -this
paper. When that is done; we
Must help find a temple No. 2
-to replace the one being taken
i by Urban Renewal.
We are not ready yet, as some
are saying in the areas touched
by the Freeway and Urban Re-
newal, that they mean "Negro
-Removal."
We shall .wait to see where
the Tampa Housing Authority
Suggests its new housing unit be
located.
SWhen Temple No. 2 is satis-
factorily related, then we
-shall go to work on the Lily
White cemetery., It must be a
place of perpetual beauty.


-If we have time remaining be-
foIre the sun finally sets, we
bahall help to construct a new: "
-Lily White hospital. Needless to
isay to those deeply concerned
:that it will be one of the finest
,beneath the heavens. i
Working on ,anything requires.
long and prayerful planning,
b hard work, patience, and some-,
S times bitter tears of anquish.: : : '
In the course of time, we've ..
talked of politics and WHY Ne-
"'groes-should participate. not only
_,as registered voters but .also as :
candidates. .
We have tried to show that
t VERYTHNG in town, no mat-
ter where you live, is in some "
Sway touched by politics.
:If you 'register and vote for; :
mren and measures, it would be
Easy to solve most of your corn- T i
mnunity problems.
But the average Negro, to our i..
shame, is primarily interested
in a good time. Not in saving
;money for a better day-not in -
* trying to buy a home for his wife i
and childrien-not in trying to CR' W I 'ED QI UEEN
improve his education and leav-
ing his children better off than Mrs. Jeffrey Peacock (seated
his father left him. District, Methodist Church for 1
j We should be proud-not jeal- from lept are, Mrs. James C. M
ous-of the men and women who
ry to buy.a home. Even if they Ar t Of
fail in the first venture, they wtSl V" .ro
should be encouraged to try
again. Af
a We should be proud of the men Show Brings
"i.and women who buy books and
attend night school or study at SANTA MONICA, Calif. -1-
home. 'They are trying to ir- (ANP) The arrest of nine
prove themselves, and many men Negro members of the Holly-
of history taught themselves in wood Race Relations commit-
C his way. tee for picketing academy
W :e should be proud of the awards show at the Santa
young men and women who love Monica Civic auditorium a s t
things of culture and refinement week has triggered a $100,000
who want to become accomplish- conspiracy suit against the
'ed in some field. city's police chief.
W e should feel honored that The nine pickets were ar-
;i we have among us, men and rested for alleged trespassing
women who want to run some on sidewalks and grounds re-
sort of business, small as it may portedly rented to the 'Motion
be. We should not only buys Picture Academy for the night.
-from them but encourage others However, an-attorney for the
to do so. Civil Liberties Union challeng-
We- should be grateful fr ed the trespassing charge and
white friends who give Negroes accused Police Chief Ear 1
.good, paying jobs, and should Reinhold of conspiracy to de-
.eek to do such a good job that prive the pickets of the right
-others would feel encouraged to to freedom of expression.
,Kprovide good employment for Charges Unfair Treatment
Charges Unfair Sreatments
We should discourage men of Negroes
The newly formed race re-
and women who spend so much nations committee, headed by
time trying to destroy one an- ale Peterson, has accused b
other with trashy gossip and Caleb Peters, has accused
...eandal-mongers. We shou d film producers of not giving
them for the character Negroes fair opportunity in
spotlight them for the chaactees and of not depicting
assassinss they are. th Negro in his true light
..As we close this last chapter, the Negro in his tre light.
.,- Before the 3 4 t 1-a sen"d
1' lj nued, on .page, 2Q--- Nads 'Show wais presented


Months


Fatal


Mishap
ow


To


I Ft ort


AMERICA'S FOREMOST SEMI-WEEKLY


TAMPA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, APRIL 17, 1962.


With


Tampan
-SEE STORY ON PAGE 3


PRICE 15 CENTS


-SEE STORY ON PAGE 3
I


OF GULF DISTRICT Catherine Willis of Tampa, Mrs. Ruth Maehall of the Rosa Val-
Sc q o t dez Methodist Settlement of West Tampa, and Mrs. Ethel Calhoum
) was crowned queen of the Gulf
962-'63 last weekend. In rear of St. Petersburg. Mrs. Peacock is a member of St. Joseph
urray of Pomona Park, Mrs. Methodist Church of which Rev. M. L. Newman is pastor.


S-w


Pickets At Oscar

$100,000 Suit
here and at Hollywood's Pan-
tages Theatre for a nationwide
television audience, the race
relations committee had sched-
uled a mass meeting at the
Church of Divine Guidance in
Santa Monica and a demon-
stration in Los Angeles.
Bishop Bell Dead
DURHAM, N. C.-Bishop W.
Y. Bell, senior prelae of the
CME Church, died at Duke Hos-
pital following a major opera-
tion.
He had been in failing health
for sometime, and had given up
part of his work as presiding
prelate. He also had announced
he would retire at the General
Conference which convenes May
in St. Louis.
Barnett Dies
CHICAGO (ANP) Albert
Graham Barnett, 75, copy
chief for the Associated
Piess and former editor o .
Chicago Defender, died
week at Iowa City, Iowa, .


,,- ,' tF.. b -u gt ry at lhe,,
versity of Iowa hospital. "


Realty Men Say Proposed Tax Law

Would Hurt Negro Hoe


CHICAGO --'(ANP) Minori-
ty families will be more adverse-
ly affected by a change in the tax
law for savings and loan associa-
tions and savings bank than oth-
er home buyers the National As-
sociation of Real Estate Broker,
Inc., warned this week.
The group, an organization
of Negro reAj estate brokers sent
a letter to the senate Finance
committee expressing grave con-
cern over the proposed tax in-
crease on savings and loan as-
sociations and mutual savings
banks. Copies of the letter were
distributed ambng other mem-
bers of the S nate.
The letter, signed by Bolen V.
Bland, chairman of the organi-
zation's committee on mortgage
financing, emphasized that Negro
and other minority families are
"overwhelmingly. -dependent" for
mortgage loans on savingss banks,
and savings and loan associa-
tions.
Bland noted that while last year
ent of all homes purchas-
American families were
by savings and loan as-
1n and mutual' savings
approximately 70 per cent
iomes purchased by Negro
ter minority families were


financed by t


"Thus, tlhe,(
home buyinl
pendent up
supplied by the thrift iisi t
than is the typical white family,'"
-stated Bland.


"To the extent, therefore, that
heavier income taxes impair the
ability of thrift institutions to fi-
nance home buying, the injury
to the minority family is propor-
tionately greater than the injury
to the white family.
"In. the Housing Act of 1949,
the Congress set a national ob-
jective of a good home in a suit-
able living environment for every
American family." Since that
time tens of thousands of mi-
nority families have moved into
decent homes of their own with
loans secured from savings and
loan associations and savings
banks.
"Without this financing, the
great majority of these families
would have been forced to re-
main in areas which have the
worst schools, the least amount
of recreational facilities, the
poorest police protection and in-
ferior municipal services.
(Cihtipaned on page 24) 'J-


Train


In


Support

Our

Advertisers


I


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Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every Tues. & Fri.--Get Both Editions


L

COJRTHO

^e, 's Reese, 16, 8'
Ave., shoplifting; Willie
e, 38, 1120 'Grace, dru
s or :25; Nelson Ch:
'5, 1103 Green, drunk, 2
or $25; J. D. Darsaw,
Cu-berland, escaped, 3C
Sor $30, leaving 96 days c
L-:raine Reeves, 21,
20th St., unlawfully re,
building for the purpi
prostitution, $100; Fra:
Davis, 23, 3907 Cherry,
and battery, $100; Re
Stewart, 33, 5403 30th S
rancy, 25 days or $25;
to register his name a
creqs with the sheriff ol
borough County, 25 d
$750; Jesse James West,
large, drunk, 25 days
\Jasper Lee Jenrette, 22,
SButffalo, escaped, 30
$30; Joe Young, -63, 307
Ct., having a alcoholic
age in possession, $10(
hbr Wilson, 24, 1219 8t1
drink, 25 days or $25
Harris, 39, 1506 Nassau,
Edclimos Byron, 26, 43C
St., escaped: George HI
12'0 Maryland, escaped;
Eugene Barnes, 47, at
drunk.
s ""u Simmons,
laige, drunk, escaped, 8
or- $89; Fre, -Dukes,
large, drunk, $25' Altoe
34, 2266 E. Lake Ave.,
ing, $25; Robert Moll
2801 31st Ave., gamblir
Willie T. Boqker, 36, 25
sell, gambling, $25;
SSingleton, 28 "2308 24t
drunk; Jacob. Walker, 3
Ida, loud and disorderly,
Edward Jordan, 44, 6th
Nebraska ANe.. drunk:
SMae Toolper, 28, 130312
Slnd, engaging ih a figh
Sedate April. 19th; Annie
Dyer, 42, 111 6th Ave.,
;'Rm" Lee- ier, 47, 1
S... ... ..


)USE CAPERS

&3. 3rd Ave., drunk.
SBold- Elgin Leonard, 43, 8323 Ala-
ipk,- 25 manda, drunk, violation of pa-
apm.n, role; Clifford Baker, 45, drunk,
5 days $25; Virginia Robinson, 39, in-
39, 922 decent language; Herman
0 days Flowers, 45, 813 Nassau, drunk;
)r $192. Roy Enoch, Jr., 26, 1303 Mary-
2005 land, engaging in a fight; Jesse
side in R. Cobb, 27, 3311 22nd St.,
ose of drunk, $25; Lawrence Shinn,
ncis S. 33, 1810% 10th Ave., drunk;
assault Palis Williams, 29, 1610 N.
)y Lee Fremont, sleep on private
t.,, vag- property; Dennis Williams, 33,
failing 1516 11th Ave., engaging in a
nd ad- fight, $25; J. R. Burt, 42, 1914
f Hills- Union, drunk; Maude Wash-
lays or ington, 59, 1308% Ash ley,,
64, at drunk, $25; Ira Bradley, 50,
or $25; 2416 18th Ave., drunk, $25; Cle-
2916 2 ment Robertson, 36, 206 1 N.
ays or Willow, drunk,, $25; William,
Clinch Taylor, 55, 1322 North A,
bever- drunk; Richard Robert, 48,
O; Wil- 1509/2 Garcia, drunk, 25: Palis
h Ave., Earl Williams, 29, 1610 N. Fre-
5; John mont, escaped; Ed Bailey, 53,
drunk; 1720 1 9th Ave., trespassing
04 26th on- private property, escaped;
all, 38, J. W. Phillips, 38, 906 2nd
Lewis Ave., drunk; Joe Brown, 75,;
t large, Central Par k Village, drunk;
Frank Darkins, 40, 805 2nd
56 at Ave., drunk; Theodis Lewis,
39 days 48, 1227 N. Oregon, gambling;
27, at George Frank McBride, 14,
i Silas, 1507 Fig St., gambling, $25;
gambl- Herman A. Baker, 51, 1101%
ett, 62, Cypress, gambling, $25; George
ng, $25; Johnson, 73, 1515 Nassau,
01 Cas- drunk.
Zimmie Mrs. Nellie Benton, 2212 12th
h Ave.. Ave., reported her '55 Chevro-
18, 3308 let auto, \valued at $300 mpiss-
, drunk: ing from her driveway Satur-
St. and day morning.
Susie Carolyn Louise Williams, 14,-
Mary- 1525 Chestnut, was accidental-
t, court ly injured Friday. When she
e Mae fell and cut her right hip
drunk; while playing.
110 6th Carolyn was taken to Clara


Sons And Daughters

Of Levi To Meet
.The supervisor of Amos Assem-
bly No. 204 is asking all members
to be present Wednesday night,
April 18th at 7 P. M. at Greater
TFhel Baptist Church. This is
our instruction meeting. All mem-
bers are urged to be present. We
have some new officers. Please
meet on time.
Dea. Moses Alford, Jr., supt.
and Mrs. Thelma Dominguez,
Scribe.


Peace Baptist
Rev. J GC. Gns, pastor
Sunday school began at ;9:45.
with the asst. supt., Dea. Jbhnnie-
Robinson in charge. All teachers
were at their posts. Morning wor-
ship began at 11 A. *M. with
Dea. E, Kilpatrick in charge.
Rev. McCray brought the mes-
sage using for his text Tell
Them What The Lord Has Done.
He preached out of his soul as
the spirit ran high.
I BTU began at 4:45 with the
vice pres., Mrs. Bessie Martinez


in charge.
Evening worship began with
Frye Hospital and treated for Dea. Jessie Manleyin charge. A-
a laceration of the hip. Nine gain Rev. McCray delivered a
stitches were required. soul stirring sermon. His text was
Mildred Bunn, 13, 1514% Go Ye Also in The Vineyard
Nassau, was accidentally in- What Is Right I Will Pay Thee.
jured Saturday, when she cut The Men's chorus and Ushers
her left elbow while cutting No. 3 served throughout the day.
an orange. We have on our sick list Mrs. E.
Mildred was taken to Clara Boyd and Mrs. Mary E. Robinson.
Frye Hospital and treated for:Let's don't forget them.p
a laceration of the left elbow.
Four stitches were required to Th ay Noon Day
close the wound. Thursday N n ay
Cal\'in Hillinan, 4, 2418 32nd Pr Service
A ve., accidentally t o o k an Prayer Sev
ove.:dose of pills Friday.
overdo Susie Hof illman, mother The Thursday Noon Day prayer
Mrs. Susie Hillman, mohe seviceat Beuah Baptist church
of Calvin, stated that she was in teir meeting as usual
outdoors hanging up clothes, was in their meeting as usual
outdoors hanging up clothes,it is. M. B. spivey in charge.
when the mishap happened.- She opened with the hymn, I
Calvin was taken to t h e Need Th ee. The inspirational
County hospital. message was given by Mas-
Mrs. M;ttie Bailey, 39, 1217 ter Sgt. O. V. Spivey. His subject
Kay St., was assaulted Friday was -They Came From The East.
aight by her o frind, -har- West; North-and South. He clos-
night by her boe friend, Char.-I I ,- o
les Westley Kindell, same ad- ed with the reading of a beauti-
les Westley dell, same a fupoem entitled, My ible And
dress. I, and the words Ye 'MUst1 Be
Kindell stated t h a t Mrs. Born Again.
Bailey left the house without 1 A wonderful message was de-
telling him she was leaving. livered by Rev. O. C. McDaniel
Mrs Mildred King, 21, was from 'Matt. 5:16 verse. Subject,
assaulted Saturday morning The Light Of A Christian.. Mrs.
by her husband, James, fol- Spivey is still inviting the mem-
lowing an argument over a Ibers o BReulah and also the pub-
mbney matter. lic to attend these prayer ser-


Mrs. King stated that she
will prosecute.
George Hicks, Jr., 27, 1211
Maryland Ave., was stabbed in
the left leg Saturday morning
by his common-law wife, Mrs.
Susie 'Bell Carter, 'same' ad-
dress, following an argument.
Hicks refused medical treat-
ment and also refused to prose-
cute.
Ralph Williams, 29, 2504 Cas-
sell, was cut Friday night by
an unknown man at the Rab-
bitfoot Bar, Lake Ave. and
28th Street.
Williams stated that he was
in the bar when the man made
a remark about his sister.
An ar g u ment developed
which resulted in a fight.
Williams was struck on the
head with a whiskey glass.
Frank Darkins,'40, 805 2nd
Ave., was cut Saturday night
at Tom's Bar, Nebraska Ave.
and Kay Street.
' Darkins stated that two men
were fighting, when he got too
close to them and was cut
with a knife.


Darkins was taken to Clara
Frye Hospital and treated for a
deep stab wound in the left
chest.
Horace Monroe, 2212 8th
' Ave. lost his wallet containing
- $14.
$ Mrs. Ozie Parson, 54, 2709
13th Ave., reported $8 stolen
from her home.
Mrs. Bessie Barefield, 62,,
2710 12th Ave., reported $3 I
missing from her home.
Charlie Will Lang, 1516 9th
Ave., told police $18 was miss-'
ing from his home.
Mrs. Ruth Stewart, 36, 3401
29th St., was robbed of $47 Sat-
urday night.
Mrs. Stewart stated that she
was out drinking with three men,
when she went, to Lido's Bar,
20th St. aid 7th Ave.
Mrs. Stewart decided not to
spend any money on the men.
When she left the bar, they
grabbed her and fled with the
money.
Williams Tavern, 1318 Ash-
ley St., was reported entered
Saturday. The report was
made by the owner, Clifford
Williams, same address.
The cigarette and record ma-
chines were broken into.
Entry was gained by remov-
ing a bolt from the front door
With a small tobl.
-r f (Continued ott lPage 3) ,


Tyer Temple

Ushers No. 3
Tsher Board No, 3 .of Tyer
Temple Methodist Church will
meet Thursday at 8 P. M. The
president urges all members to
please be present and on time.
George McCall, pres., Ollie Wil-
liams, sec'y., and Rev. C. A. John-
son, pastor.


I

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N


St. Luke
Rev. A. J. Oates, Pastor


"Palm Sunday was observed
with Sunday school beginning at,1
the usual hour and the supt.'
Mrs. E. R. Davis in charge. AM
officers and teachers were at
their posts of duty.. The subject
of the lesson was-Cross Calls
Us, which was reviewed by Mrs,
Idella Mitchell. Closing remarks
were made by the pastor.
Morning worship began at 11
o'clock with the No. 1 choir and
the usher board in charge. The
pastor delivered a very strong
sermon. The beautiful altar
flowers were donated by Mr.
Willie Jackson.
At 4 o'clock, the City-Wide
Choir Union No. 2 was in session.
Each choir brought the spirit.
At 6 o'clock, evening services
began and the same choir and
ushers served. Choir No. 1 ren-
dered a musical program which
brought the close of another
Lord's day. Many visitors were
present.
Activities for the week are as
follows: Tuesday night at 7:30,
the pastor is asking all boards
to meet for important financial
business. The missionaries iill
meet at 6:30, and all members
are asked to be present and on
time. Mrs. Alice Pates is pres-
ident.
On next Sunday, Easter sun-
rise services will be held at 5
A.M. The No: 2 choir will pre-
sent a cantata. The public is
invited 'tb attend all of, these
services. There is a well plan--
ned' program for your enjoy-
ment.
;The.. Easter egg hunt will be
held on Monday at 5 o'clock,
and'all parents are asked to as-
sist with details.
Mrs. Idella Mitchell, reporter.

Lodge NR :212
Lily White Lodge No. 212 will
have a special call meeting .to-
night (Tuesday) I -aat8 P. M. at the
Educational building at Greater ,
Bethel Baptist Church. Plase
use Con.stant St. entrance. This
meeting will be for the purpose,
of paying burial.
Mrs. Audrey Spotford, pres.


the English

o sibly mean by


"Gordon's

and splash?"


plash" is the English way of saying "soda

water." Mixing it with Gordon's Gin is
a popular pastime on the other side of the
Atlantic. Most Americans prefer "tonic and


ice" as a mixer. But on the
choice of gin-complete ac-
cord. Gordon's. Its distinc-
tive dryness and flavour
seem to tip the balance.
You'll find these qualities
wherever you calf for ; I
Gordon's by name; for
every bottle is still based ':(
on Alexander Gordon's orig- I STLLED
inal 1769 formula. Could -iWONDy
this be why Gordon's is the I.lN .,
biggest-selling gin in Eng- .
land, America, the world? ...



DISTILLte LONDON DRY GIN. 100% HEUTRAL SPIRITS DIOTILLT FROM GRAIN. 90 PROOr.
GORDON'S DRY GIN CO. LT.. LINDEN. J. PRODUCTOF U.S.A.
_ig A *V.f


/




rB

/;


%W ll -- -.." --


I
i


t,.


' Manufacturers of Posner's Bergamot, "The Jar with the Star.'


CENTRAL LIFE INSURANCE

COMPANY OF FLORIDA

S"YOUR FRIENDLY COMPANY"

Modern and Attractive Policies From
$1,000.00 Up To $50,000.00

, Whole Lfe Endowment Educational
Mortgage Redemption Retirement
Combination Hospital And Home
ALSO

Family Group Plan
Father, Mother and all Children Under 21 Years of Age
SInsured Under One Policy
S New-Borns Automatically Insured After 15 Days
REPRESENTATIVES AND BRANCH OFFICES-
STATEWIDE IN FLORIDA AND ALABAMA
Call our Representative in Your City for Additional
Information
S -, -' c C', ,


_ I I~I


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Tuesday, April 17, 1962.


PAGE TWO


vices.


-:
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-- i "-


[


What could





Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every Tues. & Fri.-Get Both Editions


LINCOLN



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a.I 3801 29th Street

Air Conditioned Phone 245-4044

Providing you with the finest quality

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Specials Thur.-Fri.-Sat., April 19, 20 21


Blue Plate Peanut Butter 3 jars $1
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JEWEL

SHORTENING 3 lbs. 59c


OLEO PATTIES each 10c


PEACHES 4 cans $1.00


SWEET SOAP 6 bars 39C

Free 1 pkg Egg Colors with each

3DOZ. EGGS 3 do,7 $1.00


TENDERIZE

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ROUND STEAK lb. 60c


TENDERIZE

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PORK CHOPS 3lh" $1.00



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LARGE HENS each $1.00



CAN BISCUITS eoeh 10l



SWEET PEAS 5 ca59c



CREAM CORN 5 ans69C


"HAPPY EASTER"


hI


Three Injured
Three accidental injuries were
reported to Tampa police over
the weekend.
Willie Norton, 7, 2205 16th St.,
was accidentally injured Sunday,
when hit o nthe ear with a brick
Willie was taken to Clara
Frye Hospital and treated for a
laceration of the left ear.
George Huff Jr., 2, 2318/2 12th
Ave., was accidentally injured
Sunday, 'when he burned his leg
while playing with a box of
matches.
George was taken to the coun-
ty hospital and treated for burns
inside the right thigh and re-
leased.
Mary Alice Cormartic, 18, 916
5th Ave., accidentally took an
overdose of medicine Monday.
Miss Cromartic stated that she
had a terrible headache and
took several headache powders
to relieve it.
Miss Cromartic was taken to
the county hospital for treat-
ment.

nSht
Mrs. Eloise Bradham, 32, 1401
Spring, was shot Saturday night
by Albert Williams, 50, 1308
Highland.
Henry Richardson, 39, 1408 Ma-
rion, stated that he heard five
gun shots while he was standing
on the corner .of Fortune and
Highland.
Richardson then saw Mrs.
Bradham run and fall over.
Richardson further stated th at
he didn't see anyone around Mrs.
Bradham.
Williams told police that he
was home with his girl friend,
Maria, when Mrs. Bradham
came to. the door and knocked.
Maria let her in and Mrs. Brad-
ham began arguing with Wil-
liams. <
Williams told Mrs. Bradham
to leave and she refused. He
went and got his gun and fired
at her.
Williams was arrested for as-
sault to kill.

More Capers
(Continued from page 2)
Mrs. Delores Hall, 1917 llth
Ave., reported clothing valued
at $15 cut.
Mrs. Hall stated that she left
Harold Bethea, 16, 1224 India
St., in her house while she went
to the store.
When she returned Bethea was
gone and the clothes were cut.
Isiah Wilson, 62, 705 3rd Ave.,
was robbed Sunday night of $140.
Wilson stated that two men
stopped him on Central and
Scott, and threw ]'m on the
ground. One of the men hit him
in the right side and stated that
he would kill him if he yelled.
After taking the mony, the
men ran west of Central.
Police arrested three men in-
volved in a gambling game Fri-
day night at 28011/2 28th Ave.
Those arrested were: Alton
Silas, 34, 2626 E. Lake, Willie J.
Baker, 36, 2501 Cassell, Robert
Mollet 62, 28011/2 28th St.
Their bond is set at $25 each.


Kissing


A 25-year-old Tampan caught
kissing the blind wife of a polio
victim in a washerette, was
stabbed in the chest Saturday
night.
Police said they arrested Wil-
liam F. Webb, 50, 1602 Nebras-
ka, on a charge of assault to
kill Julious McCray, 715 LaSalle.
McCray, who fled the scene at
Main and North Boulevard with
the knife still buried in his,
chest, is currently in "fair"
condition at Clara Frye Hospital.-
Webb, a polio victim, claimed
MoCray had been making ad-
vances to his blind wife, Ber-
nice, 26, 1917 Chestnut Street,
for the past two years. He add-
ed that he and, McCray had been
good friends until he found out
about the advances made to his
5-7, 250 pound. wife.
Went To Washerette
Webb said he went to the


A 13-year-old boy stabbed his
father early Sunday morning for
beating and threatening to kill
his mother.
Stabbed in the side and back


PAPER BOY was Charlie Baker, 43, 1210 Bur-
den Court. Baker was treated
WANTED BY and later released from Clara
Frye Hospital. No charges were
POLICE lodged against his son, Robert,
Police sought a Sentinel paper who told police he stabbed his
boy last week who was charged father to keep him from killing
with failing to return with his mother, Mrs. Essie Mae
change for $10. Baker.
The boy is said to have sold Mrs. Baker said she found her
a paper to a lady and went to husband drunk and asleep in the
the store to get change for $10
and never returned.,
The lady said he was aboutall Falls
14, tall and slender. The Senti- W all Falls
nel circulation clerk said, "We
have about 200 boys of all de- On Ta pa3
scriptions, but some of them
certainly fit that description, but Willie Simpson, 53, 1404 Or-
we don't know who he could be." ange St., was accidentally injured
be." Sunday. When 700 lbs., of brick
She said most. of the boys wall fell on him at the old Marine
never give any trouble and are Bank Building, Franklin and
earning money to help their fam- Marion, while he was in the pro-
ilies send them to school. "Some cess of tearing it down.
of our boys," she said are good Simpson was freed by the city
f our boys, she said are goodFire Rescue Squad.
little business men and are Simpson was taken to Clara
heading tow a r d s the top. In Frye Hospital where he is in
any group of people, some are "fair" condition with a broken
bound to be bad. / left *leg, possible broken right
You can't blame them all fot arm and internal injuries, police
the misdeeds of. one.," said.


