Florida Sentinel Bulletin

Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Florida Sentinel Bulletin
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-'Buc Offensive Coach T A M l' A F L 3 3.6 2 0 10/12/85 r-All The News Fit To Print ... :! I entinel_-; ullefin 25 And Worth More AMERICA'S SEMI-WEEKLY ..... 110,000 READERS EACH EDITION Every Tuesday And Friday VOL. 40 NO. 24 TAMPA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, 22, 1985 PRICE 25 CENTS Group Plans --Event For Senior Citizens ,.-. (SEE STORY ON PAGE 1-B) '.' Argument Leaves One Dead (SEE STORY ON PAGE 23-A) COLLEGE HILL CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST ENTERTAINS 18TH ANNUAL CONVOCATION The 18th Annual Convocation of The Church of God In Christ, Jurisdiction L. Kennedy, Glorious Church of God In Christ, Tampa; Bishop w. E. of Southwestern Florida, is in session this week at the College Hill Church of Dav1s, Elder E. C. Taylor, Cocoa; Elder Cleveland Blash, Jr., Waterbury, God In Christ, 6414 N 30th Street. The host pastoris Bishop W. E. Davis, who Conn.; and Elder Harry A. Scott, 24th Avenue Church of God In Christ, Tam-is also the Presiding Bishop of the Southwestern Florida Jurisdiction. Church pa. dignitaries at the opening program Tuesday night included, from left, Dr.


I 0 ... 'a c::: < 0 'a .c::: fl) -:s = =c::: = = I c::: c::: < 0 f-.: THA Commended Public Housing For Hosting Workshop BY PA TIY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer tion and rent c ollection," the THA director added. Poor Blacks Most Likely To Die Of Heart Disease, Study Shows JUAN PATTERSON The Tampa Housi n g Authority (THA) hosted the annual Florida Associat ion of Housing and Redevelopment Officials (FAHRO) Management/Maintenance Workshop last week, touching on many pertinent issues in volving public housing. According to Juan Patter son, FAHRO Vice Pre sident and director of THA, "One major issue discussed was the area of communication between manage m .ent and maintenance. There was a con sensus that there must be more of that to provide better services to the tenants." Other issues, Patterson ex plained, dealt with: tenent selection, rent computation, on site management, rent col lections, purchasing, moder nization projects, preventive maintenance strategies, and other "common problems (ef fecting) the performance s tan dards of public housing." Sessions dealing with these iss ue s were conducted b y Housing an d Urban Develop ; ment (HUD) workers. "Management l earned how : to apply the new regulations \ which relate to rent computa"One issue that kept cropp ing up," he said, "was the re quirement for face-to-face talks with tenants" who are habitually late with rent payments According to Pat terson, they will be counseled on ways of working out this problem. Patterson stated that he ad dressed the group on adapting to the changing housing en vironment, which includes in come level and the family st ructure "Prior to last year we were able to accept tenants with a wide range of income up to 80 __ percent," he explained. "Now it is up to 50 percent of the medium income Also, "The make up of the family includes more single females as head of th e household, and the average age is getting yo unger According to Patterso n, "Now s ubsidies are a must for most hou s ing authorities. "I would say that this is a step backward s becau se it makes our jobs more difficult," the hou s ing direc tor s tated. "With increa sed regulations it makes our job more expensive it costs more to operate but there is less money to do the job. Patterson explained that the FAHRO workshops are usually held in Jacksonville, where the HUD office s are located, but as this year's vice president he was allowed to organize the workshop in Tampa. "We received positive feed back from professional tours conducted through the best and worst housing project s within the city," Patter so n sai d. Based on the overall workshop, according to Pat terson, "we r ece i ved very, very good comments." LOS ANGELES Poor people are far more likely to die of heart disease than wealthier people, the American Heart Association said Wednesday in a study, and according to the chief researcher access to medical facilities may be a reason. 'conventional wisdom has it that in the U.S. population, white males are at most risk of having a heart attack. We see from this report that in Los Angeles County, that's just not so," said Dr. Ralph R. Frerichs, an epidemiologist at the University of California who conducted the study for the Heart Association's Los Angeles affiliate. The study also found that poor blacks were more likely to die of heart disease than better-off blacks. The fact that a greater porportion of black N.A.A.C.P. Planning Move To Baltimore NEW YORKThe board of the N .A.A.C.P. has authorized moving the national headquarters of the civil-rights organization from New York to Baltimore, ac cording to officials of the group. The move, which had been expected, was unanimously approved at a meeting of the organization's 64-mem ber board last weekend, according to Jerry Guess, executive assistant to Benjamin L. Hooks, the executive director. 1-75 Opening In Hillsborough County A Ye-ar Away A formal announcement will come after a committee of the board confirms the cost of buying and renovating Baltimore sites and gets final confirmation of grant offers from the City of Baltimore and the State of Maryland, he said. "If it doesn't work out," he added, "the board voted to continue to rent space in New York City until a suitable site is found." Opening of the final seg ment of Inter state 75 in Hill s borough County i s ap proximately a year away. The 10.6 mile stretch of the Tampa Bypa ss, from a partial inter change at US 301 north to Fletcher Avenue (County Road 582-A) is expected to be opened to inter s tat e traffic in the s pring of 1986 Nin e sepa rate construction projects totalling $122 million the seg ment. Thre e of the project s are completed but not opened. Interchanges at Fowler Avenue (State Road 582) and SR 60 contro l the opening date. Comp letion of the full inter change will be nece ssa ry before interstate traffic will be allowed. J. W. Conner & Son s of Tampa is co ntra ctor for the $12.4 million job. The stretch of 1-75 from sout h of Fletcher to the 1-75 / 1-275 interchange in Pasco County is c urr ently open to local traffic only. Opening of this 10.6 mile ... s tr etch of 1-75, tentativel y s cheduled for s pring 1986, will enab l e motorists to travel 1-75 from Alligator Alley to Sault Sainte Marie, Michigan. The eventua l multi-laning of the Alley and comp l etion of 1-75 in Broward and Dade Coun ties will ext e nd the inter s t ate to ttie Greater Miami area In 1981, the NAACP, which was founded in New York 76 years ago, announced that it would not renew the lease on its midtown Manhattan head quarter s TV's STEREOS REFRIGERATORS WASHERS DRYERS FREEZERS MICROWAVES FURNITURE VC:R NO CREDIT CHECK NO LONG TERM OBLIGATION Quasar. RCn men than white men are poor explains why black men overall had higher heart disease death rates than white men, who were a close second, Frerichs said. cess to health care, and not just life s tyle, may explain their higher death rate, said. Frerichs. The study found poor people are likelier to die of heart disease outside a hospital or other medical facility. That suggests that inadequate acwfiilllD PRICES GOOD FEB. 20 lhru FEB. 26 [Open Sundoy in Planl Clly 2812E HWY. 82! 1202 M Flori Avo. 1711 lnl..., IMI. ln1..., 3100 hHy IIY. 11015 MlcDIII Avo. 4021 W HllloborOIIII Avo. Dolo Mollry 11 Spreco 3015 W KlnRiq IMI. 2001 M Doll Millry 3127 E Hlllaboroqll Avo. 1 Superf.lunge & 1 I .,, .. _] HAPPY HOUR 504 DRINKS Pabst Heineken SUITCASE 24 OZ. CANS ROOM TEMP 6-12 OZ. BOTS. ROOM TEMP Red, White Blue Konigsbacher ABC Beer, Ale E&J Brandy Tanqueray Gin Dewar's Scotch 6.99 3.99 6.69 3.79 6.29 5.99 7 : 6 "' CASI 6 "' 8.49 7 : 9.79 7 : 6.99 La PLUS St 6 29 710 Early Times Bourbon Southern Comfort Jose Cuervo Tequila MFG.IBT. e ML Seagram's V .0. Can. Gordon's Vodka 7.19 7 : 9.99 Lft. 10.69 1.71 Lft. Harwood Can. 11.29 Beam's Black Label 7. 99 Lft. Harvey's Scotch 11.99 BurneH's Gin 1 0. 99 Philadelphia Blend 5o9i2 1 0.29 Cella Wines 4.69 L'T:. 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African Dances: An Entertaining And Free Food Giveaway Draws Energetic Look At Our Heritage Positive Vibes From Recipients : BY GWEN HAYES do this to let government ofFor 10 years now, 28-year old Natalie Taliaferro has been studying and performing African Dances. The native of New York City became hooked after attending one class while in college. "The mere fact that African Dance i s unique" is what sparked her intere st s he ex plained. "African dance becomes a part of you, and it 's a beautiful way to teach African culture to young people." Taliaferro is the sponsor, director and choreographer of The Kuumba African Dancers -a local troupe composed of girls and young women. She explained that the group per forms "dances based on our African heritage "African dances portrayed the people's lifestyle, dif ferences, culture and origin," Taliaferro said, adding that the dance s varied from tribe to-tribe and from country-to country. The graduate of Hampton In s titute with a degree in early childhood education al so ex plained, "All the traditional dances had a function to per form for noble use such as a becoming a man or for a od harvest, and during BY PATTY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer NATALIE TALIAFERRO rituals such the death of a chief or a birth -and there was no separation between the youth and the art of dance." According to Taliaferro ''The dances were pas se d down between generations, arid there was a correlation between the African dance s and the African folktales which contained a moral message and taught African his tory. ''The African dances were from the heart and from the s oul, and they were very in tune with nature. and the Children preparing to do Che Che Kole 2301 E. Hillsborough Ave. 238-0351 406 W. Columbus Drive 229-7905 At a recent Bia 2 k History Program, The Kuumba African Dancers performed: Fango -a welcome dance the villagers did when s trangers visited their village; Batakoto -a challenge dance where the dancers challenged the drummers; Gumboot -a dance done by the Zimbabwe men after a hard day in the dia mond mines; and Che Che Kole -an imitation dance simila.r to America's Simon Says "Most of my movements are authentic," said the Mit chell Elementary kindergarten teacher. "I've studied under master African dancers." According to Taliaferro, she enjoys working with her local troupe because of the children and the adults. "I love working with children, they are so natural and creative. "They (the children) find it challenging," she added. "They come with a positive at titude. It's rewarding to see them grow and learn a lot. "The adult dancers are a community within the group, a sisterhood,'' she exclaimed. "We do a lot of things together." According to Taliaferro African Dance was a form of relaxation and entertainment for the villagers because of the rhythmic accompaniment the drums, bells, and shekere -and it s till i s. "It relieves tension and stress you have to be in shape and have the st amina to do African Dances, you enjoy it, and you learn history along with it." Now Open 7450 Palm River Road 626-1404 Palm River Plaza Ujjou .A1n > d Sentinel Managing Editor fices know that we are authentic," Rev. Howell explained. Nowadays, it's always a blessing to have anything given to you, especially food one Tampa re s ident attested to on Thurs day There wasn't an := ing crowd on hand on Thurs 101!!! day be ca use the organization N learned Wednesday that a But there were many who were recipients of free food distributed by the Hillsborough County Council for Church and Social Action. The Rev. James Howell is president. Food items distributed in cluded tomatoes, onions, cab bage, English muffins, cucumbers, and chicken parts. According to Rev Howell, this food giveaway is one of the projects undertaken by the council. "It is one of the ef forts of feeding the needy families that were started some months ago and its an ongoing project. We plan to have more in intervals," he stated. "We hope that the public will respect this effort that is geared to needy families." The food item s were given to the council by food banks in the Miami area and the Farmer's Mart in Tampa. Their main priority, however, is to get someone to donate the usage of an old building or house to set up headquarters so that food items that are not distributed on that day may be housed least until the next day. The donation of a bujlding will also allow the group to start its counseling and tutoring pro gram. The council keeps records of those who do receive the food by having them to sign their name, addre ss, phone number and church affiliation. "We truck, whose u sage i s provided by the national council, would be coming to Tampa on Thursday. "We contacted Hous ing, WTMP, QI05 and asked members of the organization to get the word out. However, we've had good response considering short notice.'' The six-ton truck car more than 5,000 pounds food for distribution. Mrs. Lucille Chapman, a member of Ebenezer Baptist Church, was there at the re quest of her pastor, Rev Ezell Berrien, to get some of the items for members of the church who could use it. "There are many of our member s with children who could use this food," Mrs. Chapman s tated. Cynthia Lemons who resides in Osborne Apartments, said she learned about the distribu tion through the Section-S of fice The mother of two children said, "I think ifs nice that they're giving something to people because food is so high. I'm here because I can use it." Ms. Deborah Smith is the mother of three children. She learned that the food was be ing given away from a neighbor. "It's nice to be able to go somewhere that the peo ple are not pushing and shov ing and grabbing at food," she said. "I hope it continues this way and I'll continue to come.'' Several residents were the recipient of free food that was given awa_y on Thursday afternoon by the Hillsborough County Council for Church and Social Action. The Rev. James Mario n and Rev. James Howell (in truck) were among those who helped distribute the food. Income Taxes HOWARD McKNIGHT Certified Public Accountant Hours: Mon.-Sat. 8 AM-6 PM Individual And Business Ta'xes Accounting Services 61h Yrs Work Experience With IRS, 1936 E. Hillsborough Ave. (Tampa) 237-4496 "tl > C"l l""l .., :I: :::0 l""l l""l > u.


.c: ci 1 .. FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN : ..... USPS 202 140 t Published every Tuesday and Friday by Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin Publishing Co. 2207 21st Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33605 -Moil all Correspondence To: P 0. Box 3363, Tampa, Fl. 33601 Member of national Newspaper Publishers Assciotion (NNPA). and Amalgamated Publishers, Inc New v.;rk. CYRIL 8L YTHE ANDREWS 1901-1977 Founder C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, JR. President and Publisher SYBIL ANDREWS WELL $ Genera/ Manager BETTY DAWKINS Ad11ertising D .irector ALBERT L. LEE Promotions Director CAMILLE WILLIAMS Office Mo,noger GWENDOLYN HAYES Managing Editor ROSE CRUTCHFIELD Society Editor_ Second Closs SIMON JOHNSON AVELINO CASELLA$ RAMOS Production Directors Paid At Tampa, Florida .SUBSCRIPTION RATES $13-Per Year One Edition. $22-Per Year Both Editions. PHONE: 248-1921 A Cardinal Advice On Gives Race JtJseph Cardinal Bernardin has greatly helped the cause o f human understanding and tolerance with his recent series of sermons on race problems. Cardinal Bernardin sees racism, like Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. did, for the societal cancer that it is and is moral and courageous enough to condemn it. We applaud the cardinal for his perception and com mitment. By voicing such staunch opposition to racial prejudice, he k-eeps the people of the world aware of the sickness of color worship. Illness cannot be treated if it is not acknowledged. If people act as though a problem doesn't exist, their chances of finding and addressing it are greatly reduced or practically eliminated. Racism, no matter which group practices it, is an ugly, life-threatening force. It keeps human beings from functioning in unity. It senselessly separates and destroys people by pulling them apart and limiting their opportunities for becoming well need, fully-functioning adults. This, in turn, limits the whole of society. Cardinal Bernardin understood this when he said, "We must tear down the fences that separate us one from another. They make it impossible for us to be brothers and sisters and address the common pro blems we all face." His words have a lot of wisdom "'""'.._ ..... .,"" most of humanity's i1roblems, like racism, are man made. There is truly nothing wrong with anybody's race. The perception or interpretation of a person's color by others is where the problem occurs Th-erefore, we must either destroy the warped perceptions of racists or they stand a very good chance of destroy ing us. Free Volunteer Tax Centers Open The Internal Revenue Ser today announced that more than 750 Volunteer In come Tax Assistance (VITA) _and Tax Counseling for the Elderly (TCE) centers are now to help, Florida's tax payers with their tax returns. "This year the VITA and TCE locations arestaffed by more than 2,500 volunteers have been trained by the Internal Revenue Service," accordill!2 to Merlin W. Heye, IRS director for Florida. The YOiunteers have received trainin basic income tax :mums. with primary emon the 1040EZ and -the: earned income credit, simple Form 1040 returns, and the credit for the elderly. The. VITA and TCE pro grams are available to persons whose tax situations are relatively simple. The TCE program is primarily for those persons age 60 or over. Per sons who want their tax returns prepared should bring with them any information necessary for completing their forms, including W-2 forms and other statements of in come and deductions. -"Tax payers should also bring along their tax forms packages received in the mail earlier this year," Heye added. i BY RUDOLPH HARRIS The 1960's: King's Letter From Birmingham Jail (Part 8) "If the Lessons of History are forgotten; the pains of suf fering will be endless. Anonymous Confrontation in Bir mingham was well into its initial phase that summer of 1963, when Dr. Martin Luther King and the Reverend Ralph Abernathy, top officials of the S.C.L.C., had made the crucial decision that it time for them tojoin the already 500 demonstrators who had been and sent .to jail. Such had not been an easy decision to make, for King's absence could render the movement in a lethal blow. Dr. King had the contacts, especially as more money would be needed for bail and other costly operations to see the campaign through. But King had made the "Faith" decision that the hour had come for him to join_ those who had followed his lead. During King's eight days of imprisonment ir1 Bir mingham's city jail, one of history's ._most famous letters was written emboding a collec tion of a rationale of struggle ... ever to be documented ? In -:-.'Letter From Dr. William Raspberry I All That's Left Is A Coalitio11 WASHINGTON A month before Ronald Reagan's election to his first term frustrated blacks were trying to figure out how to make their influence felt. Jews, with a total of some 3 million votes nationally, were being courted by both and incumbent Jimmy Carter. who had given close to 7 million votes .to Carter just four years earlier, couldn't get their issues on the table. The only change in the four years since then is that things have gotten worse. Blacks who followed the 1984 primaries watched as Democratic can. dictates fought to outbid each other in their promises to the Jewish electorate. Meanwhile, blacks, even with Jackson adding interest to a generally lackluster cam paign, were unable to get their special -concerns into the debate. Nor, after the party nominated Walter Mondale, was there any significant con cession to Jackson his followers, even though there was acknowledgement that the black vote would be crucial to the defeat of Reagan, and that Jackson's enthusiastic support of Mon dale would be necessary to maximize that vote. It got worse during the general election campaign. Reagan, who .couldn't expect significant black support, and who saw no need to address black con cerns. Mondale, who did need the black vote, was embarrass ingly careful to avoid courting it too publicly. He promised nothing, save for a figurative wink jn the direction of blacks; put no blacks in key campaign positions; furnished Jackson wtth precious little to say to blacks except that he was, after all, not Reagan. And now Jesse Jackson is threatening what his campaign advisor, Howard University political-science professor Ronald Walters threatened four years ago: that blacks, a matter of indifference to Republicans and a potential embarrassment to Democrats, will have to ''reassess their loyalty" to the Democratic Party. When.. Walters said it, he had in mind the creation of a separate black party whose chief function would be to set the black agenda and lo bargain with major-party can didates. The _effort died a-boring. What Jackson has in mind is for blacks to elect their own candidates (whether blacks or progressive whites) outside the party structure. "If you can win without the party, it puts you in position to rework your position within the party." That strategy, too, may be doomed. To begin with, too many black politicians hold (Continued On Page II-A) literally painted a true and portrait of American justice being crucified, as it is to this very day, hanging up side-down on a cross of truth. Ironically, this famous letter was prompted by the very elements which helped to create and maintain a morbid condition white moderates and an uncommit ted reluctant white clergy. A group of white clergy had criticized and condemned King's activities in Bir mingham as being wrong and unchristian in an announce ment to the press. King responded with literally precision, .both morally and analytically. His pen was most mighty. Point by point, "Letter From Birmingham Jail", ex pressed the Negro's problem in America from its historic depfti 'or seemingly permanent oppression. It was iaid at the very -door of white America's immoral and somewhat in corrigible evil mentality. King put a mirror before; before this nation which x-rayed the mental depth of its hypocritical soul. The following are some timely ex cetots: 1. "l am in Birmingham because injustice is here ... just as the Apostle Paul left his village of Tarsus and the gospel of Jesus Christ to the jar corners ... I am com pelled to carry the gospel of freedom beyQnd my home town. Like Paul, I must con stantly respond io the Macedon ian call ... 2. "Lamentably, it is an historical fact that privileged groups seldom give up their privileges voluntarily. in dividuals may see the moral light and give up their unjust posture; but ... groups tend to be more immoral than in dividuals. 3. "Wait! It rings in the ear of every Negro with piercing familiarity. This "Wait" has most always meant "Never". We must come to see ... that justice too long delayed is justice denied. 4. "A just law is a made code that squares with the moral law or the law of God ... Any law that uplifts human personality is just. Any law thatdegrades human per sonality is unjust. 5. "I submit that an in dividual who breaks a law that conscience tell him is unjust, (Continued On


