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Florida Sentinel Bulletin
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Black History Edition ''Focusing On Education'' All The News Fit To Print (SEE STORIES THROUGHOUT THIS EDITION) TWO SECTIONS r-. / Pages f ulleffu FLORIDA I entinel ,-i. 60 AMERICA'S SEMI-WEEKLY 110 000 READERS EACH EDITION Published Every Tuesday And Friday I I 1 VOL. 40 NO. 22 TAMPA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1985 PRICE 25 CENTS King Star Signs With _.-_ Success Is Helping Others (SEE STORY ON PAGE j B) Man Shot Outside Bar STUDENTS LEARN ABOUT COMPUTERS Williams Elementary School offers an after school com puter class to neighborhood students. The class is by Ms. Alice Robinson, who is training the young people age 10-13, to write simple programs and to use the computer with school studies. Williams principal, Mrs. Eloise Cabrera said the six-week program i s sponsored by the Gary Adult Education and Community Center, R. M. Garcia, principal. Shown during a class period are, from left, Ms. Alice Robinson, Kimberly King, Ozetha Fennell, Matthew Herron and Carlos Pierce. (SEE StORY ON PAGE 27-A) DEMOCRATIC WOMEN'S CLUB SPONSORS DINNER The Democratic Women s Club of Florida, Inc. sponsored their State-Wide Recognition Dinner Friday evening at I ani Purcell's Holiday Inn-State Fair. Included in the state-wide gathering were these members of the Democratic Women's Club of Hillsborough and Pinellas Counties, seated from left, Paulette Brown, Pauline Grant, Mamie Williams, and Dee Merritt; and standing left to right, Gloria Davis, Alva Smith, Dorothy Milton and Lisa Daniel s, hostesses


Dunbar's New Principal Has T ake n O n A L arge r Cla ssroom The Need For Role Models Aided Her Pursuit Of Spe cial Educa ti o n BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor JAC QU ELY N O VE RTO N templatin g .. and \Ye 're ser vin g as a rol e m o del for m a n y ot hers," s h e co ntin ued. I a m impressed with our system beca use it gives eve r y in divi d u al an opportu n ity to g r ow, if you so desir e BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor A N DR E A PHOENIX Inherit ing a staff of 59 regu lar persons and three itinera r y persons, Mrs Over ton went to a "very receptive a n d warm group of students a nd fac1.11ty. Th ey' r e h ard workin g d e d ica t e d and con cerned abo u t th e st u d ent s and it's all dir e ct e d to Mr s (Dor a ) R eeder (form e r pri n cipa l ) The s taff refle c t s h e r and h e r h i g h expe ctati on s s h e sai d of th e To Mrs. Jac quel y n Overton, woman who a l so t a u g h t h er in And rea Phe oni x i s a youn g t h e new prin c ipal a t Dunb a r s i x th g rad e edu cator ( i n th e Hill s b o rou g h Sixth G r ade Cen te r, the new Wh e n a s k e d about changes Count y sys t e m l Yz year s). Bt:t pos i t ion i s just a large r s he'd lik e to i n s titut e, Mr s the 26-y e ar-old Long I s land classroom. A form e r cur -Ove rton s aid, "I'd lik e to con New York nati v e cho se a riculum speciali s t at Me ac ham tinue w i th th e prog ram at s pecialit y that s ome tend to Center, Mrs. Overton's Dunbar, howe ver, remain shy away from Special classroom includes 768 ope n to change or r e Education. She has a B. S in students, a s of Feb. 5 evaluation to the g ood of the elementary and special educa "My idea of an adstudents."tion from Hampton Instituministrator is one who gets in -Dunbar has been a learning tion with certification in emo volved in every facet of the laboratory for Mr s. O v erton tiona! d isturbances Her students' educational developsince she took over the P f ingraduate work was done at ment -the student, teacher cipalship on Jan. 17. "I knew Ohio St a te where she received and the community," she I'd learn here and each day I a master's in communications says. spend here I find out how right Ms. Phoenix is now an inShe expressed one incident I was, but I find it all structor at Seffner Elementary .of gettLo-g involved with a stuexciting." School in the severely emo dent. "The first thing to do is Mrs. Overton enjoys tionally disturbed unit with .-to get to know the student and reading, sewing and keeping grades 2-6. the circumstances surrounding up with different d j ets Her Her reasons for choosing the situation (that caused the free time is spent with her hus this field: "As a young to act a particular band, Hugh two _grand-educator I do sedmprqy ement way). The situation does not children and three children. in public education. However, always out harsh S he also keeps abreast of th e for grow t h and discipline. Sometimes just educational by being a enhancement are vast. A t t he talking w i th the student will continuing student at the inception of my tea c hing help. she stated. "I'm not. a career I noticed t he need for university. "There is so mu c h person to get on tlfe student new information on the more positive black role before talking with him horizon and that''s also an models. This need was par be<;ause I'm to help. avenue to meet people and ticularly true in the field of Whatever dec1s1on _constay in tough with what' s hap-emotional .distur'bances temp_lated :w1ll alwaysbe m petring (special she best mterest of the student. As for meeting the new stated. since 1969, challenge Mrs _overton s ay s She further explained that obtamed the B A. and .'I hope and pray that each "while emotional disturbances M. A degrees from the day 1 meet the challenge in the corner a wide arena of deof Flonda, most responsible and profe s-, viances, ma:ny of the childn:n I Mrs Overton says 1t was ottsional ible work with have a poor home ly natural that I enter (the field P..""""""-...;;...:;....-..o...;..;.. ----------------. education and I'v e found it Come OneCome All To more reward i ng. There e r e d istant relativ e s (educators ) Mrs. Co.rene Alex a nd e r a nd M r s Coritha Stallwo r th w h o h a d a n i n fluen c e on 'dec i sion to becom e a n educator. Sh e ha0)ene fitte d from t h at in flu ence b y beco m i ng cer tified in the ar eas of me d ia specialist, early childhood education, varyiNg e x cep tionalities r eading education, a nd elementary and s u per v i sion Mrs. Overto n had con templated th e principa l ship, bu t when the appointment wa s announced it came a s a sur pri s e to her. I had r eache d a point in m y car eer where I wanted to make a contribution outs ide of the clas s room I wanted to give b ack to the system some of th e t h ings it gave me t h e o p po r tunity to "Hillsb oro u g h Co u nt y h a s one of t h e finest schoo l sys te m s in t h e n at ion and we're doi ng some t hings othe r districts a r e con-Williams One Stop 4 J 04 N. 22nd Sf. 239 J 872 v, BarB -Que Chicken -$I. 95 Bar-B -Que Cuban Sandwiches Qeviled Crabs Fi s h Boiled Peanut's Fried Skins Hot Dogs Hamburgers T V' s STEREOS REFRIGERATORS WASHERS DRYERS FREEZERS MICROWAVES FURNITURE VCR NO CREDIT CHECK NO LONG TERM OBLIGATION Quasar. RCn a nd famil y found a tion which fostere d deviant or "acting out" behaviors at school:" But the former educator at the Manhatta n Center gets en joyment from working with the children as she spend free time taking t h e m o n o ut i ngs. I enjoy provi d ing academ i c and social skills necessary for th ese children to function as successful human b e ings in the future," she said "Black (Continued On P a ge 27-A) PRICES GOOD FEB. 1 3 THRU 19 :

Interns Chose Education Mainly Awaits Gardinier's Outcome "' Because They Love Children oy PATTY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer c: BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor Several intern s in the Col lege of Education at Univer s ity of South Flonda are sprinkled in the public s chool s of our county. They are getting "on-the-job" training of what it will be like onc e they enter the system, be it in thi s county or else"Vhere. microbiology from the Univer sity of Manitoba Winniepeg, Canada, but her love for children caused her to seek another degree "I really like the school because I like work ing with children," s he s tated "and the people there are s o friendly." Robert Woodard in Joing his intern work at Adam s Junior High School under George Gaffney in physical education A native of New York who wa s reared in Winter Park, Woodard expects to graduate from USF in April. However, thi s i s his second graduation from the univer s ity. In '77 Wood a rd received a degree in psychology but was not plea s ed. Having coached s occer to youngsters while an earlier s tu dent at USF, and played for a while in St. Louis, he decided that coaching would be his best bet. He pursued that in terest and hopes that he will find employment in the Tampa-St. Petersburg area. When asked his thoughts on education. Woodard renlit;ci: "It's important that the get the best of whatever I S needed in all areas to them a well-rounded per s on. A nati .ve of Jamaica and longtime resident of. Mrs. Lucinda Gordon IS m Tampa for two reasons: I) her hu sband,. Donald Gordon, an honorary couns el for Jamaica, i s doin g work at USF, and 2) s he I S completing work on her Bach e lor of Education de g ree in second a r y science. M rs. Gordon i s doin g h e r int e rn s hip a t King Hi g h S c hool in biolog y Mr s G o rdon has a ma s ter 's degre e in ROB E RT WOODARD 2301 E. Hillsborough Ave. 238 406 w. Columbus Drive 229-7905 The Gordons are scheduled to leave Tampa in August, but because her son, Kevin, an 11th grader at Berkley would like to complete .h1s senior year here, and her daughter, Lisa, is a second year science major at USF, their stay may be extended If the family's stay is ex tended, Mrs. Gordon would like to teach in this area, and become involved with some community organizations. Connie Chisholm is a native of Ocala. Her intern s hip is at Crestwood Elementary. "I al w ays did love children," she s tate s "and I do believe that God ha s always wanted me to work with c hildr e n the member of N e w Salem M B. Church explain e d. After h e r April 28 g radua tion Connie plan s to teach (in thi s a rea, if possible), then return to coll ege a year later "and that w ay I can c ontinu e m y e duc a tion at USF while teachin g." Conni e s e nr o llm e nt a t USF came b y acc id e n t. Slie was v i s itin g in th e a r ea w h e n went t o t h e U SF ca mpu s "and CONNIE CHISHOLM Now Open 7450 Palm River Road 626-1404 Palm River Plaza On Wednesday it was reported that Gard i nier Inc a phosphate producing com pany which employs many people throughout the county, filed under Chapter II in U.S Bankruptcy Court for protec tion while it reorganized its finances. By Thursday, reactions from the Progress Village Community leaders and their attorney who fiercely fought against the company's proposal to construct of a gyp sum waste pile near their com munity and school last yearwas that of wait and see what the final outcome is. The company claims to be in a financial slump because of reduced fertilizer prices and their inability to obtain finan cial support from lenders. They need court protection to avoid lawsuits from creditor s Part of their financial com mitment s include s a s ecret agreement made with the Pro g ress Village Civic Coun cil when th e Hill s borough Coun ty Commiss ion e r s granted fell in love with it. I like the open atmosphere and the nice programs that are offered." Her long range goal is to own a private kindergarten. Right now, she spends time assisting wit h Wimber l y's Pre-Sc h ool. Connie enjoys p i a no, rea din g sewin g cooki n g a n d w o rk i n g w ith kids. A t New S a l e m i s associate d w ith th e SundayS c h oo l a nd the Youn g Wom e n 's organiz ati o n. tpJlll '"''' tlw ; qJIJ<'titt IJy ptm iding a

= 0 I .. "C = < ... ........... ............ : FlORIDA SENTINEl BUllETIN USPS 202 140 Published every Tuesday and Friday by Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin Publishing Co. 2207 21st Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33605 Moil oil C<;>rrespondence To: P 0 llox 3363, Tampa, Fl. 33601 Member of notional Newspaper Publishers Assciotion (NNPA). and Am algamated Publishers, Inc., New York. CYRIL BLYTHE ANDREWS 19011977 Founder C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, JR. President and Publisher SYBIL ANDREWS WELLS General Manager BEnY DAWKINS Geneml Advertising Director ALBERT L. LEE Promotions Director CAMILLE WILLIAMS Office Manager / B.Y RUDOLPH HARRIS GWENDOLYN HAYES Managing Editor ROSE CRUTCHFIELD Society Editor SIMON JOHNSON AVELINO CASELLA$ RAMOS Production Directors lhe 1960s: The Battle Of Birmingham Second Closs Postage Paid At iompo, Florida SUBSCRIPTION RATES $13-Per Year One Edition. $22-Per Year Both Editions. PHONE: 248-1921 The Historic Legacy Of Mary McLeod Bethune From the cotton fields of South Carolina came a strong, dignified Black female who was to become the trusted consultant to four Presidents, founder of a major educational institution in Daytona Beach (Bethune-Cookman College), and a symbol of ex cellence freedom throughout our She was Mary McLeod Bethune (1875-1955), a proud woman, sculpted by nature with distinct and beautiful central African features. She also had an inner integrity and hope fot her people that still exists in today's society. Many of our successful Blacks have been helped by the educa tional efforts of the people at Bethune-Cookman. In 1904, Ms. Bethune originally established the college as the Daytona Normal and Industrial Institute for Negro Girls in an effort to provide greater educa tional opportunities at reasonable costs for young Black females. She served as its president until 1942. A humanitarian whose philosophy of helping others is stiii being vigorously applied by many of ner friends and proteges, she was also a major force in encouraging Black accomplishment and lifting Black pride. As a result of her efforts in these areas, she received the Spingard Medal (the NAACP's highest award) in 1935. As black people celebrate Black History Month, we should still know we can learn a lot from Ms. Bethune. She understood why slaveowners kept books from Blacks. Any slave caught learning how to read might have been put to death because reading could teach slaves that they had an in alienable right to be as free as plantation owners. Ms. Bethune believed that education could and should be used to help people in every way im aginable. Let's follow her lead because ignorant peo ple are no more than slaves without chains. Black SelfReliance Makes Sense When Minister Louis Farrakhan, in a recent speech to university students, exhorted Black students to spend more time studying and less time going to parties, he was making a statement which should be communicated to many Black students nd adults in America. He told the students, "Blacks in the United States $190 billion in spending power. In other ethnic munities their spending circulates two or three widli tbe community .... But spending by Blacks does not recirculate in their community becaase Blacks don't provide goods and services for tlleir .... Doa't you frolic those four colHuman progress is neither automatic nor inevitable ..... no social advance rolls in on the wheels of inevitability. Every step toward the goal of justice requires sacrifice, suf fering, and struggle; the tireless exertions and passionate concern of dedicated individuals. Without persistent effort, time itself becomes the ally of never." Mr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Perhaps the greatest chapter of the. entire Civil Rights Movement was written that 1963 summer in Birmingham, Alabama. One day one of us Black writers may wellput the Birmingham episode into a (Part Six) documentary-movie, such as what was viewed, somewhat, this week on national television relative to the Atlanta child murders. The year 1963 was a most historic year in the history of Black freedom in this nation. It was year that Alabama Governor George Wallace, stood in the schoolhouse door in an attempt to block the enrollment of two Black students into the University of Alabama. It was the year when Mississippi's NAACP field director. Medgar W. Evers, was down in front of his home in Jackson. Three months later a more costly would strike. Four lit-William Raspberry -Probation In Some Cases Is A Disaster WASHINGTON -Probation may make sense as a non prison alternative for petty of fenders. But probation for serious adult offenders more likely to result from a shortage of prison space than from a careful consideration of community safety is an unmitigated disaster. The Rand Corp. study that reached this conclusion was based on a 40-month study of California felons. But the researchers, headed by criminologist Joan Petersilia, say there is no reason to believe the situation is much different in most other jurisdictions. Not only do most felony probationers tend to end up in prison as a result of new con victions, the study found, but the very act of putting large numbers of felons on probation tends to destroy the in tegrity of the criminal-justice system. To begin with, probation departments, given their in creased caseloads and reduced budgets, cannot possibly pro vide the close supervision that would give the system a chance to work. But it's a lot worse than that. bation departments, "appear to have crowded out the traditional probationer population -first offenders, petty thieves, drug offenders, and disrupters -many of whom evidently see the system's 'in. difference' as encouragement to commit more serious crimes." (A reasonable belief that they can "get away with it" is, as Rand found in an earlier study, a hallmark of career criminals.) At one level, the findings of the Rand st udy (prepared for the National Institute of Justice) are pretty much what an ordinary citizen might ex pect __,.. if, that ordinary citizen knew the extent to which over crowded prisons have forced reliance on probation for felons. At another level, it's worse than most of us had sus pected, and the problem feeds on itself. yea rs away." 'Thi s is good a.hice tor any race of people. In fact, 16.--A) Felony offenders, who naturally demand the most at tention from overworked ro"Without alternative sanc tions for serious offenders," the stu dy concluded, "prison populations will continue to grow (as probationers are in carcerated for new offenses) and the courts will be forced to consider probation for more and more serious offenders. Probation caseloads will crease, petty offenders will be (Continued On 12-A) tie girls were killed in the bombing of the Black, 16th Street Baptist Church in Birmingham. The year of violen ce would culminate two months later in November, when President John F. Kennedy was assassinated in Dallas, Texas, on the 22nd. Such was the price o progress; such would be what it would take to make that ef fective, persistent demand for freedom; such is what it would take to transform time into creative progress. What a human tragedylife demands! In the interim there was a war in progress. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., who had labeled Birmingham most segregated city in the nation, launched a campaign that April to huge out of that mountain of despair a stone of hope. King knew that if could crack Birmingham, the rest of the South would soon fall in line. The target had to be that steel capital of the South. On the other side of the battle line heading the forces of. racism was Birmingham's notorious commissioner of public safety, Eugene Connor. They called him "Bull". King referred to "Bull" Connor as, "A racist who prided himself on knowing how to handle the Negro imd keep him in his place." Local racists, hiding under the umbrella of Con nors, had killed Blacks and never even brought to trial. An, example of Birmingham's bitter racist conduct had been ex pressed in the castration of a Black man whose body had been mutilated and thrown by the side of an Alabama road. Such brutality against Blacks in Birmingham virtually went unchallenged as fear, long standing fear, had gripped the Black community of Birmingham like a cold midn in a lonely graveyard. Prior to events such as the 1956 Montgomery Bus Boycott, Black men in Birmingham walked around unmindful that even the substance between their legs suggested that they had to stand up and fight and die, sooner or later. Birmingham did not even have a local chapter of the NAACP. In fact, the NAACP was outlawed in all of Alabama as theCivil Rights Movement began to roll across the South. (To be continued). "Battle of Birmingham


Happy Birthday, Frederick Douglass Yesterday, February 14, "The fighting madness had marked the anniversary of one come upon me, and I found of our most celebrated iri-my s trol}g fingers firmly at dividuals, Frederick Douglass. tached to the throat of my May his spirit and memory live cowardly tormentor; as n in our hearts. heedless of consequences, at "Edward Covey, a profesthe moment, as though we sional "slave breaker" for stoo d as equals before the law masters with hard-to-handle The very color of the man was s laves, 'had already beaten forgotten. I felt as s upply Doublass seven ("flexible") as a cat, and was times, when Douglass decided ready for the snak i s h creature to resist. This is the young at every turn. Every blow of slave's story of the fight." his was parried, preventing VIEW A Voyage To Nowhere Negro history as we know it had it s beginning in America ba c k in 1619. lt all began one s ummer day on the coast of Africa, twent y black men, women and children were sold to American traders by the Dutch These p eo ple were snatched from their homeland, uprooted and packed into the dungeon of a big damp, dark, cold, wooden boat and hauled off to the unknown. There they were, twenty sca red human beings, shackled and uncertain as to where they were going or what future they faced. These twenty Africans were being brought to America to work the cotton fields and tobacco fields. The fir s t black s laves arriv ed in Jamestown Virginia. Each year after that, African s were brought to America by the thousands. In ever y ca s e th e pro cedure was the s ame. They w e re purcha s ed, cap tured and tricked aboa rd Ameri c an s hip s to be brought to America. Ev e n before arrivin g in Ameri ca they kn e w that their captor s were cruel and incon siderate people. On the boat, they were given littl e food, they were beaten, kicked, yelled at, called a bunch of dirty n a mes and forced to work The women were raped and s ome of them were killed. Once they were in America, they were put on auction blocks. They were carted off to work as slave s on various plantations w i thout any r e gard to famil y ties Mother s w e r e torn a way from their children and vice vers a and there wa s nothin g the y or th e i r m e n could do ab out it. Onc e on a pla nt at i o n they were forced to work from sun up to sun down and had no control whatsoever over their lives or their destiny. They were constantly beaten, poorly fed and scantily dressed. In some parts of America, there were so many African slaves until they outnumbered the free people by a 2 to l margin. These people were a helpless lot. They were uneducated, lost, co nfu sed leaderless and, dependent upon the plantation owners for survival. Misery and pain were the order of the day and the end to their suffer i n g se em nowhere in sight. The s lave s turned to religion and thus gave birth to the Neg ro Spiritual s we know to day. The y dr e amed, s ang and hoped for th e day whe n they would be fr e e from the bonds of human misery and s uffer ing. ll was their belief-in a Supreme Being, the en couragement of the songs they sangand the strength they of fered each ot h er that helped them to endure some most dif ficult times. For years, slaves labored with no plans to improve their station in liTe. On occasion, one would try to run away; but there was no place to go and r10 place to hide. Those who attempted to run away, usual ly were cau g ht and made an example of. The s lave o wner s were care ful to be s ur e that blac k s h a d n o tim e t o b ecome (Continued On Page 12-A) [MY The Meaning Of Switching To The Republican Party him from injuring me, rather than injuring him. I flung him on the ground seve ral times, when he meant to have hurled me there. I held him so firmly by the throat, that his blood followed my nails. He held me and I held him .. "By thi s time, Bill, the hired man, came home... "What s hall I do, Mr. Covey?" s aid Bill. :'Take hold of him take hold of him!" sai d With a tos s of his head, peculiar to Bill, he said ... "My ma ster hired me here, to work, and not to help you whip Frederick." It was now my turn to s peak. "Bill, sai d I, "don't put your hand s on me." To which he replied "My God! Frederick, I ain't goin to tech ye," and Bill walked off, leavin g Covey and myself to settle matter s as be st we might. .. "Covey at length (two hours had elapsed) gave up the con tests. Letting me, he said puffing and blowing at a great rate "now, you sco undrel, go to your work; I would not have whipped you half so much as I have had you not resisted." The fact was, he had not whipped me at all .. "During the whole six mon ths that I Jived with Covey (Continued On Page 12-A) (Part Two) It is no guessing game that the Reagan labeled, "Second American Revolution", is an ti-Black on the national level. But how should Black people here in Florida interpret the Republican Party's new-found popularity locally? Here in Tampa, Black people have learned to know the effects of party-switching as former democratic party mayor, Bob Martinez is an expressed, staunch Reaganite. But must we in Tampa brace for the same character of government from men such as State Senator Malcolm Beard, and the apparent soon-to-be Republican, State Attorney General, Jim Smith. Perhaps Black people should look into the new men tality by asking these former Democrats to elaborate fur ther on their new philosophy. What do they mean by such expressions as "The Democratic Party has gotten out of step with the "American People"." Do they define Black "'mericans as being a part of the "American People" ter minology? It could be that the can didacy of Geraldine Ferl'aro as vice-president last year, and the impressive candidacy of Jesse Jackson were toQ much for many so-called conser vative Americans to handle, psycologically. We do not like to pre-judge without sufficient facts and understanding. Personally, we liave observed State Senator Beard for many years. Most of us Blacks have voted for and supported Beard since his days as sheriff here in the county. The former sheriff has always treated the Black community with a sense of decency and respect. Should we now consider Mr. Beard as a pQiitical enemy? Has he changed or will he change his attitude toward us? Tampa's Black community needs some answers. Some five years ago, through the urging of many of us in the Black community, then Democrat, Mayor Bob Martinez won by a comfor table margin the mayorship of this city. That Black support proved ungrateful in the end. The mayor proceeded to cut every program beneficial to the Black masses. The only plus factor coming from Mr. Martinez was the addition -of Blacks to the fire department and police force. He did, as well, however, fulfill his promise to the Florida Sentinel Editorial Board to review and cbange the policy relative to Florida's fleeing felon law The rampant shooting of Blacks by policemen has been minimized. He should be commended here. It is in the economic arena that the anti-Black doings have really been devastating. The newly-found republicanism has failed miserably where jobs and economic upward mobility for the masses of Black people are concerned. The tbat the private sector, alone, can distribute the wealth fairly and equitable is a myth. If such is the premise behind the ''Second American Revolution" of which such "turn-coating" has been at tracted, then Black Americans have a lot to think about, politically. Then too, what are some of the social consequences of this "Republican Revolution? (To be con tinued). THE ARMY CAN HELP YOU WRITE YOUR OWN nCKEI. An Army enlistment is a great way to get training in a valuabl e skill But did you know that training in our skills can be guaranteed? It' s called the Delayed Entry Program Just decide which of the Army's more than 300 skills interest you most, and we 'll test you t o see if you're suited for it. If you qualify, we'll give you a written guarantee that you'll get training in that skill. If you re a high school senior you can get your guarantee now, and your ing will be waiting for you after you graduate. Your local Army recruiter can UNITED STATES ARMY ENLISTMENT GUARANTEE. KENNETH C GRAN T is a m e m be r o f th e U .S. Anny R eserve C o ntr o l G r o up ( D e laye d E nt ry\. and i s sc h e duled t o e nt e r ac tiv e duty in th e R e gula r Anny o n 2 SEPTEMBER 1985 T h e stat e m ents i n t h t s card do not take t h e place o f the enlistmen t guarante e /prom 1ses contamed m the enlistment agreement a n d supportmg statements wht c h y o u have stgne d tell you more about the Delayed Entry Program Or ARMY We don't just promise to teach you a skill. We guarantee it. ARMY. BE ALL YOU CAN BE. (II :! 1111