A second mishap with a train
in ten months proved fatal early
Sunday morning to Eulis Hicks,
48, 2712 29th Street.
Ironically, Hicks was preparing
to leave Tampa for Miami to
appear at a court hearing about
the first train accident on May
15, 1961 at the Progress Village
Boulevard crossing, when he was
killed at a track crossing be-
tween 23rd and 24th Avenues.
The wife of the deceased, Mrs.
Vicy Hicks, said her husband
had gone to Wilson's Funeral
Home for his income tax to be
figured and was then heading
for his step-daughter's home for
an overnight bag for the Miami
trip. She. surmised that he was
killed while crossing the track
on foot and probably never saw
the train.
"He was hard of hearing and
his vision was bad from the first
accident," Mrs. Hicks explained.
"He never fully recovered from
it."
Hick's body was found by
Clarence Wilson, co-owner of the
funeral home, who was making
an ambulance call. Wilson told
police he saw the body near the
tracks. Hicks' cap was knock-
ed off by impact, as were his
shoes. His clothing was also
badly torn and the body greasy.
A split skull was the cause of
death.
Hicks was in the auto which
crashed into a train at the Prog-


ress Boulevard crossing. The
wreck critically injured Hicks
and Freddie Felder, widely-
known masonry contractor. Two
other Tampans were also injur-
ed, but less seriously.
A native of Hazelhurst, Ga.,
Hicks had been a citizen of
Tampa for 20 years. He was
employed by Florida Steel Co.
Funeral services are set from
Wilson's Funeral Chapel at 3
P.M. Saturday, with a 'local
minister officiating.


Blind


Wife


washerette and found McCray
hugging and kissing Mrs. 'Webb.
"I demanded he stop because
she was trying to get away
from him," said Webb.---'. -
he refused to ,stop,, I pulled my
knife and stuck .him in the
chest." Webb stated that he
then helped his wife finish wash-
ing clothes until police arrived.
In the meantime, McCray ran
-from the washerette with the
knife still.buried in his chest.
Two pedestrians stopped him,
pulled the knife out, and rush-
ed him to the nearby hospital.
Supports Family
At the county jail where he
is lodged under a bond of $2,-
000, Webb admitted that he and
his wife were separated, but
said: "I still support her and our
five children, and look out for
my family. After all, she is
blind and has been since she
was 14 years old."


rest room of their apartment,
and he awakened in a rage. She A
added that he grabbed a oUiL-L
table and cracked it on her
body, then grabbed a hammer
and was dragging her upstairs,
"to kill me."
Robert said he woke up dur-
ing the commotion, ran dowr-
stairs and got a butcher knife.
He stated he then stabbed his
father in the, side and back, to
make him release his mother.
Baker collapsed on the floor
and was rushed to the hospital.
The Bakers are the parents of
five children.


Three Men Arrested
For Gambling
The vice squad arrested' three
men Sunday involved in a gambl-
ing game at 127 North Oregon.
Those arrested were: Theodia
Lewis, '48, 127 North Oregon,
Herman A. Baker, 51, 11011/2 Cy-
press George F. McBride, 44, 15-
07 Fig.
They will be tried in criminal
court, April 20th.
-Their bond is set at $25 each.


"Tell 'em You Saw It In
The Sentinel Bulletin"


EULIS HICKS


Second Mishap With Train In

Ten Months Fatal To Tampan


Polio Victim Stabs Man For


Boy, 13, Stabs Father For

For Beating His Mother


I ~


Tuesday, April 17, 1962.


. w-


PAGE THREI






PAGE FOUR Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin--Published Every Tues. & Fri.-Get Both Editions Tuesday, April 17, 1962.


Seniinilelt Bu lein

Published every Tuesday and Friday by
Florida sentinel Publishing Co., Inc.,
C. Blythe Andrews, Founder & President
C. Blythe Andrews, Jr.
Editor and Publisher
William B. Turner
Mechanical Superintendent
Mrs Edna Carter
Advertising Director
Entered as second class matte. Decem-
ber 5, 1945 at the post office in Tampa,
Fla., under the act of March 3, 1879.
Main Office: 1511 Central Avenue,
Tampa Fla. Post Office Box 3363.
Phone: 229-6562.
Mail subscription-in United States, $5
per year for one edition: both editions,
$9.50. In foreign countries, one year 36
per year; both editions $11.50 All pay-
able in advance.
National Advertising Director:
AMALGAMATED PUBLISHERS, INC.
310 Madison Avenue
New York 17, N. Y.
Address all mail and make all checks
or money orders payable to the FLORI-
DA SENTINEL.

The Late Bishop
That immortal bard Shakespeare
once said that "the evil that men
do live after them, but the good is
oft interred with their bones." In
one way, this statement might be
applied to the late Bishop W. M.
Gray who was founder of the Sanc-
tified Churches of Eastern States.
With the estate of the deceased
Bishop yet to be divided, a number
of women have indicated that they
will claim part of his estate as
wives when his will is probated.
One hundred thousand dollars is
at stake.
There is no doubt that the Bish-
op wrought an effective work. He
brought comfort to hundreds of
members who eased their emotion-
al tensions through old fashioned
singing, tempered by drums, tam-
berines and electric guitars. As the
bard said, "This good will perhaps
be interred with his bones."
On the other hand, the public
will remember the accusations of
several women who allege they
were his wives. The group code
at present does not sanction more
than one legal wife.
While the legal battle goes on,
may the soul of Bishop Gray rest
in peace!

Palm Sunday
Jesus was on his way to Jeru-
salem to participate in a Jewish
celebration. Accompanying him
were people who were looking for
a Messiah to deliver them from
Roman domination.
On Sunday, which we commem-
orate as Palm Sunday, Jesus, hav-
ing passed through Jericho, drew.


near to Jerusalem. Just before he
came in sight of the city, the
enthusiasm of this fellow pilgrims
burst out in a demonstration, in
which he was undoubtedly acclaim-
ed as the Messiah by some of those
who were present. According to
the Gospels, Jesus was so acclaim-
ed only by THOSE pilgrims, no
doubt mostly Galileans, who had
accompanied him in the last stage
of his journey.
To the far larger number of Jews,
who were already in Jerusalem,
Jesus was in all probability either
quite unknown, or known only as
a teacher of unauthorized and dan-
gerous doctrine.
There is no reason at all to sup-
pose that any of the Jews who ac-
claimed Jesus Messiah on Palm
Sunday clamored for his condemna-
tion oin Good -Friday. These were
two distinct groups of Jews:


SOUND OFF F
nt-'r~(ti--

White Reader Offers
Suggestion


I read your editorial of Tuesday,
March 20, 1962, and I can only say that
I agree with you one hundred percent.
My approval on your stand on the
plight of Negroes not being able or pre-
pared to benefit from the "Area Re-
development Act" (ARA) is indeed a
tragic setback on the road to progress
for Negroes as a whole. However, an
idea occurred to me the other day while
reading your fine editorial. My idea is
connected to the seemingly futile effort
of re-educating the large percentage un-
skilled and illiterate persons who cannot
benefit from this opportunity and many
other avenues of advancements that are
more and more presenting themselves
with the advent of "equal opportunity"
employers now soliciting help for their
firms.
My proposal would thus be directed
to the proposition of having the un-
educated persons resort to the time
proven method of correspondence study
(Home Study).
Correspondence study has always
been the bulwark and staff of the sup
port of its citizens in the American tra-
dition of success and advancement. To-
wards this goal I am in the position of
helping a great majority of those in-
volved unfortunates. I am a corres-
pondence school consultant who is in the
position to help out in this dilemna. I
represent only those' schools that are
accredited by the "National Home Study
Council" at Washington, D. C. I also
have the means of communicating with
those schools who are fully competent
to raise the Negroes to a higher educa-
tional level. However, I have an ob-
stacle in my way also, and also similar
problems to surmount. I am at present
employed by the Post Office Department
and I am looking for a means of sever-
ing my employment at the present mo-
ment in order to pursue the career of
Guidance Consultant Field.
However, I need all the help that I
can get to start this venture on a full
time basis. I would like to know what
Negro organization I can contact to
solicit their help with this wonderful
and beneficient service. I would also
like you to .quote me the price of ad-
vertisement rates in your fine paper.
If you find this idea to be sound
please direct me to the "proper per-
sons." Remember, this is a proposi-
tion that would benefit all concern, and
the thing to remember is that a pros-
perous and educated Negro means a
larger circulation for your paper, both
in terms of subscribers and advertisers.
I am 32 years old, white and Spanish
background.
Respectfully yours,
JACINTO NAVARRO.


SOther Papers Say


Apportionment Case
The Times, New York
"History makes clear that the rural
forces in control of most of the State
Legislatures are adamant on the appor-
tionment issue. Their attitude is 'per-
fectly candid: they have power, and
they are not going to vote themselves
out of it, no matter how many appeals
to reason, democracy and morality the
disenfranchised may make.
... .The courts cannot do the job
alone. But neither, it is clear, can the
job be done without the courts. The
hope is that their intervention will
arouse'- the popular conscience, in Jus-
tice Frankfurter's phrase, and lead to
a mixed political and legal attack on one
of the worst fields in American democ-
racy."
The News, Detroit
"August Scholle and the AFL-CIO has
challenged Michigan's reapportionment
in the U. S. Supreme Court. The case


is still pending. He had been denied
relief in the Michigan Supreme Court,
largely because voters themselves had
I written into their Constitution the pres-
ent a~rlapportionment of the Senate.
S"In the Tennessee case, the U. S. Su-
preme Court has said, in effect, that
unfair apportionment by the legislatures
of the states is subject to federal judi-
ical review. That could well be expand-
ed on another decision day to the Michi-
gan case."
The Daily Oklahoman, Oklahoma City
"Chief Justice Warren made an epo-
chal understatement after the supreme
court's 1954 ruling banning racial seg-
regration in the pubile schools.
"He noted that the historic decision
raised, "problems of considerable comn-
t~lexity." .. obs. .... ... a
[ A smlad observation would apply


BETWEEN THE LINES
By Dean Gordon B. Hancock

THE SENSITIVE OLD SOUTH
Horace Greeley urged the these hundreds of years is one
young men to go West. It would of the economic wonders of the
be equally appropriate to urge region. It is more than passing
the young men to go South or strange that when the South
remain South. The South of to- would become industrialized it
morrow will be the West of yes- looks to industrialists of other
terday. There may be great regions. Somewhere along the
turmoil and travail in the South line the South has,been .so pre-
today but the tomorrow of the occupied with the impossible
South looms bright indeed. If task of holding the Negro down
we could somehow convince the that it has failed to fortify it-
Negro property holders in the self financially to the extent of
South to sit tight, we would be preparing to finance its own in
rendering the cause of Negro dustrialization.
advance an invaluable service. It is true that the South has
The South's besetting sin of to- held its Negro citizens down
day is its sensitiveness. The with but few exceptions, some
South is sensitive. Instead of glaring but it is also true that
waking up and looking the situa- the South has muffed a great,
tion over and getting ready for economic opportunity.
the new day, the Old South is When the Southern politician
carrying the proveribal chip on would chide the Negro for not
its shoulder. being a considerable taxpayer,
The press of the South for the let it be pointed out that while
most part is just bristling with the Negroes on the whole may
resentments toward any criticis- be light taxpayers, the Negro's
isms constructive or otherwise. labor has made the white man's
It seems a great tragedy that higher taxes possible. One of
tomorrow's land of opportunity is the finest examples of this truth
consuming itself with petty bick- resides in the great railroad sys-
ering in its resentment of any- teams of the South and Southeast.
body and anything that would Let us take hte Southern and
disturb the status quo in race the Seaboard and the Atlantic
relations, a status quothat must Coast Line systems. These were
be disturbed if the South is everbuilt with Negro labor ndall
to take advantage of the great built with Negro labor an al
of the heavy work that has gone
opportunities that are ripening into building the present South
in this nation. has been done by Negroes within
Or will the South let go by strong backs and weak heads.
default the golden opportunities The weak heads are explained by
of tomorrow in order to hold ,
back its Negro citizens? The' tay rate the Negro
South is away behind the rest b een te a one of the heavy
of the country in economic and work that has gone into the
social aggressiveness. And al- wfork atins o he South. There
though the South gives signs of foundations of the South. h
awakening from its long long is the sneaking suspicion that
awakening from itrs longer ornthe Old South is sensitive be-.
slumber, ite strides are coMn- cause it sees what great eco-
paratively slow. The Old South nomic opportunities have been
has chosen to stay down in the
ditch in order to hold the Negro our Southern
there and the Old South in par- hen we see our Souther
ticular seems willing to remain press always pleading the Sut's .
in the ditch if thereby the Negro cas and defen g it se
can be held dow. against criticism t any sort, we
The Pharaohs of the Old South are convince that the South is
must be bright to understand sensitive and the chip on its
that it is time to let the Negro shoulder is proof thereof. The
go and lay hold on the greater Old South must be smartrather
advantages of tomorrow that the thon sensitive.
Southland will afford., Gri*M Wf
The Old South has been a high- LOveni a vris
ly favored region of this nation, Counfc Meetht
in fact the most highly favored UI
region. For generations it had The attention of all members of
'the advantage of free slave la- the Louvenia Grisholm Council is
bor and since the Negro's eman- called to a meeting to be held
cipation it has been blessed with Monday, April 23rd at 8:30 P. I.
a copious supply of cheap labor. at the home of the vice presi-
And we must not be deluded into dent, Mrs. Iola McCloud, 1414-A
thinking that cheap labor is not Governor St. All members are
profitable How elseurged to be present. Business of
profitable. How else can we ex- importance.
plain the removal of so many Mrs. E. L. Adams, press.
industries from the North and
East to the South because of the "Tell "em You Saw It In
supply of cheap labor?
And that the South has not The Sentinl Buletfn"
made better use of such labor entin eti


to the court's far-reaching present rul-
ing holding that citizens deprived of
equal representation in their state leg-
islatures are entitled to relief in the
federal courts."
The Courier-Journal, Louisville, Ky.
"But in this week's historic decision
the Supreme Court said, in effect, ttat
the Federal judiciary can no longer
stand aside. The inequities are too
glaring. In a notion that is now 70
percent urban, and becoming more so
with every passing year, the refusal of
state legislatures to reapportion and
give the city-dwellers the representa-
tion to which they are entitled is ytak-
ing a mockery of representative govern-
mrent.'"
The Evening Bulletin, Philadelphia
"Rural domination goes back to the
days when America was a nation of
farmers and small town residents. The
drafters of the U. S, Constitution fore-
saw growth and possible shifts, and
ordered a reappraisal of congressional
districts every ten years by the legis-
latures. But they provided no means
to make legislators obey, or be fair
and just.
"State legislatures, including that 'of
Pennsylvania, heavily weighted on the
side of the rural communities, have
perpetuated the inequities. The rural
legislators have hung onto their partial
advantages. Some of these have been
wr\lan ino the conDsittiDPfvV


Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin--Published Every Tues. & Fri.-Get Both Editions


Tuesday, April 17, 1962.


PAGE FOUR





Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Evecy rues. & rr.--Get Both Editions


LILY WHITES SET PLANS FOR GRAND ASSEMBLY


I


APRIL


25-29


IN


ST.


The Lily White Society has selected St. Petersburg as host to its 27th Annual Grand Assem-


bly which will convene April 25-29, 1962.


All Grand Officers, Officers and Members are completing final arrangements to invade this
City in large numbers. Seven hundred delegates, and 500 visitors are expected during the week,
and 10,000 on Sunday.


For the next several weeks we shall publish the pictures of some of the grand officers who
will assist the grand president in conducting the affairs of the Lily White Grand Assembly.


C. Blythe Andrews, Grand President


ROOM ASSIGNMENTS


Al delegates are expected to pay $3.00 per night for
room if he or she shares a room and $4.00 per night if he or
she wants a room alone. Meals will be served at reasonable
prices in the church's dining room. Upon arrival, please go
to Second Bethel Baptist Church for assignments.


)
;'
,-


m


I


I


I.
I'


I


I]


CALENDAR OF EVENTS
1. The headquarters of the Grand Assembly
will be at Second Bethel Baptist Church, 506
16th Street, South in St. Petersburg, of which
Rev. Enoch Davis is pastor.
2. The Lodge of Sorrow will be observed at
Second Bethel Baptist Church on Wednesday
night, April 25th. Rev. I. D. Hinson, pastor
of Bethel AME Church of Tallahassee, will
deliver the eulogy. The combined choirs
and ushers of Second Bethel will serve. All
names of deceased Lily White members since
the last session in Daytona will be read and
white flowers placed on a green wreath for
them. Grand Officers, in uniform, will form
a processional into the church promptly at
7:55 P.M. The program begins at 8 P.M.
A reception will follow.
3. Thursday morning, April 26th, at 10 A.M.,
the business sessions will begin.
4. Thursday night at 8 o'clock will be Achieve-
ment Night and the program will be held.
Rev. S. H. Hunter, presiding elder of the
AME Church of Tampa, will bring the mes-
sage. The combined choirs and ushers of
Galilee Baptist Church will serve. Many
beautiful and expensive gifts will be award-
ed for new lodges, and to presidents for new
members. A reception will follow.
5. Business sessions will continue Friday morn-
ing at Second Bethel Baptist Church.
6. Lily White Juniors will stage their 19th An-
nual Oratorical Contest Friday night, April
27th. Prizes of $270.00 will be shared by the
winners. This contest begins at 7 P.M. Dr.
R. W. Puryear, president of Florida Normal
College, will deliver the educational address,
and the combined choirs and ushers of
Moore's Chapel AME Church will serve. A
reception will follow.
7. Business sessions will close Saturday noon
with the Royal Court Convention following at
3 P.M. Mrs. Rubye Dixon, state president,
will be in charge.
8. The Lily White Councils will be in charge of
the Rainbow Tea Saturday night. The pro-
gram will be held at Second Bethel Baptist
Church, where the Lily White quartet, which
sings/ at most of our funerals, will render a
recital, and Rev. C. V. Ford, pastor of Beth-
el Metropolitan Baptist Church, will deliver
the message. This program begins at 8
P.M., and reports of queens and the grand
march will follow.
9. The parade will start at 2 o'clock. Already
we have nine bands and expect to have at
least two more. Around 10,000 members are
expected to join the line of march. The 27th
Anniversary Program which will be held at
16th Street School Auditorium, will follow
the annual parade. Rev. J. C. Sams, presi-
dent of Progressive Baptist Convention of
Florida and first vice president of National
Baptist Convention of America and pastor of
2nd Baptist Church of Jacksonville, will de-
liver the sermon.


Ns







4


I


PAGE FIVE


Tuesday, April 17, 1962.


PETERSBURG






PAGE SIX


Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every Tues. & Fri.-Get Both Editions


Tampa Panorama

By Deloris Lewis


BIRTHDAYS
Little Cheryl Lewis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Lewis,
celebrated her birthday at her home, Saturday, April 14. Help-
ing her enjoy cake, ice cream and candy were her parents,
brothers and sisters, Connie, Earl Jr., Clara, Gwendolyn, Janice,
Angela, Kenneth and Cynthia.
Rose Marie Buie celebrated her ninth birthday with a
birthday party given by her mother, Mrs. Rosa Lee Moore at
2120 Arch Street.. Sunday afternoon youngsters enjoyed play-
ing games and refreshments of ice cream, candy and peanuts.
Some of the guests were, Joyce Albury, Carnell Buie, Viola
)Hightower, Ronnie Walker, Helen James, Wanda Nixon, Ervin
Nichols, Kitty Nichols, Earnestine Turner, Earnestine Walker,
Doris Walker, Joyce Walker, Arthur Turner, Wilson James,
Eddie Turner, Patrick Thomas, Deborah Walker, Michael
Nichols, Kenneth Nichols, Yolanda Lewis, Joseph Crawford,
Jinmie Crawford, and Yvonne Walker. Rose Marie is a student
at Dunbar School.
Birthday greetings to Gilbert Arenas who will celebrate
his natal day April 18. Gilbert is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Hipo-
lito Arenas of 2125 Green Street.
CHURCH NEWS
St. Peter Apostolic Church on Main Street is having an
Easter party Sunday afternoon, April 22 at 4:30 p.m. All mem-
bers and friends are invited to attend. The party is sponsored
by the Sunday school. Mr. Henry Hill, superintendent, Elder
Mills is pastor.
CLUB NEWS
All members of the Young Adults are asked to meet Wed-
nesday night, April 18, in the auditorium of the Tampa Cham-
ber of Commerce, 801 East Lafayette Street at 7:30 p.m.
Dr. Warren M. Banner, Associate Director, National Ur-
ban League and head of the Research department, will report
to the Tampa Urban League Education sub-committee, the re-
sults of his observations regarding the manner in which we
can work with local school system in eliminating possible gaps
in educational opportunities.
VISITORS
Mrs. Norma Lee Smith arrived by train from Philadelphia
Saturday, April 14 for a vacation in Florida. While here Mrs.
Smith is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. George Williams, 1314 North
B Street.
Mrs. Phoebe Burtorf of Washington, D. C. is visiting Mrs.
Rosa Pittman on N. Blvd. She plans to fly back to the City of
Brotherly Love on Sunday.
Mr. Puylee McGill from Sanford is visiting with his cousin,
Mr. Johnnie Lee Campbell, Sr. and other relatives at 1116 High-
land Avenue. After his visit here, Mr. McGill plans to motor to
Tallahassee.
NEW COMER
Mrs. Willie Burney has recently moved to Tampa. She is
living with her sister, Mrs. Sallie Alexander, 1721 Cherry St.
Welcome to Tampa, Mrs. Burney.
YOUNGER SET
The Edgewater Playground in sponsoring its annual Eas-
ter Egg Hunt Thursday, April 19, at 4:30 p.m. All interested
children are invited to participate. Mrs. Nora Mae Weather
and Mr. Herbert Montana are directors.
The members of the Blue Triangle, Elementary school Y-
Teens, had an enjoyable outing Saturday at Lowry Park. Some
of the schools participating were Philip Shore, Simmons, Mea-
cham, Carver, Harlem, Dobyville, Dunbar. and Progress Vil-
lage. There will be another trip Friday for Henderson, College
Hill, Lomax and other students who did not participate last
weekend.
Some of the adults who served as sponsors were Mrs. Ber
tha Golden, Mrs. Irene Peoples, Mrs. Doretha Larry, Mrs. Anna
SKing, Mrs. Ruby Powell and Mrs. Doris Perry.
PANORAMA PHONE: 253-3764


Nothing adds so much grace around the flowers to reduce
nd charm to a home especially loss of moisture.- The flowers
season of the year as a vase will become rigid after this two-
Slovely flowers. With proper hour period and can be arrang-
-'treatment, you can enjoy their ed. If some flowers wilt, re-
freshness for several days. peat the hot water treatment.
A few tricks can help a lot in Keeping the flowers at a tern-
making cut flowers- last longer. perature of 30 to 35 degrees will
Wash your container with soap keep some kinds for several
and water. This ,will take out weeks. When using the flowers,
.bacterial growths which cause they will last longer if kept in
flowers to wilt. A dirty contain- a cool place at night or when not
er enables the bacteria to mul- in use.
tiply very rapidly. They clog They should be placed away
the water conducting tubes in from drafts and warm air as
the stems, causing the flowers much as possible to reduce wa-
to wilt. ter loss.
Cut the stems with a sharp Flowers such as dahlias, pop-
knife on a slant, this will allow pies and poinsettias have milky
the flower to take up more juices which clog up water in-
water. take. To stop this the stems
be under water, leaves under should be placed in boiling wa-
SStrip off the foliage that will ter for 30 seconds before the reg-
water will decay and cause the ular treatment with 110 degree
whole flower to break down water.
faster. Each time the stem is cut the
Place the -stems in water at boiling water treatment is essen-
110 degrees which is lukewarm, tial to allow the plant to take up
The warm water moves into the water.
stem faster than cold water. Be Adding a commercial flower
sure. to cover the base of the food to the water will also help
stem but deep water is not keep the flowers longer. The
necessary, supplement should contain sugar
The water should be allowed to for food. an acidifier to prevent
cool for about two hours with a bacteiral growth, and a mild
piece. of paper wrapped loosely fungicide to kill fungi.


"Tell 'em You Saw It In The Sentinel Bulletin"
x-
>-


Mr. and Mrs. Charles C.
Jackson were united in HIly
wedlock ; :. .iay afternoon,
April l4th, in an ini:',:- 've
ceremony at the Peace E:>t'st
Church with the pu' t.r, R. v.
J. C. Goins officiating. A col-
orful rc(- .a: followed at tHe
home of the bride's sister,
S:r. and 7.:,. E".1 V'"ims
(J:n!ti& ), on 81st St. in Prog-
ress Village. There were g*'s
galore.
The Jacksons are at home
to friends at 1718 9th St.