.... ----------------Do You Know Your Black History? On February 21, 1965, Malcolm X was assassina'ted. Let us acknowledge this time our Black History. Well, since some of us think that we're so smart, let's just how smart we really are. It takes a few minutes to quiz yourself on the following 1985 Black History Month Quiz. Remember, it's only your mind that will/would be wasted. So, take a deep breath and put on your "thinking cap." Good learning! I) What form of music, ap pearing around 1760, became a means of communicatioh within the slave community and is the root of not only the music of Black Americans but of all music indigenous to America? 2) Founded in 1816, what is the oldest Black religious denomination in America? 3) A follower of Richard Allen, this man went on to HER VIEW A New J(ind Of Slavery Last Tuesday, I wrote of sever-Al documents that gave ves and former slaves legal freedom in i.he United States. historic documents were Emancipatiort Proclama tion, and the 13th, 14th. and 15th Amendments to the Constitution. The sh'ackles, the bonds, the fences, the guns and all other physical evidences of slavery had been removed, but southerners, many who were former slave owners were not ble to move the scars of slavery from their minds. people sought to enslave he newly .{reed people in other first trick used by to deprive blacks was inflicting fear. Born were groups such as the Ku ux Klan. The Klan used scare tactics violence to enslave the nds ,of black people. Then they went to the courmsandtothecourthouKs f the small southern towns made both legislative deci sions and judicial decisions that were designed to restrict freedom. Southern towns began to make laws and inter : pret laws as they saw fit a s long as it prevented the up ward movement of the former slaves. Blacks were called all kinds of dirty names, they were sneered at, picked at, beaten p, rapea and killed, and seldom was anyone punished for these acts. Blacks were free in legal terms, but in the minds of whites, they were still slaves In spite of all the atrocities down through the we have always been While abuses of all kinds continued, leaders emerged to fight the injustices. Even though t hey were not called that then, blacks came forward as far back as 1875 to stand tall. Blacks came forward and fostered educational develop ment and courtroom battles as the basic means to escape the new slavery that bad engulfed them. It was a kind of slavery that had black people confus ed more than ever. Blacks found themselves bound by bonds they could not see, could not cut and could not escape There was not one slave master, but thousands. To this day, we are trying to escape the subtle and hidden bonds that bind us. We have all felt these bonds tighten on us at one time or another. A denied opprtunity ; s eparate and unequal facilities; loan discrimination; job discrimination and laws that apply to Blacks only. This kind of slavery is not physical, but mental. It is a kind of slavery that, instills negative thoughts It is a kind of slavery that causes its victims to become disrepectful toward others and their property. It is a kind of slavery that will sap the aml)i tion froni a person and kill his desire to excel. This new slavery is one we must find a solution for if we are to con tinue to survive. establish the African Methodist Episcopal Zion Church in 1821. Who was he? 4) Passage to freedom for fugitive slaves was advanced 'by an organized system of cooperation among a group of abolitionists who guided slaves to the North. What was this "railroad" called? 5) The few Islamic brought to America were a people of the book. They could read and write Arabic. What book did they request from their masters? 6) What well-known spiritaul was sung by slaves to alert runaway slaves that the bloodhounds were hunting them? 7) The first 20 Blacks to ar rive on American soil at Jamestown, Virginia in 1619, year before the Mayflower landed, did so as slaves. True or False? 8) One way the Africans resisted bondage was by main taining a link with their cultural past. Mohammedan slaves continued to pray to whom? 9) What was the trip across the Atlantic, the segment of the slave voyage that was con sidered the most brutal and took the most lives, called?' 10) During slavery, it was a widespread practice to Africans on the basis of geographical origin and language. As a consequence, what three forms of musical expression were used before slaves acquired a common language? These questions were taken from Tony Brown's Journal, Black History Month. We cer tainly hope that everyone en joyed learning experience as well as taking the time to complete it. Now, for the tough part, the answers are onlyavailable on Thank God, 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. Call Today. Weekdays After 5 P.M. Anytime On Weekends. 1(813) 677-2971 A. Leon Lowry Should Be Commended Words can not express how proud the Black community should be when one of ils own spiritual brothers demon strates charity within our mid st. The Rev. A. Leon Low ry's most recently announced financial contribution to his church, and such a con tribution to two organizations historically involved in the Black struggle, certainly up lifts the spirit. An article in Tuesday.'s Florida Sentinel Bulletin spoke of the $44,625 donation to the Beulah Baptist Institutional Church Educational Building Fund, Rev. Lowry was cited, also, for contributions to the local N.A.A.C.P. and the Tampa. Urban League. Rev. Lowry's charity to the community is all the noteworthy, because seldom, if ever, have we beard of local Black leaders being so generous, financially, to their own. Hopefully, others who are financially able will find Rev. Lowry's spirit con tagious. It is also noteworthy and highly suggestive that there may well be those of financial means in the Black community who are not too timid iil form ing the type of corporations to do something along the lines of financial investment creating jobs. However, it will take people who, like Reverend Lowry have demonstrated over the years such unselfish love of humanity. Reverend Lowry fashions a splendid record of community service here in Tampa and across the state of Florida. During the Civil Rights Movement, his home was fired into, brought on by high visibility as a state N.A.A.C.P. official. It is refreshing, to say the least, to know that there exists men of means in the com munity who care enough to give something back. There are those who have made handsome profits over the years strictly off of Black causes or out of the market place provided by the Black community, and never gave a single dime to any of the community's worthy causes. Such individuals should pause and think! Tlle Lord giveth and he certainly can taketh away. Sometimes it's through long illness with insurmount able medical bills. Sometimes it is through all sorts of per sonal tragedies which bare tune in to Black History Month on Tony Brown's Jour nal on our local public televi sion stations (PBS) It's really not the hard pa rt ai all, it's a matter of "pres ervance," Otis Anthony. Be Unto You. REV. A. LEON LOWRY costly financial responsibility. God taketh in all sorts of ways. It is a blessing .that the Rev. A. Leon Lowry can augment an already brilliant career with an opportunity to show that his dedication to the com munity is truly genuine. When an individual is willing to give so much of himself for so many years, and is willing to share his financial blessings, as well, my fr1ends that is pure dedication. Surely, he must be a true child of God. In all of us here in Tampa's Black com munity, a higher degree of respect is in order. The minister's comments as stated in Tuesday's Sentinel article was most touching. "I did that because I feel I owe so much to the church. Beulah made it possible for me to ser ve this community, and the Lord bas blessed me in a way I never thought. I want to share with whom so much has been given." Such a comment is a mark of a spiritual statesman. It is all the more impacting because it bas been proven, most believeable. May God's grace continue to prevail wiih one wbo is most deserving. Black American (Continued From 4-A) and who willingly accepts the penalty of imprisonment in order to arouse the conscience of the community over its in justice, is in reality expressing the highest respect for law. '' 6. "It was evidenced sublimely in the refusal Shadrach, Meshach, and Abednego to obey the laws of Nebuchadnezzar, on the ground that a higher moral law was at stake. It was prac ticed superbly by the early Christians who were willing to face hungry lions and the excruciating pain of chopping blocks rather than to submit to certain unjust laws of the Roman Empire. 7. "We should never forget that everything Adolf Hitler did in Germany was ''legal'' and everything the Hungarian freed,om fighters did in Hungary was "illegal". It was "illegal" to aid and comfort a Jew in Hitler's Germany. Even so, I am sure that, had I lived in Germany at the time, I would have aided and ted my Jewish brothers. be continued) < N N f = : = I = = = = ., = c:::r' fll :::r a. cs = fll


: 1 248-1921_ ] NEW PROGRESS M. B. CHURCH M -3307 E. Shadowlawn A venue S I T S All ffi7 REV D. E. COLDING, Assistant Pastor ABOUT YOU 16TH ANNUAL GUEST DAY SUNDAY, FEBRUARY24, 1985 CHURCH '1924 E. Cohimanche ;... REV. CLARK EVERETT, Pastor < H:OOA.M. Service Q ; '. c "CC t: < "CC .t: rll -::s = t: -'t = = I t: t: rl1 I 0 MR. AND MRS. KEVIN GUED Saundra Denise Reed and Kevin John Gued were February 9, by the Rev. W. J. Cooper at First Missionary Bap tist Church of Seffner. Mrs. Dorothy R. Reed and Mr. Jimmie L. Reed, both o'f Tampa, are the bride's parents. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Billie R. Gued of Brandon. The couple will reside in Tampa. CITIES ON THE WAY TO HAPPINESS A little booklet has been making its way around the world, creating quite an effect everywhere it goes. Now, it has made its way to Florida and into Clearwater. The Way To Happiness, a 97 (ninety-seven) page non religious common sense moral code, has become the focus of a grassroots campaign to get traditional values, a sense of right and wrong, back into society. And it has been having great suc cess. The Way To Happiness outlines 21 rules of moral conduct, based on common sense values. It is simply expessing concepts of right and wrong, allowing the reader to realize how to apply such things as work ethics, loyalty, competence, team work, and the good old fashioned Golden rules -treat others as you would have them treat you. It has gone into business, neighborhoods, families, police departments, and governments. The international "Way To Happiness" Campaign is spearheading thi"s grassroots move ment to counteract the rising crime rate, drug abuse, disruption of family life, absenteeism, and general lack of consideration for others we all see every day. Johnny Ford, Mayor of Tuskegee and President of the World Conference of Mayors, expressed interest in the little booklet after reading it. He thought it would be good for every citizen of Tuskegee to have a copy. And so will! Over II ,000 copies were donated by inembers of the Cam paign, enough for every citizen of Tuskegee to have his own copy, making Tuskegee the First Way to Happiness City in the world! And they are already arriving Mayor Ford himself has agreed to see to the distribution \f the booklets, and they will soon be in the hands of every adult and child in the city. Clearwater has received 150,000 copies recently as part of a drive to get the grassroots booklet known More than 5 million of The Way To Happiness booklets have been distributed worldwide in 15 languages. Businesses, such as Northland Environmental in Burbank, California, Real World Corporation in New Hampshire, and Peter Gillham's, 3:00P.M. Service Rev. Calvin Williams & Congregation Greater Mt. Carmel AME Church Public Is Invited GRfA TfR CHOIRS UNIONN0.3 Sunday, Feb. 24, at 2:45P.M. ROSf OF. SHARON 23rd Ave. & 28th Street The Public Is Cordlolly Invited DfACON H. L. WILLIAMS ... President Mrs. P-rl Horrls, Reporter THf fiRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF COLLfGf HILL 3838-29th Street i PAST(JR YOUNG GLOVER SUNDA.Y, FfBRUARY 24, J985 Sunday School-9:30A.M. Morning Service. 10:45 A.M. Choir Union #2. 2:45P.M. First Baptist Church #2 Choir Will Host The City Wide Choir's Union ##2, Bro. Arthur Nelson, President. The Public Is Cordially Invited To Attend. City Wide Choir's Union #2, President, Virgil Brooks There Will Be No Evening Service. ST. JAMES A.M.E. CHURCH 5202 86th Street PROGRESS VILLAGE REV. F A. RODRIGUEZ, Pastor Invites You To Our 7:00P.M. TALENT NIGHT SERVICES SATURDAY; FIB. 23, J985 MRS. HENRIETTA SANDERS. M.C. Nutritional Center in Hollywood, California, have been sue-... 15-Year-Oid Sophomore From cessfully using the booklet to build personnel and customer Brandon High Schaal Will Be The relations. Guest Speaker. He Is A member In the neighborhood of Watts, nicked by riotsjust 19 years Of Harris Temple U.M. Church. The Program Will Include ago, the Parents of Watts began using the booklet, and this has Various Choirs And Other Talents resulted in several projects, including the kids cleaning graffiti OfThe Tampa Bay Area. from marred buildings, a softball team, a special children's ON SUN., FfBRUARY 24, At I I :00 A.M. You Are Invited Ta parade, carnival and talent show, and a family unity picnic. Help Celebrate The REV. E. J. WILLIAMS, SR. .. Pastor ELDER BERNARD McCRAY II A.M. Speaker Theme: "LOVE IN ACTION." CHURCH SCHOOL, 9:30A.M. MORNING WORSHIP, 11:00 A.M. AFTERNOON SERVICE, 4:00P.M. LONGSHOREMAN HOUR, 7:00P.M. REV. QVOD Speaker SIS. MOZELLA JACKSON, Chairperson THE YOUNG PEOPLE Of MACEDONIA Present Their Annual BLACK ACHIEVEMENT And HERITAGE DAY PROGRAM FEBRUARY 24, J985 BOOKER T. W "SHINGTON THE BLACK An Institution Whose Heritage t : xtends From Past To Present. Spedol lnvltotlon To Tuskegee Alumni MACEDONIA MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH Highway 301 & Bradley Road W. L. JACKSON, Pastor IN CELEBRATION OF BLACK HISTORY MONTH UNLIMITED GOSPEL EXPRESSIONS Presents The BAY AREA COMMUNITY PL.A YERS In Lorraine Hansberry's "A RAISIN IN THE SUN" FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22,Af7:30 P.M. HILLSBOROUGH COMMUNITY COLLEGE YborCampus FREE ADMISSION The Concerned Businessmen's Association of America set BRADLfY, WRIGHT& < up a program where teenagers volunteered to deliver the MfMBfRSHIPDAY Sponsored By: :>

THE MINORITY NURSES ASSOCIATION Or The Tampa Bay Area the Presents ANNUAl. BANQUET SATURDAY,FEBRUARY23, At 7:30P.M. Baha'i RUth nitil)g the world .. a time At HOUDA Y INN TRA VELODGE 2501 East Fowler Avenue Speaker: DR. FAYE GARY HARRIS Director Of Graduate Education, Psychiatric Nursing, University or South THECA THEDRAL OF LOVE & PEACE CHURCH <.:orner Of 34th & Lake Ave. Fla 3 3610 Florida llELORIS SJN(iLt:TON, R N., President GERI TWINE, R.N Banquet Chairperson llAPHNt:Y MICKLER, R.N., Publicity Chairperson DONATION: $ J 5 SLUE FLAME SOCIAL CLUB Sponsors TIGHT JEANS DANCE FRIDAY, MARCH 1,1985 LABOR TEMPLE, 1520 9th Ave. Free Cocktails, 9:10P.M. DONATION: Disco Music By: $4.00 MIGHTY J 1111. II. JAMt: IISO:"' Pt:t:t.t:, Jll. 8,. llll. 8th. Ph. II H''lllrtl\ Tu T umtUJ St honl 9 :45A. M 10:45 A M S:4S P.M. ..\ssl Pastor, Rev. Ann Wiggs Outreach Ministeries Rev. Joyce Johnsoa, BS. Minister Of Musk. Rev. William JamH Chairmaa Of Th< Boord, Johnni< lllo< P .. k Recording Sr.tary, Rosetto F1oyd Th< Public Is Invited ROYAL AMBASSADORS/BROTHERHOOD 4TH ANNUAL TESTIMONIAL BREAKFAST SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 23, At 730 A.M. EMMANUEL M,B. CHURCH 2204 N. Highland Avenue MEN'S DAY SUNDAY, FEB. 24, AIJ P.M. 1..,. NEW SALEM M.S. CHURCH 405 N. Oregon Avenue, Lower Unit Guest Speaker BROTHER DAVID JONES or Sl. Juhn Progressive Baplisl Church Theme: "A Call To Commitment: Enter To Wor ship, Depart Committed." BROTH ER REGGIE EDWARDS Youth Chairman ... Pastor REV. J.P. SAUNDERS Pastor ATTY. FRANKJOHNSON Guest Speaker All Candidates Will Be Present OFFICERS EARl MOOflllf:. Ct"ll::tcutt ... OIIIc:"' 'I(RQJroiiC A OLISI"IIE Vk.e C ''' E ecutt ... 0111c:e< JOYCE RAY Tet\lfeot A1t t llntlldmtnlstr "or PlodQII1 N u tttt>QH om.lr>C. SOK:tti.,J 0 0c BOARD OF DIRECTORS J A .. fS 0 StMM OHS. Etcutt viOirtctOI JOfl 8AI'tHUM Genr111 P1rt .,., BrnumUo"o'III'YSI

;!:: At Fashion Show She was the wife of J

.. .... .. Consondra Yvonne 0 HAPPY BIRTHDAY/-; MARSHONNA SIMPSON Marshonna Raquel Simpson was 8 years old on February 21. She will celebrate on Sunday with her sister, Lena and her family and friends. She is the daughter of Elnora and Melvin Jolliff; grand ghter of the late Willie and mma Lee Simpson; and reatgrand of Mrs. Erma She is in 2nd grade at C. Graham School. PEACE BAPTIST CHURCH 260724th Avenue REV. JESSIE MANLEY Interim Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Morning Worship, II A.M. Choir No.3 And Us her Board No.3 Will Serve. BTU. 5:30P.M. E vening Wor s hip, 6:30P.M. Mid Week Servil-e & Prayer Meeting, Wednesday. 7 P M. To Conduct REVIVIAL SERVICES At Evening Star M. B. Church 3 716 E. Paris Rev.C.H.Sheppord,Postor Feb. 25 M.orch J N i ghtly at 7:30P.M. TONYATATHOMPSON On February 24, Tonyata Thompson will celebrate her 9th birthday. She is the daughter of Ms Sharon Thompson and the gran-Thompson and the grand daughter of Mrs. Martha Thompson. She's an honor s tudent at Taylor Memorial Baptist School. She i s also a member of Peace Progressive Primitive Baptist Church. THE MIRACLE REVIVAL TEMPLE 2901 N. Nebraska Avenue Special Healing And Blessing Alll:JOA.M. You Are lnvlled To Come Worship With Us Whatever Your Problem Or Needs May Be You Will Get Help In These Services APOSTLE E. LOCKHART Founder & Director God's M in1ster Of Follh. Wd/ Be Mm1stering In Every Serv1ce T o Meet Your Needs Prayer For The s,ck. And Afflicted 'And Counse//rng The Crus'ade C h oir will be s in ging each night. Everyone I s Welcome. EVANGELIST UWISMOORE Will Be Predch'ing Tonyata will celebrate at Mc Donald's with grandfather, Mr. Billy Felder; aunts, Mrs. Phyllis Lawrence, Mrs. Carol Maxwell, Mrs. Willie Mae Esphom; uncles, Elder Joseph Jefferson, Eddie and Reginald Thompson; cousin Kaya Lawrence, The Aikens, The Gay, Lorenzo Hayes, many cousins and friends. CAROLYN HAMPTON Mrs. Carolyn T will be celebrating her JJ1 ,J birthday, February 25. She is the daug titer of Mr. and Mrs M. C. (Essie) Christian and the granddaughter of Mrs Creola E