II) .... riJ = 0 ... BAY AREA CHAMBER PUSHES FOR 250 MEMBERS The Bay Area Chamber of Commerce is pushing for total membership of at least 250 by its February 23 installation banquet. The first 250 members will hold the status of charter member of the chamber, says Sarah Moore, membership committee chairperson. The Chamber awarded 68 wooden laminated member ship plaques at its October 26th banquet. Another 62 members received plaques at the recent January 24th dinner SARAH MOORE meeting. Another55 member-... Membership Chairman ship applications are being processed. These new members will receive their plaques along with new joinees at the February 23rd banquet. The Bay Area Chamber of Commerce, Inc. is a voluntary organization of average citizens, non-profit organizations (churches, fraternities, sororities, social clubs, government agencies) professional men and women who have joined together for the purpose of promoting the civic, commercial and industrial progress of our community. The organization believes that by working together in harmony with private enterprise, (black and white), many of the problems that citizens have looked toward government to solve can be solved by the private sector. There are two broad classes of membership, business owner or non-business owner. The application fee is $50 for a business owner and $25 for a non-business owner. The annual membership investment for business and non-business owners is $120 and $50, respectively. For further information on membership, contact Sarah Moore, 621-0016, or any chamber member. Mrs. Moore says that all persons wishing to receive their membership plaque on February 23, must make application by February 20. MIDDLETON CLASS OF 1966 The Middleton Senior High School Class of 1966 will hold its regular monthly meeting Saturday, Feb. 16, 3 p.m., at the City of Tampa Office of Community Relations, 1465 Tampa Park Plaza (corner of Nebraska Avenue and Scott Street). The class will sponsor a ''Break Dance Skating Party'' at the Stardust Skating Rink on North 22nd Street on Feb. 26. For more information, contact Fred Hearns at 223-8241. Leatricia Williams is class president. MIDDLETON/THOMPSON CLASSES OF '48 A meeting of the Middleton and Don Thompson Classes of 1948 will be held at the American Legion Hall at 7:30 p m., Mon., February 18. Refreshments will be served and birthday celebrants recognized. VJCKERS FAMILY Members of the Vickers Family will have a reunion meeting at 3:30p.m.,. February 17, at4219 E. Powhattan Avenue. UNIQUE SOCIAL CLUB The Unique Social Club is meeting lit 7 p.m., Saturday, February 16, at the home of Yvette Allen, 2019 31st Avenue, Apt. 589. Theresa Allen is president. FAMU ALUMNI PROSPECT GROUP The Student Group met late in January for a concluding col lege admission applications, financial aid applications and SAT I ACT test applications sessions. Also discussed was the New Student Preview. The Student Preview is the trip to Tallahassee whereby students are expose<;! to Florida A&M University in detail, tour the campus of Florida State University, the S.tate Capitol and the Governor's Mansion. St':'dents and/or parents in or represented at the meetmg by someone, along with alumni representatives were: Avery Briggs, Deborah Brown, Hillary Kerrip, Erica Dawson Felicia Davis, Countess Clark, Wilbur Jones, Corey Collins: Collins, Carla White, Selphenia Nichols, Setura Long, Evangeline Dawson, Johnny Austin, Lisa Jackson, Gregory Catledge, l)eidre Joseph, Moses Powell, Inez Joseph, Monica Oliver, Phillip Austin, Norris Collins, Betty Briggs and Carolyn The students are involved in special projects for the tnp, and anyone i nterested in making the trip on March 29th and 30th, should contact any alumni member orCarolyn Collins or Phillip Austin, chairperson of the Student Group. (Continued On Page 7-A) One God, One Religion "There can be no doubt whatever that the people of the world, of whatever race or religion, derive their inspiration from one heavenly Source, and are the subjects of one God." 1:lte f;rom me BaM' Sacred Writng Bahi'iFaith. For lnformallon Call: 253 THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF COLLEGE HILL 3838 29th Street PAST(JR YOUNG GLOVER SUNDAY, Fil. 17, J9U Sunday Schaal-9 :30A.M. Annual Brotherhood Anniversary Service 10:45 A .M. The Brotherhood Auxiliaries over ihe city are Invited to "sit I n In honor of the 3rd Annuaf Brotlterltood Anniversary. Oea. John Anderson Brotherhood Director B T .U.-5 P M Evening Worship-6:30P.M. TAMPA ALUMNAE CHAPTER DELTA SIGMA THETA SORORITY Presents FOUNDERS DAY CEL.EBRA TION Saturday February 16, 2:00P.M. Hillsborough Community College Ybor City Campus, Ybor Room Theme: Delta Sigma Theta: A Quiet Storm Delta sorors throughout the Tampa Bay area are invited to participate in this annual observance. Gloridine McNair, President Olivia Brown, Co-Chair Suvess Ricks, Co-Chair Other committee members include Lila Johnson, Margaret Woodie, Dr. Margaret Fisher, Laverne Latson, Nadine Jackson, Uary Jones, Cheryl Pilcher, Anita Peters, Doris Scntt and Nathalie Smith. I WANTED: I ST. MATTHEW M. B. CHURCH Is Looking For A MINISTER .OF MUSIC Full Time, An Organist QUAUFICA TIONS: 1. Christian Person 2. Able To Play All Type Music 3. Read Music 4. Able To Work With All Age Groups PLEASE SEND RESUME TO: ST. MATTHEW M.D. CHURCH 3716 E. Lake A venue Tampa, Florida 33610 c/o REV. JAMES Q. HOWELL, Pastor DEADLINE, FEBRUARY 17,1985 BAy AREA c .HAMBER COMMERCE Presents THE FIRST INSTALLMENT BANQUET AND DANCE OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS WILL BE INSTALL ED UJIIlMOOJIIE, l'retldeftt C h fe!E o .c: ur i .,.. Oflle!lf' VIEJIIOHICA 0\,.ISII'IIE "nldOtll .... ome., v.,o rue 'tANIIyCo.,ltw:. JOYCE JIIAT, TrenNunt r.g Hom. liNDA SectfiMJ ODetlhOI\ 1 "''"'9., COOJOINih i C t ,lne BOARD OF DIRECTORS JAMES 0 SIMMONS oecull .... Ol rectOI' Ur'tllon Lwque,lnc. JO(L BAJIINUM G-at,.,,., 8amu m Uoflolllffl' Sef'ric. OTIS Wlli.IAIIII, Chief E .. cull.,. Olllc.er 81t 0 o-lopm-"11 CorD., Inc IIOIUIT l NIXON, .... 0 .. ""oc oruanaoeo-t Soutft '!

.. Tampa A E ( Willie Herbert Woods, 30, fifi0UfiCCS ngagemen Milton Malphus, 38, Tampa an d Barbara Va l encia, 33, Tampa Mursalee n Kh a n 37, T am pa and Kati e Mari e Tiller, 28, Tampa David Godbolt, 35, Tampa and Sarah Lee Franklin, 44, Jos eph Finley, Jr., 29, Tampa and Linda Elaine Butler, 28, Tampa Ja'cques Theodore, 27, Tampa and Gwendolyn McKenzie, 31, Tampa Leon Harold Adkins, 33, Thonotosassa, Florida and Angilen Vonceia Williams, 29, Lutz, Florid a Lorin Evista McHayle, 31, THE SOUTHERN TONES Will Render A MUSICAL PROGRAM Sat., Feb. 16, at 7:30P.M. Church Of The Brethren 18th & Cord Street (Behind H o lid ay Inn o n 50th S t.) THE TRAVELING STARS, THE GOSPfL WARRIORS, THE IN SPIRATIONAL SINGERS, and all other g r o up s are invited. MARIE MILLER, S p o n s or LICENSES Kingston, Jamacia and Cath eri n e Ste r l i ng, 35, Tampa Car gil Albert Leslie, 23, Tampa and Florine Mitchell 15, Tampa Lemieux Cantave, 31,Tampa and Emma Mae Williams, 26, Tampa Theodore Burns, Jr., 37, -Tampa and Sharon Marie Clark, 27, Tampa Ronnie Mack Haughbrook, 26, Hawthrone, Florida and Kelly Anne Carter, 20, Hawthrone, Florida David Wilson, 21, MacDill A.F.B., Florida and Carmilla Pauldt:'lle Yvonne Jones, 22, Tampa Ronald Perry Williams, 23, Tampa and Sandra Paulette Lise, 22, Tampa Willie James Warrick, 50, Tampa and Delores Smith, 46, Tampa Fred Adkin s 73, Tampa and Lizzie Mae Chester, 59, the Baha'i Faith U nit il)g the world ... O n e tle a rt a t a tim e / n fmmulimo Call DR. C C. CARLMAN, Director Of Carib bean World Mis sions Expre s ses THANKS On Behalf Of The Missionaries Serving In HAITI, To The 58 Pastors And Churches In The Tam pa Bay Area For Their Support Of The 1984 HAITIAN Appeal. Among The Churche s Re s ponding Were Baplisf, Church Of God, Methodis t (AME And Uniled) Catholic, Holines s And Presbyterian. Also, The Long s horemen Fellowship Hour, Cily Wide Choir Union #I And The Penny Saver Food Marl Gave Their Supp\}rl. A Total Of $6. 683 56 Wa s Rai s ed In Thai Drive Dr C arlman Remind s The Public Thai The C ommittee Of C WM In It s Jan. 17, 1985 S e s sion Held In Tampa Vot e d f o Renew Thi s Drive For Haiti For Another Year. The Need Is Still Ther e. R e m embe r, Wh e n You G i v e On e Dollar You Can Feed Six Children For A Day. Because Of The Lack Of Food And Medical Care, The Average Death R a t e Of C hildr e n U nder Age Five I s 400 Daily. T HAN K S A gain Fo r Your 1984 Support, But We Need Your Faithful S upport In 198? S E ND All Donations To: CARIBBEAN WORLD MISSIONS, P.O. BO X 1 7148, Tam p a, FL 33612 And Be Sure To Mark It For HAITIAN FUND REVIVAl. :4' PEACE PROGRESSIVE P .B. CHURCH 2628 E. Lake Avenue Elder Joseph Jefferson Pastor ELDER P. L. JONES Zion Orthodox P.B. Church, Cocoa Tampa and Erma Jean Grimsley, 30, Tampa Mrs. and Mrs. Robert L. Jam es Henry Harris, 38, J ac k son are announcin g the Tampa a n d Wanda Marie engagement of t hei r daug ht er, Johns on 33, Tam pa Dansenia Va l enc i a to J a m es L. Jean Vildor Ambroi s e 32 Gad di e so n of Mr. James Tampa and Margaret Daniel s G a ddie and Mar y Gaddie. 35, Tampa The bride-elect i s a graduate Michael Anthony Jean, 26, of Robinson High School. She Tampa and Andrea Denise is pres ently employed by Roberts, 26, Tampa Malone & Hyde Drug Lorenzo Calvin Jackson, Distributor as a sales represen23, St. Petersburg, Florida tative. and Flora Elaine Robles, 20, The prospective bridegroom Tampa is a graduate of Northwe s t Danny Ty Turner, 22, Tam-Cla s sen, Olka City He i s P a and K 'atrina Lorraine employed by Pak-N-Save as a Austin, 18, Tampa security manager David Lockhart, 22, Tampa and Sumruoy Dorsey, 30, DANSENIA JACKSON Tampa William Earl Martin; 31, Tampa and Marcia Louis e Robinson, 31, Tampa Gino Lee Robinson, 23, Tampa and Pamela Avis chant, 20 Tampa Morvilix Thompson, 27, Tampa and Ellawese Williams, 35, Tampa James Johnson, 35, Tampa and Memory Pearl Jones, 28, Tampa Marlon Del Rio Jones, 22, Tampa and Gwendolyn Patricia Jackson, 25, Tampa Leoard Oswald Knowles, 21, Tampa and Haroldyn Yvett Laster, 23, Tampa John Edward Joyce, 26, Plant City, Frorida and Aljerita Peak, Plant City, Florida Kevin Tyrone Hooks, 22, Kansas City, Kansas and lvelisse Rosas, 20, Tampa Vincent Keith Wright, 25, Plant City, Florida and Juana Miranda Broadnax, 21, Plant City, Florida Brian Keith Favors, 22, Tampa and Lola Aleem An drades, 22, Tampa Stacey Travis Fisher, 23, Brandon and Angela Clara Washington, 23, Brandon Abner Loriston, 24 Tampa and Junaita Bush, 37, Tampa Isaih Rockwell, 34, Tampa and Barbara Ann Hodges, 36, Tampa Robert Tyree Harper, 38, Tampa and Sonya Graham, 23, Tampa Lenny Donnell Bunkley, 30, Tampa and Patricia Ann Carnegie 36, Tampa F.EBRUARY 18-22 1985 7:30P.M. Nightly ''Come Let's Serve Lord In Spirit A Truth.'' Sister Emma J. Hearns Publicity Chairman (Continued From Page 6-A) GOLDEN TREFOIL Suncoast Girl Scout Council, Inc. i s s po!) s oring an orga niza tion of former Girl Scouts and Girl Guides, which is called the Golden Trefoil. Thi s group will meet on February 22, Thinking Day, 11 a m to 3 p m. at the Girl Scout Service Center, 3711 Wat.rou s Avenue Women who have ever been involved in Girl Scouts or Girl Guides are invited to attend and bring a bag lunch At this meeting program boxes containing items of Girl Scout Hi s toric interest will be prepared for troops to u s e Participants are encouraged to bring any Girl Scout item s such as old uniforms, badges photographs, handbooks, program and training materials that may be included in this project. Beverage s will be provided and, although there is no cost, reservation s are reque s ted The phone. number is 253-0891. MINORITY PURCHASING COUNCIL The Minority Purchasing Council of Florida West Coas t will have their monthly meeting, hosted by Central Life Insurance Co. of Florida 1400 North Boulevard, from 5 p.m. to 6 : 30 p.m., Thursday, February 21. Karen Jackson, MBE Coordinator, will speak on City of St. Petersburg's new Minority & Women Business Enterprise Program. For further information contact Alayne Takacs, 796-0633. SARAH LAWRENCE MISSIONARY SOCIETY The Sarah Lawrence Missionary Socie(y of Greater Mt. Carmel A.M E. Church held its meeting in the lbwer uhit of the c hurch February 9. After the devotion led by Gloria Mitchell, old and new bu s iness of intere s t wa s di s cussed. Followin g the bu s iness meeting Gladys McKenzie, director of the Y o uth Choir, brought it s Missionary Les son for "Imag e s Qf P eace". The ladies all brought co ve red di s he s and enjoy e d a ver y enjoy a ble repast. Pres ent wer e: Doris Anderson, Harriett Ellington Gladys McKenzie, Mary Green, Ruby Williams, Shirley Fredricks, Gloria Mitchell, Cynthia Mitchell, Gaynell Dixon, Lillie Fran cis, P. Huntley, Joe Anders on and Willie B. Donaldson. ,Guest present were Lillian Henderson a nd children Kenyatta and Kenneth and Ollie S. Hunter. ALLEN TEMPLE MALE CHORUS All member s of Allen Temple Male Chorus are a s ked t o me et Tue sday night, Feb. 19, at 8 P.M. L.N. Brown i s p resi d e nt'; Alfred Dickerson, s ecreta ry; and t h e Rev. J.D. Stonom, p as tor. REVIVAL MffTING SAINTS OF THE MOST HIGH HOLINESS CHURCH 3005 E. Buffalo Avenue F E B. 18-FEB 23, Al8 P M EV ANGE.LIST RUSH Will Be In Charge BISHOPM. Pastor MOTHER ELLA L. JONES APPRECIATION OF LOVE SIS. CAROLYN MARION SUNDAY, FEB. 17, 1985 AI 4:00P.M. ST. LUKE A .M. E. CHURCH 2709 25th A venue REV. C. D. DIXON, Pastor ALICE MITCHELL, Chairperson oo' = = I = = = > = Q. .. o = flj


!fi: ..................... .. .c: 0 = I c "C = < WISHING YOU A HAPPY LATOYA DAVIS Latoya Yvonne Davis will be celebrating her 1st birthday on February 17, at the Perry Harvey Park in Central Park Village at 2:00 P.M. with family and friends. She is the daughter of Lisa Yvette Davis and the granddaughter of An nie Mae Davis. ELIJAH WILBURN Elijah C. Wilburn celebrated his 3rd birthday on Feb. 12th. He is the son of Eli and Shirley Wilburn. Alvin and Ola Mae Morrison are the paternal grandparents. Belated birthday wishes to Mrs. Margie Lovett, 1523-ST. MATTHEW M.l. CHURCH 2628 27th Avenue Rev J. H. Howell, Pastor Sunday School, 9 :30A.M. Worship, II A.M & 5:45P.M. B.T.U., 4:45P.M. Prayer Meeting, and Training For Services, Wed. 7 P M Scott St., whose big day was Feb. 3. Margie is a member of Mt. Moriah P.B. Church and is employed at St. Peter Claver School. She enjoyed her day with relatives and friends. LISA PITTS On February 16, Lisa Sherell Pitts will celebrate her 18th birthday. She is the daughter of Miss Alva Cail and the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank (Martha) Cail She is a senior at Hillsborough High School where she also is a dancerette She is also a member of Mt. Sinai A M.E. Church. Tampa Organization Of. Black Affairs 5TH ANNUAL YOUTH HERITAGE ORATORICAL CONTEST THEME: "VOICES OF TOMORROW" FEBRUARY 27, 1985 PURPOSE: The purpose of the Youth Heritage Oratorical Contest is to allow students to explore various aspects of their hist ory while viewing the many contributions pa st, present and future made, by Black s, to American society. In addition, they will be provided with a medium for developing their written and verbal communicative skills. OBJECTIVES: To enhance the development of the oratorical skills of the students of Hillsborough County. To a better under s tanding and appreciation of American Black History. To enhance the development of a po si tive self image. SPONSORED BY: Tampa Organization of Black Affairs (TOBA), Youth Divi sio n AWARDS: Orator of the Year 1st Place Senior Division 1 st Place Junior Division 2nd PlaceSenior and Junior Divisions 3rd Place Senior and Junior Divisions ELIGIBILITY: Contest is open to studen ts in Hillsborough County public and private schoo l s There is no entry fee. ,Junior Division7th through 9th grades; Senior Division lOth through 12th g rade s. All con testants will compete against stude nt s in their respective age divisions 1 REGISTRATION FORM 1 I NAM I I ADDRESS I 1 CITY STATE_ __z.p -11 I TELEPHONE NO: 1i-l SOCIAL SECURITY NO: 11 I SCHOOL NAME : : : GRADE 7-9 10-12 --------------------1!!1------Registration form must be submitted by FEBRUARY 15, 19B5 Return form to: TOBA Oratorical Contest c / o Barbara Cheives STUDENT WORKSHOP SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16 At 10:00 A .M. COMMUNITY RELATIONS OFFICE Tampa Park Plaza Conducted By: DR. NA VITA JAMES ... Of The University Of Florida Communication Department PO BOX 3485 Tampa, FL 33601 All contestants will be iudged against students in their respective age divisions. JUDGING INFORMATION Presentation time limi t i s four minutes for eac h speaker; S pee ches will revolve around the de s ignated program theme; All judges' decisions will be final ; Preliminary judging will take p lac e on February 27, 1985 at Hillsborough Community College Ybor Campus; and The top three orator s in each age divi sio n will give their final speeches at the award s ceremony on February 28, 1985. This ceremony will b e taped at the WEDU s tudio s and aired on that s tation METHODIST CHURCH 7915 Flower A venue Celebrates 23rd ANNIVERSARY at 4 P M SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1985 SPEAKER: REV. JIMMIE L. BROWN Pastor. S t Paul United Methodist Church. Deerfield Beach .. :. The Moss Choir Will Ac company The Pastor RfV. PlfRRf P DORCILifN ... Pastor You Are Invited To Shore This Event NORTHSIDE MISSSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 5706 N. 40th Street PASTOR'S 24TH ANNIVERSARY FEBRUARY 18-FEBRUARY 24, 7:30P.M Monday: Rev. L. R. Stancil, Pastor Of New Bethel M.D. Church Choir, Ushers, And Con gregation Will Serve. The Jordan Chorus And Pastor's Aid Board Will Be In Charge. Tuesday: Rev. Ezell Berrien Of Ebenezer M.D. Church Pastor's Choir, Ushers, And Congregation Will Serve. Usher Board I And II Will Be In Charge. Wednesday: Rev. W. R. Brooks, Pastor, Choir, Ushers, And Congregation Of Springhill M.D. Church Will Serve. Choir #1 In Charge. REV. JACOB JORDAN ...Pastor Thursday: Rev. J. A. Stephens, Pastor Choir, Ushers, And Congregation Of First Baptist Lincoln Gardens Will Serve, Along With Rev F. Griffin, Pastor Of Faith M.D. Church And Rev. W F Goynes. The Deacon Board And Missionary Society In Charge. Friday: Rev. Roosevelt Robinson, Jr., Pa s tor, Choir, Ushers, And Congregation Will Serve. The Angel Choir And Sunday School Dept. In Charge First Bapti st Church Of Progre ss Village Will Serve Sunday: l l A.M., Rev. A. B. Brawn Will Bring The Sermon. Sunday Afternoon: At 3:00P.M., Rev. S.D. Pollard, Pastor Of MI. Raymond M.D. Church And Congregation Of Palmetto, Choir, And Ushers Will Serve : SANCTUARY LADIES ANNIVERSARY And ANNUAL. PEW RAL.L. Y SUNDAY, FEBRUARY J 7 At 4:00P.M. At BEULAH BAPTIST CHURCH Corner Cypress Street And N Delaware Rev. Nathaniel B Hill, Pastor of Jerusalem Baptist Church, Mulberry, Florida, Will Be The Keynote Speaker. His Congregation And Choirs Will Be Accom panying Him. Rev Hill Is A Native Of Montgomery, Ala., Son Of Rev And Mrs Eddie Hill, Sr He Is A Graduate Of Albany Staie Univer sity Where He Received His B S And I Moster Of Education Degrees. Further Studies Was Done At University Of South Florida Where He Received His Cer tificotion In Administration And Super vision. REV. N. 8. HILL Rev Hill Was Also Honored. With An Honorary Doctor Of Divinity Degree From Fellowship Christian University In Sana Ana, Coliforinia. Rev Hillis The Former Minister Of Music For The Beulah Baptist Chur ch He Is' An Instructor With Hillsborough County Public School, Member Of Theta Beta Lambda Chapter Of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity Inter notional Music Society. Founder O f Tampa Philharmonic Society Inc ., Post Mos ter Of West Hyde Pork Lodge #327 Post Grand Royal King Of The Grand Court Of The Heroines Of Jericho, Phi Mu Alpha Music Frater nal Inc ., And Many Other Social And Fraternal Organizations. Rev H illis The Father Of Two Ch ildren And The Husband Of Mrs Betty Jean Moore Hill. MRS. ANTHENIA BROWN, President MRS. ADA BETHUNE Publicity Chairman