Rev. E. A. Todd, Pastor
Sunday school began at 9:30
A. M. with the supt., Bro Jessie
Saulsberry in charge. Song and
prayer service were offered and
the introduction was read. All
teachers and students were at
their post. The review of the
lesson was given by the supt.
At 10:30 A. M. prayer service
began. Morning worship followed
at 11 A. M. Rev. Vickers read
the scripture lesson. The No. 1
choir and Sr. ushers served and
the pastor delivered the message.
BTU was conducted at 5:30
P. M. with the president in
charge. The same choir and ush-
ers were at their post for the
evening which began at 6:45 P.
M. The pastor read the scripture
and brought to us a wonderful
message. Holy Communion was
served to us by the pastor who
was assisted by Bishop Shaw
whom we were glad to have pre-
sent. Visitors are always welcome
to the church with a hearty wel-
come.
On Monday, Wednesday and
Friday evenings of this week at
5:30 P. M. the parents are asked
to send their children out to
Easter practice. All weekly
meetings will remain the same.
On Sunday, April 22, the Jr.,
choir and ushers will serve all
day. The Easter exercise will be-
gin promptly at 7:30 P. M. Ev-
eryone is invited to come and en-
joy this wonderful program.
On Saturday, April 21, beginn-
ing at 8 P. M. Group No. 4 of


The lovely home of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Davis was the scene
,of a joint birthday party recently _honoring the man and lady
of the house. The living room was made charmingly beautiful
with a color scheme of pink and blue interspersed with pretty
roses.
Mrs. Davis' mother, Mrs. Lula Richardson, prepared the
party menu of baked turkey. and dressing, macaroni salad,
cake, ice cream, party mints and beverages, which was served
to Mrs. Mary Temple, Mr. James Washington, Miss Betty J.
Washington, Mr. Jeffery Harris, Jr., Mr. Walter Cobbit, Mr.
Harry McCall, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Kilpatrick, Little Lula Mae
Kilpatrick, Mrs. Alice Collier, Mr. Otis Montgomery, Mrs. Daisy
Bradley, Mrs. Elnora Keeton and Mr. James- Washington, Jr.
Others on the guest list included Mrs. Essie Lee Yopp, Mr.
Roscoe Grambell, Miss Mae Grace Davis, Mrs. Alma Grambell,
Mr. H. W. Dixon, Miss Mary Washington, Mr. Henry Temple,
Mr. Dan Keeton, Mr. James Collier, Mr. James West and Mr.
James White
Mrs. Lucille B. Johnson received Past State President hon-
ors at the Elks State Convention held last week in Jackson-
ville. Mrs. Johnson is the personal secretary to the State
Daughter President and state chairman of Education. Mrs.
7:!ry Paul, state chairman of appreciation, was elected to the
Trustee Board for one year.
Others attending the convention from Bay City Temple as
delegates were rs. Mollie Cuiningham, MIs. Rachael Taylor,
Mrs. Thelma Doby and Mrs. Carrie Small. These ladies were
very active at the convention and all served on important
committees.
Receiving high praise for an exquisitely lovely and color-
ful fashion show Sunday evening is the La Paris Social Club.
Members of the Wee Bankers Club who turned out to witness
the fabulous affair were Mrs. E..;is Cooper, Mrs. Mary Louise
rarocks, ?Mrs. Bertha Duncan and :hMr. Duncan, HMrs. ?T:,mie Wil-
liams, Mrs. Ann Hadley, Mrs. F .mit[,i Haadley and Mr.- Fred
TZndiey.
An appeal goes out to parents who have children in Mrs.
Gwendolyn Lamar's class. Only a few persons were present
'?t the two previous meetings, but your help is needed. Mrs.
Lamar is a teacher at Potter.
The. marriage of r.i.-- Bertha Lee Duncan to Mr. Leroy
Jiur:rins was an event of April 14. The ceremony was per-
formed by Rev W. Williams at the home of the bride.
Approximately 100 persons, members of the Hillsborough
County and Florida State Blind Associations, will be guests of-
the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite Masons and Order of
Eastern Star at Rogers Park Sunday. They will be entertained
with a big Easter Egg Hunt and Picnic. The time is from 3
to 5.
Continued on page 7


+ NOTES FROM TAMPA CLUBS+
I l I


Members of the Novelette Social Club enjoyed their last
meeting at the home of Mrs. Edith Norman, 408 S. Orleans. A
delicious repast was served. The next meeting will be April 18,
at the home of Mrs. Rosa M. Sheppard, 941 Main Street.
Mrs. Josephine Frazier, president; Mrs. Rosa M. Sheppard,
reporter.
The Merry Donna Club will meet Wednesday evening at 8
o'clock at 1328 Spruce Street. One of the members, Mrs. Rosa
Lawrence, 1011 Market Street, is confined to her home by ill-
ness. Members are wishing for her a speedy recovery.
Mrs. Ossie Collins, president; Mrs. Geraldine Reills, re-
porter.
The Wee Bankers Club was entertained last by Mrs. Fred
Hadley on S. Fremont. They spent a happy evening and were
served a delicious dinner topped by a tempting dessert.
The next meeting has been slated for 8:30 p.m. Thursday
night at the home of Mrs. Willie Pearl Mayo on 21st Street.
All members are urged to be present and on time.
Mrs. Bertha Duncan, president; Mrs. Mary Louise Brocks,
reporter.
The Widows Social Club will meet Thursday evening at 6
o'clock at the residence of Mrs. Nona Packerson, 4214 31st St.
Mrs. Minnie McCormick, president; Mrs. Mary Walker, re-
porter.
The Golden Rule Social Club met at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Broadnax, 2631 31st Avenue for their last meet-
ing. A surprise birthday celebration-was given for Mr. Thom-
as Broadnax with Mr. and Mrs. James Smith and Mrs. Ethel
M. Broadnax as hosts. All members were present with nice
gifts.


choir No. 3 of which Mrs. Mil- Others present to enjoy the gay affair were Mr. and Mrs.
dred Hayes is captain is spon- David Clark, Mr. Robert Broadnax, Mrs. Elouise Peoples,
scoring a party at the home of Mrs. Helen Thomas, Mrs. Lebie Flemings, Mr. Virgil Brooks,
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Taylor, Jr., Mrs. Alene Collins and Mrs. Angeline Russ.
1939 Cypfrss st. There will be All club members will attend the Tea and Fashion Show
plenty of refreshments on hand at the Armettia Temple on April 23. Mrs. Georgia Smith is
invited. the sponsor and the time is 8 o'clock. The president is asking
There will be Easter Sunrise all club members to be present and on time.
services at our church beginning Mrs. Ethel Maynor Broadnax, president; Mrs. Bertha Du-
at 5 A. M. The pastor is asking pree, reporter.
each and everyone to come out The Progressive Social Club No. 1 held their last meeting
and worship with him. at the home of Mrs. Mayette Patten. Plans will be completed
Mrs. Minnie L. Williams, re- for the Second Anniversary to be held at the YWCA on the
porter. third Sunday of May.
To I aaIrI -The president is asking all members to be present Wed-
10 Renearnesday night at the home of Mrs. Patten, 8315 Allamanda Ave.
r Mrs. Alice Lowe, president; Mrs. Christine Sloan, reporter.
FOr Cor matio n The Lomax Neighborhood Club will gather at the home
n of Mrs. Dosha Jackson, 4411 Courtland, Thursday night, April
T he North Tampa Choir 19 for regular meeting. The birthday of Mrs. Jackson will also
Union No. 1 will have their be celebrated. Members are urged to be present.
rehearsal for the coronation Mrs Susie M. Padgett, president; Mrs. Lillian Nelson, re-
which will be held Wednesday porter.
night, April 18 at Spring Hill The A. Leon Lowry Club of Beulah Baptist Church will
Baptist church at 7:00 o'clock. meet at 8 p.m. Thursday at the church.
All kings, queens, and other Mrs. Mary McGirth, president; Rev. A. Leon Lowry, pas-
participants are asked to be tor; Mrs. Alma F. Barnes, reporter.
present and on time. T.:e Ebony Social Club met Saturday night at the home of the
Mr. Joseph Brooks, presi- president, Mrs. Emma Lee Anderson. She served a menu con-
dent; Mrs. E. M. Hamilton, re-
porter. (Continued on page 7)


From Home Demonstration Agent's Desk

By Sudella J. Ford
Home Demonstration Agent


I I '' L _


Tuesday, April 17, 1962.


4


r





Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every Tues. & Fri.-Get Both Editions


+ NOTES FROM TAMPA CLUBS +


(Continued from page 66)
sisting of tuna salad on lettuce, crackers and cokes. The appli-
cation of Mrs. Castella Henderson was accepted and she is
now a new member.
The next next meeting will be held at home of Mrs. Natalie
Black, 2608 E. Lake Avenue.
Mrs. Emma Lee Anderson, president; Miss Elsie Daniels,
reporter.
The Calendar Twelve Social and Saving Club will m e e t
Wednesday night at 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Aretha Scott,
5009 86th Street.
Nathaniel Scott, president; Mrs. Bernice Carter, reporter.
The True Blue Club will meet tonight at the home of
Mrs. Bertha Lee Simpkins, 1528 Chestnut Street.
Mrs. Irma J. Wilson, reporter.
Elite Beauticians Unit No. 34 will hold their regular meet-
ing Wednesday at 1 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Margaret Stokes,
1508 Spruce Street. All members are asked to be present.
Mrs. Lynn Marshall, president; Mrs. Millie Brookins, re-
porter.
The National Council of Negro Women announce that Mrs.
Cancerina Martin was winner of the grocery give-away held
recently. They -will have a meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30
at the Branch YWCA to plan Spring activities. All members
are asked to be present at this important meeting.
Mrs. Veola Pope, president.
Sulphur Springs Progressive Club will meet Wednesday
night at 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Charlie Mae Woods, 1016
O'kaloosa. All members are asked to, be present. The tea spon-
sored by the organization at Dillard' was very successful and
entertaining.
Mrs. Judy McKinnon, president; Mrs. Rotelius Marshall,
reporter.
The Reliable Social Club will meet Thursday night at the
home of Mrs. Doris Nicols, 2107 Arch Street.
Mrs. Frankie Baten, president; Mrs. Rosetta Walton, re-
. porter.
The Fabulous Jets will have a Pre-Easter Party Saturday
night, April 21 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Anderson
1118 Chestnut Street. Jets appreciate the warm hospitality
Given them Saturday night by the 1950 Social Club.
James L. Murray, reporter.
The Ten Bills will hold a dinner meeting at Rogers Dining
Room Wednesday night, April 18 and all members will meet at
the Elks Rest preceding the dinner. Ten Bill regalia will be in
order.
Harry Anderson, chairman.
Triangle Social Club meets 'tonight at the home of Mrs.
Willie Maae Hardy, 2504 28th Street. -The president is asking
all members to- please be- present and on time.
Mrs. Iola McCloud, president; Mrs. Ethel Brown, reporter.
International Masons and Order of Eastern Stars are asked
to meet at the Armettia Temple tonight at 8 o'clock to elect
officers for the building fund.
C.Guiding Light Chapter "No. 31 is asking all members toq
Some fully uniformed to retake pictu'ie<. *
Noble Miable Gordon, W.M.: Si. Veronica -Adams, reporter.


NAACP Youth


Organize Executive
Council
The youth -of the .NAACP or-
Sganized its executive council re-
cently; Elected to offices were:
James Hartsfield, president;
Jimmy :,Jacobs, vice president;
Norris Charles, second vice-presi-
dent; Robert R. Lawe, "secretary;
SOtis Banks, assistant secretary,
arid Arthur Nelsdn, treasurer.
Important business was dis-
cussed by thel group. including in-
tegration Tampa theaters.

Beulah Choir And

SUshers No. I
S :eulah Baptist Church choir
No. 1 will have rehearsal Thurs-
day: at 8 P. M. at the church. All
members, are asked to be present
Mrs'. Harriet B. Tookes, pres.
The fisher board No. 1 will
have a nieeting Friday at 8 P. M.
at the church. All niembers are
also asked to be -present. -Mr.
Charlie Moss, pres.
,Rev. A. Leon Lowry, pastor -and
lMr.s. Irma J. Wilson, reporter.

N- rsery Tots Enjoy

Train Ride
Children from the various.
nurseries and kindergartens re-
cently had a special"train' trip to
SLake Alfred. To make the oc-
casion an enjoyable one, box
lunches and baskets were carried
-'along for a nice picnic.
Groups participating came
-from 'We Tots,- Kiddie Kollege,
Home Care;, College Hill, Dunbar,
Helping Hand, First Bapt., Hand
That Rocks The Cradle and oth-
M:rs Dollie Gonzalez reporter.,

Juior Lodge No. 18
Junior Lodge No. 1&8 will hold
majorette practice Tuesday (to-
day)' at 5 P. M. The press. is
asking all members to come' and
pay burial.
Grov ,.,rg, Jr., Mrs. Ruby
ZP;3an ,- ;~co- tior-cr
-- I


Hyde Park

Prayer Band
"The Hyde Park Prayer Band
will meet at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Anon Andrews, 1510 Gray
St. with the press& Mrs. Eddies
Wilson, pi residing Thursday at
noon.
The band mgt last week in Lin-
coln Garden at the home of Mrs.
Marie Howard, 3918 Cherry St.,
in a joint session with the Lin-
coln Garden band of which Mrs.
Thelma Weems is pres., and Mrs.
Howard is vice president and the
Robles Pond Band of which
Mrs. Minnie Jones is president
Tfie lesson was taught by .Mother
Minnie Johes using for her strb-
ject Present Your Bodies A Liv-
ing Sacrifice. The opening song
was Glory To His Name. The op-
ening prayer was offered by
Evangelist L,-B, Thomas. The in-
spirational message was given by
Mrs. Rosa L. Merritt using for
her subject Love. The scripture
was read by Mrs. Alma Barnes
from St. John 3:1-17.-
A report was made of tie sick
and unsaved. Devotion was led
by Mrs. Ethel Nix and Mrs. Lucy
Miller. Closing remarks were
made by Elder 1N. G. Goins:and
the director, Mother Carrie Du-
val.
\Mrs. Eddies Wilson, pres., and
Mrs. Rosa Lee Merritt, reporter.

Cigarettes Stolen

From -Theater
The Lincoln Theater, 1117 Cen-
tral Ave., was, reported entered
Monday. The report was made by
the -Asst. Manager, Warren Tur-
ner, 4921 83rd St.
-'The cigarette machine was
broken into and 'eighty-three
packs of cigarettes valued at $24.
90 were taken.

Robles Pond

Prayer Band
The Robles Pond Prayer Band
will meet at the home of Mrs.
Lottie Barnes, 1609 5th Avenue.
All are welcome. .
Mother Jones. press r


CONTESTANT
One of the contestants who
is Vying to be the parent of
the year is Mrs. Hattie Moore.
She is president of Port Tam-
pa Elementary PTA and is
very popular in religious, civic
and social organizations.
The banquet is to take place
Monday, April 23 at the South-
west Community Center.


Sigmas Meet
Beta Kappa Sigma Chapter
of Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority,
Inc. held its monthly meeting
on last Saturday evening at
the home of the hostess, Soror
Rebecca Clarke.
Soror Carolyn Favor, presid-
ing. Plans were formulated for
a Fashion Tea soon, with
Sorors Jennie Larry and Flor--
ence Blair chairman and co-
chairman.
Those present were Sorors
Arriventha Campbell, M ar y
Marshall, Thelma Yarn, Dade
City, Soror Essie Stewart, Bra-
denton, Soror Altamese Littles,
Lake Wales; Sorors Doretha
Carrington, Sarah 'Wynn, iWil-
lie B. Gallon, Carolyn Favors,
Rebecca Clarke, Leola Bowks,
Jenny L., Larry, Margaret
Moore, Florence Blair,' Mildred
Carter.
Everyone departed declar-
ing Soror Clarke an idea:-l h-s-
tess. Our next.meeting will be
in Dade City, with Soror Yarn
as hostess.

Mrs. Holmes To Host
Dorcas Circle
SDorcas Circle of Beulah
Baptist church .will meet
Thursday, April 19, at 9:45 a.
m. at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. George Holmes, 916 6th
Avenue.
The devotional subject is
"Heritage of Peace" John 14:3-
27. The topic subject is "The
Paths of Peace John 14:1-3, 27.
The alphabet letter is "U."
The last meeting was at the
home of Mrs. Mary Harris.
Everyone is asked to study
the lesson asthe speaker will
be selected from the members
present.
Mrs. Mollie Moore, chrm.,
Mrs. S. P. Foster, sec.; Mrs.-
Etta White, reporter; Rev. A.
Leon Lowry, pastor.

First Baptist To Hold

Sunrise Services
There will be Easter sunrise
services at the First Baptist
Church of College Hill Sunday
morning at 5 A.M. Rev. W. H.
Gordon will deliver the message
and the No. 3 choir will sing.
The public is cordially invited
to attend. Coffee and donuts
will be served.
Rev. J. C. Robinson, pastor.

Lily White Lodge

Slates Final Meeting
All members of the Lily White


Lodge No. 10 are asked to be
present at the final meeting be-
fore the grand assembly, 7:30
P.M., Friday, April 20. Come
prepared to pay burial and dues,
so the lodge can make a full re-:
port. Please be ,present -and, on
time.


MIRRORS OF SOCIETY
___ By BEVERLY ,
(Continued from page 6)
Rosebud Beauticians Unit No. 58 of which Mrs. Lillie Judge
is president, entertained friends at a lovely tea Sunday after-
noon at the Masonic Temple on Constant Street. Beautiful cut
flowers brightened the scene and those present enjoyed an in-
teresting program of music, reading and solos.
Atty. Francisco A. Rodriguez was the principal speaker. He
was introduced by Dewey Richardson. W. R. Crutchfield also
made brief remarks.
Best wishes to Mrs. Edith Thomas who e birthday is April
18. Mrs. Thomas is a member of New Salem P. B. church and
has been the church clerk for 37 years. She has done a very
fine job.
The new Educational Building of Greater Bethel' Baptist
Church was the scene of a surprise birthday party given in
honor of Mrs. Edith M. Porter. The honoree's daughters Mrs.
Chrizzell Davis and Mrs. Audrey Spotford planned the affair.
The table was beautifully decorated with carnations and-
centered with a lovely cake inscribed "Happy Birthday Mother
and Nanny."
Guests enjoyed a delicious repast of pptato salad, assorted
cold cuts, ice cream and cake. Some of those numbered at the
gay affair were Carolyn Williams, Gloria and Howard Spotford,
Natalie and Monica Davis, all grandchildren of the honoree,
Mesdames Dorothy Johnson, Ocie- Collins, Corene ClinmpHcIl,
Celestine Williams, Lucille Golphin, Rose Holland, Auidrey Tan.
ner, Eva Reynolds, Marie Waters, Carri.e Rawls, Gertrieo
Brown, Ethel Armstrong, Elle Mercer and Ruby S.bs.
Others present were Joe Brown, Be'thola M'ing':r, Florncicc:
Jackson, Helen Smith, Dora- Stafford, Beatrice Smlith, Hel--iA
Mond, Bertha Britt, Harriett Crumm mier, Hattie Delaincey, 'M1 ,-
Shirley Carr, Rev. W. F. Tanner, Clayton Mon oe, Alrchi Me i,'l
Skippy Tanner, Ernest Jenkins, Harold Scott, West .Pinkn'y
'itnd Robert Brown.


County English

Teachers To

Present Festival
The Hillsboro County, English
Council will present its second
Language Arts F'estival at Mid-
dleton Sr. H-igh School, Monday
May 23, 1962 at 8:00 P. M.
Students from Blake, Middle-
ton, Philip Shore -and Booker
T, Washington Schools will par-
ticipate.. .
Chor-al Speaking, Dramatic
Reading -Skits and Poetry will
be some of the features.


The public is cordially invited
tol attend this affair which will
feature creativity and originality
of students in English.
Mrs. Estelle Miles is the chair-
man of the Council.

IA n ftA Nn <


iVuV; VUoI 4


Calls Meeting
'All members of Lily White
Lodge No. 3 are asked to be
present at the final meeting be-
fore the Grand Assembly on
Monday night, April 23, 7:30 P.M,
at Temple No. 1.


Members who have not paid
burial and dues are asked to do
so.
C. Blythe Andrews, Jr., is
president, and Mrs. Jacquelyn
James, vice president.


Allen Temopb

Ciir No. 3
The No. 3 choir. of Allen Ternm
pie AME Church Will, hold their
regular business me.-ting. Thur.-
day night at 8:30 in the lo\v-.r -:
unit of the church. All memhin:c '-
are urged to be present. :Businc -
of importance will be discu.:--. :.
Deloris Harmptoh, press ; Rev.
H. McDonald Nelson,, pastor -and
Inez Green, reporter.

Marri e CLcnses
Walter Williannis. 68, -2120 *' "
Ave.. and, Willie Mae Harti,. -:2,
2120 4th Ave.-
Robert Earl Tiller, 23.:: 221T
26th Ave., annd Hattite M'l Ja c .
son, 18, 1703 St. Joihn Street.

"Tell 'em You Saw it i

The Sentinel Bulletin"

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. PAGE SEVEN


Tuesday,-April 17, 1962.





Tuesday, April 17, 1962.


Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every Tues. & Fri.-Get Both Editions.


A Sa J ua A. a


FULLBRIGHT SCHOLAR
... Miss Rosetta Gardner, na-
tional Student Secretary of the
Southern Region's YWCA's
was major guest Oin the cam-
us of Gibbs Junior College
last week.
Miss Gardner brought to thie,
college co-ed group' a wealth
of information 'from her ex-
periences as a long-time YWCA
executive. T h e Fullbright
scholar -ho studied public and
soei4al:dnmninistration at Oxford
VJni ~erityv in England, recog-
pize ,-a "World in Revolution"
and urged' the bevy of co-eds
at the college to master the,
written, word.
Miss Mary Perrin and the co-
ed cre\y proved to be the per-
fect hoslesses. Special arrange-
Mnents for the noon "luncheon"
and tle.lprogram that followed
were much in evidence.
SCHOLARSHIP .
... .mut is'on at Gibbs Jun-
ior- College. Dean McMillan of
Gibbs' sister Institution, Beth-
une-Cookman College, was on
the campus Friday to give
competitive tests to La Verne
Hagins, Walter La w rence,
Sammie Giles, and Verlee Fort,
four top-flight students seek-
ing scholarship aid.
CONSULTANTS
.. at Career Conferences last
week were the Rev. W. A.
Smith and Miss Hester Price.
The Rev. W, A. Smith was In-
spirational speaker at Bart ow's
Union Academy and Miss Price
was consultant at Blake Sen-
ior High School Thursday.
Dean C. B. Keene of the Ad-
missions office was principal
speaker for Rochelle Senior
High School' 'Career Confer-
ence yesterday (Monday). He
spoke on the Role of the Jun-
ior College in V vocational


+ MIDDLETON NEWS +

By Jeraldine Williams

FOUR WIN CHORUS LEAVES
SCIENCE PRIZES FOR PENSACOLA
Recently, students who en- The Middleton High chorus,
tcred science projects in the under the direction of Mrs.
local tand county science fair Rubye Arrington, will leave
journeyed to the state science this week for Pensacola to at-
fair which was held in Talla- tend the state festival,
hastsee on Florida A&M Uni- RECORD HOP
veitety campus. Monday, April 16, Tom Han-
Winners in the respective person served as disc jockey
fi tds were: Patricia Coleman, at a record hop' sponsored by
third prize in chemistry; the chorus in the Middleton
Gwendolyn- T i m ,. honorable gymnasium.
mention in chemistry; Jimmy The Xino's sorority club is
Jacobs, second place in mathe- sponsoring a record hop on
mnatics;,' Arthur Love, third Monday night, April 23, at the
place ini mathematics. YWCA.
(ONTESTNATS RATING Irma Marion is president.
The second report from the NAACP
contestants for "Miss Biology' The National Association for
shows Virg;ria Jennings in the Advancement of Colored
fi st place: Joyce Jones in sec- People is sponsoring a mem-
ond place.'and Kaydell Wright bership drive. The president,
in thirdd place : James Hartsfield, is urging
Contestants will participate all youth to become: members.
in the annual coronation which You may contact any of the
is to b held soon. present members for more in-
STUDENT COUNCIL formation.
MEETING TESTS POSTPONED
The members of the Student Six-week examinations for
Council met during the sixth the fifth six-week period were
-hour in the cafeteria of the postponed until April 23 and
school. Joreatha McCall, vice 24'
president presided in the ab- The adjustment was made
sence of the president, Usher by Principal lIerrell.
Barnum. "BUNNY HOP"
STUDENT The Zetarettes, in their reg-
GOVERNMENT DAY ular meeting on Monday, com-
SAr announcement was made pleted their plans for a "Bun-
that 'Student Government Day ny Hop" to be held on Friday
will be held on May 7. Only at the YWCA. Come and do
seniors can qualify to serve as the "Easter Twist." The attire,
Instructors. is casual.