* BEVERLY LEMELL Beverly Lemell is a 24-yeer-old, 5'7", beauty of Tampa. This lovely Pisces career goal is to eventually own her own business. Beverly enjoys bowling, skating, listening to music, and bike riding. Her philosophy of life is: "Life has its good and bad, enjoy the good. When everything around you starts closing in on you, just remember there's always someone who cares a11d will listen. Life has many oppor tunities for everyone, its just how we go about pursuing them." Beverly is attracted to a man who is good looking, well behaved, successful, and active. Her favorite star is Prince ST. MA nHEW M.B. 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 :45 P .M. Prayer Meeting, and Training For Services, Wed., 7 P M SOLID ROCK fiRST U. I. BAPTIST CHURCH And THI UNITED EVANGELICAL BIBLE INSTITUTE Of Tampa. S 78th St. And Patrician Pl P 0. Box 5990 Tpa. 33675, Clair Mel City ELDER D A. HORNE, SR., Pas}or SCHEDULE Of SUNDAY SERVICE$: Sunday Bible School. 9 :30A. M Christian Training Union, 4 :30P. M Praise Service; I I : 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, at 7 P.M ; and Sun ., Feb. 24 6 P.M Bible Institute For Min isters And Laymen Are Held One Evening Per Week, Starting The Second Week In July And January. For Complete Information Call: 677-4324. SPRING HILL M. B. CHURCH 702 E. Humphrey Street ANNUAL FELLOWSHIP DAY Sunday, February 24, 1985 BRO. KIRK BROXTON II A.M Speaker SIS. BETTY P. BROWN 3 P.M. Speaker Soloist: Bro. Darryl RuSHII Chairpersons: .. ,. kay lrlcluirrlson & Bro. Cleveland Lane Co-Chairpersons: Sis. Kathy Rlc#tardson & Bro. Archie Hemmlngway RIV. W. R. BROOKS. PASTOR LIVING WORD CHRISTIAN CENTER Palm River Recreation Center 58th St. And Palm River Rd. ,.}!#] .J PASTOR CLYDE F. BOULER Praise & Wors hip Service II A M 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. ..., _____ ,_Jrsbip, 6 P.M. je Study, Wed., }P.M. FAITH TIMPI,f, CHURCH Of GOD I 609 N. New Or/eons ... Pastor Sunday School 10 A.M. Morning Worshi-, I I A.M Evening Worship, 7 P M Wed Evening 7 :30P. M ( Bible Study ) Fri.. Evening 8 P M EBENEZER M. 8. CHURCH 1212 Scott Street REV. EZELL BERRIEN Pastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. 11:00 A.M. MISSION a DIACOHISS DAY MRS. ANN POWELL ... Speaker Evellitlg Worship, 6:30P.M. Bible Sttldy /Prayer, TMS., 7:30 Everyneb Always W..,_ ., 24th A VENUE CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST 1703 24th Avenue 'JR. Pastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Worship Service, 11:00 A.M. Evening Service, 7:30P.M. Bible Stu dy 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 Nassa u Street Tampa. Fla 33607 DAVID ATKISON, Minister SUNDAY: Bible Stud y, 10 A M & S P:M. Worship, II A.M. & 6 P M. TUESDAY: Ladie s Stu d y, 10 A.M Regular S tudy, 7:30P.M. THURSDAY: Song Service & Prayer Meeting 7 :30 P M. GRACE MARY M.B. CHURCH 3901 37th Street .. Pastor Sunday School, 9:30 Morning Service, 11 A.M Evening Service, 5:30P.M. Bible Study, Wed., 7 P.M. BLACK HISTORY PROGRAM ST. JOHN M.B. CHURCH 15th Avenue $ ELDER EDDIE NEWKIRK Pastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M Mornh_Jg Service, 11 A.M. Bible Study, Wed 7 P.M. REHEARSALS: Youth, Tues., 6P.M. No.2, Tues., 7:30; No.1 & Young Adults, Wed., 8 P.M. NEW LIGHT MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH Has Moved To New Location 3012 N. 22nd Street (Corner 21sl Avt. & 22nd St,...t) W. F. GOYNES ...Pator SUNDAY SCHOOL, 9:30A.M. MORNING WORSHIP II A.M. OPEN DOOR 'CHRISTIAN CENTER 1221 E Columbus Drive (Corner of I 3th Street) Sunday School 10 A.M Service 1 1 A.M Evening Service 7 P M Sible Study Thurs 7 P M Prayer Meeting, Tues 7 P M .. The Public Is Invited ... COLLEGE HILL CHURCH GOD IN CHRIST ..Pauor .. Sunday School, 9:30A. M Morning Worship, 11: 00 A.M \' P W W., 5 :30P. M Worship, 7:00P. M. Tueo. & Fri., 7 : 00 P r., NEW SALEM MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 405 North Orellon REV. JASPER P. SAUNDERS ...Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Morning Worship, 11 A.M. BTU, 5:30P.M. Evening Worship, 7P: M. Prayer Meeting & Bible Study 7 P.M. GREATER FRIENDSHIP M.B.CHURCH 4413 35th Street REV. M MURRAY .. Pastor Sunday School, 9:45A.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 GARDIN$ 4202 Palmetto Street Pastore Sunday 9 :30A. M Each Sunday MarningServlce, rTA. M Evening Service, 6 P M First And Third Sundays 8 T U .. 5 P M. Each Sunday Prayer & 8/ble Study At 7P. M


William Raspberry ] r .._( ------_...;;;,_ __ A Glance Back In The Sentinel (Continued From Page 4-A) position s o f at-lea s t limited inuncommonly faithful, for its fluence in the state and local cavalier treatment of them. Democratic partie s They are But the fact i s that black s not likely to give up that in -didn't join the Democratic fluence, including the benefit s Party as a favor to the party, of s eniority, in purs uit o( the but as their be s t hope for Jackson chimera A s for the achieving some of th e ir goal s. national election s, workin g I s it reasonable to suppose that "outs ide the party structure" thos e goal s will be e a s ier to see m s a s ur e path to politic a l achie v e b y repudiatin g both irr e l evance major partie s ? Bu t i f i t i s easy to se e th e J ac k son's "Rainbow Coatiflaw s in the Jacks on notion, it tion" amounts to a summons i s a good deal har der to s u gfor the nation's political lo se r s g e s t what mig ht work t o a c-to join for c e s The problem i s compli s h his end. To th e e x -that, aside from bla c k s no t e nt that th e "black agenda" s i g nifi c ant group w a nt s to wh a tever that may b e -i s d e fin e it s elf a s a lo s er. fund a m e ntally different from What's left I s u s pect, i s the the a ge nd a of th e o v erwhelmn i tt y g ritt y of formin g coali ing majority of othe r tion s where it i s possible to do Am e rican s, probably nothin g s o and tr ying to fig ure out will. where black int e re s t s int e r s e c t It i s t emptin g for bla c k s to with majority interes t s see k t o puni s h the Demo c ratic The r e s no drama in it, but it P a rt y, t o whi c h th ey h ave b ee n be that that's all ther e i s James L. Baker, 37, Tampa and Sylvia Loretta Fennell, 27, Tampa. Mirassaint Orelien, 27, Tampa, and Vornice Delorise Brock 31, Tampa. Reginald Dennard Ander son, 22 Tampa, and Joyce Annette Ba ssett, 33, Tampa. Lockner Thermosy, 33, Tampa, and Katie Bell Nance, 31, Tampa. Rodriquez Alnord, 29, Tampa, and Valerie Leigh Cheatham, 30, Tampa. William Charles, 38, Bran don, and Joanne Mauricia Murray, 26, Tampa. Leroy Worth, Jr., 51, Tam pa, and Betty Jean Hunt, 30, Tampa. Johnny Guyton, 67, Tam pa, and Margaret Hill, 47, Tampa. Chester Lee Harper, 23, Tampa, and Brenda Denise Bunche, 21, Tampa. LaFontant Julien, 30, Tam pa, and Shirley Ann Ander son, 27, Tampa. John Lee Battle, 26, Tam pa, and Sharon Denis e Mainer, 22, Tampa. Raymond Gregory Diaz, 36, Tampa, Brenda Lynn Moore, 26, Tampa. Tony Wilson, 24, Tampa, Robill, ReneU _Jackson, 25, Tampa. Eugene Solomon Lewis, 28, New York, New York, and Valzina Joyce Gales, 31, Tam pa. Habert Lee Holmes, 34, Plant City, and Philomelia Alice Hires, 32, Plant City. Claren.ce Nathaniel McHenry, 28, Tampa, and Gail Patricia Bradford, 31, Tampa. James Dewey Highsmith, 52, Tampa, Jessie Lee Gilbert, 41, Tampa. Fredrick Stanley Moore, 26, Tampa, and Esther Denise Mendes, 26, Tampa. Ezra Lenford Peters, 19, Tampa, and Sandra Darlene Okafor, 26, Tampa. MON. TUfS. WID. ONI. Y All ............ ............... $39.95 Retouch ...................... ......... $17. Relaxer. ........................... '$22.50 Hair Coloring .......................... $15 Haircut & Style ..................... $10.50 Shampoo & Set. ......................... $8 Operators: Nadine, Annette &Ann Walk-ins Welcome Open Monday-Saturday 1014 E. Cass 229-8324 __________________ o_y_K_A_R_E_N_w __ A_L_n_E_N __________ Mrs. Barbara Jackson Web ber and her daughter Cheryl embarked on their trip to Ger many to vis it Lt. Webber. Mrs. Webber i s the daughter of Mrs. Elease Jackson. eluded: Mrs. Ruby Williams, Earl Edwards, Mr. and Mrs. Leo rurcell, Mesdames Leah Austin, Essie Mae Williams, Dorothy Jones, Rosa Lee Har ris, and Inez Johnson. 10 Years Ago February 22, 1975 Mrs. Jane Lindsey, Mrs. Jean Evans, Miss Pat Phillips, Mrs. Hilda Bridge s Mrs. Jane Williams, Floyd Kelly, Mrs. Zelma Young, Walter W. Peek Metacomat, Mrs Sarah Walker, Mrs. Mary Ann Rodolf, Mi s s Shirley Malanik, and Mrs. Olga Barnes c ommemorated Brotherhood W e ek at Chamberl a in Hi g h School by dre ss in g in th e ir ethnic attire. Former Governor o f Georgia, Jimmy Carter, vis ited the sentin e l office to announce his intention to run a s the Democratic Pres idential Candidate i n 1976. His s up porters at the time included: Atty. Warren Dawson, Dr. W. W. Andrews, U.S. Rep. An drew Young, Rev. Dr. M. L. King, Jess e Hill (president o f the Atlanta Lif e In s urance Co. and th e A tlanta Inquir e r newspaper) Mayor Maynard Jackson, Dr. Ralph Aber nathy and Ill i noi s Senate President Cecil Partee of Chi c a g o. Sorors Theo Grimes, Christine Thomas, Sybil Barnes, Alma Jackson, Miriam Anderson, Lois Miles, Nancy Rolfe, Louise Daniels, Nancy Andrews, Mogul DuPree, Ruffin, Carrie Johnson, Cfaudia Silas, Josephine Martinez, Lillian Williams, and Ritchie Martin were honored b y Gamma Theta Omega Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority for at least 25 years of s ervice to the sorority and to the com mimity. The Sentinel s top_ fi_ve hit records Fir-e by The Ohio Players, Don't Take Your Love From Me by The Manhattans, Pick Up The Pieces by The Average White Band, 1 Belong To You by Love Unlimited, and Boogie On Reggae Woman by Stevie Wonder. 20 Years Ago February 27, 1965 Crystal Simmons, Eugene Hearns, Alan Hodgins, Ron nie Bellamy, and Barbara Sims portrayed the characters in "Old Mother Goose Land" during an assembly presented by the Junior Primary I class at Phillip Shore Elementary School. Mrs. Betty J. Dendy wa s the teacher. Robert Blount was chosen a s Athlete of the Week at Mid dleton High School. He played football and bas eball, was pre s ident of the Var s ity "M" Club, and s ecretary of his homeroom. Cynthia Dugar wa s named Student of the Week at Just High School. She i s the daughter of Sgt. and Mrs Ar thur Dugar. The Ros e of Sharon Spiritual Cente r s pon s ored a c offee s ip at th e hom e o f Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lee Wi _ll_ i in30 Years Ago February 19, 1955 James 0. Smith, s on of Mrs. Drucilla Gordon, enroll ed a s a fre s hman at Woodrow Wil son Colleg e in Chica g o Il linoi s His major wa s Bus iness Admini s tration Miss Yvonne Abel and Dr. A. Lester were named the queen and king a r the Delta' s Queen of Hearts Ball. Rev. G. W. Mitchell and his congre g tion at Mt. Pleasant Bapti s t Church s ettled into their n e w hou s e of wor s hip on Laurel Street. Dancer Pays Special Tribute To Black History Month Professional dance artis t Reginald Yate s will pa y s pecial tribute to Black Hi s tory with a celebration in danc e, mu sic and poetry Joining Mr Yates will be actress Sybil Johnson, Wayne Leonard, Maurice Jac k son and arti s t s from the USF Gos pel Choir. The event will take place, Thursday, February 2&, at 7 : 30 P.M. at the downtown Branch Librar y's Auditorium. Admi s s ion i s fr e e to the public Broadnex, Financial Secretary; Linda Field, Corre sponding Secretary and Sick Committee Chairman; Flossie Weeks, Busines s Manager; Barbara King, Assistant Bu s ines s Manager; Joyce Bassett, Parliamentarian; Mab)e Ball, Chaplain; and Johnnie M. Reeves, A s sistant Chaplain. A calendar of events for the year wa s discus s ed and Secret Pal Names were pulled. Member s plan to attend the Traveletts Luau on Feb 23. The host, Mr. Spearman, ser.ved a delicious dinner. The next meeting will be hosted by Mrs. Betty Denson, Feb. 24. At this meeting, $100 worth of prizes will be given away. BLAKE CLASS OF 1965 The Howard W. Blake Class of 1965 held their monthly business meeting, Feb. 2nd at the Ybor City Boy's Club. Those in attendance were: Raymond Powell, Charlie Johnson, Ber nice Brown Watkins, Herbert Mosley, Carolyn Collins, Henry Dupree, Janice Stroud, Delores Brooks, Joanne Moore, Ronald Adams, Sandra Silas Hargrett, Gwen Abrams, Bob Anthony, Clatenc. e Baity Be ty forbes and_ Jacqueline Aquil. Business meetings will be held twice monthly, working toward 20th year reunion activities. Class members are remind ed to pay annual dues and finalize Bahamian cruise accom modations ASAP. The next meeting will be Feb. 23rd, 7:30 P.M., Ybor City Boy's Club, 2806 15th Street. DOUBLE DECKER CLUB Hearts, hearts, and more hearts and red, white and silver streamers hung f rom the ceiling of the Sons of Italy where The Double Decker Travel Club held their Slackparilla Pirates Ball. From 9 to 10 o'clock, guests enjoyed finger food prepared by Mrs. Sherlene Thompson, (chairperson of refreshments) and cocktailswhile they listened and danced to the sounds of the Unlimited Power Band. Mrs. Leona Hearn was M.C. Mrs. Gloria Boston won lst prize for the best pirate's outfit. Mr .and Mrs. John Glenn won 2nd and 3rd prizes respectively. Judges were: Mrs. Nuiiiiii Cynthia Bowens, Wilma Smith, Carl Webb and Julius (Mutt) Jordon. The Double Deckers are making plans for a Western dance in July. COSMETOLOGIST UNIT I Tampa Cosmetologist Unit I recently held a meeting at Erma Jones.' A new member Glenda Pearl Watkins was welcomed to the club The unit is making some of the best plans for the annual Coronation Ball and Fashion Show to be held March 30. Sharon Davis and Barbara Moore are the contestants for the Queen. There's a lot of things working with the unit, s o watch for them. Preparation is also in the making for the annual conv en tion to b e held in Miami in May. The Education chairman, Doretha Graham i s a s king any senior who i s interested in the s tate oratorical contes t to contact her at thi s numbe r, 247-2359. Memb e r s atte ndin g thi s meetin g wer e : Rosa Brinson, Presi dent; Ormiller Kelsey, Glenda Watkins, Barbara Moore, Joy ce Butler, Sharon Davi s Marion Jones, Doretha Graham, Erma Jones, Maggie Ruth Jones, Evelyn Mobley and Elizabeth Mc-Quay. .. f = : I = c -.. = c r:r. -WJ ::I" a. i > = Q. :s. I -r ::I"


. -. PAGE TWELVE A J<'la Sentinel-BulletiJl. Published Every Tues. And Fri. Get Both Editions. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1985 Now more than ever, we're right for you! AD Stores Open Mon. thru !Sat., 7 A.M.-11 P.M. Open Sunday s A .. M.-9 P.M. PRICES EFFECTIVE FEB 21 QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED. COPYRIGHT 1985, WINN-DIXIE STORES, INC., TAMPA. This ad applies to Hillsborough, Pinellas, and West Pasco County stores only. A GREAT WAY TO SAVE! SEVEN PAYS A WEEK! FOR EVERY $1 0.00 YOU SPEND, WE'LL DOUBLE THREE MANUFACTURER'S COUPON OFFERS! EXAMPLE: 510 Purchase-3 Coupons, DOUBLE CDUPOW SAVIIIIGS AT WINN DIXIE 520 Purchase-6 COupons, and so on Double Manufacturer' s .Coupon Value Connot Exceed Sl.OO. Coupons up to 50C value will be doubled. Those valued from 50C to Sl.OO will have a maximum redemption value of Sl.OO. Coupons over '1.00 will be redeemable only for face value. Double coupon offer excludes retailer or free coupons, cigarettes or tobacco coupons, or refund certificates Coupon value cannot exceed the value of the item. MMUfACTUIIERS COUPOIII COUf'ON A COUPON B COUPON C COUPON 0 MFG. YOU a Ills SAVl Off ATW D 3SC 70C soc '1.00 7SC '1.00 us us WinnDixie wants you to Save 40/o on quality r---This week's EST IA Gourmet 18 I 8 Stainless Cookware! Collect a complete set, with weekly specials featuring these items: 1-Qt. Saucepan (open), .9" Open Fry Pan, 6 -Qt. Dutch Oven, (w/cov.), llh.-Qt. Saucepan (w/cov.), lOJti" Open Fry Pan, 3-Qt. Saucepan (w/cov.), 4-Qt. Stewpot (w/cov.), & 2-Qt. Saucepan (w/cov.). U.S. CHOICE W-DBRAND TOP ROUND STEAKS CENTER SLICED Beef L tver .................. Lb. 79 U.S. CHOICE W-DBRAND RUMP ROAST LB. PINKY PIG BRAND FRESH BONELESS Pork Tenderloins ... Lb. $299 3-Qt. Saucepan (with cover) $1. 5 99 ONLy PURC \SE U.S. CHOICE W-DBRAND ROUND BONE sHOULDER ROAST $}79 LB. U S D A. GRADE A (JUMBO PAK) .............. Lb. 89 GWALTNEY BONELESS HICKORY SWEET PINKY PIG BRAND FRESH PORK .. tb. $}S 9 ................ $}3 9 ... ..... ...... .. Lb 99 I ... ... ... 'li'ERE I 'WERE 'WERE SAVE 61(: a L ... r SAVE 26(: I DARLING I REG. -.:X I