ST. PAUL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 3305 J 5th STREET Human Relations Sunday ... Beginning at 9:45A M MRS. AL T A,.,ESE HAMIL TON ... Director of Self-Study HCC Ybor Camp. Will Be Tlte Speaker. DR. CHARI.ES A. PENNEY, Pastor DR. DAVID f. SMITH, Chairperson Administrative Council MR. HAROLD N. REDDICK, Lay Leader Mt. Sinal Christian Mission Of St. Pete Mt. Sinal Gethsemane Mission Of Tampa MISS FANNIE EPPERSON, President THIRD SUNDAY SERVICE, FEB. 17,3 P.M. At The Home Of MR. AND MRS. OZZIE WILliAMS 36 J 9 E. Wilder Avenue MISSIONARY (f\oward) STEBBINS Director and Foundef DOLLIE M. BROWN, Reporter THE LIVING WORD CHRISTIAN CENTER Invites You To Our 6 P.M. SERVICE, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY J7, J985 To Hear EVANGELIST BETTY A. VIVERETTE of the Kingdom of God Church, Tampa Services Will Be Held At THE PALM RIVER RECREATION CENTER On 58th Street, off Palm River Road CLYDE F. BOULER, Pastor In Celebration of Black History Month The JUNIOR WOMEN OF SPRINGHILL M. B. CHURCH Invite You To A Program Entitled: "A SALUTE TO BLACK AMERICANS" Sunday, February 17, 3 P.M. SIS. KAY RICHARDSON, M.C. SIS. MARILYN COFFIE, PRES. SIS MARILYN SPIVEY, SEC. Springhill Is Located 704 E. Humphrey St. REV. W. R. BROOKS, PASTOR THE SPIRITUAL WONDERS Of Tampa Sponsor MUSICAL PROGRAM at FIRST UNION M. -8. CHURCH 3707 E. Chelsea Avenue SATURDAY NIGHT, FEBRUARY: 16, at 8 P.M Featuring: The Spiritual Wonders, Pilgrim Jubilees, Sweet Angels, Zion Temple, The Floyd Singers and other groups of the city are invited. PEACE BAPTIST CHURCH 2607 24th A venue REV. JESSIE MANLEY Interim Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Morning Worshi p, 11 A.M. The Goins Chorus And Jr. Usher Board Will Sene BTU, 5:30P.M. Evening Worship, 6 :30P.M. Mid-Week Service & Prayer Meeting, Wednesday, 7 P.M. MT. VERNON PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH 1719 Green Street Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Worship, 11 A.M. Bible Stydy, Tues.7 P.M. ; Everyone Is Welcome Bro. Larry B. Horde, Sr., Deacon Sis. Patricil! Sec. .REVIVALI MIRACLE REVIVAL TfMPI.f 2901 N. Nebraska Avenue With EVANGELIST MARCELLA PARKER Or Tampa FEB. J8-22, 8:00P.M. Come And Be In This Revival. Don't Miss It! The Public Is Welcome APOSTLE E. LOCKHART Pastor THE CATHEDRAL OF LOVE & PEACE CHURCH Comer Or 341h & Lake An. Tampa, Fla. 33610 DR R JAMERSON PEELE, JR. Bs. DO Blh Ph.D Returns To Tampa Sunday School, 9 :4S A.M Morning Worship, 10:4S A.M Eening Vespers, S :4S P.M. The Ulde Cbun:h Wilh Hearl .\551. Pastor, Rn. A nn Wigs Ward, BS. 1 Outreach Minlsleries Rev. Joyce Johnson, BS. Minister Of Music, Rev. William James Chairman or The Board, Johnnie Mae Peak Recording Secretary, Rosella Floyd The Public Is lniled THE CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST Jurisdiction Of Southwestern Florida Will Convene Its 18TH ANNUAL. HOL.Y CONVOCATION MON., FEBRUARY 18 Thru SUN., FEBRUARY 24, 1985 All Convocation Services Will Be Held At The College Hill Church Of God In Christ Located At The Corner Of Diana And 30th Street (just one block north of Hanna) In Tampa. MOTHER BERNICE RICHARDSON State Supervisor BISHOP W. E. DAVIS Jurisdiction Bishop BISHOP J. 0. PATIERSON ... Presiding Bishop The Presiding Bishop Of The CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST, Bishop J. 0. Patterson, Of Memphis, Tennessee Will Preach The Official Opening Sermon On Tuesday Night February 19. You Are Invited To Come And Hear This Dynamic Preacher. Recent Weddings Ruth LeGrand and Vera wtt L 1 ams ew1s-Cox Wedding. Jennifer Robinson and Rosalyn Redmon s 'th G IDl -ames Wedding. YOU DESERVE IT!! TREAT YOURSELF TO A ONE-DAY (13 Hour) SEA ESCAPE CRUISE On The Scandinavin Star Cruise Ship One Glorious Day Of Food, Festivities And Fun MARCH 23. J985 Come And Be With Our Group Special Rates For Adults, Senior Citizens, Teens And Childft"';i Cabins Also Available To Rent For The Day. BOARD At 7:30A.M.-DEPART, 9 A.M. -RETURN, JO P.M. For Complete Information Call: 677-4392; 677-2723; Deposit Accepted Now. ST. JAMES A.M.E. REV. F. APOST VALENTINE TEA FEBRUARY 17 at 4 : 00 P.M at the PONCE DeLEON CENTER l 70i.J 26th A venue Sponsored By : tHE TA.MPA MINISTERS' ALliANCE Everyone .is Invited To Attend PARTICIPANTS: AURELIA COCHRAN & DAUGHTERS OF PRAISE, THE HODO CHORUS. ALTAMESE SAUNDERS, CORINE TYSON, ALTAMESE COPELAND MARGIE N .ICKERSON, THELMA BELL, ROSETTA HEIDS, AND HELEN WADE. GLORIA V NICHOLS President f r:s : r:s = e. fD -r:s I i t ::r .... -.... e r:s fll


* LESLIE FORD This is Leslie Ford, member of Glorious Church Of God In Christ. This lovely Scorpio phms to attend Hillsborough Community College to major in the field of Accounting. Leslie is 17-years-old, stands 5'3", and enjoys playing sof tball, and skating. Her philosophy of life is: "To try to be as happy and con tent as pqssible with yourself, because happiness is not what you want, but needing what you have. Leslie is attracted to a man who is caring, honest, and in telligent Her favorite star is Prince. SOUD ROCK FIRST U. E. BAPTIST CHURCH And THE UNITED EVANGEL.ICAl. BIBLE INSTITUTE Of Tampa, S 78th St. And Patrician Pl. P. 0. Box 5990, Tpa. 33675, Clair Mel City ELDER D. A. HORNE, SR. Paslor SCHEDULE Of SUNDAY SERVICES: Sunday Bible School, 9:30A.M. Christian Training Union, .4:30P.M. Morning Praise Service, 1 1:00 A.M. Evening Praise Service, 6 :00P.M. Special Bible Study, WED ., 7 P.M Family Movie Of The Month, "A Distant Thunder" Wed., Feb 20, of 7 P.M.; ond Sun ., Feb 24, 6 P.M Bible Institute Classes For Ministers And Laymen Are Held .One Evening Per Week, Starting The Second Week In July And January. For Information Call: 677-4524. Sponsor BIG GOSPEL SINGING FEBRUARY 17, 1985 at 3 P.M. at NEW TESTAMENT BAPTIST CHURCH 11503 Walker Rd. ; North of 301 Thonotosassa Rev. Ben Johnson, Jr., pastor Groups Appearing Will Be: The Gordonaires, Sweet Angels, Spiritual Knights Traveling Stars, Pilgrim Jubilees, Deacon Murphy and the Florida All Stars, The Southern Tones, and The Gospel Warriors. For Information Phone: 223-4334, and ask for Rudy Tolbert. LIVING WORD CHRISTIAN CENTER Palm River Recreation Center 58th St And Palm River Rd. PASTORCLYDEF. BOULER Praise & Worship Service-11 AM Faith & Deliverance Service 6 PM Come And -Be A Part Of Our Wor ship Experience. Radio Ministry Each Saturday At 1:15 P.M. On WCBF (1010 am). MORNING GLORY M.B. CHURCH 7510 N. 40th Street REV. P. L. HUMPHREY ... Pastor Sunday School, 9 :30A.M. Morning Worship, II A M. The Public Is Invited FIRST UNION MB CHURCH 3707 E. Chelsea ... Pastor Sunday School, 10 A.M. Morning Worship, 11 A.M. Evening Worship, 6 P.M. Prayer-Bible Study, Wed., 7P.M. FAITH TEMPLE CHURCH OF GOD 1609 N New Orleans Pastor Sunday School 10 A.M. Morning Worshi, 11 A.M. Evening Worship, 7 P M Wed. Evening 7 :30P. M (Bible Study ) Fri ., Evening 8 P M. EBENEZER M. B. CHURCH 1212 Scott Street REV EZELL BERRIEN Pas tor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Worship, 11:00 A.M. Evening Worship, 6:30P.M. Bible Study/Prayer, Tues., 7:30 Everyone Is Always Welcome 24th AVENUE CHURCH OF GOD iN CHRIST 1703 24th Avenue '!\to/!:"'f'"'f!"'''tT' y Pastor Sunday 9:45A.M. Worship Service, 11:00 A.M. Evening Service, 7:30p.M. Bible Study, Wed., 7:30P.M. Y.P.W.W., Fri 7:30P.M. Wanted: CHURCH MUSICIAN Pho. 689-3023 Or 247-1037 CHURCH OF CHRIST 1312 W Nassau Street Tampa, Fla. 33607 D AVID ATKI S ON, Mini s l e r SUNDAY : Bible S ludy 10 A.M. & 5 P.M. Wor ship, II A.M & 6 P M TUESDAY: Ladies Sludy, 10 A M RegularSiudy, 7:30P.M. THURSDAY: Song Service & Prayer Meeting 7:30 GRACE MARY M.S. CHURCH 3901 371h Street t l ELDER THOMAS J. RE ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:30 1\ M. Morning Service, 11 A.M Evening Service, 5:30P. M. Bible Study, Wed., 7 P M. ST. JOHN M.l. CHURCH 340125th Avenue E LDER EDDIE NEWKIRK P astor S u nd a y School 9:45A.M. Mornin g Servi c e II A.M Bible Study, Wed. 7 P.M. REHEARSALS: Youth Tues., 6 P.M. No 2 Tues., 7:30; No.1 & Young Adults, Wed., 8 P.M. NEW LIGHT ,_,ISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH Has Moved To New Location 3012 N. 22nd Street .. Pastor SUNDAY SCHOOL, 9:30A.M. MORNING WORSHIP, 11 A.M. OPEN DOOR CHRISTIAN CENTER 1221 E Columbus Drive (Corner of I 3th Street) Sunday School, 10 A.M Morning Service, I 1 A.M. Evening Service, 7 P M Bible Study. Thurs ., 7 P M Prayer Meeting. Tues 7 P M The Public Is Invited .. COLLEGE HILL CHURCH GOD IN CHRIST ..Pastor .. Sunday School, 9 :30A.M. Morning Worship, 11: 00 A.M .)'.P.W. W. 5:30P.M. Evening Worship, 7 :00P.M. & 7:00 NEW SALEM MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 40S North Oregon REV. JASPER P. SAUNDERS ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Morning Worship, 11 A.M. BTU, 5:30P.M. Evening Worship, 7 P.M. Prayer Meeting & Bible Study Thursday, 7 P.M. .GRt:ATER FRIENDSHIP M. B. CHURCH 44 13351hStreel -r R EV M. MURRAY .. Pastor Sunday School, 9 :45 A.M. Morning Worship, II A M Evening Worship, 5 P M Pra-yer Meeting, Tuesday, 7:30P. M Visitors Are Welcome FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Of LINCOLN CARDEN$ 4202 Palmetto Street ELDER J A. STEPHENS Pas to,. Sunday School: 9:30A.M. Each Sunday Morning Service 1 I A.M Evening Service 6 P .M. First And Third Sundbys '"' B T.V ., 5 P M Each Sunday Prayer & Bible Study At 7P. M


Consuella Williams, Lillian Stringer, Grace Bowden, Cosette Watkins, Doris Thomas, Mary Darby, Dora Reeder, FiFi Glymph and Lucille Johnson at the Ben Griffin Birthday Party. THE LAY ORGANIZATION Of ALLEN TEMPLE AFRICAN METHODIST CHURCH 1112 Scott Street Sponsors A FOUNDER'S BANQUET SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 7:30P.M. In The Lower Unit Of The Church Theme: "Happy Birthday, Bishop Richard Allen" DR. HAZEL HARVEY Speaker SUMNER J. WILSON Toastmaster ELLEN ROBINSON And GRACE CLARK Co-Chairmen Other Participants Are Julia Griffin, Fred Hearns, Gospel Chorus Of Allen Temple, Lemuel Andrews, Willie Larkins, Kate Felder Johnson Rev. Walter Turner, Rev. J. D. Stonom, Pastor, Cora B. Larkins Is The President FIRST MT. CARMEl. A.M.E. CHURCH 4406 26th Street REV. E. R. WILLIAMS Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. : Morning Worship, 11 A.M. ; Evening Worship, 5:30PM Bible Study, Thursday, 7:30P.M. The Harmony Winds Spiritual Singers Anniversary Sermonettes SUNDAY, 7 P .M. New Progress M. B. Church 34th Street & Shadow lawn The Sermon Will Be Preached By: ELDER JOE JEFFERSON Peace Progres sive f'. B Church REV. E. J. WILLIAMS ... New Progress REV. J F. CAPEHEART Dothan, Ala Music Will tk Rend e red By The Pilgrim Re st C hoir of Lakeland THE 29TH 'TREET CHURCH OF CHRIST 3310 29th Street Bible School, 9:45 11 AM & 6 PM : Bible Clases! Sunday, 5 PM Mo nday, 7 P.M. Prayer And Song Service, Wednesday, 7 P.M. ST. MATTHEW MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 1014 Yukon Street cetebrates59th Anniversary SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17,1985 s UNDA Y SCHOOL, 9:30A.M. .. With Supt. Ola Johnson In Charge J J A.M. MORNING WORSHIP .. St. Matthew ln Charge And All Choirs Of The Church Sing. REV. G. f. EDWARDS Pastor 3 P.M The Guest Church Will Be first Union M. 8. Church Rev. C. J. Long, Pastor Evelyn Flagler, Jasmine Taggert and Sharnee Flagler at the Open Door Christian Center Anniversary Observance. The YOUNG WILLING WORKERS Of The YOUTH And YOUNG ADUL.T DEPARTMENT Of FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Of WEST TAMPA Celebrates .LACK HISTORY MONTH SUNDAY, FEBRUARY J7, At 4P.M. The Program Is Entitled "Lift Every Voice And Sing," And Features Ricky Haugabook, Phyllis Thompson, And Artie Brown As Mini Speakers, And The Young Adult Choir And Mass Choir Of First Baptist In Concert. The Public Is Invited. REV. M. C. JOHNSON, Pastor Cupldettes Valentine DANCE Friday, Feb. 15, 1985 Labor Temple, J 520 9th Ave. Cocktail Hour: 9 to 10 Dance: 10 P.M. to 2 A.M. Donation: $5.00 B. Y .O.B. > = Q. ..


rll = 0 -.c -0 = 0 -... -= = < 0 rll = E-c t -= .c rll .... .CI = c:l.. = .... .! = = I = 0 ... = I William Raspberry l (Continued From P age 4-A) increa s ingly 'ignored by the b e bill e d for part of th e cost of system (poss ibl y creating more their s up e rvi sio n) but it wo uld career criminals ) and. be far les s cost l y than buildin g recidivism rates will rise. and staffin g new pri so n s. The "In short, probation apevi d ence of the Rand s tud y i s pears to be heading toward a n that the c rimi'nal-justice impasse, if not a total sys tem n eeds a ran ge of p ossi-breakdown, if s ubstantiall y ble puni s hm ents t h a t, under more funds are not made the present avai l able to create more prison s imply doe s not exist. space." The pre sent alternat i ves for Since that is unlik ely, give n convicted offenders are either budget constraints .in mos t to lock them up or to put them j urisdictions, and probably on probation. The former not des irable in a ny case, what costs too rriuch, and the latt er, does it make sense to do? as the Rand st udy make s disturbingly clear, do es more harm than good. The Rand researchers offer some suggestions, beginning with better techniques for predicting which felons will be lea se likel y to commit new of fenses. Parole officers, whose work traditionally has in volv ed the supervision and coun se ling of petty offenders, must have new police like power s to deal with paroled felons. One key recommendation is heavier reliance on intense surveillance programs that would require felony proba-, tioners to be gainfully employed, to be at home bet. ween 10 p.m. and 6 a m every day, and perhaps to so me form of community se r vice .: : Su ch a s'ystem :: would cost substantially more than proba tion pres ently does (perhaps probationers themselve s could Hours: Mon.-Sat. lOAM-9 PM Sunday Noon6 PM Commentary (Continued From Page 5-A) after this transaction, h e never laid on me the weight of his finger in anger .... ," "For Frederick Dougla ss, Life as a Slave Was One Continous Battle," My Bondage and My Freedom, Eyewitn.ess The Negro In Ameri ca n History. Peace B e Unto You. Educational Trivia 14. Numerous slaves received the equivalent of a college education through the practice of having to attend classes with their owners in order to be available if needed, by their young masters. ANOTHER VIEW (Continued From Page 5-A) educated, and no time to come t oget h er fo r the purpose of planning any kind of upr ising While most of th e s laves worked in the cotton and tobacco fields, still others worked in other areas of farm ing. The lucky ones got to work in the house s of the ma s ter s and enjoyed a much easier lif e. They were fed bet ter, they dre sse d b ette r and they wer e ge nerally treated better Those s lave s who worked in the master's hou se would h ear the tal k and plans, were expos ed to books, traveled with the s lave bosses and be gan to educate themselves. While the in stitution of s la very wa s bad not all the s laveowners were cruel and brutal. They never forgot their s lave s were s la ves, but they Jid treat them with some compassion. Fortunately, not all white people believed in slavery. There were some who saw the inhumane evils of s lavery and were determined to see t h e s la ves free Some white s ca me forward, a nd black leader s finally emerged. Aft e r hundred s of yea r s, the s l aves began to see a very r eal light at the end of th e l ong dark tunnel. Tues day -A Light In The Tunnel. RICKY WILLIAMS Attorney At Law CRIMINAL DEFENSE (Felonies, Misdemeanors, Traffic And Juvenile) PERSONAL INJURY & WRONGFUL DEATH WILLS & PROBATE SOCIAL SECURITY & EMPLOYMENT LAW 237-1659 -ATTY RICKY E. WILLIAMS 400 E. Buffalo Ave. (Cor. Of Buffalo & Central) MON.-FRI. 8 A.M. To 6 P M SAT 9 A.M.-12 Noon Gow Fields (Left)-Sales Russell E. Odom (Right)-Leasing Florida Leasing Motors '684-2277 Hwy. 60 -Brandon 1 1 und Burralu .\nnu in Tampa. 626-3938 We Accept Visa Master Card Diners Club American Express Carolina Clothing Corp. Tampa's Largest Selection Of Style Clothing Shop Early For Easter Entire Selection Of Stock Over 3,0QO Pairs To Choose From All Reduced 40% OFF Regular Price All Styles: BaggiesPleated Straight Legs & Non-Pleated Styles Greatest Suit Sale Ever!!! Single And Double-Breasted Styles Regular Price Sale Price sla5oo $9995 $1750 $9495 $14QOO $7995 51350 '7495 $13QOO '6995 Thousands Of Brand Name Shirts Greatly Reduced! FREE Alterations Shopping At A Price You Can Afford Sport Coats Stacy Adams Shoes SHOES Reg Price Sale Price 516595 '9495 51150 '6495 S9QOO '4495 Now '349 5 Stacy Adams Boots Reg. s60oo Now '39s Reg. To $400 Value NOW 2 Pain For '2980