GIBBS JUNIOR COLLEGE NEWS
SBy DELORIS HAMMOND


I~ -


SH. W. BLAKE NEWS
By BONNIE JOHNSON -
c- IIi si o a-n tate anoheIdee


Training.
T h e Lakeland trip followed
closely on the "heels" of a
Friday trip to Birmingham,
Alabama, where the illustrious
Dean represented the institu-
tion: at the inauguration of the
Rev. Lucius Pitts as ninth
president of Miles College.
FENCING
.... was engaged in at the
Junior College, Friday. Sword
artists from Florida Presby-
terian College, the St. Peters-
burg YWCA, and Gibbs staged
a session in the Gibbs JC gym.
Gibbs' contingent was led by
,captain Joe Dasher of Tampa.
Female fencers on his team
were Maggie Brown, Barbara
Hendriex, and Mary Johnson.
Dr. John Shinner of Mound
Park is the college's fencing
instructor.
BOARD MEMBER
Member of the Gibbs Junior
College family can officially
-call the Rev L'. S. McCree
"'lMr. G i b b s Junior College."
The noted pastor was nominat-
ed to serve a three year term
as member of the College's
Advisory Board. Official ap-
proval will come from thbe
state department, but County
School. Board nomination is
tantamount to state approval.
A friend of the college in
more ways than one, the Rev.
McCree has two College alum-L
ni in the family and hopes to
add another in Juhe. His wife
and" older: daughter are JC
grads, and sophomore element-
ary education major Jackie
McCree is expected to be the
third McCree grad.
The Rev. McCree is a lead-
ing figure in the State Prog-
ressive B a p t i s t Convention
which has more than 30,000
members on its rolls.


tGTON NEWS +
NormanI


ing, Mrs. Rodriguez, John Hew-
itt; science, Mrs. Smith, James
Cole; social studies, Mrs. Sulli-
van, Raymond Valdez; science,
Mrs. Walker, Jacquelyn Ball;
English,' Mrs. Washington. Fred-
die West; science, Mrs. Gordon,
Carl Warren; math, Mr., Wil
liams..

collegee Hill Has

Readng Project
Ride the Winged Horse is a
reading and cultural program for,
elementary school children. T.is
program is a regional project of
the Delta Sigma Theta Sorority
and it has been in session for
the past six Fridays at the Col-
lege Hill Elementary School from
3 to 4 P.M.
This' is the first school in
Tampa to participate in such a
program. One hundred \twenty-
five students are registered and
of that number ninety have re-
ceived Winged Horse pins for
having read and reported on ov-
er six books from the given list.
Mrs. Hazel T. Cressie, a mnem-
ber of the Delta Sigma Theta
Sorority, is the chairman and
has been ably assisted by the
faculty of the school, and the
members of the sorority.
This project will be culminat-
ed with an Awards Day program,
at which time certificates will
be awarded to the students who
have completed from fifteen to
twenty books.
Mr. G. V. Stewart, assistant
director of education -of Hills-
bore county, says that "A Wing-
ed Horse" programnshould be in
every school in the county."

"Tell 'em You Saw it In
The SentinelBlletin"


Progress Village

School News
Cathy Ann Lovett, a fourth
grade student, was mistakenly
omitted from the honor roll
which appeared in Friday's pa-
per. Mrs. M. Moore, teacher;
and also Jeanette Duncan, six-
th grader, Mr. R. Powell, tea-
cher.
Progress Village School held
its regular PTA meeting on
last Wednesday afternoon with
the pres., Mrs. Morrine Watson
presiding. Mr. Richard Powell
introduced Lena Mae Mazion,
a sixth grader and a member
of the Safety Patrol, who will
represent Progress Village in
Washington during the Safety
Patrol meeting. In her accept-
ance speech she thanked the
PTA for making the trip pos-
sible. -
Mr. A. D. Gaither was also
present and spoke briefly. Par-
ents 'present discussed the Mrs.
PTA contest. It was agreed
that the contest be postponed
and parents work to help in
the king and,queen contest be-
ing sponsored by the school.
The following persons were
selected to serve on the nomi-
nation committee: Mrs. Doro-
thy Harmon, Mrs. Essie Baker,
Mrs. Mary A. Miles, Mr. Slat-
ter Mazion: and Mr. Richard
Powell.
Mrs. Lucille- Franklin w as
the recipient of the banner for
having the highest number of
parents present. Mrs. Watson
*i IM re


STATE FESTIVAL
Blake's choral group is depart-
ing tonight for the State choral
Festival to be held in Pensacola.
Mrs. W. B. Cooks directresss,)
and Miss Nancy McLaughlin will
serve as chaperones.
CAREER DAY
The 1962 Career Day is now
history. This day was honored,
as qualified representatives from
meny walks of life came to,
Blake to introduce interested
students to their work.
SIX-WEEKS TEST
Today marked the com-pletion
of the second day of six weeks
test. The first and fourth period
tests were given today following
the second and fifth given yes-
terday. Tomorrow, the third and
sixth period tests will be ad-


BREAKFAST! DINNERS!
YES DAILY NOW
WHERE?
BLUE DIAMOND EATERY
MEALS -FROM 5 A. M.
Phone 258-2752
1308 Main St. West Tampa 7, Fla.
Coleman White Aaron Davis, Owners


The primary I classes gave, B T W A
a very unique play on Fri- W AIN
day, April 13th entitled-Alice
In Wonderland. It was t he By Calvin
best play produced in the his-
tory of the school. The setting LUNCHES
and costumes were very color- Wednesday: stew beef with po-
ui.May p s wd te tatoes, cabbage, corn bread and
uMany parents witnessed the apricots; Thursday: pork chops.
production. They Were asfol- candied yams, green peas, rolls
lows: Mesdames Reuben candied yams, green peas, rolls
owsa: tesdames Reusen Grier, and pineapples. 'All menus for
Hiawatha Davis, Essie Baker, this week have been planned I y
Bertha Jackson, Irene Pugh uents
Barbara Baity, Daisy Ulmer, students.
M'ary Jones, Dorothy Lloyd, CONGRATULATIONS
Minnie Sullivan, D or othy "On behalf'of the whole student
Story, Martha Nelson, Mattie council, we congratulate the boy
Mills, Clarese Johnson and and girl of the week who are
Mr. Washington. Bruce Mills and Cosette Green.
The teachers of the Primary BTDENT GOVERNENT
I classes are Mrs'. LeolaDavis, STUDENT GOVERNMENT
Mrs. Lucille Franklin and Mrs. DAY
Alma Gardner. This/ is the student staff for
student government day: princi-
S-.mon-' 'A s pal, Calvin Norman; dean of
im O IS WW5 girls,' Irene-Brooks; dean of boys,
S. Bruce Miles; counselor, Steve
The PTA cordially invite Abrams; librarian, Jacquelyn
you to attend their Annual Gipson; secretaries, Catherine
Spring Tea Sunday, April 22, Dawkins and Shirley Wright;
from 4' to 6 p.m.
Afrom sp l to6r p.m.special education, Joyce McRae;
A special Easter program Alebra and Mathfor Mrs.
has been planned for your en- Agea n arris; civics forr
tertainment. The guest speak-Boone, Betty Harris; civics for
ertainment. The guest speak- Mr Brown, Phan Opeyi; science
er will be the eminent Rev. Gil-
Earl J. Lewis. This young man for Mr. Harvey, Charlie Gil-
is a dynamic speaker as well more; science for Mrs. Marshall
as a dadmer throughout tas e Gwendolyn Harelson; English for
as a leader throughout the Mrs. Miles, Jacquelyn Shaw;
area. Math for Mrs Thornon,
Who will be crowned Mrs. Math for Mrs. Thornton, on-
PTA of Simmons Elementary stance Boone; Math for Mr. An-
School to reign for the 1962- person, Cassandra Nunn; English
63 school term. Her' first offi- for Mrs. Fred, Robert Blount;
cial act wil be to participate English for Mrs. Hargrett, G-
in the State Workshop which ra Boone; English for Miss
will convene in Daytona Beach, Jones, Ernestine Jackson; his-
Florida the second week in tory for Mr. Kendricks, Helen
July. That is the question! Hall; science for Mr. Meteye,
Come and help us decide. Celestine Robins homemaking
The homeroom mothers clubs for Mrs. Rodriguez, Rose Allen;
are really working to m ak e homemaking for Mrs. Wells, Ly-
sure that each class will win. nora Scott; homemaking for
The PTA at their recent Mrs. Williams, Mary hnson;
meeting endorsed the initia- shop for Mr. Curry, Ira Edwards;
tibn of Boy Scout of America mech drawing for Sweet-
program for the boys of Sim- ing, Arthur Pride; hys. ed.
mons and are now ready for girls, Mr. Moore, Mary Boy-
the leadership training. kins; phys. ed. for boys, Mr.
At the close bf the meeting, Moore, Robert Nunn; phys. ed.
the members of the association for boys, -Mr Moore, Robert
surprised the principal; Mrs. Timnmons; phys. ed. for girls,
M. L Walker with birthday Mr. Brady, Jacquelyn Fields;
Scotesies Leroy Simmons and Joe Lowe;
courtesies. s s. Stokes,
Mrs. Bessie Coffee, PTA phys. ed. for girls, Mrs. Stokes,
Pres., Mrs. M. R. Fernandez, Carnella Stewart;- phys. ed. for
publicity chr., and rs.M L. girls, Mrs.Stokes, Enease Lit-
pWalker, princpa rs. tie; .Oliver Bythewood, Mrs.
H, p. arris, math; Cosette Green,
SITA Mrs. Culver, math; Carlton
Potter PTA Bailey, Mrs. Bowden, math; Ca-
rol Nelson, Mrs. Stewart, math;
The Potter School PTA will Gloria Jeinings, Mrs. Hammond;
meet Thursday night at8 PM.tudies Patricia Jones;
in the cafetorium. The third musical Mstu Pas Cath Jone
grade class: wil-t sponsortheir music,. Mrs. Harrris, Catherine
grade. class,- will sponsor their
play. All parents are asked to Darby;, social studies, Mrs. Les-
help your child win the banner. ter Alnora Scott; English, Mrs.
Mr.. J- Aydolette, press ; Mr. Morris, Lillie R. Robertson; so-
Mae Doris Bunts, reporter, mary Freeman; Eng. and read-


t


PAGE EIGHT


IYU.InISLeoj'ecuL. '. -. .
GLADIOLAS DANCE
GLADIO^LAS r A record hop was given in. the
Blake again assisted in shower- Blak lie ih Gvmnasiu last nig
ing Tampa with gladiolas over e stuen council
the weekend. The flowers were b h te
delivered to the school Fridav BLAKE WINS IN TENNTS
and distributed to the instructors Lincoln High qf Gainesville
to be sold. came here Saturd*ay with a host
STI'DENT COUNCIL of players, and our netters choipp
The Blake High Student Coun- ed them uup unmercifully at a
cl held its regular meeting for score of 4-1. Players who saw
the week today. The meeting was action were Leroy tong, Charles
in the library during the first Stevens. Eugene Thomas. :_Jssie
class hour. Williams, Sandra McCall, Shirley
BASEBALL GAME Nichols. Marion Williams'' and
Blake's -baseball team played Janette Brooks.
.a return game with Gibbs High GREEK PAGEANT
St. Petersburg on Eddewater The Greek Pageant \will be
Playground's field. The jacketss held in Blake's gym on Saturday
could not reverse any earlier de- night with a reception following.


I


cision and tasted another .defeat
at the hands of Gibbs by a scor=
of 8-2.
YOUTH COUNCIL
The NAACP Youth Council
held a, special meeting Sunday
at the NAACP office, 70,5 East
Harrison Street. The meeting was
held to set up committees for
the big Youth Workshop to be
held in Tampa May 4, 5, and 6
at the Greek House. The presi-
dent said that. individuals from
all over the country, state, and
city, will be here in-one building
and that more interested youths
are needed to make this event
a big success. All persons who are
interested in becoming members
of the Youth Council are urged
to sign up lat the office or come
to the meeti-ngs.


T. V. SPECIALS
Good Used TV's For Sale
Buy Here Pay Here
Low Down Payments
Also Expert Repair Service
Bring your TV & Radio for
Free Inspection
T. V. & App.
Center
1605 15th Street
1 block South 7th Ave
OPEN TILL 9 P. M.


wi i t dIcTf ~~\


I


I


.V




Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every Tues. & Fri.-Get Both EditionMt


The Man Who Created the Office of
PUBLIC DEFENDER


KEEP TOM IN
TALLAHASSEE


Educated


in Hills-


boro County Schools


Methodist-Born
Tampa


Marine


Tom Whitaker, Jr.


in


Veteran


Married and has
four children
Actively practicing
law In Tampa
2 Terms in State
Legislature


ELECT

Tom WHITAKER r.
(AN EXPERIENCED LEGISLATOR)
STATE SENATOR
"KEEP TOM IN TALLAHASSEE"


VOTE


FOR


EARL H.


CANDIDATE FOR


REPRESENTATIVE,


GROUP


2


NATIVE OF FLORIDA
FAMILY MAN
BUSINESS MAN


DEDICATED TO

MORE JOBS

W I-N

WITH


AR


SCHOOLS


E


EARL H. WARE


II l I I r~ I I I I II Iv I I [ I I.......II


A 0

GOOD

MAN




WE I

RAY


EEED


State House of Representative
GROUP 3
A Vote for KNOPKE Is a Vote For You


KEEP EXPERIENCE IN
THE COURT ROOM


VOTE


FOR


JUDGE D. NEWCOMB BARCO
C
R



N
A
L
C
0
U
: :::::::::::::::::::::::::: :
; ::~ 3-::::::: :iii~li~;;iiiij ~iiiiii: :iiiii
L ..~~:j:: ::::::::::::::i:::j::::::::::~:i::j:::i::
Mii
C :"":~~~~ji:!i:!::i:i:i:i:?iii.::i:;: i::!::!ii:i "
:~~~~:~3::i8;;2:::lN
===============================
,..................,.......,:~:1:~
UIi:
R
T ... .. .


JUDGE D. NEWOOMB BARCO


I I !


VOTE


FOR


AND


-1


W


IPC I I I I ~C I I I I ~


SUPPORT


PAGE NINE


-


r


WARE




Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every Tues. & Fri.--Get Both Editions Tuesday, April


1 29 Main St 1327 E Rdwv


OPEN SUNDAY 8-12
GOLDIE'S SPECIALS FOR
Wednesday-Thursday-Friday-Saturday
April 18th 19th 20th 21st


"GOLDIE"


Listen


LARGE CAN, CREAM STYLE


For


Our .
Specials
Every


C


Day


Over


WTMP


Can


Open Sundays 8 Till 12


FRESH MEATY


eck


es


FRESH WESTERN


0


IWS


4


C


5 Lbs.


C


Lbs.


SMOKED OR WHITE I Closed Every Wednesday at 1 o'clock


3


Lbs.


$


YOUR CHOICE
LARGE CAN
Blackeye Peas
Pancake Mix
Pork & Beans


Or
Strina Beans


00


I


Each


GOOD


BROOM & MOP Both Only


$


00


FRESH LARGE COLLARD


Greens


2 Bunches


FRESH MEATY
Spare Rib


FAT BACK


Tips


Lb.


15c


White


SMOKED
PICNICS


Lb.


29c


Bacon


KRAFT'S
OIL


Qt.


49c


OLEO


Lb.


1


Fresh Fla.


EGGS
3 Dozen
$1.00


Fancy Long Grain
RICE


3 Lb. Bag 3


Silver Cow


MILK
3 Tall Cans
39c


NABISCO
Vanilla Wafers
Big Box


WATER GROUND


11


MEAL


5 Lb. Bag


LARGE BOX


19clFAB


25c


C


FLAT
SARDINES


C


Can


BLACK FLAG
Insect S


-GRADE 'A'


pray


Pint Can


JEWEL


Shortening


3 Lb. Can


25c


59c


JUICE RITE ASSORTED


DRINK


3 Half Gal. Jugs


$1.00


years


2 For $1.05


7,"* ^ < *i *:t' L.


Store Hours: Week Days 8 A.M-7 P.M.
Fri. 8 A.M.-9 P.M; Sat. 8 A.M.-10 P.M.


C


C


Lb.


PAGE TEN


17, 1962.


2.I % .V&OA W





.L"Ad I JO P Vj


I


-- -


1




Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every Tues. & Fri.--Get Both Editions


SQualify, Geto 4bs More



Easily, Official Advises


ATLANTA Careers and op-
poitunities in politics and allied
fields are more available to qua-
lified Negroes than ever before,
particularly in the state of Cali-
fornia. All that is required is
qualification and an earnest and
aggressive desire to make good
lnd show results.
.'This is the opinion of an as-
Sistant attorney general for Cali-
,ornia who has just launched out
pf the office of the state attorney
general, Stanley Marsh.
Although not the first Negro
appointed assistant attorney gen-
eral in California, Charles A.
Tames is unique in his duties, in
that he heads a section of the
attorney general's office that is
,iot a Negro division, or especially
concernedd with Negro problems.
IT is section is concerned with
iOrganizing law enforcement acti-
;Vity throughout the state dealing
with the protection of the con-
sumer in advertising, installment
buying, and 'other laws of re-
tail buying.
The 39 year old former Stock-
ton, Calif.,' practicing attorney
was appointed August 1, 1961,
but does not know who recom-
iended him for the appointment.
:AMI he knows is that Attorney
generall Marsh called and asked
biN i to accept the position.
c James has been active in Cali-
; :(. -


fornia political and civic activi-
ties, having served as one of
five members of the Stockton Re-
development Commission, presi-
dent of the Board of the Family
Service Agency, and president of
the Central Area Region of the
NAACP.
In mentioning his services with
the NAACP, James was happy to
point out that his boss holds a
life membership in the organiza-
tion. He once served on the De-
mocratic Central Committee of
the San Joaquin County.
Married to a native Atlanta,
Miss Muriel Gassett, Mr. and Mrs.
James are in the city visiting
with Mrs. James's mother, Mrs.
Isabel Gassett, who is employed
with the Cannolene Company
here.
Mr. James was born in Wash-
ington, D. C. raised in Philadel-
phia, and graduated from Midd-
lebury College in Vermont, and
-Yale University Law School.

Wilson's
Funeral Home
AMBULANCE
"Our Business Is Service"
Phones: 248-6125 245-2032
3601 29th St. Tampa, Fla.


Indiantown
Sunday, April 8th the Bethel
AME Sunday school began as
usual with a spiritual subject-
Growing Up In Faith, Morning
worship began at 11 A. M. with
a spirited devotion. The message
was delivered by Rev. Peterson.
At 4 P. M. Rev. Peterson and
Bro. Alridge went to the various
homes of sick members to give
communion.
Night services were started as
usual with Rev, Peterson again in
the pulpit with a stirring mes-
sage. Rev. Montgomery and Rev.
Harris were visiting ministers.
Mrs. Marie Johnson has been
in and out of the hospital several
times. She is doing fairly well.
Mrs. Johnson had relatives of
South Carolina to arrive Satur-
day to visit her. They left Mon-
day on their way back home.
Gladys Alridge, reporter.


Sarasota
Services at Hurt Chapel AMiE
began with Sunday school at 9:30
with the supt. Mr. J. H. Elkins
and asst. supt., Debra Hinson in.
charge. The subject of the lesson
was Growing Up In Faith. The
lesson was taught by the various
teachers and reviewed by Miss
McDowell.
Morning services began at 11
A. M. the No. 2 choir and ushers
serving. Prayer was offered by
Mr. I. C. Jones. Mr. DuBose made
announcements. The most inspir-
ing sermon was taken from Pet-
er 6:1-6. Mr. Harris joined the
church. The collection was taken
up by the pastor, after which
he presented visitors.
Evening services began at 6:30
with choir No. 2 singing. Mr. G.
Spires offered prayer. The scrip-
ture was read from the 106th


AYERS


for


Congress



Supports President Kennedy's

Meiical Benefits to Aged and

Federal Aid to Education.


o


Our Old People Must Be Taken

Care of And Our Young People

Must Have Education and

Opportunity.






AYERS Only Candidate

Who Supports Above




Vote Ayers for Congress


A


True


Democrat


For Hillsbrough County


AT YOUR STORE?


Have Carnation 'Evaporated Milk


in your shopping bag! Mystery


shopper pays for all your groceries-

W f lif --lt9


II yLU yualwy :
\ u

If the mystery shopper stops you, he will ask you a
question. You must answer his question correctly. If
you have bought Carwition Evaporated Milk, and if
you answer the question correctly, Carnation will pay
for all the groceries you purchased on that shopping
trip!
Who knows where the mystery shopper will be next?
Who knows when he will select you-at your store!
There's a Carnation mystery shopper in your city-
your neighborhood-right now!
Have Carnation in your shopping bag-the healthy
family milk! The milk with extra Vitamin D to help
your children build sound teeth and bones. The richer,
thicker, creamier milk in the red-and-white can. The
world's favorite evaporated milk, by far!


I,


- ;


"from Contented Cows"


Psalms.
This Sunday marked the close
of the baby contest with Baby
Lampkin. winning with $36. Total
raised- from the contest was
$136.61. Total raised for the day
was $349.43.
Rev. L. H. Holland, pastor and
Miss Vernice Davis, reporter,


For That Home Cooked
Flavor in Restaurant Food
eat at....
Green's Dining Room
906 Scott St.
Mr. and Mrs. Shellie Green,
Props.
Phone 329-9088
Mixed Sandwiches Daily
* L-


-SE888 ,


Tuesday, April 17, 1962.


S;i


*


~ii~.
*r-


1
,Z--~S '1


ro


j


PAGE ELEVEN




FiSS fWELVIO

Arthur AHen Certle

SBy High Group
Admitted to the Academy of
certifiedd Social Workers was
Arthur D. Allen, the Executive
Secretary of the Tampa Urban
League. This is the well merited
credit bestowed upon members
of the National Association of
Social Workers who have met
rigid academic professional stan-
dards of social work practice as
met by the 30,000 member pro-
fessional body.
Mr. Allen first earned student
nembership in the NASW while
attending Atlanta University
iechool of Social WNork, becoming
a full member subsequent to his
receiving his Master of Social
Work degree.
Mr. Allen was born and rear-
ed in Norfolk, Virginia and his
early formal training was in the
public schools of Norfolk, Vir-
ginia. Tie earned his Bachelor of
Arls degree from Virginia State
College and subsequently earned
the Master of Social Work degree
from the Allanta University
School of Social Work in Atlan-
ta, (,Gorgia,. lie has been employ-
cd in several capacities such as:
Plrograim Director at the Bureau
of Colored Children's Training
school, 1 'ome0ro, Pennsylvania;
Aflldian(,e Office with the Phi-
,.duliphia County Welfare De-
r;. v'lmnt and for the past 8 years
Executive Secretary of the Taim-
ipn r''ln Lealgue.


'Tc' 'e"z' Y: It h


FitE. Sehtiel-Itulletri ublslied Every Tues. & FrI.-Get Both Editions


0


Junior Conductors

Schedule Fashion

Show, Baby Contest
Lily White Junior Conductors
will sponsor a baby contest and
fashion show at the Lily Wihte
Temple, 29th St., on Sunday,
April 22, at 2:30 P.M. The pub-
lic is cordially- invited. There is
no admissions.
Conductors sponsoring babies
in the contest are:
Mrs. Minnie McCormick, No.
5; Mrs. Margaret 'Cannady, No.
10; Mrs. Estelle Avery, No. 177;
Mrs. Verdie Platt, No. 33; Mrs.
Carrie Grant, No. 39; Mrs. Lil-
lian Wiley, No. 29; Mrs. Carrie
Warmack, No. 37; Mrs. Geneva
Hill, No. 7; Mrs. Rosa Sheppard,
No. 139; Mrs. Blanch Mosley,
No. 159; Mrs. Bertha Mitchell,
No. 12, and Mrs. Dorothy Riles,
No. 16. Judges for the fashion
show are: Mrs. Lillian Cato,
Elizabeth Curry and Mrs. Rich-
adean Padgett.
Mrs. E. M. Broadnax is state
director and Doris Woods, report-
er.

Royal C sn 0 fcst"
IToyal Court No. 136 will meet
Wednesday night at 6:30 P. M.
Business of importance will be
discussed. There will be reports
from the patriotic tea. .
Mrs. Annie Myers, President;
Miss Barbaa Brinson, General
Manager.


Tuesday, April 17, 1962. 7


EM. E:.:-er, a--'. ,.: a"!; director of the National
Urban L ,-',e, and Arthur Allen, executive sec-
reMtary, '*:.'-a -Urban League.


KEEP



PHILLIP L.




NOWLES


UDGEA


JUVENILE

COURT



As a judge of the Juvenile and


Domestic Relations Court of Hills-


borough County, I have tried to give


the case of each boy and girl that


came before me the same attention


that I would like to have someone


give my child if he were to become


delinquent or dependent. It is my


goal that each child who comes


through this court may be restored


to a normal, happy, sel f-sufficient


life.


RECENTLY JOINED IN
WEDLOCK


Bellmen Waiters

Club Meets Tonite
In an announcement issued by
the president of the Bellmen-
Waiters Club, Hayward L. Brady,
all members of the organization
are reminded of tonight's meet-
ing, which is of importance.
During tonight's meeting com-
mittees are to be appointed by
the president to work with the
plans of their oncoming annual
Bermuda Shorts, Slim Jim s
dance, which is to be held at
the Cuban Hall patio May 11.
Other business to be taken up
is the club's plans for the sen-
ior high school students "Service
Worshop," which is to be organi-
zed by the advisor of the B&W
Club, Mr. C ur tis (Skipper)
Sams.
Roger (Popeye) Alexander, re-
porter; Eirnest Burns, sec.
Mable Gordon Chapter

Slates Meeting
The Mable Gordon Chapter
No. 49 will meet at the Armettia
Temple on 18th St., Wednesday
night at 8 P. M. All members
are asked to please be present
and on time.
Mrs. Jeanette Cuffy, Worthy
Matron and, Mrs. Johnnie M.
Archie, reporter.