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. c c:: < SPOIRTSIDE ... -i WITH ..o" RANDY --BY R.\NOOLPH IQNSE)"--Eagles, Raiders Share Crown The Western Conference basketball season is all over in Hillsborough County, and the Brandon Eagles and the Plant City Raiders are tied for the conference Both teams finished the season with 15-2 records, and will share the conference crown. The Eagles overall record was 21-3 while Plant City finished 17-6. The Leto Falcons finished third in the conference .with a 14-4 conference record and a 16-6 overall season record. Robinson Knights match ed the Falcons 14-4 conference record, but finished the season 16-7 overall. The conference was more balanced this year than in previous years. Several teams need to improve next year. Mack Busts Loose All season long, Brandon's Toney Mack has been on the verge of busting loose on an one night scoring binge. The senior basketball player's average is a bit over 39 points a game. Mack's lowest point pro duction for one night was 24 scored 51 points in a game earlier this season. Tues day night against East Bay, Mack let it all hang out. He 63 points through the ket as he zeroed in on all of scor ing records Mack got his 63 points by making 29 field goals and five free throws. The scoring out burst gave Mack acareer total 2,046 points. The record is 2,136 points. The University of Gerogia bound star will to play in about three playoff games -to set a new The final score was 109-73. the game ended ; Mack still on the floor scoring points. His coach was giving him the opportunity to score many points as possible. While it should not be done at the expense of winning or los ing a game, every athlete be given the opportuni ty to break a record, if possible. Tournament Bound? Hillsborough county has several basketball teams that have excellent chances of mak it to the state basketball tot:trn;ament in Lakeland next month. In 4A, the Brandon Eagles have Toney Mack, height and finished se in Lakeland in 1984. The defending champions, Jesuit Tigers have been play ing well in 3A competion, and they too have the opp01 : tunity to the state basket ball tournament. The two teams in the city have the bestchance of only going to the state the marbles once they get there are, the Brandon girls team and the Tampa Catholic boys basketball team The girls of Brandon are ranked number one in the state and sport a 25-0 record. The Eaglettes are a tall, talented, well coached team that make very few mistakes. The Tampa Catholic Crusaders just may have the finest 2A basketball team in the nation. They are ranked number one among 2A schools with a 21-5 record. No 2A -school has beaten them this year. In fact, the Crusaders have dined on 3A and 4A schools. The Crusaders are led by All-American candidate Gerald White. White is a 6-5, forward who is as smooth as a piece of silk. The quiet wingman leads his team by performing on the floor. White is the second leading scorer in the county with just over 24 points a game. White does not ride along with the Crusaders. He brings with him a very supporting cast in 6-7, center, Mike Mc Coy and point guard Renaldo Garcia among others. Without a doubt, the victory hats have been placed squarely on the heads of the Crusaders' Gor don Gibbons and the Eaglettes' Tom Mosca. Tlf6se two coaches with their respective teams should bring home championship trophies to Hillsborough County. Benefit Baseball Game March 11 The USF Bulls vs the Cin cinnati Reds Benefit BaseQall Game for the United Way of Greater Tampa and the USF Athletic Association Will be held on Monday, March 11, l:OO.p.m., at AI Lopez Field. Tickets can be ordered from the Ticket Manager, USF Sun Dome, Sun 141, University of South Florida, Tampa, Florida, 33620, and all selecta-seat outlets, or call 974-3002. NOW!. NIGHTLY EXCEPT SUNDAYS 8 P.M. MATINEES, MON., WED., SAT. 12:45 BY C BLYTHE ANDREWS, III (A Weekly Series) Theresa Manuel: 'Dedication Is The Key To Success' Nearly everyone would agree that hard work and dedication would pro<;luce a successful life-: No matter what endeavor a I?erson seeks? dedication is the way. When the mind is fed a certain thought long enough (whether its right or wrong), a blueprint of that very thing will form within the mind and influence the activities of the person. So, if an athlete uses his or her mind to form a positive at titude, that thought will pro duce actions if cultivated within the mind long enough. Theresa Manuel made up her mind to be one of the best female athletes the South has ever known. During her il lustrious ca reer, Manuel's positive attitude towards being successful in academics, athletics, and coaching was the major reason. From education to athletics, Manuel's inspira tion of using her mind and body paved the way. "i knew within myself I had a special talent, so to prevent it from going to waste, I put in my mind that hard work and dedication towards my educa tion and athletic career would benefit me," stated Manuel. lfll" ................ THERESA MANUEL secutive championships. Manuel holds the record for the 50 yard hurdles. She was later inducted into the Tuskegee Institute Hall of Fame. To complete her successful career, Manuel was a member of the 1948 U.S. Olympic track team. During those times, justice for Blacks was unheard of. Just to be ac cepted to the United States Olympic team was an honor. When asked about how Black athletes were treated in the 1948 Olympics, Manuel states, "the Blacks were treated the same as whites. The people were color blind Everybody slept in the same hotel, ate the same food, and rode the same bus. Everything was wonderful.'' After the Olympics and graduate studies, Manuel coached Middleton High school's women's basketball team to three state champion ships : Once Middleton shut down, Manuel transferred her coaching expertise to Hillsborough. During her seven years al Hillsborough, Manuel had a tremendous record winning the conference, district, and regional titles. In 1975-76, she was voted coach of the year. In 1976, Manuel was voted coach of the year in the state of Florida. Currently, Hillsborough High School is having their lOth Annual Theresa Manuel Relays on March 30. Her illu strious career is being rewarded by having those events. "It just thrills me to see young athletes perform 110 percent. Those long hard and dedicated hours they put in to be rewarded with a trophy that symbolizes me and my memories of striving for ex cellence. It's a dream come true," concluded Manuel. Theresa Manuel graduated from Middleton High school, received her B.S. Degree from Pro Gridder Brown 'Stable' Tuskegee Institute, and began KANSAS CITY Doctors graduate work at New York treating Theotis Brown, the University. 27-year-old Chief RB who suf-While in high school, fered a heart attack, have Manuel remembered times located and dissolved a blood when the woman athletes had o clot in one of hi. s <;OrQnary to ride on the back of a pickarteries. up truck. "It sounds shocking Gary Heise, a Chief to those who were not around spokesman, said that Brown's during those times, but if you physi"cian, Dr; Michael were an athlete wanting to parSweeney' reported that Brown ticipate, it didn't matter," she was free of chest and that said. all vital signs were.'stable after Manuel played : b asketball the infusion .of a blood and ran track for the Midthinning The dleton Tigers. At Tuskegee, cedure should limit the extent her basketball team .Was of heart Sweeney f.ererice champions for foJ,Jr.reported Browri remained in consecutive years. In traek and the intensive care unit of St. field, she broke records and accumulated victories that also Joseph Hospital in ser:ious but stable condition. led her team to four conBrown became ill at his home after his daily off-season workout at Arrowhead Stadium. Linebacker Jerry Blanton said that he, Brown and Calvin Daniels, another J i n ebac .ker., through regular routine of -wei lifting and exercise, played five games of throat" (three-man) ball. "We wanted to get some one-on-one but said he was tired," Blanton said. "After five games of quetball, we dido 't think : was anything unusual that So we showered, went out shopping for hours before we Theotis off ar home." FOR PERSONAL, PROFESSIONAL LEGAL SERVICES RENDERED COURTEOUSLY, EFFICIENTLY AND CONFIDENTIALLY, CONTACT THE LAW OFFICES OF FRED L. BUCKINE AND CAROLYN J. PERSONAL INJURIES WRONGFUL DEATHS HOUSE PROBATE AND CRIMINAL 518 NORTH TAMPA STREET, SUITE 203


Bram ble Hopes To Bypass Crawley ForBigger Payday LIVINGSTONE BRAMBLE Tyrone Crawley doesn't arry the financial clout handlers for WBA lightweight champion Livingstone Bramble desire for a mandatory title defense. Concern about Bramble's probable next opponent doesn't end there. The slick moving Crawley is a dangerous, hard-to-hit techni cian. Bramble fights best when being attacked. NOTICE IS HEREil\:' 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, Pursuant to Secti0n 865.09, Florida 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, l98S. Willie J. Weems Sole Owner AUTO INSURANCE UP TO 25" DISCOUNT "Come Where Service Has Been Our Policy For 30 Yrs." A. F. Kilbride Ins. 4.501 Nebraslra 238-88 Bramble retained his World Boxing Association title with a unanimous 15-round decision against Ray (Boom Boom) Mancini Saturday night in Reno, Nev., and must sign for a title defense within 90 days. Crawley, the WBA's No. 1-rated contender, insists he is next in line to fight Bramble. ''I've goi a contract as thick as a book with his (Bramble's) signature,';said Crawley, whq was p:aid 'six' figures to step aside for the Bramble-Mancini rematch. "I'm ready to fight for the title, and I will win it." A Bramble-Crawley title fight is not considered a major gate attraction. Crawley, a Philadelphia fighter, has a 16-l \ record with six knockouts. His style could present pro,blems for the counter-punching Bramble, who thoroughly beat. the more stationary Manc. ini : twice. "I don't like the Crawl.ey fight," said Lou Duva, Bram ble's manager. Translation: A defeat by Crawley could mean the loss of the significant payday. Duva's choices for a lucrative opponent: Hector (Macho) Camacho, Harry Ar. royo or Aaron Pryor, the In ternational Boxing Federa tion's junior welterweight champion. "We're trying to project him,'' Duva. said of Bramble, a 24-year-old native of the Virgin Islands. "He showed the first Mancini fight was not a fluke. Why shouldn't he get a spectacular fight?" Come One -Come All To Williams Stop 4104N. 22ndSt. 239-1872 Bar-B-Que Chicken S I. 95 Bor B;Que eCubon Sondwlches Deviled Crobs Fish Boiled Peanuts Fried Slclns Hot Dogs Homburget"S .......... Jo Wlft A Sl .. Of .... lriiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ayoff Coach Has Who een Greaf:' .. :.,For B -uc Started By Accident Tampa Bay Buccaneer new offensive line coach became a coach by accident, he says. After his college days at the University of Michigan, Raye became a professional player with the Philadelphia Eagles. His stay with the Eagles was short-lived as an injury ended his professional career. However, Raye was >not dis ma'yed. This just gave him the opportunity to enter graduate school and pursue a career as an attorney -a thought that still remains in his mind.' Raye to his alma while there decided to assist his coach Duffy Daugerly; "I liked what I was doing while assisting Dauger ty,'' he exphiined. The next year, he was hired as an assis tant coach at the University of Michigan. He remained there for five years before moving on to the University of Wyom ing .and then the University of Texas .. When Raye left the Univer sity of Michigan he was just six hours short of a masters degree in Administration of Secondary Education. However, his degree has been pl;1ced on hold. "The tunities started coming in,'' he said in his reasons for not continuing his education. "I decided to take advan tage of those opportunities. To elevate yourself, the <;>pportumties. don't always come when you want them: he recently said while in Tampa putting together an offensive staff. Raye has been a profes sional coach for nine years, Weekend Sports On NBC _, 1,Saturday, Feb. 23 College Bas ketbaU (1-3 p.m. NYT) Live coverage of" game between Oklahoma Sooners and Kansas Jayhawks from Allen Fieldhouse, Lawrence, KA. NBC's "SportsWorld" (3-5 p.m NYT) Boxing: live coverage of scheduled 15-round undisputed world light heavyweight champion ship bout between titleholder Spinks (25:.0, 17 KOs) a'n d"' David Sears U KOs) from The Sands Hotel and Casino, Atlantic City, NJ; Gymnastics: live coverage of McDonald's Gymnastics Team Challenge featuring Olympic Gold Medalist Mary Lou Retton from Caesar's Palace, Las Vegas, NV. Sunday, Feb. 24 College Basket ball (1-3 p.m. NYT) Live coverage of Southeast Conference (SEC) game between Georgia Bulldogs and Kentucky Wildcats from Rupp Arena, Lexington, KY. College Basketball (3-5 p.m. NYT) Live coverage of game between Louisville Car dinals and UCLA Bruins from Pauley Pavilion, Los Angeles, CA. BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor JIMMY R(\YE having started with the San Francisco 49e rs. He then mov ed on to the Detroit Lions and the Atlanta Falcons where he became associated with Leman Bennett. However, following the strike of 1982, Raye went to the Los Angeles Rams where he has been for the last two years until he recently became the Offensive Coor dinator with the Tampa Bay -Buccaneers. Raye would like to maintain a "sense of urgency" with the new player s he will work with at I Buccaneer Place. "When you have highly skilled people or people who have 'the ability .. .if you give them a sense of urgency, then you can be successful. ''I've never been a stickler for details ... but we'd like to be able to make some first downs and create balance. I don't want to be stigmatized as a runner or thrower, but I like to be efficient ai both and be able \ to compete and provide the best opportunities to win the football game," the 38-year old coach explained. Raye's immediate family -wife, Edwena, daughter Robin, a high school senipr, and son Jimmy Ill a rising senior -remains in Irvine, Calif. Raye has spent much of his free time, especially while in Atlanta, instructing Little League coaches in tackling and Jundament;1l techniques. He'd also like to get involved in this community. "I like to give time to the community and to any worthwhile organization "that I feel is in line to help youth of the com munity and the community in general,'' he says. Relaxation time for Raye is Since coming to Tampa, Raye says he has been looking at films of the 16 games from last year "to get a feel of the offensive players." Along with Bennett, he is also in the process of filling the offensive line staff to implement a system, working with the quarterbacks prior to the two mini camps (the firstis-on .May 2) that the team will have because it is a new staff. spent on the golf course and jet skiing. He is looking for ward to w.or.king with and the Tampa communi ty. NFL Great Jim Brown Faces Rape C harge LOS ANGELES -Jim Brown was arrested Wednes day on suspicion of raping a 33-year-old woman with a female accomplice at his Hollywood Hills home, authorities said. The woman told police that Brown, 49, and Carol Moses, 22, raped her after Brown struck her several times, Sgt. Richard Beardslee said. Sh e alleged the incident oc curred at Brown's home above the Sunset Strip Tuesday even ing. Moses and Brown were arrested at the house 'on suspi cion of rape and sexual bat tery. Brown and Moses were booked. Charges are pending results of an investigation. Brown was freed on $17,500 bail. Moses was released on $1,000. Brown, a r ecord-setting fullback with the Cleveland Browns, could not be reached for coml}lent. He ga'ined a record 12,312 yards rushing in nine seasons for the Cleveland Browns. Brown was elected to the Hall of Fame in 1971, his first portunity. Last month, BroWn' a made-for-TV chailenge match with former running back Franco Harris. IUchard VVood Joins Jacksonville Bulls RICHARD WOOD "Batman" Pro iinebacker Richard "Batman" Wood bidded tearful farewell Wednesday the NFL and the Tampa Bucs and signed a 2-year "'"'... tract with the USFL Jackson ville Bulls. We vho played for Tam-pa B or nine seasons was not c ed a new contract. A starter up until the 1982 season still holds the Buc record of 8S I tackles. N N I l l