THE SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON BY REV. A. LEON LOWRY Pastor, Beulah Baptist Church The Resurrectionand the Life ... John 11:1-53 Have you ever seen the great Smoky Mountains in person? The aspect of these mountains is continually changing. They themselves are constant, but every degree or shift of the sun, every cloud that forms above and around them, every alteration of atmospheric con dition, every turn of the seasons, changes the face of the mountains, brings out some new beauty, reveals some new glory. So every per son is being continually revealEach new crisis means a new unveiling, showing some strength or some weakness, some charm or some defect not known before. The Gospels portray our Lord for us, not just by statements that He was strong, gracious, loving, kind, and so on, but by a wonderful cluster of incidents which constitute a progressive unfolding of His matchless character. Some of these are richer in revelation than others. Of all His earthly works recorded, none is more revelatory than the raising of Lazarus, the culminating sign which manife s ted the glory of the Son of God. Physical death is fearful. Spiritual death i s even worse. A s physical death terminates life and s eparates people from one another, so spiritual death separate s people from God, and loss of life which is in God. Thus the miracle of raising Lazarus from the dead was Jesus' public evidence of His over death, and the demonstration of His claim to be the resurrection and the Life. Jesus had come to give people full lives; rejecting Him meant that one would not see life, and would endure an after life without God forever. The miracle of the resurrec tion that Jesus performed took place at Bethany or the eastside of the Mount of Olives, and was the nome of Mary, Martha, and Lazarus a family whom Jesus loved. Mary was the contemplative sister, and the same person say some scholars, who later anointed Jesus' feet with ex pensive perfume. Martha was the activist who was direct in both speech and action. The sisters had assumed that because of Jesus' love for theiJ: brother, Lazarus, He would have come right away from the Jordan area to Bethany to revive the ailing Lazarus. However, Jesus allowed Lazarus to die so He could perform this amazing miracle of resurrection, so that He would be glorified, and His followers' faith would be strengthened When Jesus finally arrived in the area Martha went to meet him. Her reaction to Jesus' delay might at first seem to be a reproach, but ac tually she makes a clear state ment of faith in Him. Had He been present He would have been able to heal her brother. Her next statement attests even more to confidence in Jesus and His Father. "Whatever you ask from God, He will give you." Jesus tells her, "Your brother will rise again." Martha thought He was talking about the final resurrection and not to the im mediate future. Her fa i th took refuge in the future tense, not in the present'. It was then that Jesus show ed her that life and the resur rection are not found in an event but in a person, Himself. He testifies to the fact that he is the Resurrection and the Life; that He has power over death, and that eternal life is promised to all who believe in Him. He made a revelation of Himself appropriate to the need. For Martha needed something more a theological hope. She needed a living hope centered in the Person of the Lord Himself. Jesus was that liv ing hope for Martha and he is the living hope for us. Jesus gives and sustains not only physical but eternal life as well. Eternal life refers not only to life after death, but to life here also. Jesus lays claim to the title, Lord of Life. He is both Resurrection and Life. The life He imparts begins now (the moment a person receives Him into his/her heart by faith) and continues eternally. It consists of both quality and quantity. There seems to be little quality and less quantity in this world Heartache, pain, suffering, murder, fear, op pression, these exist in this world. So any sensitive person must ask, "Is this all there Thank God this world with sin is not all there is, for God has promised that some day there will be a new heaven and a new (!arth. Such a future is possible only through Him who is the Resurrection and the Life. There is strength for those who believe in Christ When Beauty Supply's Darh & 4 S9 Relaxer Ktt CARE FREE CURL WIGS 9'5 2 for '1800 Fashion Earrings gge Care Free Mellllllber -'259 BBSUPER IU:. LUSTRASILK RIGHT ON CURL ACTIVATOR ...... $269 AfRO COMBS or PICKS 39C 3/'J And Up Liner 59C 2/'1 PROGRESS WIG & BEAUTY SUPPLy causeway Blvd. Tampa, Florida 626 (Clair-Mel Center) A Glance Back In The Sentinel By KAREN WALDEN 10 Years Ago February 15, 1975 Several social affairs pro vided rest and relaxation after strenuous rounds of golf dur ing the Sickle Cell Golf Tournament. The l?ig affair was the Sickle Cell Ball at Curtis Hixon Convention Center. Merle Vickers was crowned "Miss Sickle Cell" and Cherise McNeill was second. Gloria Smith and Joyce Turner were next. Hostesses greeting guests included: Marilyn Calhoun, Angelean Smith, Candida Pat terson, Cynthia Edge, Eria Chester, Barbara Wilburn, Ester Benjamin, Rosa Sim pkins, and Deborah Smalls. C. Blythe Andrews, publisher of the Sentinel and Grand President of the Lily White Security Benefit Association, resigned from the County Civil Service Board. Roland Dennard ce lebrated his 16th birthday. He is the son of Mrs. Gloria Storey, and Mr. Nathaniel Dennard, and the grandson of Mrs. Minnie Pearl Dennard and Mrs. Rhody Spotford. Atty. Nathaniel Tindall returned to Tampa to establish his law practice. Atty. Tindall is a native Tampan and a graduate of Blake High School and the University of Tampa. Robert L. Thompson, a :i.J:.Inior at Tampa Catholic l-tigh School, was named first he enters our lives we die to 1 he old life. We are cruicified with Christ as Paul says, "It is Jlll longer I who live but Chri-;t lives in me; and the li fc I no'' live in the flesh I live by faith in the Son of God, who loved meand gave Himself for me." So being crucified with Christ we are resurrected with Him to new life through being united with Him. We are freed from ourselves to become the kind of people God needs and can use to bring about His purposes in the world. Our natural inclination is to rebel against God's authority in our lives and seek to be indepen dent. Christ entering into our lives provides the power for us to rise above our base nature, enabling us to live a victorious life in the Spirit. However, God's concern is not just with the spiritual dimension of our lives. God made the whole per son and is therefore greatly concerned with the totality of our existence. He seeks to meet the need of the whole person, total resurrection. Let team defensive linebacker on the Class 3A All-State Football Team from Hillsborough County. He is the son of Mrs. Olga A. Thompson and Bobby L. Thompson. 20 Years Ago February 20, 1965 Mrs. Dorothy Jones and Mrs. Lille Mae Houston, both of whom are past presidents of Carver PTA, received awards for outstanding service at a Founder's Day program held at the school. Many officers and of the Tampa District Laymen's organization gathered for a banquet at Allen Temple AME Church. Among pe-rsons attending were: Mrs. Estella Lee, Mrs. Lillie Mae Stokes R. Dixon, Jr., Mrs. Susie Padgett, Mrs. Essie F. Jones, Mrs. Flora Ogletree, Sarasota, Benny Favors, Mrs. Luella Hadley, Mrs. lola McCloud, Benny Nunn, Mrs. Ethel Brown, Adker Tate, Mrs. Elise M. Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Smith and Mrs. A. Mason. The Interdenominational Ministers Alliance held their installation service at Faith Temple Baptist Church. Those installed were: The 11"''u ...... n ... J. Jacobs, Elder J .L. Follette, M.C. Johnson, A. Leon Lowry, H.W. Wilburn, Jo Willis, W.F. Tanner, Crawford, W. L. Webb, F.G. Jackson, H.W. Wilcox, I. Anderson, J. W. Daughtery. 30 Years Ago February 12, 1955 Edward Glenn McDonald returned to Florida A&M University to resume his studies. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Vander McDonald. Edward was a sophomore at the time majoring in social studies and minoring in psychology. James Moore, Jr., son Mr. and Mrs. James Moore was promoted to Sta Sergeant. He was stationed at MacDill Field. The contestants for the Queen of Hearts Ball to be held in Bradenton were; Miss Juanita Baker, and Mr. Katherine Dawes. ; EYES NED CONTACT LENSES Dr. Wallace Hay OPTOMETRIST Paying Customers & Medicaid Accepted 876-8491 W. Ave. HELP YOU MEET YOUR TRAVEL AND BUSINESS NEEDS. "We go anywhere in Florida" Airport Sightseeing Sports Events Theatres Race Tracks Resorts Conventions Courier Valet Etc. We offer: Personalized Services at Reasonable Rates Reliable, Experienced Attendants 7 Days A Week 24 Hour Service *Comfortable 1985 Chrysler Voyager Vans 969-1754 Eves > = Jot:! :s. I -


-PAGE FOURTEENA Fla. Sentinel-Bulletiq,_ Published Eve r y Tue s And Fri. Get Both Editions FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1985> AD Stores Open Mon. tluu Sat., 7 A.M.-11 P.M. Open Sunday 8 A.M.-9 P.M. PRICES EFFECTIVE FE B 1416 .Q UANTITY RI GHTS RESERVED. COPYRIGHT 1985 WINNDI X I E STORES INC., T AMPA. T hi s a d applies to the following Florida counties o n ly : Desoto, Hardee, Hill s borou g h Highlands Hernando, Manatee, Pasco, P i n ellas, P o l k Sarasot a Lee, Collier Charlotte, and the city of LaB elle Check your local paper for specials i n you r area. A GREAT WAY TO SAVE! SEVEN DAYS A WEEK! FOR EVERY $10.00 YOU SPEND, WE'LL DOUBLE THREE MANUFACTURER'S COUPON OFFERS! $10 Purchase-3 Coupons, $20 Purchase-6 Coupons, and so on. Double Manufacture r's Coupon Value Cannot Exceed 51. 00. Coupons up to 50< value will be doubled. Those value d from 50< to s 1 .00 will hav e a maximum redemption value of s 1 .00. Coupons over 5 1 .00 will be redeemable only for face value. Double coupon oHer excludes retailer or free c o u p o n s c igarettes or tobacco coupons, or refund certificates Coupon value cannot exceed the value of the item. DOUBLE COUPON SAVINGS AT WIIIIN MANUfACTUMRS MFG. YOU CENTS SAVE COUf'OIII OFF AT W O COUPON A 35C 70. C COUPON B soc '1.00 COUPON C 75C '1.00 COUPON 0 '125 '1.25 Winn-Dixie wants you to Save over 40/o on quali'ty ...----This week's feature---, ESTIA Gourmet 18/8 Stainless Cookware! Collect a complete set with w eekly speci als featuring these items: 1 Qt. Saucepan (open), 9" Open Fry Pan, 6 -Qt. Dutch Oven, (w/cov.), 1 V20t. Saucepan (w/cov.), 101.4" Open Fry Pan, 3 Qt. Saucepan ( w / cov .), 4-Qt Stewpot (wjcov.), & 2-Qt. Saucepan (w/cov.) U.S. CHOICE W-DBRAND T-BONE STEAKS PKG.OF $ZJ9. 8 STEAKS LB. PKG. OF 6 ...... LB. $3.29 PKG. OF 4 ....... LB.$3.49 LESS THAN 4 LB. $3.59 1 01/.1-lnch Open Fry Pan ONLY s PUR''HASE L----------------PINKY PIG BRAND FRESH RIB-END U S D A GRADE A (IN JUMBO PACK) HICKORY SWEET .... Lb. $}2 9 .... Lb .. 99 ...... .. ....... $}39 ARROWTOOTH W D BRAND Patties .............. $299 Rounder. 99 Fish Fillets :. .. .. .. L b Whole Hog -Lb. $}59 Sausage ....... Pkg. SAVE ALL COLORS


WISE BUY! SAVE 34! TETIEY IN OIL OR WATER STARKIST TUNA 2 6lj:z-()Z.$}09 CANS LIMIT 2 OF YOUR CHOICE PLEASE. WISE BlN! S AVE $}.()()! RICELAND BATHROOM TISSUE .4-ROLL58 r PKG. ...., LIMIT 2 OF YOUR CHOICE PLEASE. WISE BUY! SAVE 66! y CRANBERRYOR CRAN-RASPBERR ... tt==r'vm &1\l"m:r.m l Tea $209 Pkg Bags ........... ....... of too White 2 2-Lb. Rtce ............... Bag s 88 $}99 V N :.J3.L:lLI CAT'S PRIDE Litter .......... ...... 99. KOUNTRY FRESH Raisin Bran Cereal ... $}55 HARVEST FRESH COOL CRISP ICEBERG LE"I.I'UCE HEAD HARVEST FRESH Cool Crisp 2-Lb. 49 Carrots . Pkg HARVEST FRESH ........ 3&nche, $100 SAVE 31 LIMIT 2 ALL COLORS, ARROW Facial 2 88 Pkgs TISSUe . of 175 SAVE 21! LIMIT I ASSORTED LILAC Paper $}lB. Pkg Napktns ....... of 3oo SAVE 20! MRS SMITH'S .. ... $}3 9 SAVE 40! TASTE 0 SEA Perch Fillets 1-Lb Pkg. $}49 LILAC Laundry $}19 Detergent Box THRIFTY MAID Tomato Catsup .......... SAVE ALL FLAVORS SUPERB RAND 9 -9 YOGURTS HANDI-PAK OF 3, 5-0Z. CUPS 69(: CHOCO-CHARM Chocolate Drink ................ PALMETTO FARMS Gal. Btl. 99 Pimento I6-0z. 99 Cheese ............. cup 750 S R 54; SUN CITY- 625 S u n Center: SPRING HILl .. Sp r i n g Hill S h o p Clr. 1747 Spri n g Hill Dr. ; BROOkSVILLE- Soul h U. S. Hw y 41 &: S.R. 577; WestCrn Way Plaza 13017 Cort u Bl"d .: DADE CIT.\' -Dade C it y Plaza, 813 N 7th St.; Dade Village S hop Ctr. 1710 S. Hwy. 30 1 ; zt:PHYRH II l.S West G at e S h o p O r., S.R 54 & S Alle n Rd .; LAKELAN1> 801 S. 1-" lorida Al't.: t:astside U .S 92 &: Combee Rd .; Market Squ111re 3163 U.S. 98 & G r iffe n ; Imperial C hri slina S h o p Ctr., 6902 S. f lorid a Ave .; WINTER P l aza, 1830 Recker Hwy .; Wi nter Hann Mall, 820 3 rd S t. S.W.; Cypress Grove Plaza S600 G arden s B ll'd. ; LAKE WALES-Lake Wa l es P l aza, S.R. 60 We st; HAINES CITY- Haines City Plaza, 1703 Hinson Ave., AUB URNDALE- Imperia l Pla za, 319 Hi.vendale Blvd. ; B A RTOW-Barl ow Mall 1050 N Br o adway ; HIGHLANDS COUNTY Towne Square Shop. Ctr., 1030 S E. Laknlew Or. ; Sebrln a S41ure Shop O r : U.S. 27 & Fairmo nt Orin; Lake P l acid S hop. Ctr., U.S. 27 & Tower St.: Al'on Square S hop. Or., U .S 27 & Cornel S1.; P ALM HARBOR-Palm Lake s S h o p Clr.,415 U.S. Hw y. 1 9; Crys lal Beach Sho p Clr.,l870 U.S. All 19 N. STAR (*)PRECEDING ADDRESS INDICATES DELl LOCAT I ON Winn Dixie i s an Equal Opportunity Employer for both men and women Contact the Tampa Urban L eague or our Human Re s ource Dept. P. 0 Box 440 Tampa, Florida 33601 SUO!J!P3 qJ08 .!J.i puv 'S

Educator Dora Get Involved In Reeder Retires To Black Self _.Reliance Makes Sense Although her official date of retirement from the 1-Jillsborough County School System was December 31, Mrs. Dora Reeder, former at Dunbar Sixth Center, has found just as busy now, or maybe moreso, than when she was in the system. On January 3, Mrs. Reeder enrolled in a maitre'd and din ing room management course at Hillsborough Community College. "Cooking is a hobby," she says of her in terests. like dealing with foods and people. I enjoy the way the personnel works mak ing people feel comfortable." She also enjoys flower arrang ing, something she often does for friends and her church. However, those are only a few of the things she will be doing during her retirement "I plan to devote more time to community and church work," she explains, "I love those two things. I intend to be u seful in the community and church and give my talent, time and treasure." After completing the management course, Mrs. Reeder may take on something part-time in that area, "but I'm not seeking employment," she explained. Church, Community (Continued From Page 4-A) to be properly prepared for the rigors and challenges of the 21st century, those of us who happen to be Black must become more serious about self-reliance. It's very apparent that the country is moving away from the varied social programs and welfare policies which blossomed in the 1960's. This has happened in spite of the great lrue and cry from many of our most socially conscious Black leaders. Simply put, we must build more mentalities and communities which allow us to take care of ourselves. BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor Mrs. Reeder is an ardent member of St.. James Episcopal Church and serves on several boards. One of her commitments to the church is to continue the pursuit of pur chasing T i tle 220 property to build subsidized housing for the elderly. She headed a com mittee that was once turned down for that project. "Our elderly need more housing in the inner city. Many of them live far out and cannot make it to church functions, and I feel bad about that," she states. Every since she has been a fourth grader, Mrs. Reeder has wanted to be a teacher She has always valued educa tion. "i knew of the impor tance to us and I wanted to pass that along to our children," she said of her desire to be a perfectionist. "I always look at a situation and say to myself, 'is that good enough for Robert?' (her son, who is an instructor at Riverhills Elementary). If it's not good enough for Robert, it's not good enough for my students." Mrs. Reeder, who is known throughout the bay area as a staunch educator, was prin .cipal at Dunbar for 24 years. To give it up was a hard deci sion "because I love children and I love school. I gave It (the decision) prayerful thought and once I reached the deci sion I felt good about it," she explains. Mrs. Reeder, a sixth grade teacher while she was in the classroom, has always "been concerned about people's children every part of them their happiness, education and well-being. I never wanted my students to be afraid of me. I tried to develop that type of relationship with them." Mrs. Reeder has weathered the storm of segregation and moved into integration while remaining principal at Dun bar. "Integration opened a lot of doors for us (blacks)," she said, "but it also ,.had its drawbacks. All in all the good outweighs the not so good.'' She added that "it is more difficult (now) to motivate our (black) kids to want to become something. When the schools were all black, stress was plac ed on the importance of get ting a good education and growing up 'to be somebody. This motto was drilled in the children along with the reading, writing and arithmetic process.'' "I feel good about what I've Like the members of other races, we have superb minds, a great history and culture and billions com ing into our communities each year. We can, in fact, we must use them to make life better for ourselves and our children. It's ve,ry apparent that in order to lead corpora tions, we are going to have to own them. When recessions and depressions come, if we own our own businesses, we won't be the first fired. This will help us reduce the growing rate of unemployment which is plaguing our people. Our survival is serious business. This gets us back to what Farrakhan was telling tlle students more of us must build the discipline that's necessary for self-reliance. day before." Mrs. Reeder is affiliated with several professional, civic and religious organizations. One of those that she's dedicated to i s the Hillsborough County United Negro College Fund Commit tee and serves as its secretary. Mrs. Reeder lives with her mother, Mrs. Martha Ravan nah, so n Robert and granddaughter, Angela, 7. ''Our children are our important consideration" is a verse that Mrs. Reeder in advertently left over the office door at Dunbar when she retired. However, Mrs. Jac quelyn Overton, the new prin cipal, also believes in the verse and the verse remains at the school a. symbol of the work Mrs. Reeder ha, done. done (as an educator) because ED W" AI RD S I did the best I could do with /1. the job to be done, but I also Remodeling Service wonder what else can I do." What about a second career? No Job Too Small "I haven't thought about that. Painting Carpentry I want to remain busy, useful, Room Additions have a purpose and help somebody." Dry WaliNew Homes Those who have worked Roofing p ATRICK EDWARDS with her also feel good about Air Condl.tloner Repairs ... owner what she has done because they have planned a reception Evangelist Edwards Is Back In Business. in her honor on Feb. 19 at Call Me-Credit Terms Available. Dunbar. I didn't want all this 1st John .1: 11. But Whoever Has The Worlds Goods and Behold His Brother In N eed And Closes His Heart Against Him, How Does The Love fanfare. I didn't let my staff of God Abide In Him? know I was leaving until two JST&2NDMORTGAGESAVAJLABLE days before the Christmas Ask For Mr. Edwards TAX SAVINGS NOTICE < z r..ol r..ol .... "' r..ol FROM W.R. "RAY" DANIEL JR. HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY PROPERTY APPRAISER Filing Period for Tax Saving Exemptions Begins January 2nd and ends March 1st HOMESTEAD EXEMPTION $25,000 FLORIDA LAW requires that !IPPiication be made by March 1 1985 to be eligible for this $25,000 exemption. In order to qualify for this exemption you must: 1. Hold title to the property as of January 1. 1985. 2 Reside on the property as of January 1, 1985. 3 Be a LEGAL resident of the State of Aorida as of January 1 1985 You then appear perSonally at one of the County Property Appraiser's Offices or at one of the scheduled locations shown below and file your application. PLEASE BRING THE FOLLOWING WITH YOU : De.ed. Contract o t Tax Bill etc. showing the legal description of the property on which you are claiming homestead exemption; Florida Driver's License; Florida Car Registration; Florida Voter's Registration or Declar!ltion of Domicile. If not a U.S. citizen bring Residency card for both husband and wife. ---ssoo WIDOW'S EXEMPTION ___ Any widow who Is a permanent Aorlda resident may claim this exempt i on. If the widow remarries she Is no lon1191;. ble If the husband and wife were divorced before his death the wOman Is not considered a Widow You may be asked to produce a death certlflcate when filing for the first time ..--------ssoo DISABILITY EXEMPTION--------... Every Florida resident who Is totally and permanently d i sabled qualifies for this exempt ion. Furthermore any serviceman disabled at least tO% in war or by service misfortune Is ent itl ed toe $500 exemption. If filing for the first time please present at least one of the following as proof of your disability: 1 If totally and permanently disabled a certificate from two (2) professionally unrelated licensed Flor l da phy slclans or from the Veteran's Administration 2. If claiming 10% wartime or service connec:;ted disability, a certificate from the Un i ted States Government. AGRICULTURAL (GrMnbelt) FILING All owners or lessees of agricultural lands who desire agricultural classification for tax purposes on their property must file an agriculture return every year with the Appraiser between January 1 and March 1 SERVICE CONNECTED TOTAL AND -------., PERMANENT DISABILITY EXEMPTION ..---------TANGIBLE PERSONAL PROPERTY----------, Exemption requests for Tangible PerSonal Property must be flied with the County Appraiser no later than MHrch 1st. Non -Ex empt Tangible Personal Property returns must be filed no later than April 1st. Failure to file a return Will In a penalty and an assessment Will be made as provided by Florida law. Tangible Personal Property Includes ty such as business furniture and f ixtu res machinery and eqUipment household goods and personal effects (Aonda residents are exempt from the tax on household goods and pe r sonal effects .) The deadline for charitable and qualified organizations ellalble for such exemption Is March 1st. All others must file by April 1st. Alr'f honcnbly dllctwgrld eteran with MMce connectf total and ptmwnent dllllblllt ... entitled to exemption on r .. t tate used and owned as =-==faY of thilltatl on Janulry 1, 1976 or. penne.nent rnldent ot tNsstate tor. period to thl.,....na wtfe In the eYent of hll delth. ConiUtt for details H filing tor ihe first time. p1M11 bf1nQ proof of yo.x MMoe COMeCted dllabiMty, tueh u 1 lett.-trom1he U S GoYemment, Unl1ed Slat Vet8fat'IS' Admlo-111ratlonO< 100%--ecf-bioiY,.,..., __ con:l. WHEN TO FILE: AppliCation must be made be'-<1 January 1 and March 1 of each year. application should be made in person at .that.operty Appraiser s office I n the Courthouse (Tampa), Courthouse (Plant C i ty) or may also be made at tha below listed locations during the specified dates Failure to make appliCation by March 1 of any year shall constitute a waiver of the exemption privilege for thet year A person wh<:l flied for homestead exemption last year and still resides In the same residence should have received a renewal card for 1985 homestead exemption Sign the renewal card and forward In the enclosed envelope If you heve not received a renewal card or If you have not received a receipt for said renewal card within two weeks of forwarding contact the PROPERTY APPRAISER S OFFICE either In person or by phone 272-6100 before March 1 1985 All applications for exemptions for religious scientific or charitable purposes as defined In A a Statute 196 must be filed no later than March 1 1985 MARCH 1st IS THE FINAL DAY TO FILE Feb. 11-15 Temple Terrace City Hall11250 N. 56th St. Barnett Bank Feb 25-Mar. 1 Sun City Center South Hillsborough Plaza Blvd Suite 215 .. iiii .. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilll:n