Royal Court No. 18
Royal Court No. 18 will hold
their regular meeting tonight
(Tuesday) at 8 P. MI. The pres.
is asking all members to be pro
sent.
Mrs. Johnnie Mae Archie, pres.,
Mrs. Ruby Watson, sec'y.


Recently joined in wedlock wera Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Gallon, 1408 W. Platt Street. Mrs. Gal-
lon is the former Mrs. Willie B. Jones.


Greeks Inc. Board

Directors To Meet
All Board Directors of Greeks
Greeks Inc. are asked to meet
at the Greek House Tuesday
night, April 17th at 8:30 p.m.
The president asks that all
Greeks make a final report for
the "Miss Greek" Beauty Pag-
eant which will be held April
21st.
All Greeks are invited to at-
tend this meeting.
Monroe W. Mack, president
and Mrs. Rowena F. Brady,
secretary.

Juniors Set

Rehearsal Thursday
All members of Junior Lodges
and conductors are asked to meet
at the Lily White playground
for rehearsal, Thursday, April
19, from 4-6 P.M., Saturday,
April 21, from 2-5 P.M. All jun-
ior members are reminded to
please pay burial before going
to the grand assembly.


Church Woman
..of the week is Mrs. Carrie
Lee Tolliver, a member of the
No. 3 choir of Allen Temple
AME Church. Mrs. Tolliver
has also been active for many
years in the civic affairs of
Tampa. Rev. H. McDonald
Nelson is pastor of Allen Temr
ple.


4


CECK REPORT ON S-OOLPLANN ING
CnUCIh RZOni' ON C SOOL PLA I.dNG


J~


Let's Elect
BURL A.

M I L E Y

County Commissioner
COUNTY-WIDE VOTE
DISTRICT 4
20 Years Experience in
Construction Work. Life-Long
R e s i d e nt of Hillsborough
County.


Checking ren:crt of work being prepi'."::. 1 for
presentation to TrUnma Ct':iE.?)er of Commerce
this -eek are Jack Garrison, left; Dr. 1Varrein


le


,I -IUlIL I ~-- L I -I II -L_ ------- L-~D1-ilB.


I I I I -I-- I


V;


--n *-- -


51
I I _


I JI I I II I


..':


I




Tuesday, April 17, 1962.


'""~'''' ~' """


t


/


...
.- : :-. :..:: :-: :b.. '


New Salem Primitive Youth
Celebrate
....Members of the New S:em: Primitive Baptist


C. '..i celebrated with a social hou-. last Saturdazy
n 11a at 7 p.m. at ll'i ;m-henlc Ct. They are, left
to right, Charles Simmons, William Poet, Janice
Devern, Tommie Devern, Carl '.'o:'., Brenda


:ord, Tyrone Simmnons, 'Largaret J. ..vn. L:; row
Sylvia Fesser, Darah Hill, C;adi- d i'imoons, Gloria
Smith,.A. Simmons and Johnny Simmons.


I



I
.4,


*


, :.


. ..


-. .

... ....... .......... .... ... .V ........ .... .....

Sigma West Palm Beach Guests of WPB, seated second and third from the right
wr Atty and Mrs F Macom Cnide of the table Other dance celebrants are Mrs.
.. were Atty. and Mrs. F. Malcom Cunningham


............ .
Dorothy Jones, extreme right, Mrs. C. W. Lewis
and Mr. and Mrs. John H. McCray.


(MCK S GROCERY
M~iLATS & POULTRY M ARKE'
The Best Fresh Country
Sausage in brown
BEEP AND WINN
1523 Central Ave. Ph. 223-3181
We Deliver


. :..:. ...e.::.. .. ... ....... : .. ..... ..

... .. .. ....... ..... .. .< ... .. .,... ....... ..
S... .. ... ..... ,


S...... .... 4


For Top Service, Call Us
Tampa T.V. Clinic
1924 E. Broadway
Phone 248-3744


IlllilllllW mnmiIllMllnDInilllim!llmlI11
_ Your EAR _
F can be HURT
- with toothpicks or cotton
tipped sticks. Don't risk
S damage. Soften up hard to
reach wax with safe effec-
tive AURO eardrops.
* Wash out clogged wax
That may irritate, affect
your hearing. Ask at all
* druggists for AURO
* hllin llIII11 lllil llllill IllllIll iHll llit ll iiil iilUl


J~ ba~ 3~~--c~"- -C,


Write for FREI sample.
OVIIRTON HYGIENIC MPG. O,0
9SM8 Soutb State Street
Chicagoo 9, linols
ame, AI~-- ** o-e e .
SAAMIeg ******oo o '
I "" e ........... ..... :


Coiumi a.a University Professor
. .. Dr. Michael Brick, center, is shown with
graduates of the University when he stopped
at Gibbs Junior College to inspect the facili-
ties. Shown with Dr. Brick is: from le-t-
Dr. John W. Rembert, president; Mrs. Ann
SMcLin, Miss Lois Howard, librarian, Robert
T. Simmons, choral director, Mrs. M. 0.
Brorvn, social studies instructor, Mrs. E. M.


St. Peter (laver
Registration for new pupils
wishing to attend St. Peter Clav-
er School during the coming
School Term (1962-1963) are now
being taken.


. Blanks may be obtained at the
school between 9:00 A. M. and 3-
:30 P. M. Monday through Fri-
day -and after the 9:00 A. M.


Momnoe, guidance counselor, and Mrs. Chry-
stelle Stewart, head of the business depart-
ment. Dr. Brick, assistant di sector, the Cen-
ter for Community and Junior College, Co-
lumbia U., considers Gibbs' integration "Un-
paralleled." He was much impresesd with the
unusual institution, attended by many stu-
dents from throughout the nation. GJC Staff
photo by Horace Jones, Jr.).


Sets Registration
Mass, Sunday.
All blanks may be returned no
later than, Monday April 23. All
new pupils accompanied by par-
ents will be interviewed on this
day, between 9:00 and 3:00. This
is the only registration and in-
terview day for new pupils wish-
ing to enter St. Peter Claver in
September, 1962.


Heavenly Five To

Render Program
The Heavenly Five Gospel
Singers will render a program
Sunday at 7:30 P. M. at Southern
Emanuek Holiness Church in
Clearwat'r. The church is locat-
ed at -1rim Bluff and Railroad,
Ave. The. public is invited.
Rev. S. G. Gordan, reporter.


Hammond


Electric Company


LICENSED ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTOR
Homes And
Businesses Wired
RANGES
-WATER HEATERS
INSTALLED
Major and Minor Repairs
Phone 248-3506
2505 19th Avenue


I


1


I:
:.'.:


__ d


--


i


i-- --, j r Now


I -


Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every Tues. &


PAGE THIRTEEN


Fri.--Get Both Editions


....... ....... .. ..... .......... .. ...................






-'. l ^ .::; : i. ,^ L
:- "
.~... .::a :'i!:.: :. .o:i :
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86
$"


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Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every Tues. & Fri.-Get Both Editions


ENJOY YOURSELF AT'

The Little Savoy
SCOTT ano CENTRAL
Meet Your Friends Here



CAMPBELL'S
Guaranteed Repairs on
All Makes Kadiot and TVa'
Bargains in Reboltl Radios
Phone 248-5890
2918 Butfari Avenue
You've Trfed The Rest,,
Now Try The Best"


AL. PULLARA
Groceries & Mleat Market
Fresh Vegetables t Fruits Datl;
We Serve The customerr
"With A Smile ,
1601 Central Ave. Ph.25-8444
We O) erv-r --Beer & Wine


CHOIR & PULPIT

S GOWNS


Al Colors and Color
Combinations
Aadges for Ushers and
Organizations
CHURCR FURNITURE DEPT.
Pulpits, Pews, Comm. Tables
Lowest Prices Avwilacble
WRITE FR FREE CATALOG


SPRINGER FASHION UNIFORMS
701 t St., N.E. 77 Alabama St., S.W.
Washington 2,B.C. Atlanta 3, Geergia


Contest Winners

Are Announced
DAYTONA BEACH Alvin
A. Reid, head of the Business De-
partment, chairman of the 7th
annual Typing-Shorthand Contest
which was held in Moore Gym-
nasium on Saturday, April 7, an-
nounced the following contest-
ants as winners: Typing III: 1st
Phyllis Ann Thomas, Marshall
High School, Plant City; 2nd -
Dorothy White, Lincoln Memorial
Palmetto; 3 Freida Mays, Lin-
coln Memrorial, Palmetto; 4th-
Eddie Ruth Browning, Campbtll
Street High, Daytona Beach.
Typing II: 1st Mabel Hall, Hun-
gerford High. Winter Park; 2nd-
Mary Mitchell Fessenden High,
ocala; 3rd Sherman Matthews,
Lincoln Park Academy, Fort
Pierce. Typing 1: 1st Elyner A.,
Williams, Central Academy, Pa-
latka; 3nd Ola Bell Griffin, Bel-
leview-Santoes High, Ocala; 3rd
Thera Boatwright, Fessend e n,
High Ocala. Shorthand: 1st Be-
verly Harris,, Northwestern High
Miami; 2nd Jacquelyn S. Con-
ley, Marshall 'High Plant City;
3rd Alberta Lamb, Lincoln Me-
morial, Palmetto.
The winning contestants who
were awarded beautiful trophies
following the decision of the con-
test judges.


AUTO INSURANCE
Before and after an accident.
A. F. Kilbride Ins.


Phone 223-3827
805 E. Henderson
l _


SI I
Cut Rate Floor Covering Of Tampa ,Inc.
14TH ST. and E. BROADWAY PHONE 248-394
Open Friday Nites TiB 9
"FLOOR COVERING OUR SPECIALITY"
TERMS ARRANGED




Tormenting Rectal Itch

Stopped In Minutes
Science Finds New Healing Substance That
Promptly Stops Itching and Pain of Piles


New York, N. Y. (Special) -
One of the most common afflic-
tions is a condition known as
"itching piles." It is most
embarrassing for the victim
during the day and especially
aggravating at night.
No matter what you've used
without results here's good
news. For the first time, science
has found a new healing sub-
stance with the astonishing
ability to promptly stop the
burning itch and pain. It actu-
ally shrinks hemorrhoids-
without surgery. Medical scl-
ence has proved this substance
produces a remarkably offee.
ive rate of healing. Its grm-
kllU ~rPertie also hs &r
vent a{fem
In one Ihnmrroh0 eae fte~r
anothwr'wy rA trigngt mpreve-


ment" was reported and veri-
fled by a doctor's observations.
This improvement was main-
tained in eases where a doctor's
observations were continued
over a period of months I Among
these sufferers were a wide
variety of hemorrhoid condi-
tions, some of 10 to 20 years'
duration.
The secret is this new healing
substance (Bio-Dyne) dis-
covery of a world-famous
research institution. This sub-
stance is now obtainable in oint-
ment or suppository form known
as Preparation HO. Ask for
Preparation H Suppositories
(convenmt to carry if awaAy
nrm home) or Prepartion
Ointnmet with apeii applia- ..
tor, Available a all drug
ounters.


Panama City
Elder L. W. Williams, pastor
of the Church of God Pentecos-
tal, began his revival meeting
April 2nd at New Hope Baptist
Church of which the Rev. C. C.
Coleman is pastor. Rev. Coleman
and his congregation have thrown
their church doors open wide to
them and have extended a heavy
welcome to Elder Williams who is
from Mobile, Alabama and is a
man full of the spirit, he is a
great songster as well. I really
wish everybody could 'hear this
preacher.
The week of the 2nd has been
a busy week for all of the chur-
ches of the city. Services have
Seen going on at St. John and
also at the Macedonia Baptist
Church. Mrs. Thomas and Mrs.
Knox have been discharged from
thee- Memorial Hospital. They are
home doing well at this writing.
We are glad to know they are at
home again.j Let us keep on pray-
ing forPthe sick. Prayer changes
things.
Greater Bethel Sunday School
began at 9:45 with Supt. and
teachers all at their post. A fine
lesson was enjoyed by all and
was beautifully taught by each
teacher. The review was by the,
supt. and the highlights on the
topic were well explained by our
pastor.
Sunday was a big day at Great-
er Bethel. Our pastor, Rev. T. S.
Johnson preached out of his soul,
brought a burning message which
was fillr-d with the power from
on high. The spirit was very
'high and I just feel like every-
body was happy. The weather
seems not to be so bright today,
but thanks to God we are here.
Thanks to the Lord that he did
not let the storm hurt us in
Panama City. I prayed so hard
for protection. Won't you join
me in prayer. We are in a mean
age, and there is only one place
to hide and that is in Jesus. Let
us live so that God can use us
any where and any time. Stay
humble at His feet and he can
use you.
Mrs. S. M. Shumake, reporter.

Cort Orders Vote

To Decde Fate

Of Rev. Branham
CHICAGO (ANP)-Judge
Walker Butler last week order-
ed a church congregation to
vote on whether it wants to
oust its pastor.
The judge said he would
abide by the vote in making
a decision on a Superior iCourt
lawsuit.
The suit seeks the ouster of
Rev. Joseph H. Branham from
the pulpit of South Shore
Baptist church.
Two church trustees brought
the suit. They accuse the Rev.
Branham of misconduct, con-
tending that under his guid-
ance the church has become
insolvent.
Judge Butler ordered that
the congregation meet in the
church April 18 for a vote on
the charges.
He said he will rule AprilI


25.


Pahokee
Services at all churches were
spiritually held last Sunday.
Sunday school began at 9:45 with
the supts., and teachers at their
posts.
Morning services began at 11
A. M. at New Hope and St. James
AME. Everyone at St. James was
glad to see Rev. Hooks back to
his post after being in the hos-
pital. Rev. Thomas Gaines deliv-
ered the message using for his
theme -A Man of God, chosen
from Gen. 45.
At 3 P. M. the Choirs Union
will be held at St. James with
all choirs singing out of their
souls. The collection was fine.
Night services were timely with
a wonderful sermon by each
minister. Monday morning Mr.
Bruce Piple was found dead in
his room. He was funeralized
Saturday at 2 P. M. from the
Church of God.
Tuesday, Mr. Bennie Cook was
found dead by his company. He
was well known to everyone and
had been employed by the Glade
Furniture Co. He was funeralized
Sunday at 2 P. M. at New Hope
Baptist Church. Rev. E. Wright
officiate. Taylor Funeral Home
was in charge.
Mrs. Bessie Murray, member
of faculty of East Lake school
was called to Revieria Beach be-
cause of the death of her father
Rev. Arthur J. Collier.
Tuesday night, general prayer
meeting and junior women meet-
ings. Let us not forget the sick
and shutins, Rev. and Mrs. A.
L. Jordan, Mrs. Annie Brown,
Mrs. F-annie Jones, M[rs. Bea
Johnson and Mrs. Martha Price.
Mrs. Minnie Whitefield, sick
comm. chairman and reporter.
Rev. A. L. Jordan, pastor.


RED TOP

BAR

ew r ('a ms eh' e
Phone 229-9956
Now uanwer ofw
Manapment

T"E BEST IN
LIQUOR S
WINES AND COLD
BEER
POPULAR PRICE&s


I


I


MISS C


-PAGEANT,


Bradenton
On the second Sunday morn.
ing at Ward Temple AME
Church services: were opened
with the No. 2 choir serving. The
scripture was read from the 23rd
Psalms. The sermon was deliv.
ered by the pastor Rev. F. L. Gil*
lians, using for his subject The
Lord Is My Shepherd, I Shall
Not Want,
Sunday afternoon the choir un.
ion No. 3 was held at Ward Tem-
ple. Turner Chapel of Palmetto
and Hurst Chapel of Sarasota
were guests of our No. 2 choir.
As the choirs sang out of their
souls we were visited with the
Holy Spirit. The union was truly
enjoyed by all present.
April 16th the union No. S
observed its fourth anniversary.
The program was held at Ward
Temple.
Mrs. Ruth Martin, reporter.

Houston Hotels

Mix Eateries
HOUSTON, Tex.-Major ho-
tels in Houston integrated
room and restaurant facilities
without fanfare Aurill, it was
learned this week.


TOOTHACHE
Don't suffer needlessly. Get speedy re-
.lief freom throbbing pain of toothache,.
with fast acting ORA-JEL. Pain
goes in seconds. Guaranteed
or money back. Al drug stores.
-


MRS.' iZAIA WEBB
1906 lith. Ave.
Rooms by Day or Week
iHot and Cold Water
Tub and shower
HOTEL LA PAIM


REEK


BEAUTY


CONTEST


CORONATION


AND


BALL


I


Returning to Conference Greater Bethel Baptist last week were Mrs. Ma-
lind Re Kelly of 212 W. Oak Ave., and her rela-
M eetin fives and house guests, Rev. ai"d Mrs. Louise
IJe n mMcGee. Rev. McGee pastors a church in
...Of the Baptist Church convention held at Brooksville.


BLAKE HIGH SCHOOL

April 21, 1962 7 P, M. Until
General Admission $1.50

Students (Jr. and Sr. Hi) $1.00
Elementary 50c


BIG GREEK DANCE
(Following Contest and Coronation)

APRIL 21, 1962 11 P. M. Until


GREEK HOUSE

Corner Howard and Spruce

Music by: ERNIE CALS
And His Orchestra

General Admission or Patron Tickets
good for both events


a-


-~---- --- -


rrr ,


I


-- -- -


- --- -- -- -- -- ---


Tuesday, April 17, 1962.


I


PAGE FOURTEEN




PAGE iKrTEEN


7.-&


Bishop Gr

For Fight
BY Garfield L.
MIAMI (ANP)
Sherman L. Greene,
of the AME church a
the Fifth Episcopal d
trifled the general
board of the Interna
therhood of Teamste
plauded its fight aga
mination in labor un
"While other labor
giving lip service on
cratic labor unionism
which James Hoffa
The teamsters are
complete Integration
lot of intrigue and dec
bishop said.
How do I know? I
with union members
the length and breth
and Alabama. Many o
are members of v
churches, as well as c
denominations. I can
that I have yet to he;
raised with anything
for the action of th
union heads. This is
This is meaningful TI
dictment of those w
deception which, I
may is not within the
the teamsters' group,
Hoffa in a direct
all union leaders in
firmed his stand prior
fab to all union head
urged the 1,500,000
his giant union to pr
discrimination" at al


.ene. I


Lauds


Teamsters'


Against Discrimination
Smith specifically urged each local to
- Bishop "assist in obtaining employment
Sr. Bishop for everyone, regardless of race
ind head of or creed."
District elec- In reply to Bishop Greene's ad-
executive dress, Hoffa said:
ttional Bro- "Bishop you can always rely
,rs and ap- on our group to do all we can
ainst discri- to fight bigots, whenever we find
ions. discrimination and we will do
leaders are this without benefit of fanfare
ly to demo- not because of the color question
, the unions but because we believe it to be
heads .. the right thing to do.
practicing "As members of the American
without a labor movement, we support ev-
ception," the ery tenet of Americanism. Equal
opportunity is one of these tenets.
have talked "As Americans, we should be
throughout opposed to bigotry and racial dis-
Sof Florida crimination at every turn, and
)f these men do everything possible to make
various AME the bill or rights a reality for
theirr church every citizen. The teamster non-
truthly say discrimination policy means no-
ar one voice thing unless we are prepared to
but praise take positive action," Hoffa con-
lis union or clouded
Significant
his is an in-
ho practice Lod To Meet
am glad to
confines of Thursday
.I Thursday


ve issued to
1958, reaf-
r to the con-
Is, when he
members of
practice "non
1 times. He


Lily White lodge No. 201
will hold their regular meet-
ing Thursday evening at 7 p.
m. at Central Park Village.
The president is asking all
members to please be present
and on time.
Mr. George W. Sullivan, Jr.,
president.

St. John Circe No. 2
Circle No. 2 of Greater St.
John M. B. church will meet
Thursday night, at 7 p.m. at
the home of Mrs. Lenora Mur-
phy, 821 Short Main. Bible
verse will begin with the let-
ter C. Visitors are always wel-
come.
Mrs. Lillian Bishop, chair-
man, Mrs. Idella Fields, sec'y.
and Rev. W. L. Webb, pastor.


* Born in Hillsboro county

* A successful attorney

* Outstanding civic leader

* Led the fight for urban renewal


The illustrious captain of the Grand Matron of the State of
East Side Group, Mrs. Irma ,Florida.
Epps and her co-workers are This promises to be a memor-
sponsoring a fashion tea Sunday ial occasion, with many fashions
evening, April 22 at 3 P.M. at on show. Mrs. Deloris Raggins
Mt. Olive. will narrate. Mrs. Mary E.
Mrs. Mable Gordon, prominent Toby will be mistress of cere-
church and civic leader will be ___
guest speaker. Mrs. Gordon is
a member of Tyer Temple where NEED A HOME?
she serves in choir No. 2 and is
Worthy Matron of Guiding Light We have 12 nice ones
Chapter No. 31 OES and is past '.F rI


Junior Lodge No. 16
Lily White Junior Lodge No. 16
will meet Friday, April 20th at
Temple- No. 2. All burials must
be paid in this meeting. Informa-
tion about the bus and trip to St.
Petersburg will be discussed.
Rosiland Wilson, pres., and
Mrs. Dorothy Niles, conductor.


11 I 1a UmosI esiz -li
location
Call
Mr. Hargrett
Broker Salesman
31-3281 or 248-2524
Lois Carver, Realtor
248-2912


No
Bus


Appointments Nece
service right at the door-(


I


monies. Mrs. Louise Bolden is
guest soloist along with various
choirs and groups of the city.
The tea table will feature the
theme of Easter. The public is
invited.
Rev. C. P. Epps, pastor.

Atomic T. V. Service
1832 EAST BROADWAY
Phone 246-4121
Guaranteed work on all makes
and models
Free Estimate

KAY ST. GROCERY
605 KAY STREET
Fresh Meats, Fruits and
Vegetables Daily
"WE TREAT OUR
CUSTOMERS RIGHT"


.ssary. All are welcome.
Clip this ad for special introduction


Mrs. Mable Gordon To Speak At Mt. Olive Sunday


= = l iii


-ROGERS
Funeral Home
"WE GIVE THE BEST
FOR LESS"
Lady Attendant
'AMBULANCE SERVIdcE
1608 Garcia Ave.
Phone 253-6531


Sister OKA

Spiritual Reader and Advisor
Divine Healer
Located in Tampa
Are you sick? troubled in mind? Worried? How about
your troubles at home? Are you having financial prob-
lems? Are you looking for lucky days, and numbers?
Is your job best suited for you? Does your loved one
care for you?
Those who want to be helped, come to see me now.
Later may be too late.
Hours: 8 A.M. to 10 P. M. Daily


Vr%.


....I~l I ....I I I i ill i _U


2918 Grand Central Ave. Ph. 876-2667 Tampa


Ii AYERS






Congress




True Democrat


For Hillsborough County


1. Medical Benefits at age 65 under
Social Security. We pay our own
way to Dignity and end Welfare
State-ism.
2. Encourage Small Business Man.
3. Full Employment for Laboring
Man.
4. Reduce Personal Income Ta x.
5. Work for Veterans' Hospital in
Hillsborough County.
6. Keep America strong and ready
to repel any enemy attack upon
us.
7. Oppose Secrecy in our Govern-
ment.


8. Anyone welcome on Congression-
al Committees. Just call Ayers.


- ii


L1 __
r- _u I~f' ~ i:


Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every Tues. & FrLi-Get Both Editions


Tuesday,. Aprfl 17. 1962.


I


a




Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every


A I Ela', SeAn-^v~t'^ne1:Bufl.ret"nP- u b ishe Every


U


)LIVER C. MAXWELL
CIRCUIT COURT JUDGE


LAWYER


ELECT


A.


I


I


IA


State
Representative
Group II
MAY 8th
Democratic
Primary


1. Lawyer, Veteran, Family Man.
2. Administrative Assistant to S t a t e
Senator, 1957.
3. President of Junior Bar Assn. of


Tampa a
1958.
4. Rotating
1959.


County,
t Judge,


ind Hillsborough


Couri


Municipal


.. .-A young man of principle who
will work for the betterment of all
the people in Hillsborough County.


(


I


KEEP


dw --


L


U



















II I


Moore Gets Things Done


PROGRESS WI
VOTE


JOHN


G


ITI


H ECONOMY
FOR


0


ROS


C
0
O
U
N
T
Y


District


4


C
0
M
M
I
S

N
E
R


Endorsed by Tampa Ministers
ASK THE PEOPLE OF PLANT CITY


U. III


VOTE

ELBERT
COUNTY C


FOR

MOORE


OM MISSION


MAY


8th


ASK


ANY


RENE


I ,


I II -~--- I


I Irl I


j


I


I


Tues. & Frl.-Get Both Editions


PAGE SIXTEEN


A


I


I


a'




Tuesday, April 17, 1962.