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-------------------Sylvester, Mrs. AIKENS devoted family, which in cludes: 2 daughters, Mrs. BRYANT& WILLIAMS KITCHEN, MR. WIN BURN (GOOD-MAN) Funeral services for Mr. Win burn (Good-Man) Kitchen who passed away February 12 Patricia Moultrie and hus band, John, and Ms. Elizabeth Hogan; 2 sons, Mr. Rufus Jones and wife Margaret of Trenton, NJ, and Mr. Anthony Jones of Orange, NJ; 1 sister, Mrs. An nie Jones of New York; 3 brothers, Mr. Frampton Jones, NY, Mr. Lee Jones of New J.ersey, and:. Mr. John Jones ; and wife, Carrie of NJ; IS grand-Mr. James Dixon, Mr. John Meist, Jr., Mr. Norman Williams, Mr. Ralph West, Mr. Alfonso Smith, Mrs. Louise James, Octavia Preston, Mr. Leroy Preston, Jr., Miss Juliet Preston, all of Tampa, Mrs. Vivian Sampson of Orlando The remains will repose at Aikens Funeral Home Chapel from S to 9 P.M. this evening. The family will receive friends at the ch!lpel from 6 to 7 p.m. this evening The funeral cortege will arrange from 3112 E. Ida. "AIKENS FUNERAL HOME". TIMMONS, MRS. NIE M.-Funeral services for Mrs. Minnie M. Timmons; 706 Oakhurst Place, Apt. #290, who passed Monday, February 18, 198S at a local hospital, will' be held Satur day, February 23, 198S at 11 A.M. from Faith Temple M .D. Church with Rev. Loui s Carr, officiating. Entomb ment will be in Shady Grove Cemetery. Mr s Timmons was a native of Marion County, Fla., a loyal member of her church where she served as Mother of the Church and at his resident, will be held Saturday, February 23, at 11 A.M. from the Shady Grove Funeral Chapel with the Rev. Saul Nickerson, Qfficiating Interment will follow in Shady Grove Cemetery. leaves to mourn his passing: wife, Mrs. Arthetta Kitchen; 7 sons; 2 daughters; 11 l!ntn(- children; 1 sister; a host of nieces, nephews, cousins, and other sorrowing relatives and many friends of local 1402. The repose will remain after s P.M. (today) Friday. The family is asked to meet at the funeral home at 10:45 A.M. Saturday. "SHADY GROVE FUNERAL HOME", 2305 North Nebraska Ave. DANIELS, MR. NATHANIEL (BUBBLE T.) Funeral services for Mr. Nathaniel Daniels, of ,1S23 E. Lake Ave., who passed away Wednesday, February 13 will be held Saturday, February 23, at 1 P.M. at Aikens Funeral Home Chapel, with Rev. J. H. Howell, officiating. Interment will be in the Memorial Park Cemetery. Mr. Daniels was a native of Tam pa. He attended the public schools of Hillsborough County. He leaves to mourn his passing: 1 daughter, Cyn thia Jones of Tampa; 3 sisters, Mrs. Betty Langley and hus-band, Rupert of. St. Petersburg, Mrs. Mattie Dale and husband, Richard, and Mrs. Lena Huff, all of Tam pa; 3 brothers, Mr. Julius Lee Daniels, Jr., Mr. Julius Lee Daniels, Jr. and wife, and Mr. Thomas Daniels and wife, Myrtle, all of Tampa; S grand children; l uncle, Mr. Pierce Daniels; 1 aunt, Rabie; 12 nieces; 10 nephews; a host of cousins, other relatives and friends. The remains will repose at his residence, 1S23 E. Lake Ave., from S to 9 P.M. this evening. The funeral cortege will arrange from 1S23 E. Lake Ave. "AIKENS FUNERAL HOME". /,f children; great grand children; nieces; nephews; a host of special friends, in cluding Mr s Marie Williams Mrs. Daisie Hires, Mrs. Addi; Henderson, Mrs. Cora Lowe, Mrs. Bertha Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Andrews, Deacon Robert Stanley, and a host of other relatives and friends. The re mains will repose at St. Mat thew Missionary Baptist Church from S to 9 P.M. this evening. The fami .ly will receive friends at the Church from 7 to 8 P.M. this evening. The funeral cortege will ar.p range from 90S-17th .. Nve. "AIKENS FUNtRAL HOME". ;i'. WILLIAMS, DEACON member of the Deaconess HENRY CLIFFORD Board. She was a member of Funeral services for Deacon Lily White Lodge #182, Henry Clifford Williams, of Deacon David King, Presi3008 E. Lake Ave., who passdent; Tabitha Court #IS, ed, away, Saturday, February Heroiness of Jericho, Gwen16, will be held Saturday, dotyn C. Williams, Most An February 23, at 2 P.M. at The cient Matron; and IOES Lov Independent Church Qf God in ing Princess Chapter #308, Christ, 3101 E. Lake Ave., Mrs. Ellen J. Duhart, Worthy with the pastor, Elder H. L. Matron. Survivors are: a Simpson, officiating. InterdevQted daughter, Mrs. Grace ment will be in the Memorial T. Bol!den; a devoted son, HARRIS, MISS PEGGY Park Cemetery. Mr. Williams Samuel L. Timmons of New PATRICIA ANN Funeral was a native of Bufford, South York City; daughter-in-law, services for Miss Peggy Carolina and a resident of Pearl P. Timmons; 2 grandPatricia Ann Harris, 1810 Tampa for many years. He sons, John A. Bowden and Cano Ct., who passed in a leaves to mourn his passing: a wife, Alyson, and Pfc. Duane local hospital will be held devoted: wife, Mrs. Essie M. L. Timmons of Ft. Riley, KanSaturday at 4 P.M. from the Williams; 1 daughter, Mrs. sas; 3 granddaughters, Renee Mt. Sinai Holiness Church, Mary Jean Simpson and husCalhoun of Detroit, Mich., 4216 E. Chelsea Ave. with the band, Elder H. L. Simpson of Elain King of Springfield, Elder James W. Cochran, ofTampa; 1 brother-in-law, Mr. Mass., and Jacqueline Timficiating. Interment in the Nathaniel Vaugh of Miami; 1 mons of Springfield, Mass.; 6 Shady Grove Cemetery. sister-in-law, Mrs. Willie Dungreat grandsons, John A. vivors are: daughters, can of Lakeland; s grandsons, Bowden, Jr. of Kankakee, 111., Latamika Jones and Geraldine David Simpson, Melvin SimpRandy Timmons, Reginald Christmas; son, Alfred k son and wife, Salemmah, Timmons and Archer Tim-Parham, Jr.; mother, STUBBS, MR. R. D. ryl Simpson and wife, Rene, mons all of Springfield, Geraldine Jones; father, Funeral services for Mr R. D. Ronald Simpson, and Phillip Mass., Kenzie Calhoun of Willie C. Jones; Stubbs, of 2602-2Sth Ave., Simpson, all of Tampa; 2 Detroit, Mich., and John Mrs. Naomi Moore, who passed away, Friday, Yolanda and Michael Bowden; s great Donaldsonville, Ga.; sister February IS will be held, Mary Simpson, both of Tamgranddaughters, Beverly N. Miss Wanda Harris; aunts, Saturday, February 2S at 2:30 pa; 4 great grandchildren, Bowden of Kankakee, Ill., Mrs. Ethel N. Johnson and P.M. at Aikens Funeral Home Darryl, Jr., Ayyonna, Kiya Calhoun and Kenya husband, Leroy, Mrs. Coreen Chapel, with Rev. J. H. Deveyyon and Daniel SimpCalhoun both of Detroit, Broxey and husband, Elder Howell, officiating Interment son, all of Tampa; 2 nephews, Mich., Tarnisha King and Richard Broxey, Pompano will be in the Memorial Park Nathaniel Vaugh, Jr. of Erica Timmons both of SprBeach, FL, Mrs. Mattie L. Cemetery. Mr. Stubbs was a Miami, FL and Dwayne ingfield, Mass; 2 brothers-in-Boles, Jacksonville, Ms. native of Jackson, Mississippi Vaugh of California; 2 nieces, law, William Timmons and Katherine Bell and husband, and a residentof Tampa for Evelyn and Rebecca Vapgh of Liston Timmons; 4 sisters-hiElder James Bell, Pompano many years. Survivors are: a Miami; 2 goddaughters, law, Etta Timmons, Mattie T. Beach, FL; uncles, Mr. very devoted friend, Mrs. AdMarlene York and Regina Redding and Lucile Ballard Thomas Philpot and wife, die Wells of Tampa; a wife, Gainey, both of Tampa; 1 god both of Brooksville, Fla., and Ethel, Boca Grande, FL. Mr. '>JONES, MRS. Mrs. Dorothy Marie Stubbs; 6 son, Michael White of Izetta Timmons; 2 God-Moses A. Philpot and wife, FLORENCE Funeral serstepchildren, Rochester BurPhiladelphia, PA; and many daughters, Cynthia Caroline Washington, D.C., Mr. Jesistel vices for Mrs. Florence Jones ton, Jerry Burton, Lillie Mae devoted friends. The remains and Oretta w. Duncan of Philpot and wife, of 90S-17th Ave., who passed Burton, Elizabeth Burton, An-will repose at Aikens Funeral Gainesville, Fla.; and a host of Live Oak; great aunts, Mrs away, Monday, February 18 nie Burton, Eddie Home Chapel from s to 9 nieces, cousins and Daisy B. Gardner, Mrs. will be held, ; Saturday, Washington, all of Tampa; P.M. this evening and at the friends. The remains will E. Holland, Live Oak, February 23, at 11 A.M. at St. sisters-in-law; Mrs. Eliza Church at 12 noon on Saturr e pose after s P.M. today at Esther McGray, Live Matthew Missionary Baptist Preston, Ms. Beulah McCoy, day until funeral time. The RAy wILLIAMs Mrs.Louise Rockymore, Porn Church with the pastor, Rev. Ms. Alice Harris, Ms. Martha funeral cortege will arrange MEMORIAL CHAPEL, the pano Beach, Mrs. Lily J. H. Howell, officiating InSmith; brothers-in-law, Mr. from 3008 E. Lake Ave. Family will receive friends at Ca lphin Lakeland, FL, M terment will be in the Shady Leroy Preston, Mr. Herman "AIKENS FUNERAL the Chapel from 7 8 P .M. Lear McCalphin Lakeland Grove Cemetery. Mrs. Jones McLewis, Mr. Roosevelt HOME". tonight. The remains will lie in FL. Mrs. Margaret Jerks was a native of Aiken, South Lewis, Mr. Bobby E. Lewis; state at the Chu rch, Sat urda y husband, Hanley and M Caroll na nd 'd t f d b th M S f d H ILL ruNERAl Hr.>M t E G a a res en o go ro er, r. an or morning from 9:30A.M. until mma ams; uncles, Mr. Tampa for 61 years. She was a (Kuda Cott) Powe; 1 godson, 1!n J "''""' funeral time. There will be no George Philpot, Live Oak, fal. thf 1 m b of St M t D 1 p t f 0 1 d Phone No. 237-.8500 FL M L u em er a arry res on o r an o; viewing after Eulogv. Ar. r. E. Philpot and N N I = 0 =th M B t' t d t M M th fl/( \:1111 t n I< 1 11/lflf\ J ew ss1onary ap IS go S I S er, rs. ar a 1111 ,, 11, rangements entrusted to wife, Charity, Live Oak; a Church for 40 years. She O'Hearn; friends, Mrs. Veola mi(e 11 \/un !han 1111' 1 BRYANT & WILLIAMS (Ray number of other aunts, ; .. to .. mourn_.h.er_.p.ass-ing-:a .... W .. .. .. i'i'i" i i l '' ''i'; i,i.i .. .. .....


( Continued From Page 17-A) and other rela&lves, a devoted cou s in, Millie Nichole s. Miss Harris many devoted friend s include: Janice Benton, Con nie Mills, Jackie Benton and Cynthia Alstien. A native of Tampa, she was a graduate of Tampa Bay Tech High School and a student at the Florida College of Business and Nurs ing. The remains will repose at the Wilson's Funeral Home after 5 P.M. Friday. "A WILSON'S SERVICE". years in Havana, returning here in 1958; and was an e mployee of Gardinier, Inc. The remains will repose after 5 P.M. Friday at Wilson's Funeral Home and after -10 A.M. Saturday at_ the church. "A WILSON'S SERVICE". JACKSON, MR. ELLIS "JIM"Funeral services for Mr. Ellis "Jim" Jackson of 1015 Eskimo St., who passed away in a local hospital, will be held Saturday at 3 P.M. at Emmanuel Tabernacle Church of the Apostolic Faith, Sulphur Springs, with Elder W. L. White, officiating. In terment will be in Shady Grove Cemetery. Survivors are: 10 children, Walter Ellis Jackson, Valdosta, GA, llercules Jackson, Tampa, Dr. Francena Thomas and Charles Jackson, both of Anchorage, AK, Eugene Jackson, Mollala, ORE, Melvin Jackson of Keystone, Dr. Carl Ellis Jackson, Fullterton, CA, Claretha Alhambra, CA, Gussie Jackson, Mon tgomery, AL, and Jennifer Barb, Rialto, CA; 29 grandchildren and 23 greatgrandchildren; nieces, Lizzie Mae Bostic, Bessie Lane, and Carrie Golden, all of Tampa; and other .relatives and friends. A native of Thomasville,' GA, Mr. Jac kson had lived here for over 60 years. He was a membe ro f GUP Lodge 11120, of which he was president. The remains will repose after 5 P.M. Fri da y at Wilson's Fu neral Home and after 9 A.M. Sa turday at the church. The family will receive friends from 8 until 9 P M. Friday at the funeral home chapel. "A WILSON'S SERVICE". LEE, BISHOP JOHN HENRY Funerid services for Bishop John' Henry Lee, 910 E. Humphrey St., who passed in a local nursing home; will be held Saturday at 11 A.M. from the Apostolic Church of Jesus, 2708 E. Osborne Ave., with the Bishop James Mims, Orlando, FL., officiating. Interment in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Sur vivors are: his wife, Mrs. Gladys Lee; sons, Mr. John Henry Lee, Jr. and wife, Sue Minister Bobby Lee, Elde; Me_lvin Lee and wife, Edith, Tarpon Springs,Deacon Joseph B. Lee and wife, Mar tha, Mr. David Lee, Deacon Peter Lee and wife, Makrease Dallas, Texas, Mr. Paul A. Lee and wife, Vt:rnell; daughter, Missionary Ethel Mae Bostick and hQsband, Deacon Nathan, Largo, FL.; 17 grandchildren, Letitia Monica, Nathan, Jr., Kimber: ly, Tiffany, Bobby, -Jr., Joseph Jr., Markiest, Eric,. Thea, Keith, Ricky, Jannie Mae, David, Jr., Andrea, Tor rell and Morell; great grand daughter, Chimere; and other relatives. He was a native of Hazelhurst, Ga. and a resident of Tampa since 1938 and pastored the Apostolic Church of Jesus for 40 years. Bishop Lee was presiding Bishop for 11 years The remains will repose at the Wilson's Funer \ d Home after 5 P.M. Friday and at the church after 9 A.M. Saturday. The family will receive friends 7-8 P.M. "A WILSON'S SERVICE". PITTMAN, MR. JOSEPH Funeral services for Mr. Joseph Pittman, 3213 E. 11tlt Ave., who passed in a local hospital will be held Saturday at 10 A.M. from the Wilson's Funeral Chapel with theRev. A. Griffin, officiating. Inter ment in the Memorial Park Cemetery. Survivors are: sisters, Mrs. Berthe Duncan, Mrs. Rosa Law, and Mrs. Jean Taylor all of Tampa and Mrs. Mattie Porter, Detriot, Mich; brother, Mr. Patrick Pittman; a number of nieces nephews all of Tampa and other relatives. Mr. Pittman was a native of Vernon FL. The cortege will arrange at 407 S. Fremont St. The remains will repose at the Wilson'sFuneral Home after 5 P.M. Fri(lay. "A WILSON'S SERVICE". \ SPANN, MRS. MARIA T. Funeral services for Mrs. Maria T. Spann of 2609 Arch St., who passed away in a local hospital, will be held Monday at 11 A.M. at Keeney United Methodist Church, 1045 S. 78th. St., with the Rev. Louis Jones, officiating. Interment will be in Rose Hill Cemetery. Survivors are: a devoted daughter, Mrs. Lula Jean Carswell and husband, Willie of Tampa; 2grandsons, Ver non and Terrence Carswell; 3 brothers, Mr. Preston Ford, Tampa, Mr. George Ford, Brooklyn, NY, and the Rev. Theodore Ford and wife, Marie, Deland; sisters-in-law, Ms. Mary Thompson, Tampa, Ms. Mamie Ross, Madison, Ms. Liza Thompson, also of Madison, alfd Ms. Serena Lof ton, St. Petersburg; a host of devoted nieces and nephews; a host of devoted cousins, 1 of whom is Mr. Ben Evans and wife, Mattye .of Tampa; and a of sorrowing friends. A native of Monticello, FL, Mrs. Spann had resided here since 1924. She was the widow of the late Rev Richard Spann. The family requests that flowers be Ofllitted and con tributions be made in her memory, to the American Cancer Society. The remains will repose after 4 P.M. Sun day at Wilson's Funeral Home and the family will receive friends from 6 until 7 at the funeral chapel. A WILSON'S SERVICE". SANDERS, MISS SAN DRA ANNETTE Funeral services for Miss Sandra Annette Sanders, 1412 Wishing Well who passed in a local hospital will be held Saturday at 1 P.M. from the Brown's Temple COGIC with the Elder B. 0. Walker, pastor of the Bible Holiness COGIC, St. Petersburg, officiating. In terment in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Survivors are: her (Continued On Page 19-A) FUNERAL & BURIAL FOR 1,865 SHADY GRovE FuNERAL HoME & CEMETERY Limited At-Need Offer -Funeral & Burial For The Low Price Of $1,865 Funeral & Burial cHARLEsRELIFoRo ... Owner For$J,865 Special includes the following: 1 Removal of Deceased 2 Embalming (not required by low) 3 Core and preparation of deceased 4 Stoff for Funeral 5. Stoff for Viewing 6 Basic Use of Funeral Home 7 Funeral Home for Viewing 8-. Funeral Home for Service 9 Service Cor 10. Hearse 11. Casket 12 Concrete Container (not Req'd by low) 13. Cemetery Space (Shady Grove Cemetery) 14 Opening & Closing of Grove 15. Choirs & Tent Set-up (Shady Grove) ELLIOTT C. BRUTON, LFD Shady Grove Funeral Home 2305 N. Nebraska 221-3639 CEMETERY 4615 E. HANNA 626-2332


(Continued From Page 18-A) mother, Mrs Annie Whigham; stepfather, Mr. Julius Whigham, Jr.; brother s Mr. James Sander s and Mr. Juliu s Whigham; sisters Mrs. Betty Davis and husband, Rev. Melvi" Davis, St. Petersburg, Mrs. Patricia Williams and husband, Dea. Willie Williams, Mrs Barbara McCollum and husband, Larry, Mrs. Delores Was hington, Mrs. Patricia Beacham; grandmother, Mr s. Nellie Benton and Mrs. Fran cis Whigham, Seffner; step brother, Mr. Irvin Beacham; 11 aunts; 9 uncles; devoted friend, Mrs. Olga Barnes; a number of nieces, nephews, cousins and other relatives. A native of Tampa, Miss Sanders was employed as a computer operator for the Ci ty of Tampa. 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:Friday. ''A WILSON'S SERVICE". FUNERALS BY: BRYANT & WILLIAMS Ray W illiams Funeral Home J4J7 N. Albany Ave. 253 "When Understanding Is Needed Most, PUGHSLEY FUNERAL H()ME 3402 26th STREET As Impressive As Required As Inexpensive As Desired PHONES : 247-3151 or 247-3152 AIKENS FUNERAL HOME Cor. Buffalo Ave. & 28tb St. '232-8725 We're The Key To Fine Service WHITAKER, MR. WILLIAM Funeral services for Mr. William Whitaker, 2612 E. 26th Ave., who passed at his residence will be held Saturday at 1 P.M. from the 29th Street Church of Christ with the Brother Maurice Davis, officiating. Interment in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Survivors are: his wife Mrs. Louise Whitaker; step daughter, Mrs. Dorothy Jackson and children, Jac queline T. Brown, Mr. Albert Jackson; great grandchildren, Simone Jackson and Amber Brown; sisters-in-law, Mrs. Ruby Walker and Mrs. Mabeline Whitaker; grandson in-law Mr. Herb Brown ; Mr. B. A. Tillis ; nieces, nephews, cousins and other relatives Mr. William Whitaker wa s a native of Lakeland, FL and a minister of the Church of Christ for 51 ye_ ars. The re mains will repose at the Wilson's Funeral Home after 5 P.M. Friday. "A WILSON'S SERVICE". H I 'LLSBOROUGH CREMATORY 1312 17th Street, No. Direct Services Low Prices Fully State Regulated No Membership Fee$250 Complete Open 7 Days A Week Call 24 Hrs. 248-2266 Or 247-4148 IN MEMORIAM EVELYN BURGESS JOHNSON In loving memory of my wife, Evelyn Burg e ss John_ son, who separated this life Feb 21, 1984. "We love you so very much and always will. You s hall never ever be forgotten." Thanks again to all those who were there for us during the saddest moments of our lives. Words will never express just how much your sup port, concern and prayers meant to us. May your lives be as complete and touching to others as hers was tru ly expressed in her life. A saying thaf meant so much to Evelyn states: "I shall pass through this world but once. Any good therefore that I can do, or any kindness that I can show to any human being, let me do it now Let me 'not defer or neglect it. For I s hall not pass this way again." Your loving family, Andrew J. Johnson, hus band and kids, Erroll A. Johnson, Rosalyn Johnson Gilbert, Gerald J. Johnson, Valarie Johnson and mother, Mildfed Tabor of Tampa, Florida IN MEMORIAM In loving memory of my dearest husband, Mr.' Norman (Chief) Greaux who departed this life, Feb. 24, 1983. I love and miss you so. Wife, Bernice Greaux; family and friends IN MEMOR IAM In loving memory of my mother, Mrs. Emmer G. William s who departed thi s life Feb. 18, 1983. With lo ving memorie s Daughter, Eve; Grands, Chandra, Darrell, Kerry, Alvin, Ava and Pierce s en e Doby; Greatgrand s relatives and friend s IN MEMORIAM WILLIAM H. WILSON MICHAEL W. LOWE Passed: February 24, 1980 .. It s been a year since you were taken away. There has not been a day that we have not remembered your loving ways and your thoughtfulness. We miss you and love you always. Your wife and children, Rebecca Wilson. Michael you have slipped away to join the innumerable host of those who have crossed the swelling tide and gone to be with the Saviour. Y smile will always be with us and there is comfort in ing that in a different time and place we will meet. Son, IN MEMORIAM In loving memory Alfonzia Williams who pas s ed awa y on Feb. 23, 1968 in Viet Nam. You are still loved. The Williams & Miller familie s IN MEMORIAM In l oving m e m o r y of M r. Mar s hall (My M a r s h ) O'Nea l, pa sse d F eb. 2 2, 1975. Today, ten years a go since you left me. Your memor y i s m y keep s ake with which I will nev er part. God ha s you in his keep ing, I have you in m y heart. Sadly miss ed Rosa Lee Harri s love and ndss you so much. Mom, Erma Lowe; Theresa and Roby; Au Katherine, Rich and Ricky. CARD OF THANKS The family of the late Mr. Lee Howard expresses sincere gratitude for all kindness shown during the long illness and passing of their loved one. Your prayers, ) calls, visits, floral arrangJ'nents, food items, monet .a'fy contributions and cards ere a s ource of comfort and strength. Special thanks to Rev Robert I. Reese, the Mt. Tabor M.B. Church family and Pastor, Rev. T J. James the Longshoremen,: Friends of Main Street, Patrons of the Station Bar, neighbors, friends and The Ray Williams Funeral Home Directors. May God spre;,ad his blessing upon each of yQu. Wife, Ethel M. Howard and famil y OF THAJ'JKS The famil y o f th e lat e S u s i e Youn g expr esses w ith s in ce r e grat i t ud e to th e many f riend s fo r all ac t s Qf kin d n ess d urin g h e r illn ess a nd passi n g God fo rever bless a nd keep eac h of you. S i g ned : Mr & M r s. W illi e ( Pri s cilla ) G reen a nd fa mil y (Continued On Page 22-A) [248 .. 1921 i.Eutrlasting 3601 Swann Ave. Crest Building Tampa, Florida 33609 The Finest Way To Express Devotion and Remembrance BRONZE-GRANITE-MARBLE BRONZE COMPANION 36Xl3 $850.00 Terms NO CHARGE: DATES 3 WORD PHRASE EMBLEMS LETTERING FREE INSTALLATION ALL CEMETERIES ..... 873-2156 BRONZE SINGLE 24Xl2 $550 00 Call Today ""l := 0 > 10( ..., = := c: > := 10( N N -.e QC Ul If = : = S!. I = = fD= ., = 5!: 1:1'.1 :r fD Q. > = Q. .. = = :r Q. s = 1:1'.1