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eSPORTSIDlE J i ITH_ RANDY I IL\NQO_J.PIJ The Beast Of The East At one time, the Atlantic Coast Conference was con sidered the #1 basketball con ference in America Member schools include North Carolina, Clemson, North Carolina State, Wake Forest, Virginia, Duke and Maryland. The "coast" is still one of the better basketball conferences in the nation, bu t it has been replaced by the "Beast From The East The "Beast" is the Big East Conference that is composed of teams like St. Johns, Georgetown, Boston College, Syracuse, Providence, Sexton Hall, Connecticut and Villanova. Not too long ago, the Big East teams were pushovers. Some even con sidered them easy victories for coast conference, the Big Ten and the Southeastern Conference biggies. That is no longer the case. The Big East Conference has turned into a beast over past four years. Some of colleges' best coaches and !;>est athletes are found in the Big East Conference, Sure bet first round draft picks will be Pat Ewing and Mullins, two members the United States Olympic Team The power of the Big East can be detected by look-at the college rating poll s. two top ranked teams are Johns and Georgetown. use and Villanova join conference mates among top twenty teams in Georgetown (22-2) is the NCAA basketball and is one of the favored to win that pl,"estigious championship this year. The Big East has come alive recently, and flexes its muscles at anytime. The problem with the Beast from the East is that it will devour anybody. Especially its members. St. Johns is 21-1 and undefeated in the conference. They have had four narrow escapes, but rest assured, the Beast will catch the Redmen it is over. Georgetown is 22-2, but the Hoyas have been by the Beast. Villanova is 15-6 with four of its losses coming in the conSyracuse is. 16-4 with all four losses resulting from con ference plays. Boston college 15-6 has lost 6 games in the conference. Pittsburgh is 14-7 with six conference losses. The worst team in the con ference record wise, is Sexton Their record is 9-13 with 11 of those losses being in flicted by the Beast. The East also has a ference tournament at the end of the season that is a hot and heavy affair By tournament time, the members of the Beast should have beaten the fire out of each other, the same way the Atlantic Coast League use to do. The fans in the Big East love their teams and their basketball. It -is not uncom mon for the teams to play before crowds of 20,000 to 30,000 fans. The most dominating basketball player in the college ranks today and probably the first player to be picked in the 1985 college draft by the pros will be Pat Ewing, the 7 foot All-American Center from Georgetown. It's a tossup between Bobby Knight of Indiana and John Thompson of as to who is the most controver sial college coach. If Thomp son is the choice, then the Beast boast that it also has the most controversial coach in college. In addition to playing good hard nose basketball, the member schools of the Big East League have good academic programs. Usually good academic programs and good athletes don't -go together. Out of nowhere, the Beast of The East has emerged. The emergence was swift and without warning. The impact has been devastating. Everybody is aware of the presence of the Beast. -So fierce is the Beast until the word is now Beware of the Beast from the East. Tampa Look Outs Baseball Practice The Tampa Look Outs baseball team will have its last practice for new applicants Sunday, Feb. 17, at Cuscaden Park at 12 noon. Practice for the old players will continue. The Tampa Dodgers will practice at the 22nd St. ball park also on Sunday at 12 noon. NOW!-NIGHTL Y EXCEPT SUNDAYS 8 P.M. MATINEES, MON., WED., SAT. 12:45 NO MINORS MUST BE 18 I I : DERBY LANE ST. PETERSBURG -Tampa Athletes Of_ Yesteryear 1 BY C. BLYTHE ANDREWS : III (A Weekly Series) James Copeland: Young Athletes Sho.uld Strive For Leadership When most coaches refer to the leader or playmaker on the basketball t'eam, he often turns the job over to the point guard. The point guard is the player who directs the flow of the team, and game. If he wants to run a fast break or slow the pace up to set a piay, the point guard is the man who takes that responsibility. In most cases, a championship team needs an exceptional point guard in order to reach that elite status. James Copeland was con sidered an exceptional point guard who played for Mid dleton High School for two years from 1963-64. Copeland was noted for his devastating jump shot and amazing leap ing ability. In 1963, he stood 5'7", weighed 155 pounds, and was able to dunk a basketball with two hands. r During his two year career, Copeland averaged 20 points, and 8 assists a game. "I was basically the playmaker on the team. All I wanted to do was make something happen dur ing the game. Coach Bethel told me in practice to shoot the ball more, because of my ac curate shot. That's how I became a scorer,'' stated Copeland. In 1964, Middleton won the state tourmiment in Miami. Copeland was named the Most Valuable Player in the tourna ment averaging :22 points, and 8 assists. His team still holds the scoring record in the state tournament averaging 101 points a game. ''We were blowing everybody out in all the tour naments. Well, let's just say every tournament we played in had the sarrie results -a vic tory. We had a good defensive team that year. Coach Bethel's main topic in practice was defense Good defense pro duced turnovers. Our team was considered one of the best all-around since the "1 0 Tall Men" in 1955. We had players such as Jimmy Smith (Tampa Bay Tech Head Coach), Jimmy "Red" Smith, Jerome JAMES COPELAND Scott, and a few more who contributed to the 27-7 record. Our team had more road trip games than any other school in Florida,'' responded Copeland. The highlight of Copeland's career was being the best team in the state of Florida. After wards, Middleton represented the South in the National tour" nament held in Nashville, Ten nessee. This tournament deter mined the best team in the na tion. Unfortunately, Mid dleton placed third in the tour nament. After graduation, Copeland's height became a problem for him getting recruited to a college. "l remember when Coach Bethel used to tell the scouts that I was a certain height, so they would come to see me play. But, once he introduced me to that particular sco ut, he would s5o PAIR $60.00 Fitting & Follow-Up $35.00 Contact Lena Exam turn away and say they are looking for a taller point guard." "During those ti Black colleges were scared to give a full scholarship to a small player." In 1964-66, Copeland at tended Gibb Jr. Colltge. The next two years ( 66-68), he was drafted into the army where he played basketball and studied electronics. Once Copeland was discharged from the army; he signed up to play semi-pro basketball. Whil e playing, his talent was recognized by many scouts. That year, Copeland was of fered seven scholarships. He chose to attend Texas Southern, but after a coaching change, his scholarship eligibility was up in his second year. Due to financial pro1 blems, Copeland returned home for good. Copeland has been employed by General Telephone for 16 years as an equipment technician and also owns a Children's Day Care Center. His advice to the young athletes of today is to strive to be a leader. leader is a well educated person who takes the initiative to accomplish a cer tain goal," he said. "His ef forts provioe unity, because unity brings strength; and strength is the power to ultimately change, shape and control our destiny." 50o/o OFF ALL PRESCRIPTION FRAMES *TOTAL PRICE *Most Prescriptions By Independent Optometrist Next Door Robinson's _Eye Care EYEGLASS EXAM OPTICAL CENTER $25 11620 N Nebraska Ave., Tampa, Fl33612 (INCLUDES GLAUCOMA TEST) Ope Block South of Fowler Ave. Expires 2t26tss Phone 972-1020 FOR PERSONAL, PROFESSIONAL LEGAL SERVICES RENDERED COURTEOUSLY, EFFICIENTLY AND CONFIDENT/ALLY, CONTACT THE LAW OFFICES OF FRED L. BUCKINE AND CAROL YN J. HOUSE Y PERSONAL INJURIES WRONGFUL DEATHS PROBATE AND CRIMINAL 518 NORTH TAMPA STREET, SUITE 203 TAMPA, FI.A. 33607 (813} 223-2044


Erving : 76ers Must Get To Work In Second Half Star Lineman At King High Signs With FSU PHILADELPHIA-Julius Erving says the Philadelphia 76ers are in a "midseason funk" despite having the second-best record in the Na tional Basketball Association. "When we come back after the All-Star break, J believe there's got to be a rededication among ourselves. There has to be a reassessment nf priorities," the 76ers' q1ptain said. The Sixers' 39-10 record is second only to the 41-9 Boston Celtics, but what had been a blistering pace has After winning 13 straight and piling up a 33-6 re cord, th e 76e r s lo s t four of their l ast 10 ga mes all fo ur of the l osses on t h e road In two game s at Dallas and New Jerse y, the Sixers lost despite holdin g late leads. "We.'ve got to buckle down and go for it r ight now. Other wise we mig h t w i n d u p going t hro u g h a r o u tine secon d h alf o f th e s e ason," Er ving sa id in an .inte r view with the Philadelphia Inquire r. "And when things become routine, you're going to get a sprained ankle here, concen tration lapses there, and then it's a situation where anything can happen I don't think we can afford to let that happen," he said. Some say the 76ers who have used four different finishing lineup s have lost continuity in the backcourt, whic h pr e dicat e d th e b e n c hin g o f offg u a rd Andrew T o ne y in W ed n esday s 116-111 triu mp h over t h e W ashi n gton Bullets During the earlier winning streak, coach Billy Cunn ingham said he was "very concerned" about 'his team's tendency to fall behind in the f irst t hr ee q ua rters a nd t h e n pull out a lat e-g am e v i c tory. In on e game, the Sixer s rebound ed from a 16-point d e ficit to beat the Bullets, 115-104 "We're getting into a habit where we think we can turn it around anytime we want to, anq that's not a good habit," Cunningham said. NEED' HoME REPAIRED Want Your Bills & Mortgage Paid Off. WE DO ANY KIND OF WORK LARGE OR SMALL ADD A ROOM, ROOFING, FLOORS, WINDOWS FENCE, PLUMBING, ELECTRIC, ANY KIND OF REMODELING Pay Only One Small Monthly Payment CALL TONY VECCHIO 258-6161 T&M BUILDERS-2104 E. 7th AVE. ACROSS FROM COLUMBJA REST AU RANT BY PATTY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer King High School's star defensive lineman Eric Hayes made it official on Wednesday afternoon He is graduating from the Lions' Den to join Bobby Bowden's Florida State University Seminoles' Camp for the next four years "I think it's great," Hayes during a celebration party given in his honor at his uncle's Moses White Estates apartment. "I finally narrow ed it down to the school I want to go to." More than 160 colleges, in cluding the University of Alabama, were hoping to at tract Haye s interest. "I'm glad it's over," s aid hi s m other, 38-year-o ld M e r ce des H ayes. "It was a hard decis i on t o make, there were phone calls all through the night," she said "But everybody's been great. "I'm happy beca use h e had a J ot of c h oices to make, and I'm g l a d h e c h oose a scho o l in the Stat e of Florida and n ea r his home the mother of fou r boys explained. "I'm just pro ud of liim." Mrs. Hayes explained that Eric didn't begin playing foot ball until he was in junior high school. "When I finally gave myconsent he just blossomed out," she said. "I couldn't deny him a chance to try, antl he's been goop ever since." According to reports based on the 17-year-old's high school career, Hayes is a 6-foot-4, 280-pound premier defensive lineman in the coun ty, and a Parade All American. According to his school records, Hayes has maintained a 2.2 grade point average. According to Eric, FSU won. out over the other colleges becau s e it wa s 'close to home and I like th e pro g ram at Florida State In a ddition to The Doctor's In ... 8 a.m. to 1 0 fireryday No appointment necessary. M.D. on duty. X-ray and lab. 2810 W. B u ffa l o Ave .. Tampa 87 7 8450 acros s from St. Jos eph s Hospi tal -1321 0 North 30th St.. Tampa 977-2777 nor th of V A Hospital 206 E. Bra nd o n Blvd .. Brand on 681-5 5 71 2 600 U.S. Hwy 1 9 Nort h across from Mall 799-2727 Eric Hayes and his mother Mercedes signed the necessary papers allowing the star defensive lineman to attend and play for the Florida State Seminoles next year. that, the school offered a full After having the opportuni ty to meet Bowden and the -.other coaches at the school, Eric emphatically states, "We're gonna win with Coach Bobby Bowden." His plans are to major in Business whh a concentration. in Real Estate "Hopefully I will get into the pros," Eric said, "but if I don't I will let my degree work Income Taxes for me." His mother added, "He chose a great field to go into. I'm proud he keeps school first. He is still interested in school and that's the most im portant thing to me." FSU also recruited Patrick White, a receiver at Hillsborough High School. HOWARD NlcKNI.GHT Certified Pub lic Accountant Hours: Mon.-Sat. 8 AM-6 PM Individual And Business Taxes Accounting Services 61/z Yrs. Work Experience With IRS 1936 E. Hillsborough Ave. (Tampa} 237-4496 THE BLUE fLAME E$AR-B-QUE AND I.OVNGE Presents JEROME MCCALL & The Basherm Band Friday & Saturday 9 P.M.-2 A.M. NO COVER CHARGE 1523 Grace St.' 251-9173


Tennis Legend Gibson A Black Sports Pioneer Iceman Warms Up To Nets' Trade Talk Febtuary is the month for nos talgi a and appreciat i on It is the ,that 01r,ter G. Woodof Black History chose in establishing to honor Black History. I would like to set aside this to follow the tradition For the next several weeks, each article will feature the contributions made to American history by an outstanding Black American female ath\ete. The first such lLlllt;l.t; will be Althea Gibson. Althea Gibson was born on 25, 1927 in Silver, Carolina. Her parents moved to New York City when she was very young, so the rna of her upbringing took in Harlem. She was not a {IJ good student primarily S she seldom attended ;: .,,.h,nnl In her own words, "I 't know how I graduated grammer school. I guess teachers made it up in their ds to just-pass me '' She spend most of time playing paddle-tennis competing against boys in ball, basketball and One day, Buddy Walker, a u'"'"'"'"u who was working as parttime city play leader, her playing paddleand thought she some skill. He inuuuu:u her to Juan Serrell, a of the Cosmopolitan Club who offered her a membership in the club. there she began receivformal instruction from coach Fred Johnson. Johnson's instruction, went on to win her first 1rnamem, the "All Negro erican Tennis ""'" v" '"vu 's New York State Championship" in 1942 age 15. She was offered a 1, ........... scholarship to Florida University, but was to decline because she never gone to high school. Dr. Eaton a tennis-playing from Wilmington, Carolina and Dr. W. of Lynchburg, Va ., her into their homes to her with the advanthat she so grossly lacked to her socio-economic She lived with Dr. during school session with Dr. Johnson during summer months. As a of their educational care, she graduated from high school in 1949, then went on to Florida A&M University. During all of this time, she continued her pursuit to become a great tennis player. even t au gnt at Lincoln University inM isso ur i for two Ms. Gibson' s career was not ypically characteristic of success stories. She had overcome many odds; "'""'"'"''", secual discriminaand obviously racial mination. Tennis was is) regarded as an elitist It requires a substantial Black Pioneer-Tennis great Althea Gibson, shown here winning the Wimbledon cham pionsh.ips in 1957, climbed to greatness in a sport in which Jllacks, particularly Black women, were virtually non existant. (UPI) amount of money to enter and remain on the circuit and ac quire the expvsure and ex perience necessary 'to play in major tournaments Gibson was the first Black woman to compete in the Na tional Indoor Championships in New York. While under the tutelage of a fine Black coach, Sydney Llewellyn, she became the first Black to win a major world singles titles, the Cham pionship of France. In July ; 1957, she won the Wimbledon title beating Darlene Heard of San Diego in fifty minutes; in September of the same year, she won the women's singles at Forest Hills; in 1957 and 1958, she was the top ranked WO!llen's tennis player in the United States. Gibson even became a professional golfer later in her career. Gibson's accomplishments, although amassed years ago, still serve as inspiration to many of the young tennis players presently on the cir cuit. She "set the ball i n play." That is why she is com monly referred to a s the "female Jackie Robinson" in the world of tennis. INDIANAPOLIS Yes, the Iceman can still score. George Gervin s pent an a fteroon at the Hoosier Dome showing all doubters he re mains an offensive force with few equals. "This one felt good ; Ger vin said through a big smile following a 23-point gem that helped lift the West over the East, 140-129. "It's still all there Hey, it never left." His eyes lit up when so meone asked how he though he'd fit alongside Sugar Ray Richardson in the Nets' back court. "Michael Ray, that's my man," Gervin said. "I'd love to play with him. He d get me the ball, that's for sure." Gervin heard the rumor s a few months ago. Otis Bird song was the other big name being tossed around from New Jersey to San Antonio. Accor ding to reliable reports, Bird song's $1.1 million contractWhatever You -Neecl Classified Has lt -THEAURACLE REVIVAL TEMPLE 290J N. Aven_ue_ Special Healing And Blessing ServiC'es SVNDA Y Atii:JO A M You Arefnvlfed To Come Worship With Us. Whatever Your Problm Or Needs May Be He_le_ln_ ,. AitOSnf f. LOCKHART Founder & Director God' s V(l(i Bt Ministering In Every Serv l ce To MMt You1 Needs Prayer ,For The Sic k ,And Allllct"d. And Counselling "God Shall Supply All 1 Your Needs According To His Riches." Phil. 4:19 ARE YOU HAVING PROBLEMS? -Whatever tbe need, with God's belp I can belp you. -A Blessed Psalms to everyoae. -Spiritual Counseling. -ESP Reading Blessed CandleS Tbe NORTH CAROLINA -, SPIRITUAL MAN REV. S. GAYLORD AUTE8Y 237-1354 )lair Dazzlers Beauty Salon 2305 E. Hillsborough Ave. (EAT GATE PLA!A) 237-R923 --' -HOURS : MON.WED 8 A M ,-6 P M.; THURS.-SAT 8 AM. 8 P M --"We Service Every Hair Under The?""" I A II Type Curls $40.00 (with_cutJ Perm Retouch '16'20.50 Shampoo & Set. : ................. : .. ,_,_, Cuts .. ... -... :.. : .. -..... ...... tl[i' Early Bird Specials MondayTuesday & Wednesday cui-Is -'3a R -etouch s Laie Appointments Upon Special Request All Work Guaranteed We Accept MasterCha'll;, 4 VISA in relation to Gervin 's $650 000 (plus incentives) became a huge stu mbling block in t alks. Gervin is not happy in San Antonio. Last year at the All Star Game he confided that he hoped the Lakers could work something out to get him. Friends say a change of scenery would do him wonders. It has been a rough year for Gervin. A costly divorce settle ment with-high-school sweetheart Joyce left him with his pool table, jeep and not much more. Satisfaction wasn't coming on the cour t, either. Adaptin g to Cotton Fitzsimmons' new syste m, he watched five point s fall off his scoring average. Nine times an All-Star and four times an NBA scoring champion, Ice appreciated it more than ever when the fans voted him to the West starting lineup. Gervin, who finished third in the MVP balloting behind Ralph Sampson and Magic Johnson, weas 10-12 from the field with gliding, effortless moves. He lit up Michael Jor dan for 10 in the first quarter and had 15 at the half. "Ice is one of the nicer guys in the league," J ulius Ervin said. ''He's taken a lot of heat be ca u se his scoring average has dropped, but so what? He 's still got his s kill s He s howed that today. SYLVIA'S WIG TOWN & BEAUTY SALON .. CLEARANCE $10 SALE Wigs $15 $20 While They Last mplete Hair Care Shampoo & Set NE."XUS PRODUCTS EASTGATE PLAZA 2271 EAST HILLSBOROUGH AVENUE 2 DOORS EAST OF WOOLWORTH PH. 239-3404 WE ACCEPT MASTER CHAR(;E AND VISA ---NOTICE OF ANNUAL' MEETING OF MEMBERS OF COMMUNITY FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF TAMPA NOTICE IS HEREBY given that the annual meeting of the members of the above named Association will be held at the office of the Association at 1493 Tampa Park Plaza, Tampa, Florida on the 21st day of. February, 1985, at the hour of 2:00 o'clock P.M. of said day. The business to be taken up at the said meeting shall be: 1. and voting upon report of officers and committees of the Association; 2. Consideration and voting upon ratification of the acts of Directors and Officers of the Association; 3. Election of Directors to fill terms expiring; and 4 Such business that may legally come before said meeting. BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS at Tampa,_ Florida, on the .24th day of January, 1985. Secretary Community Federal Savings and Loan Association of Tampa