SPECIALS FOR THURS., FRI., SAT. AND SUNDAY, APRIL 18th, 19th, 20th and 21st


CHINITO


.oses


MARKET


OPEN EVERY SUNDAY 7:30 A.M. Till 12 NOON


1405 07 E. BROADWA1
PHONE 248-3525 FREE DELIVERY
Don't Forget We Cash Your Check Too


RICE 3 L. B a


MED. FLA.


3


Dozen


LISTEN EVERY DAY TO OUR SPECIALS OVER STATION WTMP WRBB TWICE DAILY.


MEATY


NECK


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5


c


Lbs.


COLLARD


MUSTARD


SSUGAR CURED
"I -.,i


Smoked


Bacon


3


C


pare Rib Tips -Lb


, SWIFT'S SWEET RASHER
BREAKFAST
SLICED BACON L
Home Made Country Style Blue Plate


Smoked Sausage MAYONNAISE


C


C


Lbs.


GRADE


TURNIP


Can


'A'


FRYERS


2 For


$


NABISCO


Ritz Crackers


15


GREENS


5c


BLUE


Grape


PLATE


L


Jelly


N


C


2 Lbs.


Pint


29c


Box


27c


5 Ls.


STEWING


For


3 Lb. Jar


C


1


Lemons


Dozen


C


SOAP POWDER


FAB
Giant Size


C


PALMOLIVE


S OA P
(Bath Size) 3 Bars


C


WHITE TABLE


NAPKINS


C


Box


WHITE'
POTATOES


10 Lbs.


27c I Pork & Beans


6 Cans


49c


STORE HOURS: MON. to THURS. 7:30 A.M. to 6:30 P.M., FRI. & SAT 7:30 to 9 P. M


0O


SUPER


EGGS


C


Decorated Glass 2C


bIXIE LILY
Meal or Grits


Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every Tues. & Fri.--Get- Both Editions


PAGE SEVENTEEN


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Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every Tues. & Fri.-Get ]


St. Pete Braves Wallop Pepsi


Cola; Bartow


r ST. PETERSBURG-T h e St.
Petersburg Braves walloped the
Pepsi-Cola Giants by a 14-6 score
Sunday at the Campbell Street
Park.
Entering the seventh frame
with the score tied at 6-6, the
Braves led by C. McCoy's triple,
a single by C. Poole and a hom-
er by Willie Roseboro, forged
into the lead to stay. They iced
the game with five runs in the
eighth inning.
C. Poole paced the Braves at-
tack with 3 hits, while R. Bos-
tic, C. McCoy and Roseboro col-
lected 2 hits each.
The Giants were led by M.
Everette with 3 hits, while Joe


Brooksville


Rev. and Mrs. Ira Bryant
had as their house guest, Mr.
Mannie Duncan, brother of
Mrs. Anna .Duncan of Balti-
more, Md. While here he visit-
ed the home of Mr. and Mrs.
William Wright and spent one
day with Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert Bryant Tuesday night he
had supper with Mrs. Joseph-
ine Williams and on Friday
night he was treated with a
delicious dinner from -Mrs.
Annie Jackson.
Mr.' Duncan will be-leaving
SEaturday morning for Savan-
nah, Georgia. He will stay for
,one week in Estelle, S.C. be-
fore returning home.
Mrs. V. E. BYyant, reporter.
'Evening service at Bethel Bap-
tist church of which- Rev. L. E.
McGhee is pastor was called to
order at 7: P. M. Mr. Chestn-ut
was at the piano. The devotion
was led by Dea. James Hall. A
-hmn was lined by Mr. Arthur
"Thomas followed by the scrip-
-ture h-sson by Dea.' Calhoun. Pea
Cole gave the welcomee address.
E LBr6. David Reese nmae announce-
he Easter program will lbe
Sg4ven by the Men's chorus. *Dea.
Calhoun .will introduce the guest
peakeri for the evei nng. DPea.
John SpenerI" will speak' .on the
subject, God Calling A [Man. Bro.
Spencer brought a wonderful
Sni-ossase to the church. The doors
of the church was opened and
an invitation w.i s. extended to
Well joiners. Three joined the
church. The. offering 'was lifted by
Er'o. Bennett and Dea. Rush. To-
i tal amount raised'for the men's
day progiramn and. Palm Sunday
was $95.00 Grand total for: the
,- day was -$452.S4.
Women's day was observed
Sunday, April, 15. Sunday School
began at the usuai hou r with the.
,upt. M rs. Mills in charge. The
subject of the lesson was Toward
/ A Mature Faith The lesson was
reviewed by Mrs. Edwards. Class
No. 6 of which Mrs. -Roberts is
teacher won the banner. Morning
Worship was conducted at'11 A.
MV. Those took part during the:
day were First Baptist. Shandy
-Rest and Choir No. 2 and the
p.primary choir of Bethlehem. Sis.
Bl:nche Cambridge. Sis Dosha
.Cook, Sis. Neila .M. Mills, Sis. Vi-
ola Larry, Sis. Carrie .Tucker,
.Sis. Mary J: MecRae, Mary Love
Sis. Carol L. Stewart. Bishop Lil-
,lie Young, Barbara Harte. Bettye
S.organ. Sis. Cooper of Tampa.
is. .Johnnie L. Wright. Ida L.
SSt tbbs. C'ora Spencer,; Sarah Da-
vis, Annie Lawson and Miss Hat-
Stie Harris. Total amount raised
f or the' women's day was $309.69.
Mrs, Tdella Sims, reporter,


Dunnellon
Sunday school began at Dun-
Snellon P. B, Church began at the
.uual time with Bro. Joseph Ellis


Leads League
Lockett and 0. Johnson laced 2
hits each.
J. McDufife was the winning
hurler, while J. McCrimmons
was the loser.
In other league games, Brad-
enton was edged by the Seven-Up
Grays by 8-7; Bartow took the
measure of Crystal River, 14-2,
and Haines City was stopped by
Port Tampa, 7-4.
Bartow leads the league with
2 victories and no losses; Brad-
enton has split two games,.as
has Pepsi-Cola, St. Petersburg,
Seven-Up Grays, Haines City
and Port Tampa. Crystal River
has failed to crash the win col-


umn, having dropped two straight
games.


Orlando
The Methodist, Men of Eben-
zer Methodist Church held ve.-,
per hour .Sunday at the
church. -Guest speaker was
Rev. Robert Forman, pastor of
the -Evangelical Church of
Winter Park. His theme was
-A Solidity Grain. The'invoca-
tion was led by Bro. Clarence
Wheeler.- The scripture was
read by Bro. W. J. Potter. Bro.
Ambrose Thompson, pres., in-
'troduced the speaker. Bro.
Freddie Crawford -served as
.master of .ceremonies. Music
was furnished by Mrs. Patricia
Parker.
Refreshments were served.
The next vesper will be an-
nounced later.
,W. J. Potter, sec'y. and Rev.
E. H. Johnson, pastor.
Choir No. 1 of Ebenzer
-Methodist church held their
annual hat tea on last Sunday.
Mrs. Pearl Sampson was mis-
tress of ,ceremony.
Participating on' program
were M\Ies(d;mes Muriel 'Wat-
kins Thelma' Siinks, Julia
Larr. Miss Belenda Williams.
lMris. Chrizell Williams, AIiss
Annie, B. Isreal a nd Little
Miss Paula Forest. MAesdames
Thelma Boytoni, Genevie Doy-
le, Iand Anbroise Thompson,
\vere judges and rated the fol-
lowing: Mr's. Annie Ruth Bu-
channon, most 'beautiful; Mrs.,
Pearl Brown, most unusual;
Mrs. Roberta McQuers, mo s t
practical. MrIs. Muriel Watkins
thanked everyone for making
the affair a success.
Rev. E. ,H. Johnson, pastor;
Mrs' Mtiriel Watkins,, presi-
dent; Mrs. Sallie Mae F u c.e,
vice president and reporter.
The Sick Committees of Lily
White ,lodge No. 77' met- joint-
ly at the home of Mrs., Carrie
Worthly. The chaplain, Mrs.
Cora Lee McGlover led in the
devotion. After the- business
part of the meeting, the hos-
tess served a delicious repast.-
Sis. Julia Baker, president
of No. 1; Mrs. Mamie Keckley,
president of No. 2, and Mrs.
Mary Holland, president of
No.,; 77.

Mt. Dora


Services began at St. Mary Bap-
tist church of which Rev. A. L.
Russell is pastor with Sunday
school at 9:30 after which morn-
ing worship followed at 11:00
A. M. The junior choir was in
'the stand; The sermon was brou-
ght to us by ,Rev. Singleton of
Orlaido. Seven were baptised;
and there were various ministers
present.
Evening worship was timely
with the choir in the stand and
the pastor delivering an inspir-
ing sermon.


in cha-rge. The, Mt. Bethel Missionary
The prayer band met at tlMe and Educational Association will
home of Mr's. Turner followed tby have--their first Anniversary on
the- sr!plure lesson from the 1 3th April 29. Everyone far and near
*hapter of St. Luke. is invited.
PFueri l serv'!cs for Mr. Islah 'Activities for the week:, Wed-
eMCaJl were held Ap'ril .15 is. ne'sda; evening, there will 'be a
Anna rpaosd ~un'aT n:'Tig and special meeting at St. Mary in
will 1)e ftnncralirel Pnnda-', Aprii behalf of the BTU convention;
it. MF. IFanni!, Mrs. Im'rnam. and Thursday night, Bro. Ivory Mat-
M-l. S9nmith a re on 1he sIek list. thelws will finish. his trial ser-
The prciderntn of Lily W'olt rnon: Sunday, April 22, the Fed-
Lodte 86 is akslng all mtrnhes eiratiori Of Churches will convene
to pleast pny theli 1urial and at Plyrtiouth ati Rev. Harris'
dou. Thi' .;ona and daughter of church.
l'vi will hol. their einriversm Let uls reemeber the sick and
a Ma~y (I. shut-ins.
Mra, .-o. Hclon Johnson, re.- Miss Johnnie Mae M oore, re-
or c .- *." ,por ter. :


Titusville


Women's Day was held at St.
James AME Church Sunday with
Mrs. Bernice Warren in charge
of the program. The morning ad-
dess was given by Mrs. Rosalyn
Blake, instructor at Gibson High.
Her subject was Frontier Wo-
men.
At the evening service the ad-
dress was given by Miss Beecher
instructor at Carver Collge, Co-
coa. The rally terminated with
this service.
Rev. and Mrs. T. P. King at-
tended the three day conference
this past week in Orlando.
Rev. Frank Fayson, Jr., visited
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Fayson on his way to the con-
ference. All of his family and
friends are proud of him having
a church and are praying for
his success as a pastor.
Rev. and Mrs. Milton Fayson
visited with family and friends
at the same time.
GIBSON SCHOOL NEWS
The first and second grades,
under the supervision of Mrs. N.
Elmore, Mrs. A. Frazier and Mrs.
H. Carter will increase their un-
derstanding of measurements by
experimenting with a unit on
biscuit making. The pupils are
very eager to begin this new ex-'
perience. The elementary as-
sembly programs have been ex-
ceptionally good this term. The
teachers in the elementary de-
partment have given the pupils
greater opportunities for leader-
ship fn these assembly programs.
On last Wednesday the fifth "A"
section was presented a very en-
joyable program. The class pre-
sented their instructor, Mr. Harry
Manker a gift of appreciation.
Obsevations were given by Mrs,
N. Elmore, chairman of -the ele-
rrentary department and princi-
pal F. E. Williams.
The New Homemakers of A-
merica Club will sponsor a "Fash-
ion Show" in association with the
Gibson PTA on Wednesday night,
April 18 at 8:00 P. M.
A group of. elementary teach-
ersaand principal Williams atten-
ded- the Elementary School in
Leesburg on last 'Saturday. Prin-
i pail 'William s served' as a pane-
list in a discussion of- thel pro-
*tram theme. .
Teachers: attending the meet-
ing were: Mrs., N. Davis, Mrs.
H. .Carter Mrs. R. Blake. Mrs.
D. Jamres Miss -E. Johnson and
Mr. Manker


Dade City
Mt. Zion AME Women's Day
\\as held April 8th and was thrill
ing throughout the day.
Sunday school began at 9:30'
with Miss Cora Elizabeth acting'
as supt. Teachers, came from the
various churches of the city. The
attendance was good. .
Morning worship began .at 11
A. M. with devotion led by
Mrs. J. King. Music was rendered
by choir No. 1. Guest speaker
was Mrs. Mary R. Jones, of Ocala.
She -was introduced by Mrs. Allie
D. Penix. She held the audience
spelL bound as she spoke from
these words ce Think on These
Things. The message was beau-
tifully and enjoyed by all. Mes-
dames Means, Anderson, Reese
and William lifted the offering.
-Evening services began at 6:30
with the juniors in charge. The
choir sang sweetly. Miss Mary
Penix introduced the guest speak-
er' Mrs. Bejoyce Carter of St.
John Baptist Church. Her sub-
ject was Values. After she had
finished each one had a chance
to check and test values in order
to find our real worth.


Women from each church in
the city came to help put the
program over. Much credit is
given to Mrs. -Carter, chairman
and Miss C. L. Hill as co-chair-.
man.
At the end of this service the
ten captains made their reports
as follows: Mrs. Callie M. Leslie
$92.50; Mrs. Belle D. Frazier, $69
Mrs. Geraldine Buws, $122.50;
Mrs. Nannie Johnson, $59; Mrs.
Washington, $53.50; Mrs. Corine
Jones, $86; Mrs. Penix, $17; Mrs.
Cora L. Bennett, $86; Mrs. Mack,
$98; and Mrs. Dukes, $27.75.
From all sources the total rais-
ed was $873.30.
Rev. W. M. Burke, pastor.


Principals
TALLAHASSEE Dr. A, J.
Shaw, dean of the Florida, A &
MI University graduate school.
has announced that the seventh
.nn ual Principals and Supervisors
workshop will beheld July 9127.


./
Both Editions Tuesday, April 17, 1962.



Blake Tennis Players Win


The varsity tennis players of
Blake were in top form as they
defeated the Gainesville netters
4-1. Charles Stevens of Blake,
known as Hook-Man. was in
trouble one while but he came
back in top form to defeat Na-
thaniel Moore 9-11, 6-1, 6-4. This
was the largest and most sus-
penseful match of the meet.
Leroy Long, the number 2 jun-
ior tennis player in Florida, didn't
have any trouble blasting Ed-
ward McCray off the courts. The
scores were 6-1, 6-3. Eugene Tho-
mas of Blake played steady and
washed Andrew Mickles, Jr:., by
a score of 6-4, ,6-3 The only


Clewiston


Services were very good at all
churches throughout each service.
The subject of the lesson was. To-
ward A Mature Faith, taken from
1st Tim. 1:3-7 and 3:10-17 ver-
ses. The lesson was beautifully
taught by each teacher.
The Missionary Circle met last
,Monday at the usual time and
place with the president, Mrs.
Fannie Davis in charge of the
meeting.
The PTA is planning a rally
on the second Sunday in May and
is asking all. members to please
do their part. Please remember
the sick and shut ins and pray
for them. Visit them also.. Phone.
all news to YUkon 2-7659.
Sunday school at Mt. Olive M.
B. church of Ritta Village of
which Rev. F. Key is pastor will
begin with Stnday school at 9:45
A. M. with the supt. Dea.. P. B.
Brown in charge. Morning wor-
ship will follow at 11 A. M. with
each officer taking' their posi-
tion. Evening service will be call-
ed to order at 7:30- P. MI
Weekly activities: Monday night
choir .rehearsal' will' be held 'for
both choirs; Wednesday night,4
Women Home Mission will be-
held and Thursday night, lodge
No. 73 will meet. All members are
asked to please be: present.
Sis. Lizzie Blackmon has re-
tuined from the hospital and is
doing fair. Bd'. Lewis TWoddall
is still on the sick list,-but in Faier
condition. Let us join together in
prayer hand pray, for these sick
and shutins. Bro. 0..' V. Br6wder
passed April 13-in Clewiston Gen-
eral hospital.- We will miss at-
tendance. I-He was a member 'f
this church. Mrs. Fannie Woodall
reporter.


Immokalee
Sunday school began at 9:30
at, First Baptist Church with-
the supt., Dea. John Coley and
all teachers and officers at
their .posts. The review was
given by Rev. W. F. Anderson
of Labelle.
Morning services -egan at
11 a.m. with Dea. H. Hammond


match lost by Blake was Steves
and Thomas lost to Moore and
Mickles in doubles, 6-3, 2-6, 6-4J
Gainesville didn't have any
girl players but Blake High girl
was action by playing mixed,
doubles with both boys from Lin-
coin and Blake High. The mos
exciting and funniest match of
the meet was when Charles Ste-
vens and Essie Williams defeated"
Nathaniel Moore and Sandra Mc-,
Call 6-2. Long teamed -up with'
Marion Williams and lost to Mce
Cray and Shirley Nichols by a
score of 6-3. The team is coach-i
ed by Chester Miles, Inst. of'
Blake High and Kelly Best.


Sparr


Services were great throughout
the day with Sunday school be-b
ginning at the usual hour and'--
the supt. Sis. Annie, Ferguson in,
charge. All teachers were at their
stations. The subject of the les-'
son was. "The :Cross Calls Us."'
Classes No. 1 and 2.,wece taught
by Sis. Baker Classes No. 3 and
4 were taught by Sis. 'Ferguson,
The lesson was reviewed by El-!
der Stirrency, after which re-1
marks were made by PIrof. Johdn'
Singleton., '-
Morning worship was In ses,-
sion with the No. 2 choir and
tshers srviing. The devotion was'
led by Rev. Richard after which'
a very inspiring sermon was de-
livered by Elder J C. Currency.
At 3:00 P. ?i. a program for the,
Bishop White club was held andt
enjoyed by )all. M'. Mary V.
Jones was the guest speaker ,
At 6:30 P. M.-\evening series es
we're started with the No. 2. choir
and ushers again at their posts.
The scripture was read from their
51st Psalms, after which prayer
was offered by Bro. Thomas. The
message was delivered by Elder:
Surrency using for' his subljcit,'
"Lost Jo."' One member was
added to -the church.
Tlhe Easter exercise will be I
held at 5_:00 P.' M. Sunday and'
Rev. Smart-and congregation will
lender services at th church
Sunday at 3:00 P. 'M.


leadingdevotion. The pastor -
blrought the'message. One wsasa,
baptised. .. .
The spirit was truly high as.
each .choir sang their songs
at the choirs union at 3' p.m.
at St. John Baptis ,'church, F't.
Myers. The next session w;ill
be held at St. Phillips.,:
EvNening services began at, 7
p.m. with -Dea. Jackson lead--
ing devotion. The pastor i
preached out of his soul ahnd
the No. 1 choir and ushers
served.
Rev. J. L. Harris, patdr anda "
IMrs. Mary Townsend, report-
er.


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PAGE EIGHTEEN


NO


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NOW AIR-CONDITIONED fOR YOUR COMFORT
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Hills Bros. Coffee, Ib. 6. .... 9c
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Big Chief Flour, 5 lbs. .... 45c

Gold Medal Pure Black Pepper, 4 oz. 25c

Hamburger, lb. ............... 35c

Picnic Ham, lb. .. .... ...... 33c
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Small Spare Ribs, lb. 49e


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STuesday, April 17, 1962.


Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every Tues. & Fri.-Get Both Editions


PAGE NINETEEli


CHICAGO-(ANP) -Tan play-
ers were coveted articles in bid
by both the National Basketball
Association and American Bas-
ketball League teams for colle-
giate talent.
Well-known names like Billy
McGill,. Chet Walker, Paul Ho-
gue and LeRoy Ellis were tabbed
in both pro leagues. So were
those of lesser lights Zelmo Beat-
ty, Darnell Haney, Larry Arm-
strong, among others, were se-
lected in the annual drafts.
McGill was among' the first
choices. The 6-9 Utah star and
leading scorer among major col-
lege players was picked by the
Chicago Packers of the NBA
and by the San Francisco Saints
of. the ABL.
Walker, like McGill, a consen-
sus All-American, will have
Syracuse in the -NBA and the
Chicago Majors in the ABL vy-
ing for his services. Walker
broke virtually all individual
scoring records at Bradley Uni-
versity.
Knicks Draft Hogue
On the heels of his brilliant
performances in the NBA tour-
nament, Hogue, captain of the
champion Cincinnati Bearcats,
was first choice for the New
York Knicks in the NBA and
second pick for the Saints.
Ellis, the- pivot star for St.
John's University in Brooklyn,
was grabbed by the Los Angeles
Lakers as first choice and was
taken on the second round by
the New York Tapers in the
ABL.
The St. Louis Hawks selected
Beatty, who starred at Prairie
View, small NCAA champions,
in the hopes that he will give
the one-time NBA power .more
board strength. In the rival
league, Beatty was se c.ond


choice of the new Angeles fran-
chise.
Other NBA picks included:
Packers Charles Vaughn
(Southern Illinois) traded to St.
Louis and Mel Nowell (Ohio
State). Hawks- Charles Hard-
nett (Grambling), Marvin Trot-
man (Elizabeth City, N.C. Teach-
ers) and Wilky Gilmore, Colo-
rado). Syracuse Nationals -
Porter Merriweather (Tennessee
State), Jerry Harkness (Loyola
of Chicago), who has another
year of eligibility, and Vinnie
Brewer (Iowa State). Cincinnati
Royals-George Knighton (New
Mexico State) and Frank Pinch-
back (Xavier of Cincinnati).
Philadelphia Warriors Wayne
Hightower (Kansas), H u b ie
White (Villanova) and John
Jackson (Virginia Union). De-
troit Pistons-Reggie Harding
(Detroit high school player),
Lindberg Moody (S. C. State),
John Bradely (Lawrence Tech,
Detroit) and Glenn Moore (Ore-
gon). Lakers-Gene Wiley (Wi-
chita) and Bill Garner (Port-
land, Ore. Univ.). Boston Cel-
tics-John Hardnot (Providence).
Other ABL picks:
Los Angeles Hal Williams
(California Poly), Moore, State
Knighton and Darnell Haney
(Utah State). Hawaii-Cornell
Green (Utah State), Merriweath-
er, Garner, Larry Armstrong
(Arizona State) and Ira Jackson
(Savannah State). New York-
Hightower and Hadnot. Chica-
go-Moody and Ralph Wells
(Northwestern). San Francisco
-Hardnett, Green, Bob Galliard
(San Francisco) and James Bar-
field (Jackson, M iss. State).
Cleveland- Nowell, H. Moran
(Lincoln U.) and Gene Wertz
(Tennessee State).


BASEBALL'S WEEK



H. W. Blake High
Oscar Johnson, Coach
April 17-Roosevelt High, Lake Wales, home.
April 24-Roosevelt High, Lake Wales, there.
April 27-Middleton High, Tampa, home.
May 1-Marshall High, Plant City, there.
May 4-Middleton High, Tampa, there.
May 9-Mickens High, Dade City, home.
May 12-Mickens High, Dade City, there.

Middleton High
Billy Reed, Coach
April: 18--Marshall, there.
April 19-Mickens, here.
April 24-Open.
April 26--Marshall, here.
April 27-Blake, at Blake.
May 4-Blake, home.
May 8-Marshall, in Plant City.
May 11-Marshall, here.
May 18-19-State A&B Tournament, Daytona Beach.
*A4H home games start at 4 P.M.


Marshall High, Plant City

Otis P. Williams, Coach
April 18-Middleton at Plant City.
April 20--Moton at Plant City.
April 23-Mickens at Plant City.
April 24-Moton at Brooksville.
April 26-Middleton at Tampa.
April 28-Midkens there.
May 1-Blake at Plant City.
May 4-Smith-Brown there.
May 8-Middleton at Plant City.
: May 11-Middleton at Tampa.
*All home games start at 7:30 at Adleson FLid.


Mickens High, Dade City


0. K. Mickens, Principal
April 19--Middleton There
- April 21-St. Petersburg, here.
April 23-Plant City There.
April 28-Plant City Here
SMay 2 -Ocala There
: May 5 -Ocala Here
May 9 -Blake There
:1May 12-Blake Here
.May, 14-S. Petersburg There
*Area teams are invited to send theiL :.
:tlon in this column.


.. o0 publica-


Pro Teams Vie For Negro

Players In Cage Drafts


S_. .-r.- ", ', t. .ka W
CHICAGO -(ANP) Ji
CHICAG-O -(AN P) Jim


Brown, five time National Foot-
ball League ground gaining
champion with the Cleveland
Brown, had praise for the athe-
letes and coaches of North Cen-
tral college and none for himself
as he appeared as guest speaker
on a Trogram honoring the ath-
letes and coaches at the college
Saturday.
Brown's prowess on the
gridiron .is matched by his ability
as a speaker on the rostrum. He
was applauded- many times dur-
ing his speech.
The banquet at which Brown
spoke honored coaches and ath-
letes in the nine variety sports
at North Central.


Ortiz, Brown,

Gate Picks Up
LAS VEGAS, Nev. The once
postponed lightweight champion-
ship fight between titlist Joe
Brown and Carlos Ortiz, set for
April 21, apparently again has
increased in interest and could
draw a gate of $70,000 or better.
Promoter Mel Greb said that
the advance sale for the bout al-
ready has hit $42,000 and pre-
dicted the $70,000 figure when
the principals step into the Con-
vention. Center ring a week from
Saturday.