.. .................................................................................. : CLASSIFIED 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD DEPT 1 : "' l J :1 ELP WANTED FOR SALE FOR SALE Experienced cleaning perPLUMBING Jobs overseas including BY OWNER FOR SALE sonnel wanted part-time and SERVICE MAN cruise ships. $20,000 to Sale or lease option. 3212 N." OR RENT full-time. Call between 3-5 Minimum 3 yrs. experience. $60,000. Free report write IN44th St. 3/1 CB. Will be com-$500/Month P.M. 239-1452. Call 238-4348, ask for TERNATIONAL, 131 Elma pletely refurbished. Low down Block building, corner 21st --------------1 Michael. Dr, Dept. F30 Centralia, WA. payment to qualified buyer. Ave. and 12th St., across from AVON ...... Are you working for ELECTRICAL ENGINEER t-..._..;.;. ________ --1 Total monthly payments less C. A. Hospital. Plenty park-minimum wage? Now is the BSEE, 3-5 years experience Parttime janitorial, than $400 (owner licensed ing. 239-3822. time to make up to $8 per in Microprocessor and Analog $5.00/hour. Immediate openagent); days, 963-5789, eves. 1-------------1 hour, make friends, meet peoCi rcuit design. Beckwith Elecings for males. 253-2539 after 886-4106 or 831-3464. GREAT FORECLOSRUE pie and be a part of the best tric Co., 11811 62nd St., 12 noon. 3 bedrooms/2 baths, CB, beauty company in the USA. No., Largo. 535-3408, ask for Clair-Mel City. Asking For further information, Bob Pettigrew. KlMLEY /HORN I:IOUSE FOR SALE $40,000, $50o down. 685-3227. t-----------1 & ASSOC. $39,000 ON AFDC RADIO DISC By Neighborhood Housing JOCKEYS DUE Services of Tampa. Call FLORIDA EMPLOYMENT WZNE has several oppor-229-8211 or 229-8319. AppliPROJECT tunities for disc jockeys with a cant must meet agency's low Last week to apply before minimum of 3 years full time, to moderate income levels. intake closes. Free employon air experience. Send an $2,000 down, $323.27 per ment finding service: Clerical, audition tape and resume to month, 9.50Jo loan for 25 Data Entry' Hotel/Motel, Bob Kaghan, WZNE Radio, years. 2 BD/2 BA, LR, DR, : --.-21 _:___ u l PROGRESSIVE DEVELOPERS 4803 Nebraska Ave. (Cor. of Osborne) 237-6415 or 626-4626 Production, Food Service, 8320 Starkey Rd., Seminole, K, front and back porch. One Housekeeping. FL 33534. Please no calls. story frame. 1323 sq. ft. under t----------.:....--1 6416 N. 30th St. EOE roof on lot size 59'xl33". Ap-3723 POWHAnAN : * Spaca'o h I "" ply by calling for appt. by 5 p. us ome on arge corENGINEER 3 SECRETARY /RECEPTIONIST I" m., 3-1-85 during reg. bus. ner lot. Low down d I I I Offl DEVELOPMENT /COLLEGE payment o t I t' The Southwest Florida Water A m n strat ve ce hrs. r ren w 0P 10n. h OF FINE ARTS Ton 248 1751 Management District is turof t e Courts Y, rently recruiting for an Thirteenth Judicial Circuit OPPORTUNITY UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH LOVELY HOME Engineer 3 to work in a new Starting Salary: FLORIDA ERA THOMAS C. HILLS Buy this 3 BR/2 bath block surface water management $11,927.16 yr. 1 CONSTRUCTION AND h f 1 $ 49 000 4202 Fow er Avenue ome or on y Owner program. Qualified applicants Grad. from standard high Tampa, FL 33620 Real Estate will finance w/$11,000 down must have a Bachelor's degree school and four years of The University of South Local Member of and 11.50Jo interest payments in c _ivil, environmental, secretarial and clerical exFlorida is Florida's major ur-Tampa MLS of $385.24/per month for 3 agricultural or related perience required. Ability to ban comprehensive university Call our professionals for a years engineering; plus 4 years extype 60 wpm desirable. Exwith a combined enrollment of FREE Market Analysis. Don't SUN BELT REALTY perience, or a master's degree perience in governmental 28, 000 students on four camundersell your home. New Assoc. Inc., Realtor plus 3 years experience, in sur-agency preferred. Submit poses in Tampa, St. financing at below 237_1625 face water management. Procomplete and current State of Petersburg, Fort Myers, and market rates. fessional engineer or intern Florida application and Sarasota. The University is COMMERCIAL ZONED BOND MONEY registration in Florida is resume to Court Ad-making a major commitment For the business-minded 1500 sq. ft. 3 BR/1 bath preferred. Competitive salary ministrator, 407 East St., to its in the Colperson. Rent to own this 4 BR home, extra large rooms, com1lnd benefits. Send resume and Tampa, FL 33602-. In order to lege of Fine Arts. house, 500Jo in 3 yrs. $1,000 pletely remodeled, new roof, ; salary requirements to: be considered, all applications DIRECTOR OF down, $500/month, paint, carpet and tile. Lot S. W. F. w. M. D. must be received no later than $500/security deposit. Ap60x165. Price $38,500. Call 2379 Broad Street 5 P.M. on Monday, February College of Fine _Arts praised at $40,000. Call Bess, 238-3097. J Brooksville, FL 33512 25, 1985. Responsible for fund raising eves. 239-1793. t-------------1 .. EOE ual RENT WI OPTION BLOCK HOME lltiiiiiiiiii activities within the College in Buy this 3 BR home with coordination with the Director 3 BR's/1 bath, 1,000 sq. ::I of Annual Giving. Applicafeet, lg. yard, new carpet, swimming pool for only :. tions should be forwarded $22,500, $1,000 down, $30,500. Move in fast for only $285/month, or rent for $600 down, $401.83/per .. .. ... ... ... ... = I -:: ... .. = ) ) Firefighter With The City Of Tampa The Pay Is .Outstanding: $17,062.24/Per Year Hillsborough Community College Provides A Fire Science Course Which Will Enhance Your Ability To Become A Firefighter. For More Information, Call: Paris Von Lock.ette City Of TGmra EEO 223-8192 to Dean August L. $295/per month, plus $295 month at 12I/20Jo interest, for Freundlich, College of Fine 30 yrs. No creda't checked.' A t U 't f s th security deposit. Call Bess, r s, mversJ Y 0 00 SUN BELT REALTY Florida. eves. 239-1793. This position requires a TO SEE IS Assoc. Inc., Realtor TO y 237-1625 minimum of three years' in-au t-------------11 stitutional experience and Large 3/2, quiet private voluntary support neighborhood, 1720 sq. ft. funded advancement or w/central heat/air and lg. development related activities. 3-car carport. Call Herb, BS/BA required. Salary range Realtor Assoc., eves. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY UNISEX SHOP-$17,500 4-wet stations, 4-dryers, room for expansion. Good in ventory. Owner will stay. $20,100 $25,000. Applica963-0036. tions must be received or postmarked by April 1, 1985. The University of South Florida is an affirmative ac tion, equal opportunity employer. In accordance with Florida law, all applications submitted are considered a matter of public record and are available upon request to LOT Lou is Esser, Assoc., 685-4502, Zoned C-1, 100 x 100, eves. 626-9207. MLS 90380. its residents. $14,000, $1,500 down. Owner TAM-BAY REALTY will carry at 120Jo. Call _R_EA-:--LT_o_R ___ .. INVESTORS Large 9 BR's/2 baths, com pletely furnished and presently occupied. For Sale. Owner motivated. Priced at $26,000. Call Ms. Brown, eves. 248-1172. 50Jo down and assume almost new 3/2, CH/ A, dishwasher," disposal, inside utility, fenced yard. $49,900. Call Milly Fleck, 961-4259. SUN-COVE REALTY 962-0299 POLICE OFFICERS DUPLEX FOR SALE Low down payment. Owner financing. Great income op portunity. 237-1770. The city of St. Petersburg, Florida is recruiting applicants for its Police Department. Applicants should be high school graduate or possess GED certificate, be at least 19, be a U.S. citizen and pc_>ssess a valid drivers license. In addition to a beginning salary of $17,583 annually for Police Officers, the city also offers many excellent fringe benefits such as paid holidays and paid vacations. For further information call: CITY'S EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 1-(813) 8 .93-7272 Or Visit Room 107175 5th St., North St. Petersburg, FL 1506 MOBILE 2BR's w/bath, frame, newly renovated, w/w carpet, separate dining room. Large fenced back yard w / porch. $31,900. Call Rhonnie, eves., 238-9428. REAL ESTATE CO. 5118 N. 56th St. Suite 111 621:2021 (Le Tourneau Center) BLOCK HOME Buy this 3 BR home with swimming pool and deck for only $30,500. Move in fast for only $2,600 down, $348.46/per month at 12.50Jo interest for 30 yrs. None quali. fying loan. SUN BELT REALTY Assoc. Inc., Realtor 237-1625


...................... CLASSIFIED 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD DEPT FOR SALE LOTS R-2 lot, 70x100, fenced, 2914 28th Avenue. Call Robert E. Gadson, Realtor, 239-2191. Two R-2 lots, 100x95, Bel mont Heights, sewer and water, $10,000 cash. Call Robert E. Gadson, Realtor, 231-2191. Two lots, 100x95, E. Genessee, near 34th Street, sewer and water. Call Robert E. Gadson, Realtor, 231-2191. R-2 lot, high and dry, 57th Street, Grant Park, $6,000. Call Robert E. Gadson, Realtor, 231-2191. Two beautiful building lots, Carver City, sewer and water. Close to Interstate, stadium, Westshore and Tampa Bay Mall. $10,000 each. Call Rob ; rt E. Gadson, Realtor, 231-2191. WEST TAMPA 902 Newport. 3 BR, 1 Y2 bath, family room, oil heat, large LR & DR, high and dry, corner lot. Call Fred Berry, A ss ociate 231-2191, Eves, 247-2611. 2103 Grace. Two BR frame, 50x100 lot, $18,000. Call Fred Berry. Associate 231-2191, Eves, 247-2611. BELMONT HEIGHTS 4212 E. Louisiana, 2 BR frame, SOx 100 lot. A steal. Call Fred Berry, Associate, 231-2191. Eves., 247-2611. INVESTOR'S DREAM Two 2-story duplexes, 3306-08 33rd Avenue. Call Robert E. Gadson, Realtor, 231-2191. 5810 N. 40th ST. 231-2191 239-3223 812 E. HENDERSON Suite A 223-6233 223-6336 FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS THONOTOSASSA TUTORING 3 BR, t bath, concrete Is your child a slow learner block, fam. room, burglar w / reading or math problems? bars, I acre MOL. Call Bob I can help them in your home. Gadson, Realtor 223-6233. 689-8269. PALM RIVER INCOME TAX 3 BR, 1Y2 bath, FR. Priced PREPARATION for quick sale. Call Ruby GadReasonable fee. Accurate, son, Associate, 223-623_3. convenient (can be done in Eves., 238-8936. your home). I'm ready to help 3 BR, 2 BA frame home, you receive the most possible refund. DO IT NOW-DON'T good condition and DELAY. Call: neighborhood. Very large GEORGE NIX yard. Wner very motivated and will consider any terms Licensed Tax Preparer and down payment. 3000 __ .......,. block of Powhattan Ave. Call SYLVIA WIGS & Fred Berry, Assoc., Bob Gad-BEAUTY SALON son Realty, 231-2191. Eves. 2271 E. Hillsborough 247-261 t. (Eastgate Plaza) 235 239-3404 1-two bedroom and 1-three Wigs Complete Hair bedroom FHA 235 units Care available. Brand new CHA, ...., ___ N_e_x_u_s_P_r_o_d_u_ct_s __ .._. carpet, util. rm. Let Uncle TV's VCR's Sam help pay your mortgage RENT-TO-OWN payments. First come-first Check our easy payments served. Call Berry at and our easy weekly 231-2191; eves. 247-2611 or payments. Rentacolor, Pat Void at 689-2131. Hillsborough, 238-1982; 5 acres of R-1 vacant land in Floriland, 932-8607; St. Pete, city limits, immediately behind 381-1595; and Largo, Williams Elementary School 581-0673. on 43rd by 642 ft. deep along fence going west. Sewer and CORPORATION water close by. Owner will sell Request bids from at a good discount price for a MBE / WBE companies for quick sale. Call immediately. expansion of general mail First come first served All facility, Tampa International offers will be seriously conAirport. Bid date February sidered and responded to. 26, 1985. Estimated Call Fred Berry, Assoc., $12,000,000. Ofc. 231-2191. Blount will receive quota-REEVES PLUMBING CO. INC. .. FOR ALL YOUR PLUMBING NEEDS Call REEVES 238-4348 tions February 25 & 26 at the Lincoln Hotel, 4860 W. Ken ned y Blvd., Tampa, Fl. 33609. Our private phone number will be 873-4210. Plans may be seen at local plan rooms: SILVER CAMERA's DIAMONDS COLOR T.V.'s FINE JEWELRY MONEY TO LOAN ON ANYTHING OF VALUE MON -FRI. Q S SAT 9-1 253-8829 EXPERT JEWELRY REPAIR NEXT TO WEST TAMPA POSTOHICE ISCELLANEOUS MONEY TO LEND Mortgage up to $15,000. No Credit Checks. Tom P. Martino, Inc., Realtor 2018 E. 7th Ave. Ph: 248-6111. J. R. ROOFING Construction, Inc. Licensed Bonded Insured Commercial Residential; "15 Years." 4024 N. Nebraska, Tampa, Fl. 33603. RENTTO-OWN FOR RENT Unfurnished house for rent, Central Tampa, 113 Allison Ct. $80/week, $250 security. 932. MONEY TALKS! 2933 W. Columbus Dr. 2 bedrooms/1 bath, w/w carpet, cent. air/heat. 258-5151. 3 BR / 1 unfurnished house for rent w / option to buy, off 40th and Hillsborough. 238-3244 or 988-8551. Furnished rooms for rent, Brand name color TV'S at kitchen facilities. Call affordable prices. Call: 237 2808 Hillsborough Ave. 238-1982; ..._, ___________ .. 1 Floriland Mall, 932-8607; St. Pete, 1-381-1595; Largo, 1-581-0673. All Women's Health Center Of North Tampa, Inc. (formerly Tampa Counseling & Abortion Center, Inc.) FREE PREGNANCY Birth Control Clinic Pregnancy Terminations (Awake or Asleep) Confidentiai.Counseling OPEN : Mon. Sat. 961-7907 14704 N Florida Ave. Apartments for rent by week or by month. 254-3212 or 989-0271. EY TALKS! 1 and 2 bedroom apts for rent, a/c. I&M Apts., 1002 Lemon St. 258-5151 FOR RENT 2 bedrms/1 bath, w/w carpet, air/heat. $60.00 week, $75.00 deposit. 3617-25th ST. 248-1579 SECTION 8 ACCEPTED 5 BR house for rent w/stove and refrig. Living rm., dining rm. and medium size kitchen. Will accept 3 bedroom cer tificate for Section 8; $310 / per month. 247-1864. APT. FOR RENT 1 bedroom, living & dining rms., bath and kitchen. 247-2014. 2803 E. MCBERRY 2 BR's, newly remodeled, fenced yard, low down pay ment. 248-6193. PRESTIGE ADDRESS IN BELMONT HEIGHTS New Management New residents screened to insure quality neighbors 2 BR, A /C, luxury sized Apartments. All electric appliances, water and garbage furnished Southern living under shady oaks Security guard living on premises for emergencies. Management on premises 24 hrs. All this for $280.00 per month. Call Bay Area Managers Inc. 813/231-4745 0 ..., Cl:l ::= c: ::= N N rf = ; I = = -;