BRYANT& WILLIAMS BROWN, MR. EDWARD -Mr. Edward D. Brown 6 Arch Street, pa ssed away bruary 11, 1985. Funeral :o:Prvires will be conducted rda y Februar y 16, 1985 2 : 00 P.M. from the RAY ILLIAMS MEMORIAL APEL with the Rev. Robert E R e e s e, officiating. bent will follow in the Park Cemeter y Mr : otunwn wa s a native Tampan, wa s employed as a Truck Driver. Survivors includ e: a loving friend, Willie Mae Black; his devoted mother, Mrs. Beatrice Brown; 3 sons, Edward D. Brown, Jr., An thony Brown and Cory Brown of Tampa; 2 daughters, Vera ..... and Denice Brown; 4 grandchildren; 3 sisters, Rose Jones of Savannah, Ga. Miles of Tampa and Bernice Watkins of Brandon, Fla.; 2 aunts, Ardersee Brown and Roberta Coplan of Tam pa; 3 uncles, Elder Leroy Brown of Jacksonville, Fla., Mr. Willie Brown and Mr. Sammie Coplan of Tampa; 2 brothers-in-law, Mr. Edward Jones of Savannah and Mr. Virgil Watkins of Brandon; 4 ieces, Lovonia McEaster, Lenshawn Price, Vosha Watkins all of Brandon and Katrena Jones of Savannah; cousins inclode, Mother Em-\ m1_1 Tyler, Allen Franklin and, wife Bessie and George Roberts of Tampa Wonza McCray and husband of Plymouth, Fla., Marie Johnson of Apopka, Fla., Idella Jackson and family of Miami, Fla., Elder George Chappelle of Winter Haven, Fla., Carolyn Oliver and fami ly of Orlando, Fla., Willie Brown, Elijah Brown and family of Archer, Fla., John nie Mae Brown and family of Apopka, Fla and Lincoln Brown of Tampa ; and a ho s t .of other s orrowing relative s and devoted friend s. The re main s will repo11e at the RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL after 5:00P.M. Fri: day. Arrangements entru s ted to BRYANT & WILLIAMS (Ray Williams Funeral Home). JAMES, MS. ESSIE MAE -Ms E s sie Mae James 2817 S piral Court, pa ssed awa y February 10, 1985 in a local ho s pital. She wa s a native of Tampa where she att e nded local schools and later graduated from the Tyler Barber College in New York City. She also held a degree in 'Practical Nursing .. in Los Angeles, Californit Hav ing been converted at an early age, she received a DoCtorate Degree in Religio Education from Faith Clinic Teaching Center in Dallas, Texas and was a Licen s ed Ordained Minister of the Full Gospel Church of Christ, Incor porated, Headquartered in Houston, Texas. She was cur rently affiliated with the East Hillsborough Church of God where she served as Mother of the Church. She was a Barber and a member of the Barbers Association for many years She retired, due to illness. She leaves to mourn her passing: 2 daughters, Jacqueline Collins of Tampa, and Rev. Daisy Jones and husband, Rev. Broadus Jones of Greenville, S.C.; grandchildren, Lisa Williams of Miami, Fla., Joyce Ann Polite and hus band, Arthur, Anthony Col lins, Bonnie Stephens and hus band ; James, Charlotte Jenn ings, Nathaniel Collins, Terri Hills, Yolando Collins, Latanya Fleming, Vernon Jr., Kimberlea, Terryl, Rashonda and Darrell all of Tampa, Spec. Mitchell Hender and wife, Shirley of Ft. Dix. N.J., Daniel, Sebrina, Crystal, Chester, Lillie, Thelma all of Greenville, S.C.; great grand children, Bonita, Kevin, David, Sterling, Anthony, Nathaniel, Calvin, Rashard, Tenelia, Donald Jr., and Mit chell II; 2 sisters, Vrerdell Gib son of Tampa, Gwendolyn White of New York; 1 brother, Rudolph Gibson; 4 aunt s, Lillie Richardson, Pearl Chapman and Lola Boey of Tampa, and Dorothy Morgan of Lake Wales, Fla. ; Several cousins among whom are, Jen nie Hill of Tampa, Dorothy Evans of Washington, D.C.; u.erla.ating fWI.emririal 3601 Swann Ave.Crest Building Tampa Florida 33609 The. Finest Way To Express Devotion and Remembrance BRONZE-GRANITE-MARBLE B RONZE I COMPANION 36X13 $850 00 NO CHARGE : DATES 3 W ORD PHRASE EMBLEMS LETTERING FREE INSTALLATION All CEMETERIES ..... BRO NZE SIN GLE 24X12 $550 00 and several nephews, nieces and devoted friends and co workers in-Christ; God children include, Estella Mon tgomery and husband, ficiating. Interment will Fnlllnar in the Shady Grove He leaves to mourn his p ing: a devoted wife, Mrs. Mae Brown; 6 loving daughters, Mrs. Bessie .,.,, .. and husband, William, Chicago, Ill., Mrs. Samuel, Cynthia Hall, Sandra Jackson and husband, Ver non, and Donald Dowridge; A devoted life-time friend, Mrs. Essie M. Wynn, other devoted friends include, Viola Woods, Gloria Smith, Eunice Smith, Thelma Yate s Rose Mary Hannah, Ros e Mobley, Joseph Morri s and others. Funeral s ervice will be con ducted Saturday, Feb. 16, 1985 at 3 : 30 P.M. from the RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL with the Rev. Broadu s Jone s of ficiating. Entombent will follow in the Memorial Park Cemetery. The remains will repose at the Chapel after 5 P.M. Friday. The funeral cor tege will form at 6776 Diana Court. -Arrangements en trusted to BRYANT & WILLIAMS (Ray Williams Funeral Home) parents, Mr. Beamon Thomas and Mrs. Loretta 3 brothers, Mr Arthur Miller, Mr. Otto Miller and wife, Bet ty, Mr. Charles Miller and wife, Phyllis; s isters, Mrs. Eloise Dixon and husband, Jack, Mrs. Gwendolyn Arnold and hu s band, Samuel, Mrs. Evelyn Cotman, LaTrell Thomas Vane ss a Thomas, all of Tampa, M s Patricia Thoma s Temple Hills, Md.; 1 uncle, Jame s O Neal, Tampa; 3 aunt s Mr s Lucille Edward s and husband, Charle s Mr s Izeal BrO'ok s and hus band, Steward and Roosevelt, of Chicago, Ill. UPCHURCH, MR. RICHARD Mr. Richard Upchurch, P.O. Box 241, Wimauma, Florida passed away in a local hospital. Funeral services will be con ducted Saturday at 11:00 A.M. at the Wimauma Com munity Cemetery, with the Rev. D.C. Coleman, of ficiating. Mr. Upchurch was a native of Chicago, Ill., and a resident of Wimauma for the past seven years. Survivors in clude: Mr. and Mrs. Sam (Rosa L.) Ciciel and family and many co-workers and friends. The remains will repose at the RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL after 5:00 P.M. Fri day, and at the Prospect Bap tist Church of Wimauma from 10-11 A.M. Saturday. Ar rangements entrusted to BRYANT & WILLIAMS (Ray Williams Funeral Home). OAK HILL Ms. Myra Brown and Ethel Brown, both of Orleans, La., Mrs. Frances Williams and husband, Bill, of Mississippi, Mrs. Lola'-"""'"'' .. of Chicago, Ill.; 3 sons Mr. Fred Brown and Mr. Willie James, Mrs. Mildred Swinson Brown, both of Missis s ippi, and husband, Jame s all of Mr. J. W. Brown of New Tampa. Devoted friend, Mrs. Sharon Key s and hu s band, Peter Tampa. Hos t of niece s nephews and other s orrowing relatives and devoted friends. The family will receive friends at the Chapel from 7-8. P.M. on Friday. The funeral cortege will form at 2305-12th Ave. OAK HILLS FUNERAL HOME. LEE, MR. ERVII'I (SMOKL Y) Funeral services for Mr. Ervin (Smokly) Lee, 65 50th Street, who passed away February 6, will be held Satur day, Feb. 16 at 11 A.M. at True Love Missionary Baptist Church, with Rev. W. T. Carpenter, officiating. Inter ment will be in the Memorial Park Cemetery. Mr. Lee was a native of Selma,Aiabama and a resident of Tampa for many years. He was an employee of Longshoremen Association. Survivors are: 2 sons, Mr. Lee Sherman and wife, Macon, Georgia; and Gregory, Tampa; 1 daughter, Erricon Turner of Tampa; a very devoted friend, Mrs. Helen Jenkins; 3 stepsons, Bil ly, Anthony, and Robert Orleans, La.; 43 grand children; 18 great grand children; i great-great grand; 2 God-daughters; a host of nieces, nephews, cousins and other sorrowing relatives and friends. The remains will repose at the Shady Grove Funeral Chapel (today) Friday after 5 P.M. The family receive friends at the chapel from 8 to 9 P.M. The funeral cortege will arrange from 3407 Deleuil Ave. "A SH GROVE FUNERAL SERVICE" 2305 Nebraska Ave. Jenkins, of Tampa; 6 stepGALLOWAY, MR. daughters, Mrs. Bertha Ed_ FRANK HERBERT JR. dens Lillie, Daisy, Linda, of( Funeral services for Mr. Frank Tampa, Mrs. Jeanette Roach H. Galloway of 2330 St. Louis of Pensacola, Fla., Mrs. BarSt., who passed away Monbara Jenkins of Buffalo, New day, February 11, in a local York; 10 grandchildren; 3 very nursing home will be held close friends, Mr. Benny B. Saturday, February 16, at Taylors, Mr. Ernat Simmons P.M. from the Shady Grove i and Mr. Irish Hanner. View-. Funeral Chapel with the Rev. ing anytime after 5 P.M. on John Forte officiating. Inter-Friday. OAK HILLS ment will follow in the Shady FUNERAL HOME. Grove Cemetery. Mr. SHADY GROVE Galloway was a native of Headland, Ala. and a resident of Tampa for the past 35 years He also was an for the City of Tam-pa for 16 year s He leaves to mourn his passing: a devoted wife, Mrs. Jean Galloway; 1 daughter, Ms. Gloria Galloway; 1 foster Son, Mr. BROWN, MRS. SHARON J; l>itlfey.; 1 LEVERN Funeral s ervice s son, Master Chris Evans; 3 for Mrs Sharon Levern sisters Mrs. Mary Lou Pone Brown, 12th Ave., who pa s sed and husband, James, of awa y Februar y 7, in a local Cocoa, FL., Ms. Hazel ho s pital, will be held S aturGalloway of Bradenton FL., day, Februar y 16 at 3 P.M. at Mrs. W y line Tripp and bus-New Bethel Progressive Bapband Barney of Panama, tist Churc h with Rev. L. R. FL.; 3 brother s Mr. Bland ::!2 Ia = e =-e = fll S t a ncil officiating. Int e rm e nt BROWN MR. JOHN Gallowa y and wife, Mattie, will b e held a t M e m oria l P a rk Fun e r a l ser v i ces f o r Mr. John Mr. S h e l y Gallowa y all of ;: Cemetery. M r s. Brow n was a Brown, of3407 Dele uil Ave., B r a d e n to n M r R u b i e J C"l native of Tampa, Florida. She who passed away Monday-, Galloway of Panama; motherM was an employee of the February 11, 198 5 in a local in-law, Mrs. Lizzie Hammock Hillsborough County School hospital, will be held Satur-of Dothan, Ala.; 3 s ister s-i nM System at Lomax Elementary day, Febru ary 16 at 11:00 law, Mrs. Emma Elson and 'Z Schoo l. Survivors are: husA.M. from the Macedonia husband, Sedibert of Tampa, band, Mr. George Brown; 3 Missionar y Baptist Church, Mr s. Frankie -J. Willis and 0 Ter'ms 873-2156 Call Today daughters Lantanga Watson, 3410 E. Wild er Ave., with the Mrs. Annie J Butts of ........ .. .. ..... II >


"' .. ; i lrll = Q .... (Continued From Page 21-A) an, Ala.; 2 Mr. Roy Hammock and wife, Lavoris of Waco, Texas, Mr. Hubert Hammock of Dothan, Ala.; a speical cousin, Ms. Lillian Blackman of Bradenton; 1 goddaughter, Ms. Donna L. Evans; a host of nieces, nephews, cousins, and other sorrowing relatives and friends. remains will at the Chapel after 5 Friday (today). The y will receive friends at the Chapel from 6 to 7 P.M. (today), Friday. The cortege will arrange from 2330 St. Louis Street. "SHADY GROVE FUNERAL HOME," 2305 N. Nebraska Ave. '% WILLIAMS, MRS. MAG GIE L. HESTER Funeral services for Mrs. Maggie L. Hester Williams of 1112 Har rison Street, who passed away Saturday, February 9, in a local hospital will be held Saturday, February 16, at 2 P.M. from the Shady Grove Funeral Chapel with the Rev. Saul Nickerson officiating. terment will follow in the Shady Grove Cemetery. She : leaves to mourn her passing: husband, Mr. James Williams, : Sr.; 12 children, Mr. James :nester, Mr. Hosea Hester, Mr. Michael Jones, Curtis, Marie, Regina, Tommy, Vic tor, Regg!e, Terry, Roger and James Jr. Williams; 4 sisters, Ms. Celia Mills, Ms. Viola Ball, both of Monticello, Fla., Mrs. Alice Ray of West Palm Beach, Fla., Ms. Johnni e Mae Williams of Tampa; 2 brothers, Mr. Henry Hester and wife of St. Petersburg, and Mr. Albert Hester; 2 very devoted friends, Mrs. Helen Royal and Mrs. Eunice King. A host of nieces, nephews, cousins, and other sorrowing relatives and friends. The re mains will repose after 5 P.M. today (Friday). The family will receive friends at the Funeral Chapel from 7 to 8 P.M. (to day), Friday. The Funeral Cortege will arrange from 1112 Harrison Street. "SHADY GROVE FUNERAL HOME", 2305 N. Nebraska Ave. FUNERALS BY: BRYANT & WILLIAMS Ruy Williams Funeral Home 1417 N. Albany Ave. 253 "When Understanding Is Needed Most" WILSON I /, CLAIR, MR. WILL Funeral services for Mr. Will Clair, 1806 5th Ave., who passed at his residence will be held Saturday at 1 P.M. from the Wilson's Funeral Chapel with the Rev. F. A. Rodriguez, officiating. Interment in the Memorial Park Cemetery. Survivors are: his wife, Mrs. Carrie Clair; brother, Mr. Charlie Clair and wife, Cor. ene; sis ters, Mrs. Leola Burnett, Wood Hole, Mass., Mrs. Mary Smith, Mrs. Lilla B. Smith, and Mrs. Irene Glenn, all of Lamont, FL., Mrs. Maxine Woodside and husband, Cecil; nieces, Mrs. Lola M. Johnson and hus band, Rev. DiCk Johnson, Camden, S.C., Mrs. !della Dunbar, High Springs, FL., Mrs. Sadie Pinder, Miami, FL., Ellen Howard, Lamont, FL., Mrs. Mar y Bush, Colum bus City, FL; nephews, Mr. K. Frazier, Lamont, FL, Mr. James Glenn,Cross City, FL, Mr. Willie L. Smith and Mr. Robert E. Smith both of Pun ta GQrda, FL., Mr. Robert Dilworth and wife, Nancy, Ft. Walton Beach, FL; cousins, Ms. Essie Wynn, Mr. Dave W y nn, Mr. Bernard Wynn, a number of great niece.s, nephews, in-laws and other relatives. A native of Mon ticello, FL., he was a retired employee of Gardinier Corp. The remains will repose at the Wilson's Funeral Home after 5 P .M Friday: The family will receive friends from 7-8 P.M. "A WILSON'S SERVICE". DEADWYLER, MR. LEO Funeral se, rvices for Mr. Leo Deadwyler, formerly of 3002 18th St., who passed in the James Haley VA Hospital will be held Saturday at 2 P M from theN Mt. Zion M. Baptist Ch urch w ith the Rev. Lester J. Carter, Sr., of ficiating. Interment in the Memorial Park Cemetery. S urvivors are: a so n, Mr. Freddie Lee Archie; uncle, Mr. Clifford Jones and wife, Alberta; cousins, Mr. Isaac Jones and wife, Lillie Mae, Jacksonville, Mrs. Alice Brown arid husband, Willie, Mrs. Dorothy .. SmaU, Mrs. Rosemary Hannah; stepsons, Mr. Johnnie Harden, Mr. Wendell Archie, Starkes, FL.; Mr. Henry Lee Archie; step grandson, Henry L. Archie, Jr.; godsons, John Martin and Carl Cole; brothers-in-law, Mr. Boydell Parks and wife, Ruby, Mr. Alfred Parks and wife, Jessie, Mr. Nathaniel Baker, Portland, Oregon; a host of nieces, nephews, cousins and other relatives. Mr. Deadwyler's many friends include: Mrs. Oveida Rodri quez, Mrs. Ethel Cole, Mrs. Alma Harris, Jewel Bethea, Brooklyn, N.Y. and Mrs. Elouise Cookley and family Mr. Deadwyler was an employee of Wolfe Brothers, a veteran of WW II and a member of Bay City Lodge No. 268, Mr. Harry Ander son, Exalter Ruler. He was a native of Athen, Ga. and had resided in Tampa for a number of years. The remains will repose at the Wilson's Funeral Home after 5 P.M. Friday. The family will receive friends from 7-8 P.M: Frater nal rites will be said at this time. The cortege will form at 3212 Lila St. "A WILSON'S SERVICE". 8-1921 WILSON'S FUNERAL HOME 3001 29th STREET "Our Business Is Service Phone: 248-6125 JOHNSON, MRS. ALMA JEAN Funeral services for Mrs. 1 Jean Johnson, 11406 Marshall Rd., Thonotosassa, FL., who passed in a local hospital will be held Saturday at 10 A.M. from the Pleasant Chapel AME Church with the Rev. S. C. Lawson, officiating. Inter ment in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Survivors are: her husband, Mr. Robert Johnson; daughters, Mrs. An tionette McCaslin and hus band, Eugene, Miss Brinda Johnson and Miss Victoria Johnson; sons, Airman Robert Johnson, Jr., and wife, Okcha, USAF, Spain, Mr. Gary Johnson and wife, Bendoria, Houston, Texas and Mr. Glenn Johnson, Houston, Texas; grandchildren, Eugene and Ahamad McCaslin, Sonia and Sophia J ohnson, Spain and Maslala Johnson, Houston, Texas; mother, Mrs. Victoria Floyd; father Andrew Floyd; sisters, Mrs. Geraldine McCollin and b_usband, Chandler, Vines and husband, Eugene, Md., Miss Joyce Ann Floyd, Md.; brothers, Mr. William Floyd and wife, Patricia, Atlanta, Ga., Mr. Andrew Floyd, Jr., Mr. Harold Floyd, and wife, Ollie, Mr. Joe Louis Floyd, Patrick, AFB; a number of nieces, nephews, cousins and other relatives. Mrs Johnson's many friends in clude: Mrs. Irene Johnson Mr John Franklin, Mrs. Josie Green, Nathlie and Jessie Williams, Ms. Betty Jones, Mrs. Geneva and Albert Jenkins and Mrs. Dorothy Davis. A native of Pansey, AI. and employee of the Avila Golf and Couniry Club, Mrs. Johnson was WM of the Court of Calanthe N&'!-65. The re mains will rep,ose at the Wilson's Funeraf Home after 5 P.M. Friday. will receive friends from 6-7 P.M. Fraternal rites will be said at this time. "A WILSON'S SERVICE". MURRAY,. EVANGELIST CHARLES Funeral ser vices for Evangelist Charles Murray, who passed in New York City, will be held Satur day at 1 P.M. from the 29th Street Church of Christ with the Bro. Robert Simmons, of ficiating. Interment in the Memorial Park Cemetery Survivors are: his sister, Mrs. Carrie Ballard; nieces, Ms. Mattie Taylor, Chicago, Ill., Ms. Evelyn Ballard, Mrs. Doris Scott and husband, Robert, Mrs. Ethel Harris and husband, Howard, Mrs. Jean Sheard, Miss Bridgett Scott, Ms. Doris Varner, Jackson ville, FL., Ms. Cynthia Speed, Deborah Murray, Ms. Mae (Continued On 23-A) FUNERAL & BURIAL FOR $1,865 SHADY GRovE FuNERAL HoME & CEMETERY limited At-Need Offer___, Funeral & Burial Special For The Low Price Of $1,865 Funeral & Burial CHARLES RELIFORD ... Owner ForSJ ,865 Special includes the following: 1 Removal of Deceased 2 Embalming (not required by law) 3 Care and preparation of deceased 4. Staff lor Funeral 5. Staff for Viewing 6 Basic Use of Funeral Home 7 Funeral Home for Viewing 8 Funeral Home for Service 9. Service Car 10 Hearse 11. Casket Shady Grove 12 Concrete Container (not Req d by law) 13. Cemetery Space (Shady Grove Cemetery) 14. Opening & Closing of Grave 15. Chairs & Tent Set-up (Shady Grove) ELLIOTT C. BRUTON LFD "In accordance with the. FTC, if you do not choose the special price offering, we have a general price list that shows the goods Funeral Home2305 N. Nebraska 221-3639 and services we provide to our customers. You may choose only those items you desire. However, any funeral arrangement you CEMETERY select will include a charge. lor our services. If legal or ather requirements mean you must buy any items you did not specifically 4615 E. HANNA ask for, we will explain the reason in writing on the statement we provide describing the funeral goods and services you selected. 2332 Concrete Container is a Cemete.ry requirement. ======-=======


(Continued From Page 22-A) Garland and husband, Willie, Laurie Murray, Joy Murray, Gail Murray; nephews, Mr. James Murray, Jr. and wife, Bessie, Mr. Robert Scott, Jr. and wife, Evelyn, Mr. Howard Harris III and wife, Diane, Orlando, FL., James Murray Ill, Keith Harris and Michael Bennett; three great nephews ; a great niece; cousins, Mrs. Ehtel lsom, Mrs. Bessie Barefield, Mr. Nathaniel Taylor, Mrs. Rosetta Fleming and husband, Herman and other relatives. Brother Mur ray had many friends in cluding Bro. Joffus Hughes and wife and Bro. AI Ponder and wife. Bro. Murray was pastor of Central Church of Christ, Newark, N.J. The re mains will repose at the Wilson's Funeral Home after 5 P.M. Friday. The funeral cortege will form at 3512 E. Chelsea St. "A WILSON'S SERVICE". Ln OLIVER, MRS. ROSA LEE Funeral services for Mrs. Rosa Lee Oliver of 100 E. Beth St., Dade City, who passed away in a hospital there, will be held Saturday at 12 noon at Deliverance Miracle Revival Center, Pruitt Rd., Seffner, with Elder Moses Healey, officiating. In terment will be in Maberry Cemetery, Thonotosassa. Sur vivors are: her husband, Mr. Joseph Wesley Oliver Dade City; daughter, Ms. Robin Oliver, Daytona Beach; grand son, Eric Oliver, also of Daytona Beach; 2 sisters, Mrs. Yolounda Hadley and Mrs. Hazel Hutchins and husband, Willie of Seffner; 2 brothers, Mr. Amos Starks, Seffner, and Mr. Eddie Starks and wife, Mary, Qade City; 2 nieces and 8 nephews; and a host of cousins, other relatives, and friends. Born in Seffner, Mrs. Oliver moved to Dade City in 1942. The re mains will repose after 5 P.M. Friday at Wilson's Funeral Home and after 10 A.M. Saturday at the church. The funeral cortege will arrange from 11511 Pruitt Rd., Seff-OAK HILL FUNERAL HOME SU 16 -.;. 2lnd I Phone No. 237-8500 /1/(,\/11/JJ \I"HJUI 1111111' /Ill \II I\\ Of 1// senict> Is 'Hore Thun Ju.ll .4 H ord II ith l \ ner. "A WILSON'S SERVICE". SMITH, MRS. FRANCES Funeral services for Mrs. Frances Smith of 1012 N. Blvd., Apt. 111, who passed away in a local hospital, will be held Saturday at 12 noon at Wilson's Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. C. P. Epps, officiating. Interment will be in Shady Grove Cemetery. Survivors are: her husband, Mr. Rufus Smith; 1 son, WestleY. Hall; 1 step Lee Hender son; 6 grandchildren; 1 sister, Tevelda Hall; and also the sister of the late Lillie (Col oyer) Miller; 6 sisters-in-law, including Claudia Hall; 1 un cle; Glaucus Taylor; 1 aunt, Ella Taylor; 8 nieces, Rose Marie Smith, Annette Spires, Varresse Brown, Claudette Mungin, Cornette Miller, Veronica and Crystal Troupe, and Be!ltrice Hall; 6 nephews, Roland and Barbara Allen and family, Mayfield Spires, Jr., Edgar Spires, Rubin and Mary Harris, Gregory and Faye Miller, and Anthony and Ger trude Miller; 52 grand nieces and nephews; 18 great nieces and nephews; a host of devoted cousins, amongwhom are: Lucy Elkerson, Lorene Baker, Queenesther Simpson, Albert and Girlvester Hawkins, Delverna Hawkins and family, Marjorie Haz zard, Joe and Zelma Williams, Iris Staten and family, Hazel and Eula Williams, Rose Palmer Eddie Lee Burroughs, and many devoted friends. A native of St. Augustine, Mrs. Smith was reared in Tampa and attended the local schools here. She and her family returned to Tampa in 1975 after residing in New York Ci ty for more than 25 years. The remains will repose after 5 P.M. Friday at the funer:al home and thefamily will receive friends from 8 until 9 P.M. at the funeral home chapel. "A WILSON'S SERVICE". AIKENS FUNERAL HOMf Cor. Buffalo Ave. & 28th St. 232-8725 We're The Key To Fine Service PUGHSLEY FUNERAL HOME 3402 26th STREET As Impressive As Required As Inexpensive As Desired PHONES 247-3151 or 247-3152 TURNER, MR. NAPOLEON (TOOSIE) -Funeral services for Mr. Napoleon (Toosie) Turner of 2021-Sth Ave., who passed away in a local hospital, will be held Saturday at 3 P.M. at Wilson's Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. C. P. Epps, officiating. Interment will be in Shady Grove Cemetery. Survivors are: wife, Mrs. Thelma Turner ; 1 brother, Mr. Andrew Turner; 4 sisters, Mrs. Ruthie Mae Nelson and husband, Walter D., Sr., Mrs. Jessie L. Rogers, Mrs. Viola Davis, and Ms. Annie Laura Turner, all of Tampa; an aunt, Mrs. Bertha Warren, Coleman, FL; an un cle, Mr. Eddie Warmack and wife, Susie, Ft. Lauderdale; 6 nieces, Mrs. Beatrice Malone and husband, Ralph, Ms. Rosa Lee Davis, Ms. Helen M. Nelson, Ms. Marshall Daniels, Ms. Charlene Daniels, and Ms. Parthenia Daniels; 11 nephews, Rudolph and Ran dolph Williams, Tampa, James A. Williams, Jr.,. Chambersburg, PA, Alphonso Davis, Lee Rogers Davis, Jr., Tampa, Walter D. Nelson, Jr., US Army, Ft. Knox, KY., Vernon J. Nelson, Robert Lee Nelson, Albert Daniels, Jr., Carlton Daniels, and Anthony Robinson; a number of grand nieces and nephews, cousins, other relatives and friends. A native Tampan, Mr. Turner had resided here all ofhis life, and was an employee of the Nick Geraci Produce Com pany. The remains will repose after 5 P.M. Friday at the funeral home. "A WILSON'S SERVICE". WILLIAMS, MR. RICI..fARD Funeral ser vices for Mr. Richard Williams, 3214 E. Buffalo Ave., who passed in a local hospital will be held Saturday at 4 P. M. from the Wilson's Funeral Chapel with tiJe Rev. Calvin M. Williams, of ficiating. Interment in the Memorial Park Cemetery. Survivors are: his wife, Mrs. Stella Williams; aunt, Mrs. Noveta Adams, Newark, N.J.; sisters-in-law, Mrs. Ella Mae Gibson, Mrs. Claudia Dennis, Philadelphia, Pa., and Mrs. Katie Carneige; brother-in law, Mr. Huerta Dennis, Jacksonville, FL; cousins, Mr. Simon Rhanes and wife, Alean; a number of nieces, nephews and other relatives. A native of Tampa, Mr. Williams was a retired employee of the Kelly Tire Co. The remains will repose at the Wilson's Funeral Home after 5 P.M. Friday. The family will receive friends from 6-7 P.M. "A WILSON'S SERVICE". IN MEMORY OF MRS. GERTRUDE B. THOMAS Deceased 1928 MRS. ROBERTA BROWN Deceased January 1, 1982 MRS. ADA B. LOMAS Deceased February 14, 1980 MRS. EVA B. HAMILTON Deceased 1969 But for a moment to patiently trust Him. Faith will bring vi. sions to pass. But for a moment do patiently trust Him, He will bring comfort that lasts. Your pleasant memories remain with us always. We thank God for having had you in the formative years of our lives and for.your everlasting guidance. IN MEMORIAM In memory of Minnie W. McDonald. Eleven years ago, Feb. 17, 1974, God call.ed you home. We all love you, but God loves you best. We miss you. The McDonald Wilson Families. IN MEMORIAM In Loving Memory of Marie Graham, who departed this life Feb. 17, 1984 and Jim Graham, died June 17, 1972. We miss and love you both. You will always linger in our hearts forever. Signed: The Family. IN MEI\-IORIAM TAMPA -In loving memory of my mother, Mrs. Verlillian C. Brooks, who passed Feb. 24, 1968. Fifteen years have passed since you left but your loving memory lingers on. Missed by a daughter, Mrs. Henrietta Johnson and family. IN MEMORIAM In memory of Sgt. Hubert Palmer, Feb. 15, 1969. This month comes with deep regret, it brings back a day we can't forget. Sadly missed, The Palmer Family. On Page 26-A) ... ""l ::tl 0 > >-( ""l = ::tl e > ::tl >-( .... (.A .... \C CIO (.A > ::s Q. ::::!. f ::I"