Lake Placid
Sunday school at Shiloh M. B.
church of which Rev. Floyd Keys
is pastor began at 10:15. P. M.
with the supt., in charge. Prayer
was offered by Dea. Sam Haw--
thorne and scripture lesson was
taken from Hebrews 4:9-16 verse.
The subject of the lesson was,
One God. Dea. Harry Taylor re-
viewed the lesson for fifteen
minutes. Mrs. Annie Hill is sup-
erintendent.
On Sunday afternoon and ev-
ening the junior Singing Bells
of Joy quartet of our communi-
ty of which Dea. Pharis Mullian
is manager rendered services at
Friendship Baptist. The pastor of
that church Rev. J. D. Hodges de-
livered the sermon. His text was
taken from the 3rd chapter of
Gen.
On Friday night the pastor and
members motored to Sebring to
render services at Zion Hill Bap-
tist church of which Rev. J. W.
Dean is pastor. The devotion was
led by Dea. Alex Walker after
which choir No. 1 took the stand
Ushers boards No. 1 and 2 served.
The scripture lesson was taken
from Gen. 28:15 verse. The ser-
mon was delivered by the pastor
who preached out of his soul.
This meeting was held for their
pastor's anniversary. Total a-
mount raised was $121.00 The
pastbr thanked everyone for mak-
ing this a wonderful success,
:Miss Lou Bertha Daniel, re-
porter.


Former Tenn. State Star leads

Cleveland To ABL Cage Title


Grambling Star Signs

With Cage Hawks
ST. LOUIS (ANP) -All-
American Charles Hardnett, a
6-8, 225-pounder who was the
third choice of the St. Louis
Hawks in the recent NBA draft
has agreed to terms for the
coming season, owner B e n
Kerner announced.
The 21 year-old Grambling
College forward signed for a
substantial bonus" and joins
the team's first two draft se-
lections, Zelma Beaty and Bob
Duffy, who signed last week.
The speedy corner man
sports an imposing record that
includes a per-game scoring
mark of 18.9 through 121
games.
Hardnett scored 2,289 points
during his career including 418
as a freshman, 540 as a sopho-
more, 805 as a junior and 616
during the past season when
he averaged 23.8 points for 26
games.
A good rebounder, he grab-
bed off 51 rebounds as a senior
for a 19.5 mark and has a
career total of 2,038 retrieves
for a per-game average of 16.8.
He had a field goal per-
centage of .596 and averaged
.543 for. fi.ur years of varsity
play.


ATLANTA (ANP) VWhile
several other ap: nationss by Ne-
groes are pending, two more Ne-
groes wre accepted for admission
this fall at Georgia Tech.
One of those accepted is Ar-
thur ;.' imons. C '...rently a mem-
ber of Northside High School's
National Honor Society, he was
one of the :[. t Negroes to enter
previously all-white Atlanta's
public schools after court ordered
desegregation.
Nathan Black, the other Tech
applicant accepted, is a student
at Washington High School, at-
tended only by Negro pupils.
Tech voluntarily admitted three
Negor students last fall. A Tech


KANSAS CITY, Mo. -
(ANP) Dick (Skull) Barnett,
one of coach Johnny McLen-
don's "boys" at Tennessee
State University, led a ast
quarter drive against the Kan-
sas City Steers here last week,
as the Cleveland Pipers de-
feated the Steers 106-102 to
win the American Basketball
League championship.
Barnett, a native of G a r y,
Ind., pumped in 10 points in
the decisive fourth quarter. He
led the Pipers in scoring with
26 points.
The victory was the third
straight for the Pipers o ver
the Steers in the best-of-five
championship series. Cleve-
land had fought an uphill bat-
tle after dropping the first
two games to the Steers.


Larys S6S::r


COLLEGE PARK, Md. -
(ANP)-Jchn A.j-'in, basketball
star from nearby DeMatha High
school may become the first
Negro to wea.rthe colors of the
University of Mlaryland if negot-
iations by the uifiversity to ob-
tain him are suc ..---ful, the As-
sociated Negro Press learned.
Austin was outstanding player
on the DeMatha team this past
season.
spokesman said complete figures
are not available on the other ap-
plications by Negroes. Sever 4
thousand potential freshmen apJ
ply to Tech each year, the spokes-
man said.


.-,.~ -


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Salvation Day, Says The God-Sent M n























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FOUNDER, DELIBERATOR, AND KING OF TH.
HOLY CROSS COMMUNITY CHURCHES OF AMERICA, Inc.

World's Greatest Divine Healer and Prophet


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OF DETROIT, MICH.











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Barnett developed into one
of the game's -top stars while
a student at Tennessee State.
McLendon was his coach at
Tennessee State and after
Barnett became a member of
the Piper team.
McLendon, who was named
coach of the year in the NAIA
while leading the Tennessee
State Tigers, to the associa-
tion title became the first Ne-
gro coach in professional bas-
ketball when he headed the
Pipers in the newly formed
ABL.
McLendon resigned as coach
after the Pipers won the East-,
ern Division title in the Lea-
gue's first half playoffs. He
charged interference by the
team's president.


- -- -~-~----- -_ ~ II- --1_1 _-C--


ssL_ 1 In II I In


-YI


i a 3 j r


,aC


gar ySMa^ggy ^ i^Bg -g^m'-r Tq. .wr". -


k




P'la. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every Tues. & Fr.--Get Both Editions


iSPORTANIC


FLOODS
PALMIiR, WILLAE MAYS
'PIE' IN SKY FAVORS LISTEN,
NEW YORK If you fished after 4:36 a.m. Thursday you
wasted your time, Sonny Liston should win the heavyweight
tiue in June, Mickey Mantle and Willie Mays will have good
seasons and Arnold Palmer has a great chance of scoring his
big slam this year.
It's all 11gnt there in the zodiac.
That means, as I understand it in a book sent to me by a
friend, the way your life is affected by the moon, the stars
and the various planets.
Personally, I have seen my share of stars from time to
time and nobody can convince me that it's a good thing for
the shape of your features. There also are those who contend
I've sat around in the moon and taken on a little too much
shiie from ume to time.
But, as I get it, a lot of people swear by this stuff called
astrology. Anu this little booK, Madame Lasagna, gives you
everything but the time of day you shouldn't step off the curb
in front of a bus. On what are noted as "good days," it is pre-
sumect that if you step in front of the bus all you do is dent
the fender.
Anyhow, I have looked up the future portents for some of
my athletic heroes and it makes for interesting observations.
Consider the possibilities for Liston, who some time in June
fights for the heavyweight title. All I can say is that Floyd
Patterson better be careful what date he picks. The even num-
bered days are "adverse" for him and Liston has only four
"o_.' a-tys--une 1l, 20, 25 and 27. If they fight on the 12th it
shapes up as a turkey. It's a bad day for both 6f them.
The same goes for the May 12 NBA light heavyweight title
bout between Doug Jones and Harold Johnson. It's a bad day
for both, so a double knockout is in the lunar ledger.
Palmer, who this week won the Masters, has his heart
sent tor a "Big Slam" of tne U. S. and British Opens and the
P.G.A. Well, Arnie had better be careful on the final day of
the Open at Oakmont.
That's the one bad day of his whole competitive setup. All
the rest of the days in those three events are going for him-
as well as the face tnat ne s a heiuva goiter.
c-ocr old Sam Snccd locks like he's in for another tough
Open. Sam, who is a Gemini. (I bet you didn't know that), is.
at one of his lowest ebbs on the final day of the Open. Which,
it might be added, is more or less running true to form for
him.
Ben Hogan, seeking a record fifth Open championship, is
Right in between a couple of stars while tapering off from
good to bad. So you've got to make your own decision as far
as' i c -C'ri s.. i .
Mays and Mantle have it going for them with 65 "good"
days during the season against only 28 "advei-se" days. On the
*in-o~lvrc en days niieyl p-roiAbly nave to settle for triples.
As for you fishermen, the zodiac says that during the sum-
mer the best time for angling is from sunrise to three hours
atie s. .nu .,ou c" n L i.. when you get back.
It also advises that the best days are those on which the
moon changes quarters and especially if the change occurs on
a day when the moon is in a watery sign such as Cancer, Scor-
pio or Pisces. Which, I understand, also means "fish."
One more thing. Use bait.


AVOID THE RUSH
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360 Colors to Choose From. We also feature
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SAN DIEGO, Calif. -Boxer Ar-
chie Moore, whose claim to the
light heavyweight title is rec-
ognied only in California wi 11
m e e t middleweight champion
Gene Fullmer during M-ay or
June, his manager, Jack (Doc)
Kearns said.
Kearns said financial arrange-
ments have been completed for
the bout, to be held here, Moore's
Floyd Title Site

Tale Of Three Cities
NEW YORK Dallas, Hous-
ton and Los Angeles still are a-
mong the bidders for the Floyd
Patterson-Sonny Liston heavy
eighth title. fight, it was learned
Thursday. The site and date are
to be announced Monday.


"Tell 'em You Saw It In
The Sentinel Bulletin"
The BME %


home town.
Kearns also said that Moore
has been offered a bout with
the winner of the fight be-
tween Ingemar Johansson and
Dick Richardson June 17 in
Goteborg, Sweden.
More was visited here Wed-
nesday by former world heavy-
weight champion Joe Louis, now
a Los Angeles boxing promoter.


fore going into recent game acfion are James
Washington, pitcher, Daniel Johnson (ss), David
Swachard (c) and Robert Brown(lb).


Satchel Paige Eyes
Comeback With Mets
ST. LOUIS, Mo. Satchel
Paige, the ageless baseball pit-
cher, said Friday he plans to
see manager Casey Stengel
about a job with the New
York Mets.
Pise said he would like to
get back in the major leagues
and reckoned-that Stengel was
t inly one around old
enough to manage him.


1


Moton High Players
Top baseball players of Moton shown be-


Moore Matched With Fullmer


HEAR


THE TAMPA BAY AREA'P


NUMBER ONE


REQUEST PROGRAM




TOM F AN PERSON'SS








PART
A II




SATURDAY


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ON









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SARASOTA
SEE THE TOP
STARS RUN
EACH NIGHT
8:10
(CLOSED SUNDAY)

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Every Wed.,
Fri., Sat.
2:00 P. M.


Ladies
Admitted
Free Thursday

NEW
COLORED
GRANDSTAND


I -


: I -- I


PAGE TWENTY


Tuesday, April 17, 1962.


.i


awwooo





Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every Tues. & Fri.-Get Both Editions
jap


PAGE TWENTY-ONE


'


.' .*" -

", ;
"'** *" '' -
.^ ..2 si


AROUND



THE



TOWN

By Hayward Brady


INTHE MAILBAG-Comes a
letter from Ft. Gordan, Ga.,
reading in part--Dear Hayward
-Thought I would write you a
few lines to let you and the folks
back home know I'm doing fine.
Have only six more weeks to go
before completing my basic
training. I like in the army pret-
ty well, because it offers me a


PVT. JERRY MORMAN
better opportunity for my future,
therefore, I probably will make
a career out of it. Hope to get
home again before being shipped
overseas. Please let all of my
friends know my address, be-
cause all mail received from the
folks back home is appreciated
and I will answer it all." Signed:
Pvt. Jerry L. Mormon, Co. D,
7th Bn., 3rd Inf. Regt., Ft. Gor-
Sdan, Ga. Was a nice surprise,
hearing from Jerry (Super Dup-
er) Mormon who was one of the
up and coming heavyweight
fighters in these parts.
Cheek Yourself Boy...It's Mrs.
Mamie Mason, not Mrs. Mamie
Carter, who is the mother of
yours truly's former classmate
(class of '47 Big M) Mary (Toot-
le) Carter, a recent returnee
from a tour of duty in Madrid,
Spain, with her hubby and fam-
ily. Mrs. Mason, a member of
St. Peter Claver Church, is an
employee of the purchasing de-
partment at St. Joseph's Hospi-
tal.


Here's Best Wishes To., Ray-
mond Jennings and his charm-
ing bride, the former Miss Betty
Hudson, who were wed last Fri-
day and are now enjoying the
life of "Mr. and Mrs.." at their
lovely home on Gumwood Ave.
in Progress Village.
Another Card Reads.... "Dear
Hayward: Where is our popular
middleweight fighter, Claude
Williams, is he still fighting or
what?" .. Signed a Fan. Dear
Fan:'Yqur guess is as good as
mine about Williams. But I did
see recently where Tampa's
welterweight fighter,Amen Peck,
loss a decision to an up-incoming
fighter in Miami recently.
PEOPLE...
Hewitt (Hew) Ferrell, a popu-
lar young gent along the Gay
Way, pulled out of the Cigar City
recently to try life for a while
in the fabulous Magic City of
Miami, with all the best wishes
of his many relatives and friends
here.
A rather unusual happening
occurred last week, as Rev. J.
W. Gaines, president of the Min-
isters Layman's Union and mem-
ber of the Ministers Conference
in association with the Mt. Airy
Church of -Washington, D. C.,
was seen as he deplaned from
one of Eastern Airlines flights
while enroute to Plant City to at-
tend the funeral of his sister, the
late Mrs. Minnie Taylor Paine
of 805 Laurel St. A few days
after met his wife getting off a
flight\- from Washington, a n d
learned that her huibani4 had
beConw IR whe berem i Fla.'


Rev. Gaines recently retired aft-
er 40 years of service with the
Postal Dept. in Washington.
Then Too... Mr. David King
of 3923 Pine St., in Lincoln Gar
dens is among the hundreds of
town folks now preparing them-
selves for the coming Lily White
Grand Assembly which will con-
vene in the city across the bay
next week. Mr. King is the pres-
ident of Lily White Lodge No. 182.
Word form Mr. Sam McCall is
that he and his wife, Mrs. Penda
McCall had reached Atlanta, Ga.
on their nation-wide tour of sev-
eral states while enroute to
their summer home in the City
of Brotherly Love. Mr! McCall
is reported to be recovered from
his illness of last week.
Bernard (Blue) Flowers, the
head of the shine stand (shoes
that is) downtown at the Hills
boro Shoe Repair Shop, now has
a young fellow working with
him, whom Flowers said had to
give up day classes for night
classes at one of the local high
schools, because he was having
trouble seeing something during
the daylight hours.
Belated Birthday Greetings Ex-
tended To ... Mrs. Mary Macon
of 1421 Armwood Co. a long time
family friend and neighbor who
celebrated her birthday yester-
day (Monday 16th) Mrs. Macon
is a member of Allen Temple
Church and the Pulpit A i d
Board of which Mrs. Sally Cros-
by is president and the Rev. H.
M. Nelson is pastor.
More Belated Natal Day Greet-
ings To....Miss Shirley (Peach-
es) Thompson, daughter of Mrs.
Catherine Thompson of Ashley,
who had her day just three days
after the "April Showers" month
arrived. "Peaches" is a senior
coed on the campus of the Fight-
ing Yellow Jackets, a member
of the Marching Jackets and a
cosmetology student under the
guidance of Mrs. Johnnie Mae
Williams.
'TWAS FABULOUS
FASHIONS IN ORBIT
Shown Sunday evening at the
Palladium ballroom and present-
ed by the ladies of the La Paris
Social Club of which Mrs. Camina
Hills is president. These are the
lovely ladies who made fashions


shows popular in this town. It
wasialso their first fashion revue
in the past two years. Highlight-
ing the show were fabulous fash-
ions being worn by such outstand-
ing models as, Mrs. Ruby Young,
Miss Marion Holloway, Miss
Cai*)yn Plummer, Mrs. Mary
Palf, Miss Helen Williams and
Miss Maude Rae Aikens, just to
mention a few. Among the love-
ly hats and fashions seen at
some of the tables in the audi
ence were those worn by Mrs.
Nancy Shuman, Mrs. Martha F.
Laura, Mrs. Dorothy Cannidy,
Mrs. Gwendolyn Lamar, Mrs.
Ruth Williams, Mrs. Matilda
Perkins and Mrs. Violet L. Rob-


I


St. Petersburg
The Community Prayer Band
met on Wednesday pight at
the home of Sis. Beatrice
Cooper with the vice presi-
dent, Sis. Flossie Taylor in
charge. The opening hymn
was, "Oh For A Closer Walk
With God". Prayer was offer-
ed by Mother Milley James. A
song fololwed. The scripture
lesson was taken from the 14th
chapter of St. John, and the
1st to the 12th vrese, read by
Rev. R C. Goins. We were
happy to have Sis. Milley
James and Sis. Mary Shan-
non, and others. Everyone
joined in singing, "Come Up
To Mt. Zion."
After the meeting, the group
enjoyed hot fish, coffee and
cake. This being an annual af-
fair, the president wishes to
thank the members and
friends for their very fine
cooperation and contributions.
The next meeting will be at
the home of Sis. Brunnett
Walker, 447 10th St., So.
Sis. Gussie Howell, presi-
dent; Sis. Beatrice Cooper, re-
porter.


inson, among many others. Atty. other morning at Green's dining All officers of North Tampa
Harold A. Jackson, local candi room I encountered the very Sunday School Union No. 1 are
date for the County School charming Cora Wilson coming to asked to meet Wednesday night
Board-District 2, gave a short work. As you know by now she at 7:30 P.M. at the home of Mr.
talk on behalf of his platform, is one of the many cooks on the and Mrs. James Mintos, 508 E.
which is for "more and better day shift. Sykway, Sulphur Springs. 'Busi-
schools for the cormmuinty." While on my regular coffee ness of importance.
Yours truly tried his hand with break, I saw Thomas Carter and
the camera and will be showing overheard him say to another Mrs. C. L. McDaniels, prei-
them here soon (I hope.) friend that they got him ...The dent; Mrs. Dorothy Blake, re-
AND NOW .... Mrs. Delores Bopper would like to pause here porter.
Stokes and the ladies of the Ye and thank Henry Joyner for tak-
Olde Middletonettes are getting ing him home the other morn-
set to present their "Space Fash- ing ... And while on the subject
ions" revue, May 13 (Mother's of the Cotton Club, saw the ~ ...,n .7 ..
Day) and highlighting this affair swinging Ruby Jo Hunter. She
will be these ladies presentation was looking as good as ever. F p
of the city "Ten Best Dressed Saw good brother Raymond mm
Men." So here's hoping that (Sleepy) Dix and he was just ati.. oa'a
good brother and working mate getting in from a gigg ..-- Look- NEWEST STYLE FRAMES with finest
Bop (The Buckshots) Jackson is ing very pretty the other morn- Piano-Convex lenses for people who
need simple magnifying lenses to read
listed among them. ing was the queen of the Gay finest print and d leeo work and
SEE YAU FRIDAY. Way, Loretta (Candy) Boston .. have no eye disease. Send name, ad-
dress, age. sex. and only $3.95 NOW.
Talking with Mr. Skyliner him- for DELUXE MODEL, or sent C.O.D..
ell em Yo Sa It self, Frank Shellman found out Satisfaction guaranteed.
S"Tlem u Saw It In that they had a real boss time REX PRODUCTS CO, Dept. FS
The Sentel Bulletn Gainesville last Fday night. 216 W. Jackson, Chicago.
i He was also telling tne that he__


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-~af


The Ole Bopper is signing in
with more of the happenings in
and around the Gay Way .. Play-
ing it kool when seen was that
swinging kat Melvin Neal. He
was telling the Bopper that he
has high hopes for going back
to school.
Girl of the. week is the lovely
Margarette Crumpler, daughter
of Mrs. Hannah Crumpler. Marg-
arette's hobbies are w ri t i ng,
singing and dancing.
Over from Clearwater last
weekend was the fabulous Doro-
thy Gerald and here are some
of the people with her, Robert
Preston, Allie Wiley, Walter
Booze, Mr. and Mrs. Roosevelt
Harvey, Peter Kitchen, Lonnie
Bell Walker and Inez Lawson.
Had the pleasure of chatting
with Raymond Davis. He is the
bandmaster over at Gibbs High
School and a personal friend of
yours truly. He was telling me
that they are making plans for
the band concert ... Also from
the Burg was the one and only
Johnny Kittens. The Bopper
found out that he is feature vo-
calist with Manzy Harris.
My good man Jimmy Myers
of the Pennies informed me that
they are getting ready to do
some recordings. The Ole Bop-
per wishes them the best of ev-
erything ... Knocking them out
at the Peppermint Lounge last
weekend was none other than
Bobby (There's Something on
Your Mind) Marchan and his
group.
- While having breakfast the


Tuesday, April 17, 1962.


was sorry that I couldn't make
it .. Well, Frank old buddy, I
kinda got tied up here in the
Big T. I thought about you guys
though.
I had a chance to sit in with
the fellows at the Paladium last
Saturday night ... J o s e p hine
White was very happy over the
weekend. The reason-her moth-
er was down from Ft. Myers to
visit her.
Relaxing with the latest rec-
ords was Mrs. Betty Gray..Lady
with a very pleasant personality
is Miss Ethel Washington. She's
lovely to look at, too .._. Look-
ing like a pretty little Easter
bunny was Miss Isabella Wil-
liams .
Looking very kool in her shorts
last Saturday afternoon was
Connie Winston ... Still holding
her own at the C. Quick Lunch
Stand is the shapely Mattle
Johnson, the girl with the pleas-
ing personality ... Be sure to
keep in mind that in about 3
weeks the Bopper and Mr. Geor-
ge Duncan will have another
twisting show with lost of cash
prizes. We'll let you know more
about it later.
Well, it's quitting time again.
I have to make room for others.
The only way to enjoy life is to
live it, and like I always say,
without you I am nothing ....
Keep smiling, Bop Jackson.

North Tampa Sunday

School Union


I


I _I ,~ a
... --- I I I -I


momw


; --I- ; ---;-- -------- -1 ---------






~AGETWE*'i'-TW Fl. Setinl-Blletn-Pblihed ver Tus. &Fri-Ge Bot Edtios Tusda, Aril 7,-962


Memoriams


Memorial
TAMPA-In loving memory
of my wife and our mother,
Mrs. Annie Lee Gyden who
passed away one year ago
April 16, 1961. Our
'earts are still sad. Your
tender loving care shall al-
ways be remembered.
Mr. Jeff Gyden, your hus-
band and children.
Memoriam
TAMPA-In memory of our
:ear mother, Mrs. Katie
Wright who departed this life
April 17, 1960. Gone but not
forgotten. I know he's where
his islands life their fronded
Palms in air; I only know I
cannot drift beyond his love
and care. Sad memories of
her.
Her children, and husband,
tM[r. Charlie Wright, Mrs. Mary
Welch, Mrs. Loretta Miller,
Mrs. Izeal Brooks, Mrs. Lu-
fille Edwards, Mr. James O'-
Neal and Mrs. Mildred Swin-
*qn.


Memoriam


TAMPA-In memory of our
sister, Mrs. Martha Smalley
who departed this life April
18, 1961. God knows the way,
he hold the key; He guides us
with unerring hand. Someday
with tearless eyes we"l see,
somewhere, someday, we'll


understand.
Preciously
Mrs. Gertrude


remembered by
Brown and Mrs.


Bessie S. Dix, sisters.
Memorial
TAMPA-In memory


of our


dear mother, Mrs. Ida Smith
who departed this life April 14,
1951.
Sadly missed by her sons,
Homer, Melvin and John
Smith; daughters-in-law, Estel-
la Smith and Ruth Smith and
A host of relatives and friends.
Card of Thanks
PLANT CITY-The family of
the late Rev. John Joseph
Williams wish to take this op-
portunity to thank the many
friends and neighbors who con-
tributed flowers, letters of con-
dolences, and kind expressions
of sympathy during the illness
and passing of our beloved
father. Special thanks to Beth-
. Baptist _Chuch, pastor, o f-


ficers and members, Rev. Mr.
Johnson of Tampa, for t he
beautiful eulogy. The friends
who prepared and served din-
ner and the Charlow Funeral
Home for efficient services
rendered. We pray God's bless-
ings upon each of you.
Signed: Mrs. Cora Sander-
son, Mrs. Dora Simmons, Mrs.
Estella Purdy, and Mrs. Carrie
Artest, daughters and family.

Card of Thanks
PLANT CITY-The family of
the late Mrs. Minnie Taylor
Payne, wish to take this op-
portunity to thank the many
friends and neighbors who
were so kind and sympathetic
during the recent funeral. Spec-
ial thanks to those who gave
flowers, letters of condolences
and kind words of sympathy.
St. Luke Baptist Church, Un-
ion Foreign Association, Sons
and Daughters Lodge and oth-
ers to include the Charlow Fu
neral Home for efficient ser-
vices rendered. May God pour
out his choicest blessing upon
each of you.
Signed: Wash Payne, hus-
band; Mrs. Maggie Smith, sis-
ter, Rev. Mr. Gaini brother
and family.

Death Notices
STONE'S FUNERAL HOME
Mrs. Julia Davis, 2503 15t:
Ave.
RAY WILLIAMS FUNERAL
HOME
Infant Chillow Denise Jackson
3416 E. Osborne.
WILSON'S FUNERAL HOME
Mr. Moses Lee Brown, 250'
13th St.
Mr. Eulis Hicks, 2712 29th St
Mrs. Hazel Brooks, 38191/
2i ?C c


Plant City
Final plans have been complet-
ed for the annual Women's Day
observance to be held at Mt. Mo-
riah Baptist Church Sunday, Ap-
ril 22. The women will be in
charge of services throughout the
day.
Mrs. E. L. Pinkney, wife of
Presiding Elder E. L. Plnkney,
who is well known in religious
circles and is a dynamic speaker,
will be our great speaker for the
morning.
Youth Hour: will be held at 4
P. M.
An Easter Cantata will be
presented at the evening service.
We are extending an invitation to
all persons in the city and bay
area to come worship with us.
Rev. T. L. Jenkins, pastor; Mrs.
Elizabeth Jenkins, chairman;
Mrs. Willie B. Cooper, co-chair-
mnlan.