. -.. "C = < riJ = = .!:! = = I = = 00 We would like to express our profound gratituJie for the many acts of kindness shown during the illness and loss of our love one, James Radford. Gainesville Bus Driver Fired For Mishandling One Dollar Your prayers, cards, visits, telephone calls, food, monetary contributions and floral arrangements were a source of comfort and strength. It helped to make our burden little lighter just knowing that we had so many caring friends. May God bless each of you. Special thanks to Rev. C. D. GAINESVILLE The outspoken public represeritative and' steward of the local Amalgamated Transit Union (A TU) has been fired from his job as a bus. driver for mishandling $1 in bus fares, a newspaper reported Saturday. Christopher Kennard was fired by Gainesville Regional Transit System director Mark Pritchard late last week for buying a dollar's worth of fuel Feb. 4 for the mini-bus < he drove and then reimbursing himself without authorization, a report in the Gainesville Sun said. Pritchard said his dismissal notice to Kennard indicated the bus d\-iver had "shorted" transit fares $1 to reimburse himself for the fuel expense and had not produced a receipt or made inquiries about company reimbursement. Pritchard said Ken nard did, however, present the transit system with a ticket for the fuel on Feb. 7, a day after he repaid himself. There has to be an orderly chain of events covering the repayment of employee expen ses to ensure "adequate con trols on and accountability for public funds," Pritchard said Dixon, Rev. W. R. Webb, Rev. Edwin Patten, Rev. Young Glover, Wilson Funeral Home, St. Luke A.M.E., First Baptist of Col lege Hill and Friendly Mis sionary Baptist Churches and Local #1207, Mr. Denley Joseph, Business Manager. Police Arrest 2 Nigerians, Seize Heroin Worth Millions Mrs. Corene Radford, Cuffie Hogan and Bythewood families. CARD OF THANKS The family of the late Mrs. Sharon Lavern Brown takes this opportunity to express their thanks and gratitude to all who provided generous acts and deeds during our time of bereavement. We especially thank those who provided food, flowers, cards and kind words. Also, our special thanks to Reverend L. R. Stancil and the New Bethel Progressive Church, Oak Hill Funeral Home and to the pro fessional staff. The Brown, Miller and Thomas families. WASHINGTON Washington police and federal Drug Enforcement Administration agents seized five pounds of heroin with a street value of $5 million and ar rested two men, concluding a two-month undercover investigation Friday night, authorities announced this week. Authorities said it was one of the largest caches of heroin seized in the Washington area in the past five years. One of the suspects, Foluso Mofopenolu 34, was arrested Friday night in a parking lot at 313 S: Hampton Dr., Silver Springs, when he allegedly delivered the heroin to undercover agents, police said yesterday Mofopenolu, who is from Lagos, : Nigeria, and was living at the Hampton Drive address, said he was a student at Southeastern University in the District, according to police. The other suspect, Feliz Ayodeji, 36, was ar rested at the corner of Connecticut Avenue and Van Ness Street NW, according to police. Ayodeji is also from Lagos and lives at the Hampton Drive address, police said. Both men were charged with conspiracy to distribute heroin, according to Lt. William Merritt. Merritt said the two alleged ly conspired to distribute heroin on the wholesale level. He said the drug task force wa s seeking to arrest ''major v'iolators. '' OF THANKS The family of the late Mt. Luther Hill 1would to acknowledge acts of kind ness rendered to them during their time of bereavement. Special thanks to Rev. Mozella Mitchell, Rev. L. B. Brown, Rev. R. L. Lee and the Bryant & Williams Funeral Home staff. Malcolm X Shot Dead 20 Years Ago Lawyer Faces Murder Trail NEW YORK Twenty yers ago, on Feb. 21, 1965, while some 300 of his black nationalist followers were listening to him speak at the Audubon Ballroom in Harlem, Malcolm X was assassinated. A blaze of pistol fire and shotg un bla sts rapidly inflicted 21 wounds that ended the life SAN RAFAEL, Calif. -of a man who had risen from Longtime fugitive lawyer the ashes of crime and im Stephen Bingham was ordered prisonment to become a Wednesday to stand trial on leading black revolutionary murder and conspiracy for a dozen years, Malcolm charges stemming from a $971 X had been the star evangelist prison escape attempt in which in the service of late Elijah six people were killed. Muhammad and his fiercely Municipal Court Judge antiwhite Nation of Islam. leader fired the awakening hopes of most black Americans, and made him a genuine folk hero for many of them. For Elijah Muhammad, the rising visibility of Malcolm X posed problems, and the open break came shortly before his death, when Malcolm X formed his own Organization of Afro-American Unity. After a pilgrimage to Mec ca, the Mo s lem holy city, Malcolm moderated his ferocious stance. He told associates he had seen whites and blacks working in har mony and considered it possible here. Indictments In Recent Handed Murder Down Spree According to records filed by the Hillsborough County Grand Jury on Wedne s day, 18-year-old Guy Reginald Cochran, 21-year-old Eric R Ander so n, 16-year-old Charlie James Smith, 16-year-old Tony Wallace, two 14-year olds and a 15-year-old boy have been indicted on first degree murder and armed rob bery charges stemming from a crime spree which occurred earlier in the month. These indictments mean that each defendant will be tried as an adult and if con victed, could face the death penalty According to court records: indicted for the Feb. 2 shooting death of Orlando Arbelaez, a 34-year-old Col umbian immigrant, outside the Spanish Garden Tavern and on two counts of armed robbery were Cochran, 2602 E. 28th St.; Smith, 4234 E. Curtis St.; Tyrone Oliver, 14, 1809 E. Shadowlawn Ave.; and Willie Ray Long, 14, 1711 Palladio Ct. Indicted for the Feb. 6 shooting death of 34-year-old Daniel Mike Alsop after he had just left the El Goya in Ybor Citx were Anderson, no known address; Wallace, 2206 32nd Ave. Apt. 386; Ricky Jenkins, 15, 2002 Genes se St; Long and Smith Cochran is also charged with the shooting death, armed robbery and kidnapping of 19-yea r-old Carol Lynn Harris whose body was found GUY R. COCHRAN ERIC ANDERSON near an old dairy on U .S. 301; and along with Smith a nd Long i s charged with kidnapping, armed rob" bery, grand theft auto and se cond degree arson from a Feb. 4 incident which invo lved 22-year-old Judy Ann Tin sley -a parkin g valet at the downtown London Victory club. Tinsley escaped unharmed. 52, 15. Art is more godlike than science. 42, 39. Science discovers; art. creates. 88, 53. RICKY WILLIAMS Attorney At Law CRIMINAL DEFENSE (Felonies, Misdemeanors, Traffic And Juvenile)' PERSONAL INJURY & WRONGFUL DEATH WILLS&PROBATE SOCIAL SECURITY & EMPLOYMENT LAW 237-1659 400 E. BuHalo Ave. (Cor. Of Buffalo & Central) MON.-FRI. B A.M. To 6 P M SAT. 9A.M.-12 Noon William H. Stephens instructHe preached that the black H v B 1 d 1 A d B h ave ou een n!Jure n n Automobile e mg am to appear m man could only find freedom Marin Superior Court on through selfdefinition and Accident Or By A Motor Vehicle And It March 6. self-defense. Violence, he said, Wasn't Your Fault? Bingham, 42, is accused of would be inevitable unless Call: smuggling a pistol to San those opposing equal rights Quentin prison inmate George for blacks relented. KA YDELL 0. WRIGHT Jackson, a black Malcolm X was a master of r I to J k th At_ forney At Law evo u I nary. ac son, ree confrontation, and his fier)i guards and two other inmates speeches bristled with warn-254 0 1 died later in a shoot.-out. ings and prophecies. He ATTY. KAYOELL 0. WRIGHT Bingham disappeared after the forecast the violent, bloody THE WRIGHT BLDG. ;:; shootout but surrendered last days of the late 1960 s with J JON. Armenia Tampa, Fla. 33609 July. stunning accuracy. (Free ParklngJ Spot A._dvertising His rise from humble begin-Automoblle Accidents (Free Consultation) ning s as a shoeshine boy, Wrongful Death (Free Consultation) !-< Works hustler, prisoner, pimp and Medical Malpractice (Free Consultation) Divorce Probate & Wills DWI lo.l G Cl "f" d dope peddler to self-taught, Sl .. ....... ..... ..


BURGLARIES Ms. Renita L. Williams, 25, 311 E. Woodlawn, reported to police thai a:n unidentified suspec.t broke into her home taking $309 in merchandise. Ms. Ruby Adean Collier, 27, 2411 North B St. Apt. A, informed police that an unidentified suspect entered h e r apartment and fled the scene 'With stereos valued at $180 According to police reports, an unidentified s uspect broke into the home of Ms. Jennifer Jean Evans, 24, 216 E. Broad St., taking a television set valued at $500. It was reported to the police that an unidentified sus pect broke into the home of Ms. Dorothy Rene Coston, 24, 64!2 S. Lois Ave., and fled the scene with $1 ,050 worih of merchandise. Merchandise valued at $858.98, and belonging to Joseph Ivory Pasco, 30, 1208 E. Chelsea, was taken by an unidentified suspect. Hopson, 46, 2712 E. 22nd Ave. Apt. B, reported to police that an unidentified suspect broke into his home taking $164 in merchandise. A jacket valued at $25, $80 in cash, Florida Driver's License, and a wallet at $5 were taken by unidentified male suspects. The items belonged to Clarence Grant, Jr., 30,2009 E. 31st Ave ., and the incident occurred in the 2100 block of E. 27th Ave. Frank's Ornamental Iron 24 Hour Service 621-4034 Residential Commercial Financing Arranged i Burglar Bars Railings FRANK E. JOHN ... Owner Fire Escapes Stairways Weldings Ornamentals Ucensed Insured Bonded Free Home Security Tips FOR RENT 2-Bedroom Apt. 918-14th Ave (Over Main House) $60 PER WEEK 5180 Security Deposit Plus First Week's Rent Moves You ln. All Utilities Paid By Apt. Owner. Sentinel-Bulletin 248-1921 CLASSIFIED ADS-FOR RENT FOR RENT rent. APT. FOR RENT North Tampa HOWARD AVENUE $265-$280/mo. Section 8 (5 Blks. N. of 275) cepted, carpeted, heat/air, 3 / 1 apt. for $350 / month pliances. 972-2513. Excellent condition. Beach St. 963-3259. RENT W /OPTION 3009 McBerry and 306 E. OAK Powhattan. 248-1751. 5 room apt., $40 / week. No hildren, no pets. 988-2508 Furnished rooms and llnlut- ments. Convenient location RENTALS 2 bedroom apt., Ybor City ... v_e_r_y_n_i_c_e._2_2_8_-_95_3_8_. ___ __ near transportation, $220 / monthly. 1 bedroom apt. near Sligh, $60 / week. Unfurnished 1 bedroo apt., $45/week, $100 secu 2306 13th St. 932-3077. Unfurnished 1 bed apt., $45/week, $100 security 2318 Walnut. 932-3077. Ms. Cynthia E. Leonard, 2s 3006 E. 21st Ave., reported to police that an unidentified suspect took a pair of earrings valued at $800 from her jewelry box, while there were several guests in her house. Jessie Preston, 35, 1606 E. 24th Ave., reported to police that an unidentified took his bicycle valued at $110, from the corner of 23rd St. and 21st St. According to police reports, an unidentified suspect took $444 worth of merchandise from a business owned by Miguel Raphael, 44, 415 W. Osborne. The incident occur red at 114 E. Columbus Dr. Suite A. An unidentified male suspect, according to police reports, took $241 in cash from Nancy Dee Watson 22, 3210 22nd St. The incident occurred at Laurel and Armenia. It was reported to police that an unidentified suspect took $20 in cash and merchan dise which belon ged to Nolan Sampson, 60, 1234 E. Scott. The incident occurred at 2nd Ave. and Mitchell. Jewelry valued at $36 and belonging to Ms. Cassandra Blackmon, 16, 1015 Davis Dr., was taken by an uniden tified male suspect while the vic'tim was at the corner of E. Scott and Lily : White Court. A bicycle valued at $110 and belongi,ng to 14-year-old Frederick Michael Johnson, 216 Ct. B Riverview Terrace Apts., was taken by an uni dentified suspect from the corner of 22nd Ave and Caracas. DRUG ARRESTS According to police reports, David Leon Alexander, Jr.,' 31, 2205 E. 15th Ave., was ar rested and charged with possession of heroin and caine while at the corner of 28th St. and 32nd Ave. According to police reports, Milton A. Gordon, 29, James T. McDougle, 23, and Ms. Angela Samuel, 19, were ar rbsted and with delivery of marijuana. All three resided at 507 E Robles Apt. B, where the offense oc curred, and Ms. Samuel was : also charged with possession of marijuana. It was reported that the police arrested 28-year-old Ron Earl Barton, 3807 55th St., and 31-year-old Jerry Gay, 312 E. Ross Ave charg ing them with the possession of marijuana, cocain and the intent to distribute the nar cotics. The incident occurred at 312 E Ross Ave According to police reports, Edward Charles Mann, 21, 2121 W. Walnut, Irving Jerome Cainion, 27, 1806 N. According to police reports, 18-year-old James Lammont Hammonds,2402 32nd Ave. Apt. 427, was arrested on afternoon and with second degree mu;rder in the shooting death of 20-year-old Terr&nce Thomas III, 3705 N. 25th St. Apt. 495, early that morning. Police spokesman Johnny Barker explained that the two men were having a verbal altercation inside Thomas' apartment when Hammonds allegedly shot the victim in the upper right forehead with a .38 caliber revolver. The shooting occurred at5:15 a.m. Hammonds has been booked in the Hillsborough Jail. The family and friends of Terrance Thomas, Ill gather around waiting for the medical examiners to remove the body from the apartment, then openly weep as the examiners take the body away. J = s t!. I = = s = r::r fll =Q, < s = > = Q, lor! ... = Q =-o = fll Mitchell, and Ronald Thomas Cummings, 30, 1717 W. Walnut, were arrested and : charged with the sale and delivery of marij uana while at More than three hours after the alleged s hooting and police 2502 N. Howard. investigation, Tampa's medical examiners remove the body Z Masonry 2 BR duplex from the College Hill Apartment; furnished, ale, carpet Spot Advertising .:., burglar bars. 4701 -21st Ave Works Phone Your News 248, -1921 884-3384. G Cl t d M


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FLORIDA SENTINEL B N 40 YEARS SERVING TAMPA FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1985 SECTION Census Office Appliclfnts Still Needs For Jobs BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor Apparently unemployment in Tampa is decreasing because the U. S Census Bureau Office located in Tampa is having problems filling 500 positions for temporary employees for several weeks work beginning in March. With just a week left in February, time is nearly runn ing out for those needed to begin the training for the work that will take place leading up to and after Census Sunday, March 24 ; "It seems as though people working one or two jobs already," Ruth Bell of the Census Office stated when asked the reason for ap plicants not taking advantage of the jobs. "Many don't want temporary work, butlhere are several advantages: it (the job) provides an additional paycheck, it's arr opportunity to learn the residents of Tam pa and to learn the city, as well as providing a vast amount of experience," she stated. Additionally, the work that those employed will be doing will assist government plan ners in projects planned for the city Pay rates for the census jobs start around $5 an hour. Most employees will work 20 to 30 hours each week, including week nights and Saturdays and must pass a short written Those hired will be paid also for attending a required train ing sessipn. Applicants must be at leasf 16 years old and have a high school diploma or its equivalent or comparable work experience. A car is also required for most of the work. Testing sites and schedules include: Monday and Wednes day, lOa. m. and 1:30p. m.Grant Park, 5400 32nd Ave.; The Italian Club, 1729 E. 7th Ave. Tuesday and Thursday, 10 a. m. and 1:30 p.m. American Legion Post 5, 3810 W. Kennedy Blvd.; Oak Grove Church of God, 6830 N. Habana. Minorities Essential To 1985 Census Count A complete and accurate count of the city's minotiry populations will be essential to a successful 1985 Census, ac cording to planning officials. The officials note that black, Spanish-origin, Asian and other minority residents made up 37 percent of Tampa's total population in 1980 and represent a dynamic element in the city's continuGroup Plans Activity Event As Senior For Whether we believe it or not, the members of our elderly community are our most important asset, at least that's how the staff of Personal Touch Concepts feels. Having relocated to Tampa a fe\v months ago with an of fice at 1906 W. Cass St. the organization, an advertising agency; has a sincere interest in the elderly residents of the Tampa community. "Since coming here, we've learned that there are not as many ac tivities for the residents of Tampa as there are for their white counterparts," sales representative Levi Jackson explained "Almost anywhere you go you will find specific recreation activities for the At Fashion Show 'j and Aaron Pierson at the Urban League Guild After Fashion Show Dance. BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor older persons. We have not found that to be true in the case of blacks," Jackson stated. Continuing, he said, "the total picture is neglect. Our older residents are being neglected by the grandsons and granddaughters .. and we should have the love for them that we grew up with the love they gave to us. But we can't get or give love without communication. "We as a g roup can do things for our people and it "doesn't always take money things like spending time with them," Jackson stated. In an effort to give the older residents of Tampa some of JANEEN APPLEWHITE Talent Coordinator Magic Motion Break dancing Entertains Studen ts Group Magic Motion, a local breakdancing group whose members range in age from 13 to 20, took time out from a busy schedule to entertain the kindergarten and sixth grade students at Robert E Lee School. According to sixth grade teacher Pam Cummings, the group's 15-minute show was a "reward for the students' proc per behavior during lunch. "It's pretty hard to control them in the lunchroom," she explained. But now "they look for ward to these special treats," which has also included a dog obedience show. Magic Motion has been pering development as a leading urban center. "Ou. r goal .is to count every resident of the city," Com munity Awareness Specialist Ann Billups from the Atlanta Regional Office said. "To ac complish this task we will need the cooperatio lt and support of all groups, neighborhood leaders, places or worship, schools, community businesses, the media everybody has a big stake in this effort,". Billups stated. Recreational Citizens what they are missing, Per sonal Touch Concepts (PTC) planned a program for the senior citizens of Tam pa. The event will be held on Wednesday, Feb. 27 at 7 p.m. at the Bethune High Rise Auditorium, 1515 union St. There is no admission. "Here is an entire complex of senior citizens and their recreational activities are hmited," Jackson explained, "all because we have and are neglecting them." The event being put together by PTC is a fashion show / live play. The organization creates, organizes and or chestrates a marketing at mosphere with what is known as the Qube Concept. The Qube is complete with f o or co I or f u I ,p-U i n t i n g s representing botlYhational and international scenes and backdrops. The concept is ,designed to appeal to young and old. The fashion show will feature such models as Tracy Lingerfelt, Denise Maturo, Alice Maccaro, and Angela Schrimshaw. Actors and ac tresses for the play include Ruby Callier, Judy Davis and Robert Prunty, account. ex ecutive of PTC. Janeen Ap plewhite is talent coordinator. "Our senior citizens have brought us this far and now it's our turn to carry them on," Jackson said. BY PATTY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer forming together for two years at many events including Black History Programs, Veteran's Day Programs, and before the mayor of Tampa. The seven-member group has also traveled out-of-town to perform during grand open ings of shopping centers. According to 20-year-old David Smith, the group's members "just met around town at skating rinks and while dancing in the streets. "We're the first breakdanc 1 JUAN PIZARRO & DAVID SMITH ing group in Tampa," he boasted, addin!l)hat Magic Motion practices up to two or three hours a day. According to New Y ork native Carlos Perez, "We're getting ready to cut our own 12 inch album which should be out this summer.'' The other group member s then added that they are look ing forward to working on "videos and most likely on to movies." Sal Mazza is another group member who isn't shown in any of the pictures. CARLOS PEREZ Derrick Thomas prepares to do his routine while (from left to right) Paul Bryant, Juan Pizarro, David Smith, and Carlos Perez look on. Lonnie Bracetty continuously spins on his head and s-.oulders while on the floor.