'0 -= <12 -:s = Q. = = = ... = 11 CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD DEPT WANTED Experienced cleaning per sonnel wanted part-time and full-time. Call between 3-5 P.M. 239-1452. RURAL CASE MANAGER Parttime jan.itorial' Jobs overseas including 3009 McBERRY Wanted to work with preg$5.00/hour. Immediate open-cruise ships. $20,000 to Large 3 BR home, 2 lots, nant teens and teen parents in ings for males. 253-2539 after $60,000. Free report write IN-fenced, carpeted. $29,900. rural Hillsborough County. 12 noon. TERNATIONAL, 131 Elma Low down payment or rent College graduates with degrees t-........ -----------4 Dr, Dept. F30 Centralia, WA. w/option. Tony, 248-1751. _____ A_V_O_N....._ ____ ,. in Social Work, Psychology, perienced Bar-B-Que _____ _. Health Education, Public and cashiers needed at 9853 1. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY Are you working for Health, Applied An-King Restaurant. ELECTRICAL ENGINEER UNISEX SHOP-$17500 minimum wage? Now is the 4 wet stat1'ons 4 dryers thropology, or related fields, BSEE, 3-5 years experience time to make up to $8 per welcome. Dependable car a PLUMBING in Microprocessor and Analog room for expansion. Good in-hour' make friends, meet peomust. Salary $10,012 13,516.. SERVICE MAN Circuit design. Beckwith Elecventory. Owner will stay. pte and be a part of the best Apply: Hillsborough Com-tric Co., .11811 62nd St., Louis Esser, Assoc., 685-4502, beauty company in the USA. Minimum 3 yrs. experience. eves. 626-9207. MLS 90380. For further information, munity Mental Health Center, Call 238-4348, ask for No., Largo. 535-3408, ask for TAM-BAY REALTY 7 5707 N. 22nd St., Tampa. Michael. Bob Pettigrew. INC., REALTOR ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITY DAY Saturday, February 23rd HONEYWELL'S HOTLINE TO CHALLENGING TECHNOLOGY 1,, ext. R ENGINEERS ... Some of the hottest talent in the world is already working at Honeywell Avionics in Clearwater, Florida But to meet the challenges of 1985 and beyond, we need to add to our team of specializ. ed professionals. We're channeling our energies, ideas and skills together on state-of-the-art projects for military, tactical and space programs the Space Shuttle Main Engine Control, Ring Laser Gyros, Ad vanced Distributed On-Board Processing, hybrid microelectronics and more. Isn't it time you got together with Honeywell? SR SOFTWARE ENGINEERS: Real time software development with JOVIAL, FORTRAN and Assembly languages in inertial navigation systems applications. Req. #A-645. SOFTWARE ENGINEERS: Software & Firmware development expertise Experience in real time languages Systems analysis and computer simulatons experience a plus Some openings in ATE. Req. #A-306 SR. SYSTEMS ENGINEERS: Exper i enced in m issile G&C systems design integration and test. Positions involve inertial navigation systems, hard ware and software concept def inition. trade-off analysis specification preparation interface definition and control development and test ac tivities Req. #A-759. SYSTEMS ENGINEERS: 3-5 years experience. Inertial navigation. Experience in control systems (auto pilot, close loop system acceptable) Hard ware design equi pment test & evaluation Req. #A-390. A-292. SR. RELIABILITY ENGINEERS: Experience in reliability circuit analysis. Stress ana,lysis on piece parts and circuits for possible failure loads and effect on subsystem. Req. #A-277. COMPONENT APPLICATION ENGINEERS: BSEE with 3-5 years experience i n active dev ice component selection e valua t ion, application specification preparation and vendor liaison. Req. #A-320 A -628. DESIGN & DEVELOPMENT ENGINEERS: 2-5 years experience in inertial component design/test Prepare/maintain test requirement documents. Req. #A-640. 5 + years experience. Synthesis & analysis of space & Milrtary circurts. Digrtal or Analog. Lead design & project coordination Req. #A-361. 1-2 years experience. Digital/Logic design. If MSEE, n,o experience required. Re_q. #A642, A-421. 2 + years experience in radiation hardened tlectronics design 10 + years overall Analog/Digital experience Req. #A-999. SR. COMPONENT APPLICATION ENGI NEERS: BSEE or Physics degree with good general knowledge of all parts. Experience in managing parts activity on high reliability or class "S programs and interface with Military cus tomers Req. #A-627, A-628. SYSTEMS ANAL VSTS: Experienced in missile guidance and navigation systems including !

---------CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD DEPT FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS MISCELLANEOUS FOR NT FOR RENT 3723 POWHATTAN LIGHT HAULING INCOME TAX Furnished rooms for rent, ts for rent by senior citizens only. Private week 'or by month. 254-3212. Spacious home on large corWill pick up and deliver PREPARATION ner lot. $25,000. Low down anything. Very reasonable Reasonable fee. Accurate, home, will shop, wash or ._ _______ ..... ___ payment or rent w /option. prices. No job too small. Some convenient (can be done in Tony, 248-1751. cleanin 2 248-5444. your home). I'm ready to help _____ you receive the most possible cook. 872-8283. HOME FOR RENT Large 2 BR/1 BA, 113 FOR RENT Allison Ct., $350/month, $250 2 bedrms/ 1 bath, w / w security deposit. 932-3077. carpet, air/heat. $60.00 week, t--------------1 PROGRESS VILLAGE SYLVIA WIGS & refund. DO IT NOW DON'T 5608-86th St. BEAUTY SALON DELAY. Call: $75.00 deposit. MONEY T ALKSI 3617-25th ST. 2933 W. Columbus Dr. 3 BR block house, $3000 'II h GEORGE NIX 2271 E. H1 sboroug down, no qualifying. Call (Eastgate Plaza) Licensed Tax Preparer 248-1579 2 bedrooms/1 bath, w./w carpet, cent. air I heat. Tom, 684-0544., eves. 239 3404 TOM P. MARTINO Realtor 2018 E. 7th Ave. 248-6111 So/o down_ and assume 3/2, CH/ A, dishwasher, disposal, inside utility, fenced yard. $49 ; 900. Call Milly Fleck, 961-4259. SUN-COVE REALTY 962-0299 LII(E NEW 3 BR/1 bath home, large lot, $46,700. 2.25 ACRES Lovely homesites in ttle city. Call: CORA MARTIN, Assoc. 237-1866 or 223-5214 BAY AREA MANAGERS Inc., Realtor Wigs Complete Hair Care Nexus Products RENTTO-OWN Brand name color TV'S at affordable prices. Call: Hillsborough Ave. 238-1982; Floriland Mall, 932-8607; St. Pete, t-381-1595; Largo, 1-581-0673. MONEY TO LEND Mortgage Loans up to $15,000. No Credit Checks. Tom P. MCirtino, GORDY'S 2335 UNION ST AIR-CONDITIONING & 1 or 2 bedroom apt. for HEATING rent, West Tampa. Some Unfurnis for rent, All appliances oil, gas, utilities paid, $75/month or Central Tampa, 113 Allison electrical, refrigerators and $50/week plus deposit. .Ct. $80/week, $250 security. freezers, ice machine, a l e, 238-1697. 932. washers/dryers. Call: 1-------------t Furnished rooms for rent, 223-9233. 'FREE Pregnancy Tests (Early Test Available) ABORTIONS Individual Counseling Nitrous Oxide Available 2330 CHERRY ST. kitchen facilities. Call West l'ampa 237-2808. Large 3 BR duplex apt., t---..... carpeted, $70/week or 415 FOREST$T. $265/month, $100 deposit. : 2 BRduplex, stove, refrigerator, a/c, carpet, 238-1697. burglar bars, washer/dryer Furnished rooms and apart-hook-up. Call after 7 p. m., Realtor 1/G 2018 E. 7th Ave. ments. Convenient location. _____ ....... __ Very nice. 228-9538. MONEY TALKS! 1 and 2 bedroom apts for rent, a/c. I&M Apts., 1002 Lemon St. 258-5151 INCOME TAX tn/lr Unfurnished 1 bedroom apt., $45/week, $100 security. Ph:248-6111 LOW RATES 3 BR/1 bath unfurnished Special rates for businesses. Unfurnished 1 bedroom house for rent w/option to 2306 13th St. 932-3077. 1------------We will come to your place if Birth Control Clinic apt., $45/week, $100 security. buy, off 40th and BLOCK HOME For appointment 251-0505 2318 Walnut. 932-3077. Hillsborough. 238-3244 or Buy this 3 BR home with call 626-6689 or come by 3204 1302 S. Dale Mabry swimming pool and deck for 49 th St., Tampa. ALL WOMEN'S HLTH. Masonry 2 BR duplex unNICE CLEAN ROOMS orily $30,500. Move in fast for CTR. OF TAMPA furnished, ale, carpet and $45 / weekly. First and last only $2,600 down, '-----------"' burglar bars. 470121st Ave. week's rent ($90) moves you REEVE$ interest for 30 yrs. None quali' APT. FOR RENT fying loan. Nice clean rooms for nice North Tampa, 2 bedrooms, $200/month, SUN BELT REALTY PLUMBING CO. INC. mo. Sect 1 0n 8 acno deposit, water paid. 209 W. people. 254-3975. Assoc. Inc., Realtor cepted, carpeted, heat / air, apt-G-Ia_d_y_s._2s .. 4 .. .. 32_o_t_. ____ 237-1625 FOR ALL YOUR t BR furnished apt., 1211 y2 pliances 972-2513. HOWARD AVENUE PLUMBING NEEDS E. Osborne, $185 / month plus t----------""1 (5 Blks. N. of 275) GREAT FORECLOSURES RENT W/OPTION Cl M 1 C't security deposit. Section 8 ac3 / 1 apt. for $350 / month. are 1 Y C 11 R 3009 McBe rry and 3723 E II t d' 2 3 b d / 2 b th CB a EEVES cepted. Call 888-7224 after 4 xce en con 1hon. 126 e room a Powhattan. 248-1751. Beach St. 963-3259. home, $37,000, $500 down. 238-4348 p.m. NO. OF HILLSBOROUGH 918 E. 12th AVE. Furnished room, Columbus 3 bedroom/ 2 bath CB f Convenient location. Drive and Florida Ave. home. Asking $38,500,$1,925 All Women's. 2102-B Palmetto St. 2 BR's/ l 1 bedroom apt., Reasonabie. 238-3244 or b th t I / h $140 / month. Tony, 248-1751. down. I Health Center a cen ra a H ouses will be shown Satur-1 Of $325 /month, $200 security ..._ __________ _.._ l (1/t.a/v Need someone to share my 4 r day andSunday only. I North Tampa, deposit. 223 5214 after 5 p.m. bedroom-home. Male -or Furnished I bedroom apt.; PROGRESSIVE DEVELOPERS .'J ( Inc. t--l-b_e_d_r_o..;o_m __ a_p_t.--w-i-th-1 female, adult only. Nice area neat, clean, utilities. 238-3244 4803 Nebraska Ave. near Westshore. $235 / month or 988-8551. (Cor. of Osborne) (formerly Tampa Counseling carpeting, refrig. and stove. including utilities. Call 1------------237-6415 or 626-4626 &Abortion Center, Inc,.) $ 200/month. First and last 677-7930 for info. SUPER RENTALS month's rent required. 2 bedroom apt., Ybor City, ... -=-=. ...----' J L FURNITURE SALE Must selllivingroom, tables, diningroom, small kitchen ap pliances. Everything like new. All in oriental decor. Bedroom linens. Call 224-5279 or 248-5813 after 6 p. m 1965 FORD F-60 48 passenger bus for sale, new tires, excellent condition. For more facts call 228-8474 or 223-5701. TV'sVCR's RENTTO-OWN Check our easy payments and our easy weekly payments. Rentacolor, Hillsborough, 238-1982; Floriland, 932-8607; St. Pete, 381-1595; and Largo, 581-0673. FREE PREGNANCY TESTS Birth Control Clinic Pregnancy Terminations (Awake or Asleep) Confidential Counseling OPEN : Mon. Sat. 961-7907 14704 N Florida Ave. MONEY FOR YOU!!! J C. PAWNBROKERS UI06 N. Howard Ave. GOLD STEREO's SILVER CAMERA's DIAMONDS COLOR T.\ .'s_ COINS STERLING FINE JEWELRY MONEY TO LOAN ON ANYTHING OF VALUE MO,.FRI. 9 5 SAT. 9-1 253-8829 t:XPt:RT JEWELRY REPAIR 'EXT TO WEST TAMPA POSTOf'FICt: 238-9283 between 9 a.m. and t..... F .. u-rni-shed--r-o_o_m_s-fo-r-re_n_t-1, near transportation, 6 P m. 1807 Columbus Dr. & 2215 $220/monthly. 1------------+ 2nd Ave. Clean and 1 bedroom apt. near Sligh, 2 bedrooms, living & dining reasonable. 238-3244 and $60/week. rooms and kitchen, w / porch 988-8551. Progressive Developers and private yard. 2405 9th 4803 -Nebraska Ave. Clean, furnished bedrooms, Ave. and 2410 9th Ave. carpet, heater, private kitchen. (Cor of Osborne) 254-0604. $25 & up. 2502 N. H"""'"'.t 237-6415 or 626-4626 SECTION 8 ACCEPTED Efficiency & 1 BR apt., 5 BR h f t I t $125 /deposit, as low as ouse or ren w s ove $50 / week including water, and refrig. Living rm., dining rm. and medium size kitchen. garbage & sewage. 223-4600, Will accept 3 bedroom cer"::":':::":::"7::"::..._-i------------tificate for Section 8; $310/per 603 W. EUCLID AVE. month. 247-1864. 2 bedrooms, 1 blk. north of 1-------------1 North Boulevard & Columbus Apt. and rooms for rent. 223-2181. 2 bedroom house for rent, 4808 'N. 22nd St., $300/month. 677-4622. 1719 E. COLUMBUS DR. 1 bedroom apt., $190/month or $50/week, $100 deposit. Water and gar bage paid. 626-6562. Drive. Section 8 accepted. We pay for water. New carpet and, painted. 876-7614 or 511 HUGi15T. 4 bedrooms / 1 bath 2222 9TH AVE. 4 bedrooms / 1 bath 1811 22ND AVE. 2 bedrooms / 1 bath WALLACE L. BOWERS REALTY 1302 N. Nebraska LEASE Office space;w / w carpeting, central janitorial ser vice and much more. 2 unit" each 2lx23. Exrc:lient. --Godson TY 5810 N. 40th Street, 231-2191 812 E. Henderson, Suite A, 223-6233 > = Q.


rll c e -.... .c .... e = .. "C c < rll = ... "C .c rll -::c = c. c -.... = = I c .... c 00 In memory of Epsie Bell Wilds, who died on February 22, 1984. We never lose the ones we love, for even though they re gone; within the hearts of those who care, their memory lihgers on. We loved you, -but God loves you best. Sleep on Mom, you have earned your rest. Sadly missed by your son, Jetie B. Wilds and family. IN MEMORIAM Our Mother, Viola Wells 1889-1983 "While I Yet Live" Like a living bouquet your J'egacy of love blossoms ever more. We want to express our pro found gratitude for the many acts of condolence shown dur ing the loss of our loved one. Your prayers, calls, visits, floral arrangements, food items, monetary contributions and cards wert ? a source of comfort and strength. It helped to ease the pain of our deep wound and made our time of sadness moJ:e beara ble knowing that we had so many caring friends. Special thanks to Pastor James, Mt. Tabor M. B Church Family, visiting ministers, neighbors, City Wide Choir Union No. 2, Middleton Sr. High School Class 1955, Fashion Fair Cosmetics, a division of Johnson Publishing Company and Wilson Funeral Home. Thank you again for your sympathy and understanding. The Family of Sylvia Jean Mock. CARD OF THANKS The family of Mr. Dan Wooden, Jr. wishes to thank you for all the flowers, cards, calls, visits and moral support from relative s and friend s dur ing their bereavement. Special The family of the late Mr. Horace Jolly acknowledge s with grateful appreciation your kind of sym pathy during the demise of their love one. Thanks for cards, calls, flowers, foo'd and many other acts of God bless you all. Special thanks to Rev. C.D. Dixon and Wilson's Funeral Home, all the members of St. Luke A.M.E. Church and First Bap tist Church of College Hill. The Family. ACKNOWLEDGEMENT The family acknowledges with grateful appreciation all acts of kindness rendered them during the illness, and subse quent demise of their loved one. The many visits, telephone cans, prayers, cards, florals and other sympathetic gestures are deeply ap preciated. May God Bless and keep each of you. The Family of Margaret Crews. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO REGISTER FICTITIOUS TRADE NAME i -Phone _Your News 248-1921 FOR RENT 2-Bedroom Apt. 9i8 th AVe. (Over Main House) $60 PER WEEK 5180 Security Deposit Plus First Week's Rent Moves You ln. All Utilities Paid By Apt. Owner. Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin 248-1921 ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES A mixed arrangement, each flower displays a s pecial aura of togetherness and love thanks to Rev. C.D. Dixon, NOTICE IS HEREBY EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY FOR TWO PERSONS MUST BE AT LEAST 21 YEARS OF AGE, PERSONABLE, NEAT FROM HEAD TO TOE, AND HAVE AUTO. EX PERIENCE PREFERRED BUT NOT REQUIRED SALARY PLUS COMMISSION 1COMPANY BENEFITS OFFERED. St. Luke Church and Wilson GIVEN that the under s igned Funeraf Home. May God Gladston E. White and Leroy -Sometimes fragile, sometimes swaying yet holding fast to your secure branches. s pread his ble ss ing s upon each A. Wong, intends to registl'r APPLY IN PERSON: of you. the fictitious trade name Sometimes faltering, The family. Amusement City with the DAILY sometimes weakened, but trac ed by the strength of your roots. Even the gentle buds reflect the beauty of flowers forever. Julius Milligan, Wilfna and Jesse Rivers, Will and Fronie Well s, Gertrude and Willi s Lovett, Sila s and Lucille Well s, Audrey and Robert Daw s on, grand s and great grandchildren. C.ARD OF THANKS The family of the late Mr. Jerry Isaac wishes to express their sincere thanks to the many friends for all acts of kindness during the demise of their loved one. Thank s to Aikens Funeral Home and Elder Eddie Newkirk. May God Bless each of you. The I s aac Family. 35, 27. If you wish to appear agreeable in society you must con sent to be taught many things which you know already. 53, 43. HILLSBOROUGH cREMATORY 1312 17th Street, 'No. I -Direct Services Low Prices Licensed State Regulated No Membership, Fee Clerk of the Circuit of Hillsborough County, Florida, Pursuant to Section 865.09 Flori da 1953: that the undersigned i ntends to engage in the business of Recreational Games at 3602 E JO A.M. TO J P.M. TO 4 P.M. Osborne Ave., Tampa, Florida. Dated this 6th day of February, 1985. FLORI DA SENTINEL BULLETIN 2207 21ST A VE. Gladston E. White Leroy A. Wong Sole Owners TAMPA, FLA. l(ave You Been Injured In An Automobile Accident Or By A Motor Vehicle And It Wasn't Your Fault? Call: KA YDELL 0. WRIGHT ttorney At Law 254-4623 THE WRIGHT BLDG. J JON. Armenia Tampa, Flo. 33609 (Free PorklngJ Automobile Accidents (Free Consultation) Wrongful Death (Free Consultation) Medical Malpractice (Free Consultation) Slip Dog Bites (Free Consultation) ATTY. KAYO ELL 0. WRIGHT Divorce Probate & Wills DWI .COUPONTELEVISION. BUDDY 1811 NO FURNITURE -" z APPLIANCES 4f 1121111!11 "E CREDIT I _!.: _-: --will\! w w 1; CHECK! .,..;...--......... -;;,;------.... -.-.....:::::::;.;;;;,.. $2 50 Com pI ete U Pay 2 Weeks FREE DELIVERY Trade In Your I Get 2 Weeks -Coloring Old Merchandise For Open 7 Days A Week FREE Contest FREE RENT Call 24 Hrs. On Our Washe r : Ages4 12 Call For O.talla I:!:-..... Niii ..... .... r-JII"" ..........