Lake Alfred
All Lily Whites are eagerly a-
.waiting the time when we will
gather in the beautiful city of
St. Petersburg for the Grand As-
sembly. Anyone who would like to
have a seat on the bus, please see
Mr. Ed Wallace or the president,
Mrs. Wallace.
The Crawfords had open house
on Sunday, and received many
lovely and useful gifts. Punch
and cake were served.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward McGriff
have moved in their lovely new
home on Grapefruit Ave. We are
very proud of the recent growth
of Lake Alfred.
Bethel Baptist church is spon-
soring a Mother's Day Tea on
Mother's day and every woman is
asked to report not less than $5.
Please lets make this a big Day.
Mrs. Mary Williamson is con-
fined to the Lily White hospital.
We hope for her a speedy recov-
ery.

Palmetto
Mrs. A. C. Moss announces
the engagement of her niece,
Miss Rosa L. Nealy to Mr. Sam
Frederick.
Miss Nealy is a graduate of
Lincoln High School, Palmetto
and has been a student at Flor-
ida A and M University, Tal-
lahassee. She is presently
studying at Florida Normal
College in St. Augustine. Mr.
Frederick attended Florida A
and M also and is a veteran
of World War II.
The date of the wedding has
not been set.


3 lbs. 59c 4 cans $1.00 10 cans $1.00
_________e V_______ _

FRESH BLACK PKG CARROTS LYKES CORNED

EYE PEAS BEEF HASH

2 pkgs. 19C
4 lbs. 59c 2 pkgs4 cans$1.00


SOUTHERN NABISCO BLUE PLATE
h TENDER MIX VANILLA APPLE or
BREAD WAFFERS GRAPE JELLY

1 Large Loaf 23c 25 3 for $1.00


Specials good Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat., April 18, 19, 20, 21


Z



8-


i


PENNY SAVER GRO.

32nd St. and Ellicott Ave.


ARMOUR LYKES COPELAND'S
STAR WIENERS BOLOGNA or
NECK BONES or SMOKED SPICED HAM
SAUSAGE

10 lbs. $1.00 4 lbs. $1.00 3 lbs. $1.00

LYKES SUGAR CREEK



PICNIC HAMS Lb. 29c


SMOKED or COPELAND'S
OX TAILS
WHITE BACON SPARE RIBS
l bs. $ 1 |0
3 lbs. $1.00 l $ 3 lbs. $1.00


HORMEL'S LEANEST


PORK CHOPS 3 bs $1.00


ROYAL'S SUPREME


FRYING CHICKENS b. 25c


PIG TAILS or GROUND BEEF, SPARE RIB
STEW BEEF or
PIG EARS BEEF LIVER TIPS


4 lbs. $1.00 3 lbs. $1.00 8 lbs. $1.00


PILLSBURY FRESH DIXIE LILY or
EEL BECK
CAKE MIX .MEDIUM EGGS MEAL & GRITS

3 for $1.00 3 dozen $100 5 lbs. 39c


PILLSBURY_



FLOUR 5 Lbs. 39c



JEWEL I PEACHES

SHORTENINGFRUIT TOMATOES
SHOR COCKTAIL


Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every Tues. & Fri.-Get Both Editions


Tuesday, April 17, 1962.


1IAGE TWEWI-Y-TWO


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Tuesday, April 17, 1962.
-"J. .. -


A, id r. V
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I.. Phone: 40-357
S.MRS ERNESTINE GRAHAM
S... of 87th St. served a gay,
fun-filled party Saturday night
in celebration of her r ec ent
Birthday. An attractive cake
bearing the inscription "Hap-
Spy Birthday Ernestine" was
Sthe pnter of attention.
Pi y-oers who enjoyed a
Senug, fried :chiceiq -sAl.,
Cookies and punch were, Mr.
Sand Mrs. Harry Hawkins,
Mmes. Marion Borders, Eula
McNeal, Dorothy West, Mr.
:and Mrs. Scott, Edward Hills,
Waldie Pasco, Ernest Dowdell,
: Leroy Rardolph, John Borders,
Lonnie Johnson, Roosevelt
:Moore, .Miss Goldie 'Randolph,
' Miss Mary Graham and Na-
Sthaniel Hornsby.


JAMES WRIGHT
... popular teenager out this
Sway, entertained friends at his
home Saturday night and gave
Them a chance to take in some
Sof the season's mild weather
Sat an, outside party.
,,!/ Tho0e present who took part
in the dancing festivities were
5 Mary PIair, Evelyn Jones,
Charlie Darby, Vera Mae Hob-
.ley, mon Powell, -.RQbert
Reddi, Shellie Gainous, Lisa
Ann obley, Ros', Williams,
A Alfon Hankerson, Bernard
-L Washington, Ronald Watson,
'-ordtt*i Williams,. -Billy "i~w-
Sers, Charles Hernandez, Le-
Sroy Trotman, Lemuel Ander-
Sson, L e r o y Anderson, Jessie
SlBurroughs, Calvin Early, Car-
i olyn .illiams, Sheryl O'N.eal,
Patrici Blackman, Deli. 'Hun-
ter, Shirley Blue, Mary Blue,
,.Mattie Johnson, Cynthia Mack,
,-Betty "Williams a'n l' :host,'
James Wright.
4 TONY MARSHALL
.. ..,.grandson of Mr. Ja m e
i.Alexander of 79th St., was giv-
en a surprise birthday party
.East Tuesday afternoon Tony
i,,lashed a true look of bewilder-
Smerit on his face when he
came-home late from school to
find a big birthday cake ice
cream, his sister Velma, Deb-
Sbie and Jane as well as play,-
mates yelling, "Happy birth-
day Tony."


:A CORDIAL WELCOME
S.. is extended- to the fol
lowing homeowners: Mr;- and
Mrs. Booker T. Washington of
4816 88th St., Mr. 'and MIrs.
SCarfr, *itnton of 8505 Grape-
''fruit Ave., Mr. and Mrs. Char-
les :Thompkins of 4912 82nd
& St., Mrs. Naomi Jones of 4816'
87th St.,'Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Shellman of 4812 87th St, Mrs.
Ida Morgan of 4903 86th' St.,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hamilton
of 4902 87th St., Mr. and Mrs.
Willie Walker of 4903 79th St.,
and Mr. and Mrs. Freddie Mix
o.f 5203 81st St.. I


.04


View Of Progress Village

By Mrs. Donald Lott
2 4907 80th Street Phone: 40-3572


(

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Progress Village
Rev, S. L. James, Pastor
Sunday school began at the
usual 'hour 'with Sis. Barbara
Smith in charge. The lesson
was taught from the subject
"The Cross Calls Us" taken
from the book of Titus.
Morning worship b ega n
promptly at 11:00 with ,th e
pastor, Rev. S. L. James lead-
ing the order of services. His
subject: Preserve Me -- proved
to be soul-stirring and inspi-
rational to *the congregation.
Next Sunday morning at
11:00, Rev. R. L. Brown, a pas-
tor from Inverness, will deliv-
er the Easter message. Imme-
diately after services, the Eas-
ter program will be presented
by the "younger membership
of St. James. Mrs. Barbara
Smith and Mrs. D. Scott will
be in. charge.
You .are cordially invited to
attend our church services
each second and fourth Sun-
lay.
MEETING...
The Home Mission Society
will meet at the home of Sis.
Mary Brown Wednesday night
at 8:00 p.m. All members are
asked to attend this meeting


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for business of
will be discussed.


important


ice


First Baptist Of


PATRICIA JOHNSON
S.. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Young Johnson of Endive
Ave., celebrated her fifth
birthday with a party Sun-
day afternoon.
Patricia's guests, who were-
served ice cream, cake, candy,
peanuts .and cookies, w e r e
Robert Royal, Gary Lewis Till-
man, Andrew Johnson, Oscar
Gainous, Alden Sullivan, De-
liah Brown, Young Johnson
Jr., Rockie Dubois Stevens,
Lena Brown, Vineca Yvonne
Stevens, MargaretJ o h n s on,
Doris Phyllis Tillmnen, Gloria
Dean Gainous, Shirley Royal,
Yogi James' Stevens, Mattie
Jim Johnson, Mary Pilcher,
and Barbara Johnson.
The latter three are class-
mates at Blake High School.
READERS FROM AEAR...
Happened to find out t h a t
there are readers of this col-
umn in the growing city of
Safety Harbor. Mrs. Lillie
Brooks and Mrs. Johnnie Lou
Ellis, who stay across from each
other on Church St.
I take this method to say,
its an honor and may the ap-
pearance of your names here-
in come as a complete sur-
prise.
LETHA BLANCH
.... an attractive junior at
Blake High spent an enjoyable
week-end with one of her best
friends and class-mates, Chris-
tine Brooks of 82nd St.

St. James Of


Luis Grocery & Market
PHONE $7-39w,
1412 CENTRAL AVENiUE,
Lowest Prices In Town


a part of
Complete Community Living at



Progress Village


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LILY WHITE


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orrow will be delivered by
ev. I. D. Hiison, pastor of
ethel AME church of Talla-
assee. The choir and ushers
Second Bethel will serve.
The achievement night pro-
ram will be celebrated Thurs-
ay, April 26, when the mes-
ige will be brought yb Rev.
H. Hunter, presiding elder
the AME church. The choir
Id ushers of Galilee Baptist
lurch will serve.
The Educational night pro-
ram will mark the 19th an-
ual oratorical contest anong
ily White juniors. This year,
Shave entered the contest,
id the ..educational address
ill be brought by Dr. R. W.
uryear, 'president of Florida
normal College of St. August-
e. The-choir and ushert -of


Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every Tues. & Fri.-Get Both Editions


I
J


RAY WILLIAMS'
FUNERAL HOME
821 Nassau Street
Tampa, Fla.
Phone 81419


Amibidlanc Service


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Progress Vilage
Rev. B. T. Williams, Pastor
The spirit was high beginning
with Sunday school at which
time eighty two children and
adults were present.
Morning devotion was in sess-
ion at the usual hour with Deas.
Bell and Taylor in charge. The
No. 1 choir and No. 1 users
served. Rev. Williams preached
a very soul stirring soernon.
Seven members were added to
the church.
Choir No. 2 will rehearsel on
Wednesday night at 6:3, at, the
home of Dea. and Sis. C'arr. The
president is asking all members
to be present.
The Girl's Auxiliary meeting
will be held at the home of Sis.
Carr. The president is asking all
members to be present and on
time. Prayer meeting will be held
at thk home of the pastor on
Wednesday night.
OnA.unday, Usher Board No. 1
celebrated their 1st anniversary.
The guest speaker-was Mrs, Mar-
jorie Guest. The. guest soloist was
Mr. A icNeal, after., which the
message was brought to us by
Rev. nNVilliams.
Sis. Barbara Johnson, reporter,


Wednesday Noou

Day Prayer Band
The Wednesday Noon Day
Prayer, Band. met at the home
of Mrs Ethel Reddick, 3501
24th St. with Mrs. Carrie Du-
SIal in charge. She opened
with the hymn-Jesus K eep
4e Near 'The ross. Silent
meditation and prayer follow-
ed. Another hymn-A Charge.
ro Keep was also sung...
Mrs. Duval gave the mnspira-
tional message from the 23rd.
Psalms. The scripture w:a s
*ead by Mrs. Ethele Reddick
rom Hebrews 10th chapter,
devotionn was led by Mr. 0. V.
pihvey.
The message was delivered
iy Mrs. Mary B. Spivey from
3t., Matt. 28:19-20. Her subject -
vas-Go Out Into The World.
The meeting will be held
Wednesday at the home of
irs. Duval, 4902 85th St., Prog-
ess Village. Cars will meet at 0
Pres. Spivey's home on Main
Rt. at 11 a.m.
Mrs. Eddies Wilson, report- i
r '


Key, member of Lily Whi'
lodge No. 20, was held Satu
day from Triumph Church i
God in Christ with Rev. C. I
Jones officiating. The Li]
White quartet sang, and Davi
Snow represented the Gran
Assembly. Pughsley was i
charge.
The funeral of Mr. Dani4
Ellerson, member of Lil
White Lodge No. 180, will -b
held Tuesday from Shilo
Baptist Church of Orland
with Rev. Curtis Jackson off
citing. Mrs. Viola Peterso:
will represent the grand a.
sembly.
NEW LODGE
The Lily Whites set up tw<
lodges last week.
One at Lily White temple
No. 2 with 31 members. I
was worked 'up by Mrs. Eli
zabeth Curry, deputy of Tam
pa district No. 3, and set uI
by the grand president, assist
ed by John Morgan, Mrs. Cur
ry, and C. Blythe Andrews
Jr.
The other was set up ai
Carver City Monday night with
30 members. It was worked up
by Mrs. Retha Williams, dep-
uty of Tampa district No. 4
and set up by the grand presi-
dent, assisted by John Morgan
and Mrs. Williams.
These lodges mark the 14th
and 15th Lily White lodges
set up since the Grand Assem-
bly closed last April at Day-
tona Beach.
NEW CONTESTANTS
Five additional contestants
were added this week to the
19th annual oratorical contest
among Lily White juniors.
They are' Miss Barbara Jean
Anderson :of Orlando whose
conductor is' Mrs. Laura Wil-
liams. .
Miss Carolyn Basidean.' of
Ormohd Beach whose conduc-
tor is MI's Elizabeth' Ashley.
Miss Jacquelyn Spencer of,
St. Petersburg whose conduct-
or is Mrs. Anna Wood.
Miss Ruthlee Brown o
)cala whose, conductor is Mrs.
Frankie Moore.
Miss Sarah Ann Streeter of
Tampa whose conductor is
Mrs. Rosa Sheppard.
These five contestants bring
the total to 21 who have
qualified to .participate in the
)ratorical contest. The closing
Deadline was April 10.,
The grand president is ask-
ng that the contest begin at
o'clock, instead of 7. as origi-
ially scheduled, because -of
he large number of contest-
nts.
PUBLICC PROGRAM
It won't be long now-just
en days from today-w he n
he Lily White grand assem-
ly will convene in St Peters-
urg.
The headquarters will be
second Bethel Baptist church
f which 'Rev. Enoch Davis
pastor.
There will be five pub li c
programs. The first will be
Wednesday night, April 25,
vhen all Lily Whites w ho
ave died since the grand as-
?mbly closed in Day tona
each last April, will be me-
loralized,.
The eulogy at the Lodge of


Ar < a a


UQ- R Q a a RN tt M-w trIr-iv-0


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DEATHS
The funeral of


Mrs. Marine


GE TWENTY,-.JIREB




NEWS

e's Chapel AME chu ch
serve.
e PU LC is. l,\ited to
, three, pio)ram: an ;the
two wTi ch will b)e stag-
turdayy fight and :Sunday
loon.; .
;last t.aiJ public prograini
le Li3- White grand as-
y will h S.iturday night,
the a3.'tual Rtlnbow Tea,
be srw.k.~i and a concert
e Li>7 White quartet.
prinlciyl a:idress on this
on v: Ibe given iby
C. V. Ford, pastor' If
A Mi\f':-.opolitan Wp'
h of St. Petersburg.
closing pTrogram w\i.l be
y, A.-dr 'r .-,. following the
'l paz. Le,. The singing
be 7by thte- new S a le nm
;ive ::'at.:.t choir ;No. 3
ich: Re7r. E... A. Tod:i is
and, the anniver.aayV
n ,, i-?v. J. C. Suns,
lent of the. Progressi, e
t con:e ? tic-n of Florida
astor. of Second Baptist
1 of Jac;~Snville.
of the buplic prograIms
,' held at Second .Bethel
t church except the Sun-
programL which will be
t the I.th- Street school.
public is. invited to
all of the- public pro-

[TAL RAILiLY .,'
of the- principal events
Grant. Assembly ,this
rill .be the- rally for the
'hite hi.;pital on Thurs-
:ernoon.
-y member is. asked to

y lodges: have assdred
and pi:rsident that: they
rking. hIardl to make:this ,
n outftaniding succe- s.
grand president declar :s -
will contribute more ,
t100, and, he challenges :
b other lodges' to do
-,as. well. .
AL- PARADE I
her featuLe of the llly
grand- assembly will lle
1ual 3'. eade; which. ll
ed Sunday, April 2N..
parade le will assenible. it
ildwood- school, wihC:Ca
hool PTA will have
of ret L'e:&l men ts, toserve
tors.
>arade ,will assemble at
d move- not later than

will. bhe- plenty' of
to' p'iavide- the msnic,
SlanJIs have been :e-
top liy continuous
iform t'm lpanies, te is
rette;, royal court me:n-
d senrhji':rmeml)ers will
'the liine of march .ac-
to a master p".'"":

il floats have been se-
and those who are to
hem are- urged to be
e, as nothing will *e
to hold up the parade.
public s. invited to nee
White- parade, which
n declared. to be the


ind most colorful event
exclusively by Florida


ubSL-a < d avi v v. e im<-SB
Easter Egg Hunt
Friday, April 20th at 2 p.m.
Potter Eleimentary School
Adm.: 10c. Prizes will be
Given For 'Finding The
Silver Egg.
Sponsored by Mrs. Lamar
. SD a D t ^b 3) '& 4





Tuesday, April 17, -1962.


Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin-Published Every Tues. & Fri.-Get Both Editions


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This group of sixth grade pupils, at Colleg
mentarry School recently dramatized the
Quiet One." The pupils participated in t


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STUDENTS PARTICIPATE IN READING PROGRAM ..

ge Hill Ele- reading program, "Ride The Winged Horse." From Norma Jean Hall, Wanda Johnson, Cherise McNeil,
story, "The left to right are: Uary Lee Thomas, Kenneth Anthony, Shirley Belton, Sharon Johnson and Renell Bulner.


Me cultural


IN FAMU HALL OF FAME
They were among thle 15 persons whose names
will be inscribed ion the Florida A&M Ulniver-
sity Hall of fame plaque.. The plaque was un-
veiled during the Hall of Fame Series convoca-
tion in connection with the Diamond Anniversary
of Faiiu. The honorees were presented byAt-
: torney Charles F. Wilson, president of the Famu


Father Offers $300

Reward in Death

Of Chid, 5
CHICAGO (ANP) The
.a.ather of a five year old ,girl
Who was killed by a hit and run
-r'aiver here -n March 25, .near
the: inter.-:..tioi of 13th St., and
jllilaFd, has offered a: $300 re-
ward for information leading to
Sthe arid.t and conviction of the
a- a ilant.
',lE;im1-bus Ewing, 29, in coop-
Serution With the Chicago Police
D- ,.I;Lrtment, said persons who
VV .tiIessed the death of his dau-
S'l ,er,' Glennda, can reach him
- I: 't .KEytone 3-9072, or ROckwell
t.-5615 in Chicago.
The child's assailant was re-
p rl.tredly driving a 1959 or 1960
.l Olue or black Pontiae automobile,
ind was said to be aNregro.


General Alumni Association, and certificates
were awarded by Dr. George W. Gore Jr., pres-
ident of A&M. Present for the program were:
Dr., W. W. Weatherspool (left), Atlanta, Ga.;
Dr. Jack E. White, Washington, D. C.; Dr. Ed-
ward A. Welters, Chicago, Ill.; Samuel M. Jen-
kins, Hartford, Conn.; Dr. L. H. B. Foote, Tal-
lahassee; and Noah Harold Bennett, Durham,.
N. C. -


State Track Champs

In Middleton Meet
The powerful Union Academy
track team, reported stronger
this year than last when they
swept the state track champion-
ships -at Florida A&M's track
and field, will participate in a
five team track meet at Middle-
ton Wednesday.
Athletic Director William O.
Bethel of Middleton said the
Union team will face stiff oppo-
sition from Rochelle of Lakeland,
Booker Hi of. Sarasota, and
Blake and Middleton of Tampa.
The field events will start
promptly at 2:30 P.M., Bethel
said, and a large crowd is anti-
cipated in the biggest meet for
the area in the summer sports
program.


LNCLE SANDY SAYS I


578, 09. It is well for a man
to respect'- his own vocation
) whatever it is, 432, 55, and to
think himself bound to uphold
It, and to claim for it the re-
spect it deserves. 62, 44.


WANTED
S1 Senior and 2 Junior
Operators
RUBY GRAHAM
BEAUTY SHOP
4002 34th Street


Businesses, Home

Reported Entered
Three Tampa businesses and a-
home in Lincoln Gardens were
reported entered by the Tampa
Police Department.
Lincoln Village administration
office, 2037 32nd Ave., wgs en-
tered Monday. The report .was
made by the manager, George
Louden, same address.
Entry was gained by punch-
ing a hole in the screen door.
Then by reaching in through the
hole and unlocking the door.
.After gaining entry, $1.20 was
taken from-the manager's desk.
Little White Shack, 3715 North
Bay, was also entered Monday
night. The report was made by
the owner, Judge B, Riley, 3717
E. Genessee.
The cigarette and record ma-
chines were broken into and $58
taken.
Entry was gained by prying
the hasp from the front door.
Paradise Bar, 801 Roberts,
was entered Monday. The report
was made by the owner, Chris-
topher Fagat, 303 S. Tampania.
The record machine was bro-
ken into and $5 was taken.
Entry was gained by prying
the padlock off the rear door.
Letroy Bradley, 3901 Palmetto
reported the home, of his neigh-
bor, Mrs. Louise Glenn, 3803
Palmetto, entered Sunday.
Bradley stated that his neigh-
bor is in Pennsylvania and he is
watching the house for her.
Bradley said that his son, Her-
man, saw a group of boys enter
the house.
Nothing was, reported missing.


Child Hurt, Bias

Delays Treatment
MONTGOMERY, Ala. A
Negro girl, who lay injured in
a street about 15 minutes
while a White ambulance driv-
er watched and waited for a
Negro ambulance to show up,
was improved Friday, but still:
remained in serious coridition.
Mary Louise Butler, 8, was
struck by a truck yesterday
and 15 minutes elapsed before
the White ambulance company
rushed her to the hospital.
Investigating o f f i cer Roy
Farnell said whoever called
for- the ambulance called a
White ambulance company,
"probably thinking the child
was White." He said he heard
the call on his police radio on
the way to the scene.
Upon arriving arid finding
.the victim to be a Negro, Far-
nell said he suggested ,a Ne-
gro' ambulance e be dispatched.
"We waited' .thinking every
minute' a Negro ambulance
would show up," Farnell said,
"and when nobody came, I
asked the driver of the White
ambulance if he would-do me
a personal favor and take the
girl.
"The driver said he would
be glad to and backed the am-
bulance up" and took the vic-
tim to the hospital," Farnell
said.

Woman, 96,

Is Freed

From Jail
PANAMA CITY A Negro
woman who claims she is 96
years old is free after serv-
ing less than two months of
a one-year sentence for con-
tempt of court.
Mrs. Josephine Johnson, of
Panama City, was told not to
go near-a court while a. trial
is in session then was sent
home.
Mrs. Johnson was given the
sentence last March 1,during
the first rape trial of 29-year-
old Otis Lee.
"Lord have mercy on that
boy. Have mercy on that boy,"
she allegedly told the jurors
as they filed into the court-
room for the third day of trial.
Circuit Judge Robert L. Mc-
Crary immediately ruled a
mistrial and sentenced the el-
derly woman to jail.


Ngo I


Negro In

Killed 'In'


SMiississppi
TAYLORSVILLE, Miss. -A
Negro soldier was shot and
killed by, a policeman Monday
night when he refused to get
off a bus. .
Town Marishall 'Vernon
Jones said officer Bill Kelly -
shot and killed Cpl. Ramon '
Duckworth, on a bus en routeO,.
to Laurel, Miss. Jones said
Duckworth boarded the bus in .
Maryland where he was. sta-
tioned at Fort Richard and
visit his ailing wife.
Jones said the bus driver '
told him Duckworth becanmo"7
disorderly 'and refused the bus b i
driver's orders to get off.
Kelly was notified, "-4~4 aFynahi-
shall said, and attempted tl l
force the soldier off the tbus.
The 'soldier attacked Kelly.
Jones said, and Kelly shot
him.

So They Tell Me
(Continued from page 1)
let me' remind you of Kipling's
wolf poem:
"This is the law of the Jdngle6,
It's as old and as true as the-.
sky,
The wolf that keeps it shall
prosper, -- /
And the wolf that breaks it
shall diei
As the creeper climbeth the
tree trunk,
The law runneth forward and
back,
The strength of the pack :is
the wolf
And the strength of the wolf
is the pack."


Rioltv' Man Sa


(Continued from page 1)
"Without this financing, the
growth of a middle class among.
minority groups characterized
by a desire to own good h6mesn
and an ability to pay the cost of
good homes would have been
largely frustrated.


Sonia Sundries
Columbus Drie & 22ndiStreet
We. Have Ajl Type Of
Religious 'Candles
PIONrE 248-8976
-^ .-w- ^. -. .w -


I.
:1


''I"


I'


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: '


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r


PAGE TWENTY-FOUR


a
5


F-:ROM .'A




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