. h Man Shot s Seven N ow Facing C arges > In Recent Crime Spree Listed In Stable : Condition : Tw o teenag e boys wer e a r r este d Mo nda y a nd on e Tues day a n d c h arge d in co nn ection wit h a chain of vio l ent crimes which involved murder, kidnapping, armed robbery, grand theft auto, and arson bringing the number of people charged to seven. murd e r and tw o -co un ts o f arme d r o bber y, Ba rker s aid The charg e s stem m ed fr o m the Feb. 6 sh o oting de a th of Daniel Michael Alsop outside the El Goya Lounge The only name released of the three mo st recent suspects was that of Tony Wallace, 16, 2206 32nd Avenue The names of the other two, ages 15, and 14, were not re l ease d b ecause they are m i n ors Wallace a nd t h e tw o othe r s wer e in v ol v ed in th e cr ime s pr e e w ith Guy Reginald C o c hran 18; Eri c R. Ander s on, 21, Charlie Jame s Smith al s o 16, an9 another 14-year old. The 14-year-old boy ar re s ted thi s week has been c harged with fir s t degree murder and two counts of at tempted armed robbery in connection with the February 2nd shooting outside the Spanish Park Tavern where 34-year-old Columbian born, Orlando Arbalaez was shot and killed, police spokesman Johnny Barker said. Cochran, Smith and the 14-year-old arrested Sunday were also charged. in this crime. The 15-year-old and Wallace, have each been charged with first-degree The other crimes included grand theft auto, arson and kidnapping of 22-year-old, Judy Tinsley, who was work ing as a parking valet at the downtown London Victory Club as she went to get a customer's car. Tins l ey ma n aged to esca p e five h o urs l ater, an d th e $13,000 a uto was la te r found b u rn e d of th e c orn e r o f 38th Av e nue and 25th Str e et. The incident happened F e b. 4 Als o, th e murder of Carol L y nne Harri s 19. M s Harri s was abducted at gunpoint at the c orner of 7th Avenue and 15th Street la s t Thurs day night and driven in her 1981 BMW to a spot on Highway 301 south of Causeway Blvd. where she was shot in the abdomen and left to die. Cochran has been charged with this crime. A break came last Saturday morning for detectives in vestigating the sudden string of crimes when Harris' BMW was spotted by a Tampa police officer. A found on the car l ed to the arrest of Cochran. His statements to police resulted in the arrests of the othe r s TAMPA PA.RK Plaz a Pharn,acy 1497 N. Nebraska.> Ave. 224-9248 Full Time LESTER HENDERSON Assistant MRS. GLADYS SALES Mon. Sot. 9 A.M. 9 P.M. Sun. J :00 7:00 P.M. Other Services: Pollofle Stomps Workman's Compensation Welflltt Lou Prof1rom Available florida Sentinel Newspaper Tampa Tribune Newspaper Why Buy Outside of Your Community/ EMPIRE PAINTS Moved To 3602 7th Ave. TAMPA, FLA. 241-2301-247-. 3719 KEYS MADE 39 Up. -------------------PAINT LATEX .... $2.79 OUTSIDE WHITE .. $6. 49 ROLLER PAN SET .......... : $1.49 Ea. 3" BRUSHES .................. 49 Ea. SALE PRICES GOOD WITH THIS AD ONL Y!!ll ::= At 11:20 p m. last night a at 1s res1dence The merchan> 27-year-old man was shot once dise was taken after the two :::C in the abdomen. The victim has been iden. According to police reports, had a domestic argument. tified as Donnie Williams an unknown suspect entered Ms. Tisha Nota Rogers, 13, 3516 N. 20th Street. th e home of Mrs. Essie Mae 2310 St. Louis, Ap t. B It appears that Williams had McKnight, 69, 1902 E. 31st reported to police that while at an argument with an unknown Aven ue, how ever, nothing was the corner of Jackson and person at 2501 N. 19th Street, taken. Tampa Street, her 10 s peed near Ernesto's Bar. Ms. Cloretha Keaton, 40, bicycle wa stolen. Th e bike The bullet entered the ab-1514 E Ida Street, reported was valued at $105 domen and exited through the that an unknown suspect James Lee Wallace, 16, lower back. e n te r ed her residence and 1507 E. I da, reported to police Williams was t r ansfered to removed a ring, value d at $50, that while he was inside the Tampa G e n e r a l Hos pital a neckl a ce, worth $ 50 a nd a n store on th e c orn e r of 15t h Emer ge ncy Room, a nd w a s A M /FM Radio Cass ette Street and E. Lake Avenu e, an la t er admitted fo r s ur g er y He valu e d at $200 unidentifi e d s u s pec t removed i s listed in st abl e condition Unkno w n culprits entered his bi c ycle, it was valu e d a t Police s poke s man s aid durthe re s idence of Arthur Green, $150 ing questioning William s wa s Jr., 33 3406 N. Avon Street, While parked at 1239 very uncooperative i n giving and removed a double cassette Burden Court, an unknown any information or motive for deck, $120, an AM / FM Por-suspect reached in s ide the the s hooting. table Stereo, worth $140, and vehicle of Alphonso Johnson, a 12 band equalizer, valued at Sr., 54, 3710 E. Wilder $119. Avenue and removed a .32 Ms. Erma Jean Lowe, 43, caliber handgun valued at The Need For (Continued From Page 2-A) 3915 E. Idlewild, reported to $400. educators can easily provide a police that an unknown two-fold role in that they are suspect entered her residence modeled and they can have and removed a VCR worth significant impact on giving $800, and a .357 magnum with wholesome perceptions to all scope, valued at $500. children.'' Unknown persons removed In her young years as an from the yard of Ladeli Y. Aneducator : Ms. Phoenix has drews, 15, 2401 E. Caracas, a found that the greatest deficit dirt bike, valued at among population she Ms. Delores Ann Blocker, teaches ''is the lack of cultural 23, 1723 Chipco, reported that exposQre,. Often times selfunknown suspects entered her help skills such as grooming home and removed her and manners are jus t as defiwashing machine valued at cient as a trip to the zoo ,or $500, and her coat worth $30. theater.,. A television set valued at Her daily goal is to provide $350, and a sofa worth $300, "educational activities which were taken from the residence are intrinsically worthwhile. of James Eugene Lawerence, my initial in51, 1615 E. Sitka Apt. terest rested in education, my B., by unidentified culprits ultimcite goal is to address other specific needs of the black community. I pursued a masters degree in communica tion to ptovide other avenues NOTICf: OF INTENTION TO REGiSTER FICTITIOUS TRADE NAME NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Willie J. Weems, intends to register the fictitious trade name, W. J. Kick's Men's Shoes & Etc with the Clerk of the Circuit of Hillsborough County, Florida, Purspant to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, 1953: that the under signed intends to engage in the business of Selling Shoes at 814 E Henderson, Tampa, Florida. Dated this 13 day of February 1985. Mrs. Willie J. Weem s Sole Owner THEFTS Ms. Sharon Marie Jenrette, 20, 114 Davie Drive, reported to police that a known male took $120 in cash, and her car keys, from her purse without her permission, while she was to travel to complete that goal." Fraternally associated with Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Ms. Phoenix enjoys aerobic dance, creative writer and swimming. She i s a columni s t for the Savannah Trtbune a of the National Voters League and Women in Communication In conclu s ion she stat es, perhap s one o f the mo s t crucial ar e a s to address toda y in the black communit y i s education. A s a lway s, e duca tion h as b e en th e foundation f o r economic, so cial and s piritual mobilit y a nd s ati s fa c tion Drug Arrests While at the corner of E. Ross and N Jefferson, police arrested and charged John Charles Douglas, 33, with possession of cocaine and marijuana. Rickey Charles Carnell, 25, was arrested and charged with possession of marijuana. arrest took place at 702 N. Franklin Street. Arrested and charged with possession of marijuana was John Leslie Johnson, 24. He was arrested at the corner of Howard Avenue and Beach Street Albert Lee Sams, 26, was arrested on N. 28th Street, south of Lake Avenue and charged with possession of co caine. Arrested on the corner of N. 29th Street and E. Lake Avenue was Terrance J. Gar wood, 54. He was charged with possession of marijuana. James McCloud, Jr. 44, was arrested while at 1301 W Morgan Street and charged with possession of marijuana. SPIRITUAL ADVISOR True Psychic Born With Power. Will Satisfy You In One Visit. Has Loved One Turned Against You? Are You Unhappy, Discou raged, Influenced By Evil Spell? I Can Succeed Where Others Have Failed. C all Today. Weekday s After 5 P .M. Anytime On Weekends 1(813) 677-2971 Wright Christine please call me, BISHOP JONES, 251-4374. Very Important. If anyone knows of her whereabouts, please telephone me H last known address was 305 E... Palm Ave. Frank's Ornamental Iron 24 Hour Service 627-4034 'Residential CommerCial Financing Arranged rglar Bars Railings Fire Escapes Stairways Weldings Ornamentals Licensed Insured Bonded i FRAN K E. JOHNSO N ... Owner Free Home Security Tips I iJ f =-


:(iiliiiiiiiiiii -Ill ..... c:: .c: Q = I 3 P IECE S 110\1 1 h \\ \\' I }ItT lkll\1'1\ :.! ftT .tnd Pl.t "lilt' Ill \\,( ,11r tllll \ttu:llll' I lh\ui.tiHt' PttnlltHI -. Bl)o!. -....It {IIIII h Hl'loll ,11111 \ftn "wn Itt' to \l.tkt 'uu .tr '\,ttt,f tni TIGHT SEAT BACK AND CUSHION NO DOWN PAYMENT SOFA, CHAIR $488 LOVE SEAT 3 PIECES -;4.;o. .. Y SOFA, LOVE SEAT L:J SOFA, CHAIR OTTOMAN 3 PIECES $688 DRESSER, MIRROR, EST, HEADBOARD _NITE STAND ssaa ASSORTMENT OF FABRICS AND COL.ORS PRICED FROM $198 SOFA, CHAIR, OTTOMAN NEW SHIPMENT JUST RECEIVED PILLOW-ARM COLONIAL STYLE 1324-30-7th A v e Serv1n R Tampa Snce 1931 ARMON Wt CARRY J OUR OWN II.CCOUNTS_ P h 2 4 7 4711 ROOM OIVIOERTV CENTER All MERCHANDISE SIMILAR TO ILLUSTRATION P lenty Of FREE On Lot In REAR Of STCJRE FULL SIZE SOFA SLEEPER :\4 -\ \ 1 tt l h P\1 \tO,D \ llft{l ''"! I ( 1 0 .\lll\ l "'"' I H \IIi I I L I -\IOH I' \ II I I \I R \ !( I fl R'dll Rl q(ll{l


40 YEARS SERVING TAMPA FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1985 -SECTION Black_ History Edition ''Focusing On Education''




- iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiD "!j :::a: ----BLACK HISTORY QUIZ Richard Allen Marian Anderson Benjamin Mary McLeod Bethune Dr. Ralph Bunche George Washington Carver Banneker Shirley Chisholm Frederick Douglass W .E.B. DuBois John Hope W.C. Handy Matthew Henson r. Martin Luther King, Jr. Thurgood Marshall Carl T. Rowan Sojourner Truth Harriet Tubman Dr. Daniel Hale Williams Test your knowledge of black history by maiching the descriptions below with the black history pioneers. 1. One of America's great historians and author of "From Slavery to Freedom;" currently serves as chairman of the history department at the University of Chicago. 2. In 1968, she became the first black woman chosen to serve in Con gress, representing the Bedford-Stuyvesant sec.; tion of Brooklyn. 3. Born a slave, he was the greatest of all black abolitionists; published a newspaper, the North Star; during and after the Civil War, he served his country as an advisor, public official and Minister to Haiti. 4. An associate justice of the Supreme Court of the United States, he was the first black American Solicitor General, serving from 1965 to 1967; received the Spingarn Medal in 1946. 5. Born a slave, he bought his freedom and went on to start the first independent black church; by 1816, he established a national organization, the African Methodist Episcopal Church and was chosen its first bishop. 6. A noted journalist, he was the first black man to become a member of the National Security Council of the United States. 7. A teacher, public speaker and government administrator, she started a school for girls in the Daytona Beach, Florida, area with only $1.50; appointed by President Roosevelt to serve as the director of the Negro Affairs Division of the Na tional Youth Administra tion. 8. On April 6, 1909, along with polar explorer Admiral Robert Peary and four Eskimos, he reached the North Pole, where he placed the American flag. 9. Known as the "Wizard of Tuskeegee," he developed over 300 uses for the peanut and was an advisor to scientists throughout 'the world. _10. Performed the first successful heart opera tion on record; helped to establish Provident Hospital in Chicago, the first hospital to allow black doctors to operate; and organized the first training center for black nurses. 11. A scholar, government official and member of the United Nations staff, in 1950, he received the Nobel Prize for his work in settling a dispute in the Near East. 12. The gentle warrior of the Civil Rights Movement, he based his social action upon the philosophy of Christianity and the nonviolent practices of Ghandi; was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1964. 13: A composer who rose to fame as "The F1dher of the Blues," his most famous song was "St. Louis Woman." 14. The first black American woman to sing in the Metropolitan. Opera Company, she won the Spingarn Medal in 1939 for musical achievement; in 1958, President Eisenhower named her a represen. tative to the United States Delegation for Peace. 15. Known as "The Black Joan of Arc," she was a leading speaker and staged the first "sit-in" as she sat in the office of Pre s ident Lincoln to suggest ways of handling free, unemployed slaves. 16. The first black to receive a Ph.D. degree from Harvard Universi ty, he did not believe that economic opportunity alone would solve the problems of black Americans; received the Spingarn Medal for foun ding the Pan African Congress. .. 17 The most famous black American of the Revolutionary Period of American history; a scholar and scientist, he invented a clock, edited an almanac and, along with a close friend, chose the site for the White House. 18. Known as "Moses," she helped over 300 slaves escape to freedom via her "Un derground Railroad.'' ANSWERSON. PAGE7-B f'!l = ::a: ::a: < = = -1 = = -; '"CI = Q' fll = fll .... = fll,


Upward Bound Grants Many Wishes For An Education BY PATIY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer The Upward Bound Pro gram was authorized by the Federal Government under the Higher Education Act of 1965, which set forth specific programs for disadvantaged students. One year later, in 1966, the Upward Bound Program began on the University of South Florida's campus, and four years later, 1969, Richard Pride took over as director ''The program was designed to as sist high school students (both financially and from low in come families with academic potential for success in col lege," Pride adding that the students "come into the program in their lOth grade year" and stay until the summer before their freshman year in college. "Our responsibility is to place them in college with hopes that they will continue, and to place them where we know they will succeed." In his 16 years as director, Pride said he has helped ap proximately 1500 students enroll and successfully complete their studies at 115 dif ferent colleges throughout the United States (including Florida A&M University, USF, Fisk University, Howard University, Xavier College, and Morehouse College). "They pursue whatever field they want to," Pride ex plained, and some have even go on to further their educa tion. According to Pride the re quirements of the program are: students must maintain a 'C' average in high schoof and in college, the family must meet income criteria set by the federal government, high school students must be will ing to "pursue the academic requirements to get into col. Educational Trivia 2. The first public school for Blacks jn Boston was built in 1820. lege" and they must be willing to attend weekly tutoring ses sions at USF during the academic year. .;, "The total aid i s based upon the family income, and it's only given for four years," Pride stated. "Some students receive loans, grants, and college work s tudy which covers food, living expenses, and text books." He explained that the tutors, who are faculty members from the students' high school, help the students improve their performance on standardized tests and in their pre-college classes (math, english, etn.d science). RICHARD PRIDE Pride added that there is also a summer component in which high school students liv, e on campus for six weeks. "While here they utilize all ttie facilities on campus, they are introduced to library skills," and they receive tutoring for next year's classes. According to Pride, students are generally recommended to the program by their high school counselor. "This is such an excellent program because black parents are very concerned about their children going to college," Pride stated. "They know that education is the key, and they want their children to do better than they did." The former principal of Blake has also incorporated some fun into the program, which serves as many as 120 students from Hillsborough, Manatee and Polk Counties. ERA Thomas C. Hills Construction And Reai.Estate. Tired Of Paying Rent? Now's The Time To Buy A New Home. Let Our Professionals Show You How Easy It Is To Turn This Year's Income Tax Return ./nto A Dream Come True; A Brand New Home. We Have A Number Of Low Interest Financing Plans To Suit Your BudgeJ. Don't Hesitate Rates May Never Be Lower. for Mare Information Call: 621-2021 Rev. Lowry: Integration Vs. Black Educational Institutions For Rev. A. Leon Lowry, pastor of Beulah Baptist Institutional Church and a seven-year member of the Hillsborough County School Board, there is a time for in tegration and a time for blacks to patronize and support black educational institutions. When asked if Hill s borough County should return to allowing students to attend their neighborhood school s Rev. Lowry stated "I don't think so. "I feel we have made some progress in desegregated schools," he explained. "If we do not desegregate, then the work done by black teachers i s not all academiC," he said, adding tha:t there is a Summer Olympics where students in the eight programs throughout the state "come together to compete in sports event s spelling bees, and art and music contests." In addition to that the students put out a newspaper and take field trips "We want to encourage the students to blossom out," Pride stated. "I take a personal interest in them, they call me Pappa Pride," he beamed. "I enjoy this because I en joy working with kids," Pride stated, "and I enjoy knowing that I can definitely heiR make a contribution in helping tb em succeed rn life." BY PATIY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer with poor equipment and facilities in a sense is substan dard. "I admit that bussing works a hardship and that blacks are bussed longer than whites," Rev. Lowry acknowledged. "It may see m we pay a higher price for desegregation and are being penalized But that's the negative aspect. "On the other hand, now they are in schools where-they have the opportunity to lflatch brain power with s tudents of other ethnic backgrounds, and demonstnite that black s do have a capability to do ex cellent work," Rev. Lowry stated. Als o, "more blacks are involved in drama, debate societies, cheering squads all of thi s." He added, "Test scores reveal we have moved up after being exposed to the very best the county has to offer." Rev. Lowry acknowledged other set-backs in integration. "The feeling (among administrators and teachers) is not the same kind of concern for black youngsters, there is a lack of consideration for the children's problem, and perhaps there is not an understanding of the history of black people and what they have had to face." Rev. Lowry continued, "Many youngsters coming along today know nothing of civil rights; Martin Luther King, Jr.; or the resistence in Tampa trying to breakdown fences, eliminate barriers, and remove walls that existed." Despite, these negative aspects, according to Rev. Lowry, "if the youngsters are getting the very best education there is, quality education, then I think that price is worth paying." REV. A. LEON LOWRY But Rev. Lowry called on the parents and black leaders to motivate the children, insist on a quality education, and "emphasize that getting an education is important if you want to survive in this society .'' When it comes to colleges, Rev. Lowry has a change of heart. He would encourage the young people to enroll at all black institutions. "TheY'; do something that is not ordinarily done in the (Continued On Page 13-B) THE BLUE DIAMOND LOUNGE 250J 4th AVENUE Tampa's Finest Club DANCING e LARRY SUPER DISCO Salutes Black History Month And THURGOOD f.AARSHAI.I. The first Black Court Justice. who was nom incited by President Johnson on August 30. 1967.


Blacks Joined Indians In Florida's Seininole Wars The fight against the Florida Seminoles was the nation's longest Indian war, perhaps because the Army was up against rr.ore than Indians It was also up against blacks. Slaves who had escaped from white masters, slaves belonging to the Indians and free blacks joined the Indians in the fight. The blacks served as warriors, leaders, advisers, interpreters and spies. The fight, which began near the Georgia border in 1817 and wore itself out 41 years in the Everglades, was over the refusal of the Indians to concede their land to the white settlers. It was com plicated and prolonged by issues involving blacks, as they fought to remain free and the Indians supported their cause. Seminole delegation that went to what now is Oklahoma to inspect replacement land of fered the Florida tribe. He ser ved as interpreter then and on many other occasions. Ben Bruno has also s.ec-4red a position in Seminole liistory, in part because his image was captured by a pioneering photographer named Clark and spread on the pages of Harper's Weekly in 1858. command of a St. Johns River to claim Indian land was not band of Indians and blacks, he the only driving cause of con was in personal charge of "a flict, according to historians. number of Indian Negroes," "Another objective," Par according to historian Kenter said, "which became in neth Wiggins Porter. Caesar creasingly important and even took part in 1837 plantation tually developed into a raids in what now is Volusia primary purpose, was to County and almost succeeded safeguard the slave system in in negotiating ap armistice. adjacent states by breaking up Then the story ends abruptly. the runaway Negro settlements Porter assumes Caesar was in Florida : killed. Slave catchers from Georgia John Cavallo, an associate and Alabama made frequent of an important Seminole forays into Florida, -often chief named Coacoohee, "exseizing any blacks they came celled in daring and tenacity," across. Porter said. Historian Charles H. Coe Another black who shaped reports that the blacks formed the war was Louis Pacheco. A two distinctive groups: those black conversant in four called Maroons, who had lived languages and valued at with the Indians fo.r a long $1 ,000, he was hired from his tiniC!, and recent fugitive owner to guide Maj. Francis slaves. For the most part, only scraps of information remain about these fierce fighters whQ moved along warpaths through the sawgrass and palmetto with Florida's famous Indian chiefs. Perhaps the best-knowri black participant in the struggle was Abraham, private secretary, chief counselor and interpreter to the head Chief Micanopy during the Second Seminole War, fought from 1835 to 1842. Abraham, mentioned more frequently in standard histories than any other black accompanied the Dade's ill-fated march of Dec. "The Maroons were 28, 1835; It is believed thoroughly established among Pacheco deliberately led the '-the Seminoles," wrote Coe in more than 100 soldiers into Red Patriots. They "had in a ambush. Attacked by a band few cases intermarried with of Seminoles and blacks, most them and were regarded more of the troops, including Dade, as brethern and allies. Most of were killed. Pacheco survived them, however, were still held the battle and later denied he by the Indians in -a mild form Many blacks who had imled Dade into a trap, though of servitude." Bruno was slave and adviser to Seminole Chief Billy Bowlegs, and traveled with him to what is now Oklahoma in one of the last groups to be removed during the Third Seminole War, 1855 to 1858. Clark met Bruno during the group's stopover in New Orleans, shortly after Bruno had exchanged his Indian tunic and leggings for a large black coat and pants similar to blue jeans. Harper's Weekly described Bruno as the Indian chief's "guide, philosopher and friend," a man who exer cised "almost unbounded in fluence over his master." portant roles in the war are but some historians believe he did. Other historians confirm fleeting shadows in a poorly h h. 1 h T e arc 1ves are rep ete Wit Coe's report. recorded segment of the past. h 1 claims of army officers t at A surveyor who came upon The Semino es kept no wntten h 1 f the blacks exerted great ina black communi"ty 1 n the records. But in t e etters o fluence on the Indians. forest 1 n 1 822 descr 1 bed the Army officers and other yellowing documents preserGen. Thomas Jesup on one occupants as "stout and even ved by the opposing side, occasion informed his gigantic in their proportions ... vague images of black leaders superiors, "This .. .is a Negro, the finest looking people I such as John Cavallo and not an Indian war." have ever seen." Army records F t P A t B John Caesar take shape. "The Negroes rule the Inof 1812 report Florida towns ron age r y: Caesar's career was brief dians," wrote another officer. occupied by several hundred slaves from the Carolinas and Georgia.'' REP. JAMES T. (JIM} HARGRETT, JR. Someoftheseparatevillages A T_ampa native, was the first Black .State Legislator elected from Hillsborough Coun ty, winning the District 63 seat in November 1982. Now serving his second term in the Florida House of Representatives, Mr. Hargrett is appointed to Commerce Committee, Tourism Economic Development Committee, the high-powered Appropriations Committee, and the Governmental Operations Committee, where he serves as Chairman of the Executive Organization subcommittee. He is the chairman, too, of the Florida Conference of Black State Legislators (FCBSL), an organization that has had a significant impact on legislation affecting blacks and other minorities. A graduate of Tampa's Middleton Senior High School, Mr. of Seminole blacks had well constructed houses, carefully cultivated fields and large her ds of livestock. Some blacks also lived as hunters and fishermen. Slave or free, they usually wore Indian dress, and were allowed to carry guns and other weapons. In battle, the blacks were fierce opponents. John T. Spragye wrote in .TJ:te Flor:-iiJa, War,-i'The Negroes, from the commencement of the Florida war, have, for their number, been the most formidable foe, more bloodthirsty, active and revengeful than the Indians." Tl}ere were many blacks in the band of Osceola, the most celebrated Seminole chief. When attacked in January 1837, Osceola's headquarters were in a black village in the Panosufke swamp in Central Florida. Of the prisoners taken at the battle, 52 were black and only three ln

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Phasellus ornare in augue eu imperdiet. Donec malesuada sapien ante, at vehicula orci tempor molestie. Proin vitae urna elit. Pellentesque vitae nisi et diam euismod malesuada aliquet non erat.


Nunc fringilla dolor ut dictum placerat. Proin ac neque rutrum, consectetur ligula id, laoreet ligula. Nulla lorem massa, consectetur vitae consequat in, lobortis at dolor. Nunc sed leo odio.