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---. --The Eight Street Baptist proclaiming the word of God 1961 and carried the church SCHool. I.ESSON Church, 809 Oakland, Kansas and teaching His word to all-from its infancy through that Chy, Kansas, rec!!n tly children, adults, Black, white, year. BY REV. A. LEON LOWRY Pastor, Beulah Baptist Church Through Death To Life ......... John 12:44-50 One of the greatest paradoxes in human experien ce is that death contributes to life. Contrary to popular belief, death never has the last word. The plants and animals that die and decay today will become the fer tilizer for new life tomorrow. With the death of every living thing, water expires from the remains and returns to the air. The result is new snow, rain, and life continues. At death, minerals that once made up the complexity of living organisms return to the soil and breathe new life into tomorrow's crops. To be sure, such activity is no accident of "natural selec tior1," or the fickle frolics of "Mother Nature" (she's too busy making butter commercials). No, the Christian believe s and knows that only God could create such a miracle. Only GOD could bring forth life out of the womb of death. The greatest demonstration of this truth can be seen in the death and resurrection of Jesus Christ. He freely laid down His life so men and worrien, boys and girls can enjoy the fruits of salvation. Jesus from .. death to glory and so shall everyone that believes in His name. The important backdrop to today-'s lesson is found in Chapter 11. We have already discovered the significance of as the home of Marth, Mary and Lazarus in last week's lesson. The resurrection of Lazarus had put Bethany on the map as another place where Jesus had performed one of Hi s miracle s As a result of thi s event both Jesus and Lazaru s became rather famous. People wanted to meet the miracle and the miracle worker for themselve s It appears that not long af ter the raising of Lazarus, Mary did something unusual. At the feet of Jesus, she took expensive and anointed his feeL In this symbol of love she was actually foretelling the death of Jesus that awaited Him in Jerusalem. Mary may not have known this, but Jesus certainly did. The final scene is sometimes called Jesus' Triumphal Entry in Jerusalem. This high note of praise ushered in Jesus' hour of impending death. Yet many pilgrims had come to praise Jesus, affording Him all the accolades of a king so much so that the Pharisees feared the whole had "gone after Him." As Jesus made His way to Jerusalem and the Cross there were many Pilgrims enroute to celebrate Passover. In that number were certain Greeks who said, "Sir, we would see Jesus." I believe these men s ymbolized the universal implications of the Gospel of Jesus Christ. Yes, it was to the Jews first, as Paul writes, but it is also the Greeks, the Gentiles of the World. In some sense these Greeks represented the rest of the World. We know not whether these Greeks were proselytes or "god-fearers". The Jewish Temple had a special court for the Gentile believers. But Jesus was going to change all of that. Through Him the par tition between Jews and Gen tiles would be broken down forever. Still a sense of messianic expectation was in the air Who was this Jesus that the people talked about so much? Whatever the deepest needs of the s e Greeks, Jesus was able to meet. They were s earching for something and I believe in Jesu s they found that for which they were seeking Even today there are men andwomen who are s e a r c hing for s omething or s om e one who could meet their deepe s t neeqs But in Jesus will they find a solution to their search Only wheh they are ready to cry out "We would see Jesus," will they have hope for new life in the EMPIRE PAINTS Moved To 3602 7th Ave. TAMPA, FLA. 241-2301 247-3719 KEYSMADE 39 Up -------------------PAI NT LATEX .. $2.79 OUTSIDE WHITE .. $6.49 ROLLER PAN SET ............. $1.49 Ea. 3" BRUSHES ........... ..... 49 SALE PRICES GOOD WITH THI S A D ONLY!!!! celebrated two very important alike. "There is no color Persons responsible for the occasions in the life of its barrier when it come to the successful celebration inexistence. The church, Lord," Rev. Henderson coneluded: T. C. Block, general pastored by the Rev. Dr. I. H. stantly says. chair; Vertisteen Wilson, coHenderson, Sr., celebrated its Eighth Street Baptist .chair; Hallie Preston, IOOth anniversary with a week" secretary; Vivian Taylor, Church and its officers are long activity schedule, convinced that Jesus Christ program chair; James M. November 19-25, 1984. On has commissioned His church Poindexter, finance chair; January 14, 1985, it unveiled to "go and make disciples of Kendred Brooks, dining room the bust of its pastor and anall nations," Matthew 28:l9 a. chair; Beryl Preston, Sr., nounced the release of his decorations chair; Vani They have done that. autobiography which he, at Blocks, kitchen chair; Bettie age 92, co-authored. These A distinguishing factor of White, publicity chair; Ola V. events have set history for the the ceptenial celebration was Parks and William Kirkwood, church that has now entered the presentation of Volume II Sr., contact chairs for 50 Year its second centennial. of the History of the church. and Over Members; The church used as its theme This yearbook carried the Williams, Walter Cade, Jr. for the anniversary celebratchurch from 1961-1984 and and William C. Fletcher, ion, "One Hundred Years of highlights departments and evangelism chair; Gordon Glorifying God." It traced the organizations, as well as imReed, music chair, Velma history of -the church _from portant events of the church. Dunn, courtesy ch 'air and its roots, having been Volume I was published in Irene Loney, yearbook chair. born just 19 years after the signing of the Emancipation Proclamation by President Abraham Lincoln. Since that time, it has stood as a solid rock in the storms of life, Messiah. When Jesus saw these Greeks, He knew that He was one step closer to the ex cruciating experience of the cross. He c.;tlls this "hour" the time when He would be glorified. Ironically, glorification begins with death and includes the resurrection. Death then is the key to spiritual fruitfulness. In the death of Christ-, the seeds of life for the inany blossom and live again. Thus Jesus used the illustration of the wheat grain : He knew all too well that the Cross had to precede the Crown. This was the theme of John's version of the Last Supper. The hour of glorification was even closer there. Observe; Jesus did not limit this principle of death to life just Himself: He taught these Greeks and His disciples that this life principle must become a part of their own experience. Jesus tells these listeners to hate their own lives, lest they lose them. What Jesus was really saying was that, in com parison to God, His life was nothing; it could never be as important as God's life in Him. Dying was not a welcomed experience for Jesus. John's Gospel shows us that Jesus had many Gettisemane ex periences before coming to Calvary : Nevertheless, the glory of the Father was first place in Jesus' thoughts. The Father's will, He said, was first business. The good news about Jesus' death is seen in the final verse of our lesson. Jesus boldly proclaimed His final victory Satan, the prince of this world and the judgment of the world. Though Christ be lifted up on a Cross, the Enemy would be cast down into the la.l = c. .. ...


c I = Q,l = = = i = ;: = --,..,_.-----From Val's Kitchen _--..::::;.__ By_v_a .... te-ri-e-Jo-h-ns-on-_..,F-oo-d-E""""x-pe-rt-.----Heritage Of Black Cooking------. 'The Prairie To complete the celebration of Black History Month, "The Heritage of Black Cooking" series is honoring the Black Americans who settled the Prairie States. As part of that history, the Kraft Kitchens have included some modern versions of recipes popular in that era on the Great Plains. and Gardens Heritage Cook Book states: "Pioneer cooking meant working with limited ingredients and a lot of imagination." .. The tinie? Af.er the Civil War. The destination? The Prairie terrirotyKan sas, Oklahoma, Nebraska and the Dakotas. The success of the black pioneer cook in coping with inconvenience is the stuff of legends. Therefore, the potpourri of recipes offered here recaptures some of the romance, hardships and flavor of that-time almost a century ago. In response to the faltering Reconstruction, Blacks gathered their belongings, took their fate in their own hands and joined the migration westward. These newcomers started out with nothing but hope and hard work. The Better Homes Breads, one-dish meals and flavorful, fruited cakes provide a menu for 2 cups chopped potatoes 1 medium onion, chopped 2 tablespoons Parkay margarine 2 tablespoons water 2 cups chopped cooked beef Yz cup Kraft barbecue sauce Salt and pepper Saute vegetables in margarine until onion is tender. Add water. Cover; simmer 20 .minutes or until potatoes are tender, stirring occasionally. Stir in meat cind barbecue sauce. Cover; simmer 20 minutes, s 'tirring occasionally. Season to taste. Garnish with hard-cooked egg slices, if desired. 4 to 6 servings. Ham Hocks And Black-Eyed Peas lib. dried black-eyed peas Water 2 lbs. ham hocks 1.18-oz. bottle Kraft hickory smoke flavored or hot barbecue sauce 2 medium onions, chopped 2 celery stalks, cut into chunks Wash peas; soak in water overnight. Draih; rinse peas. In large Dutch oven, combine peas, 4 cups water and remaining ingredients. Cover; simmer 5 hours or until peas are tender. 8 to 10 servings. Pioneers relied heavily on Dutch ovens, their principal cook ing to provide tasty and hearty one:.clish meals. Staples like Barbecue Beef Hash and Ham Hocks and Blaci(-Eyed Peas have been updated with Kraft barbecue sauces, adding new flavor to old favorites. s.Jatiag the "Nation's Breadbasket" are Cheddar Skillet _.,. Md Country Com Bread. Both quick bread reciPes ,_ Knit prove to be welcome addition to any collection. Ewn their just desserts! Two old-time cakes JIJ 'r at s..day suppers and special occasions included Apfle -.1 Padl Upside-Down Cakes. They filled the air swat-die plafe: with fruitfilled goodness. today's cooks preparing a taste of tradition for Black History Month. Biscuits 1213 cups flour 1 tablespoon baking powder 1;4 teaspoon salt 3 tablespoons Parkay margarine 1 cup (4 ozs.) shredded J.L. Kraft Select sharp natural cheddar cheese Yz cup milk Combine dry ingredients; cut in margarine until mix ture resembles coarse crumbs. Stir in cheese. Add milk, m1x1ng just until moistened. On lightly floured surface, knead dough ten times. Roll to '12 -inch thickness; cut with floured 2-inch cutter. Place in wellc greased 12-inch skillet. Cover; cook over medium heat 15 minutes. or until underside is golden brown. Turn. Cover; continue cook ing 5 minutes. Serve warm. Approximately 1 dozen. Country Corn Bread 1 cup cornmeal 1 cup flour 4 teaspoons baking powder Yz teaspoon salt 1 cup milk 2 eggs V3 cup Parkay margine, melted 3;4 cup honey Combine dry ingredients. Add combined milk, eggs, VAL Peach Upside-Down Cake Parkay margarine Yz cup packed brown sugar 1 Yz cups peach slices or 1 16-oz. can peach slices, drained Yz cup granulated sugar 1 egg Yz teaspoon vanilla 1 Yz cups flour 1 Yz teaspoons baking powder Yz teaspoon salt Yz cup milk Melt 3 tables_poons margarine in 8 or 9-inch skillet; sprinkle with brown sugar. Arrange fruit in skillet. Beat '!3 cup margarine and granulated sugar until light and fluffy. Blend in egg and vanilla. Add combined dry ingre dients alternately with milk, mixing well after each addition. Carefully pour: batter over fruit. Bake at 350, 40 to 45 minutes or until wooden pick inserted in center comes out clean. Immediately invert onto serving platter. Variation: Bake in 8-inch square pan. 2\ups flour Apple Spice Cake 1 V3 cups packed brown sugar Yz cup Squeeze Parkay margarine Vz cup milk 1 teaspoon vanilla 2 eggs V.. teaspoon baking soda 1 teaspoon salt Yz teaspoon baking powder 1 teaspoon cinnamon Yz cup chopped nuts 2 finely chopped peeled apples 1 8-oz. container Philadelphia Brand whipped cream cheese Combine flour, sugar, margarine, milk, eggs, salt, cin namon, vanilla, baking soda and baking powder; mix well. Stir in apples and nuts. Pour into greased 13x9 inch baking pan. Bake at 350, 40 to 45 minutes or until wooden pick in serted in center comes out clean. Cut into squares; serve warm with cream cheese. Variation: Spoon Kraft caramel topping over warm cake squares topped with cream cheese. margar mixing just until moistened. Pour into-well-greased 9 or 10-inchskillet. Bake at 400, 20 to 25 minutes or until wooden pick inserted in center comes out clean. Serve Vfarm. Variation : Bake in


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. .. "C c 4Ift! "C .c -:= = =-c = = I 'Ql c c Bethune Postage Stamp To Be Unveiled March 5th MARY MCLEOD BETHUNE P,OSTAGE STAMP. Mary McLeod Bethune, ed .ucator, humanitariaf! and founder of the Naticnal Coun cil of Negro Women and Bethune-Cookman College, will be commemorated with a u.s postage stamp to be released in Washington, D.C. on March 5th. The Nationcil Council of' Negro Women, in conjunction witil the U.S. Postal Service, will hold ceremonies at the Bethrtl;le Council House (home of the Bethune Museum & Archives and "the first he!idquarters of th.e NCNW). The Departmeht of the Interior will also place an official rriarker on the building, declaring jt a na tipnal :historic site. NCNW president Dr. Dorothy l. Height, wlio first EDWARDS met Mrs. Bethune in 1937, describes her "a magnifi cent human beirtg, con tribution was not. simply ih what she did, but ih her very being and presence." Regar ding her significance as a na tional leader, Dt Height states: "Mrs. Bethune brought to every situation a brilliant, analytical, politically sensitive mind and a powerful, per suasive voice. She worked, not for herself, but for others. Her spirit is reflected in the motto at Faith Hall at Bethune Cookman College -'Enter to learn, depart to serve'." Besides the national ceremonies in Washington, a number of local observances will take place in several U.S. cities. Remodeling Service No Job Too Small Painting Carpentry Room Additions Dry WaiiNew Homes Roofing PATRICK EDWARDS Air Conditioner Repairs .. ow11er Evangelist Edwards Is Back In Business. Call Me Credit Term. Available. 1st John J: t 1. But Whoever Has The Worlds Goods and Behold His Hrotlter In N eed And Closes His Heart Against Him ; How Does The Love ofuod Abide In Him? 1ST & 2ND MORTGAGES AVAILABLE Ask For Mr. Edwards Bus. 237.,.6900 Or Res. 237-6600, After 6 P ;M. Stevie Wonder Arrested In S. Africa Protest WASHINGTON Pop superstar Stevie Wonder and 47 others were arrested Mon day outside the South African embassy in a protest against apartheid. A police spokesman said they were charged with "con gregating in front of an em bassy with intent to demonstrate iri violation of the 500-foot rule and failure to disperse." Washington laws bar demonstrations 500 feet of a foreign embassy. The 34-year-old Wonder whose career spans more than 20 years ahd the others were released and will appear in court at a later date. The protests organized by the Free South Africa Movement have taken place on an almost daily basis since November. More than 1000 protesters, including several members of Congress, have been arrested. Suit Is Hinted Over CBS Show On Atlanta ATLANTA -A CBS-TV mini-series reliving the two year nightmare of the murder of 29 young blacks in Atlanta was ''a set of falsehoods which confounds belief," former Atlanta Mayor Maynard Jackson charged last week Jackson, who was in office during the. murders and depicted in the movie, said he would not rule out the possibility of a lawsuit against CBS. "What we have here is a set of falsehoods which con founds belief; done purely for profit," charged Jackson in an interview on CBS Morning News. "Producers Gerald Rafsi1Qon and Abby Mann ought to be ashame!i of themselves. I challenge them to use their profits from this exploitation, if they believe Wayne Williams is innocent, to get him releas ed. I don't believe he was in nocent of the crimes for which he was convicted. "The implication of the movie was that we dido 't care about our children. That of fends me personally Asked if he plans to take acprm iding a mrnfonahle ft-ding '; A t last. 110 IIF!'d to ])fET l o s r ;,wig ht saf e ly. nal!lmll y ... and FAST' $995 ALOE HEALTH CENTER 2269 E. Hillsborough East Gate Shopping Ctr. 237 1575 Tampa, Florida 33610 Hours : Tues.-Fri. 10-5 : 30 Sat 10-3 tion against CBS, Jackson replied: "I won't rule out the possibility." Mayor Andrew Young also criticized the five-hour "docudrama" shown by CBS on Sunday and Tuesday nights that cast doubt on Williams' guilt. Young said the "horror of child-killing" depicted in the slayings which occurred between 1979 and 1981 is "the kind of sensational thing that's designed to get con troversy and ratings. Must anybody be sacrificed for TV ratings?" While Atlanta officials vehemently protested they claim were glaring inac curacies in the movie, Williams' parents said they hope the show will help bring their son a new trial. Mayor Of New Orleans Assails Reagan Budget ATLANTA Mayor Ernest N. (Dutch) Moria! of New Orleans said that the Reagan Adm-inistration's budget proposals would devastate the quality of life in the nation's cities. Mr. Moria!, president .of the United States Conference of Mayors, made the remarks as he was attending the third in a series of meetings here on the budget proposals. "This budget would cut or eliminate neariy every Federal inve s tment of benefit to cities today," Mr. Moria! said. The mayors' group, which has held meetings in Chicago and Boston, i s to meet again on the budget in San Fran cisco, New York and Houston. Mr. Moria! said cities a facing cuts in Federal fu f'or hous ing, transit, development and other pro grams. "We are appealing for balance and fairness because our cities h;1ve afready taken deep cuts in Federal assistance over _the past sev eral years," he satd. TAMPA PARK Plaza Pharmacy 1497N. Nebraska Ave. 224-9248 Fu,/1 Time Pharmacist LESTER HENDERSON Assistant MRS. GLADYS SALES Mon. -Sot. 9 -9 P.M. Sun. J :00 7:00 P.M. Other Services: Postage Stamps Warlrman's Compensation Weight Lass Program Available florida Sentinel Newapaper Tampa Tribune Newspaper Why Outside of Your Cammunltyl


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Ill 00 0'1 .... N N > c:r::: < ;J c:r::: = ... > < Q c:r::: ... = Q :a -= Q = .... .. Named Field Marketing Manager For McDonald's Corporation BOBBIE STARR 1981 as regional advertising supervisor in the Minneapolis region. She was named regional adverti sing manager for the Milwaukee region in October, 1982 a position she held until her recent promotion. Prior to joining McDonald's, Starr was vice president, client services and media for Van Guard Advertising in Minneapolis. Starr attended the Univer sity of Minnesota, where she majored in Business OAK BROOK, IL BobA Minneapolis, MN, native, bie Starr has been named field Starr lives in Bolingbrook, IL keting manager for Mewith her husband Terry and Donald's Corporation. her daughter Kim In this position, she is McDonald's Corporation responsible for training and operates more than 8,000 orientation of new agencies restaurants worldwide. In '-'0 = < and assisting local agencies 1983, the company reported with field media, media revenues of $3.1 billion and analysis and research. system-wide sales of $8.6 Starr joined McDonald's in billion. & Auto Dealer Receives Time Magazine Quality Dealer Award -= .... :c = = .... = = I = .... = CHICAGO Two decades a Black man named Ed owner of a car dealerin Detroit, Michigan, ............. history. He was the first Black person ever to receive the Time Magazine Quality Dealer Award (TMQDA), a program that annually recognizes car dealers for "ex-ceptional&performance in their .... combined with community ser1985 finds history repeating itself, only this time the dealership is Landmark Ford Sales Inc., and the recipient of the Quality Dealer Award is a Black man named Kenneth C. Younger. Ken Younger eased into the automobile industry by cars part-time while working full-time as an engineer for McDonnell Douglas Aircraft Company -a position he had held' for 25 years. He made such a success of his sideline that the Ford Motor Company tried to convince him to open his own Ford franchise. Younger refused. Ford persisted for seven years, however, and finally, in 1975, Younger and his wife, decided to give ownera try -but on one con : "I told them not to put anywhere that I couldn't decent living, since I had been 1,u,tlll\.l"'l'l a very decent one as an en1gineer KENNETH YOUNGER Younger was offered many locations. He decided on Fair field, Ohio, an affluent suburb of Cincinnati. The choice was a good one. From one, Landmark Ford Sales has been one of the country's top 100 Blackowned businesses. In 1984, Younger's dealership made $16.4 million and employed 65 people. He credits his success, not only to location and customers, but to his own dedication to "making the dealership work.'' Younger believes the field is wide open for interested Black men and women, but an essen tial prerequisite to owning a dealership is a strong working knowledge of efficient management practices. 248-1921 >) NBA Prexy Visits North Carolina Hanes Group WINSTON-SAL.,:M, N.C. Arthenia Joyner, president of the National Bar Association, and Charles Johnson, association vice president, recently visited Hanes Group in Winston Salem to learn more about the company's operation and to discuss the NBA's census and direc tory project. The project would provide a data base on black attorneys in the United States and also referral information. In addition to meeting with Hanes Group management, they toured Hanes Hosiery's Weeks Plant. Participating in the discussion were: (left to right) Alvin Arrington, Hanes Group's manager of personnel relations; Ms. Joyner; Elynor Williams, director of corporate affairs for Hanes; and Johnson. Hanes Group is composed of several divisions including Hanes Hosiery, Hanes Knitwear, Hanes Printables and L'eggs Products. It is an operating Unit of Consolidated Foods Corporation of Chicago. Named Assistant GOLDEN, Colo.-Adolph Coors Company announces the appointment of Paula Pete as assistant national manager in the Community Relations Department. In her new capacity, she will be respon sible for coordinating activities on a national level in the Black market. Pete brings many years of public relations experience to the nation's fifth largest Program Manager brewer Immediately before coming to Coors, she was a marketing representative for Anheuser Busch Companies, Inc ., where she was respon sible f<'f increasing sales in the Black community. She has also held positions with the New Orleans Educational Talent Search and WL VW Radio in Tallahassee, Fla. Pete will be based at the brewery in Golden, Colo. The Doctor's In ... 8a.m. to 10 p.m. .Ever)day No appointment necessary. M.D. on duty. X-ray and lab. 2810 W. Buffalo Ave Tampa 8 7 7 8450 across from S t. Joseph s ltospital 13210 North 30th S t .. Tampa 977-2777 north of VX t1ospi t a l 206 E. Brandon Blvd .. Br a ndon 681-5571 2600 U.S. Hwy 19 North 799 2727 across from Countryside M a ll -


Rainbow Coalition To Conduct Nationwide Radiothon Language Skills Are Vital For Mino rities WASHINGTON, D.'C. -Comedian Bill Cosby will headline a star-studded line-up of national celebrities and supporters for the 1st Annual National Rainbow Coalition Radiothon to be broadcast nationwide on Feb. 23rd. The radiothon, with a theme of 'Come Alive in '85 with the National Rainbow Coalition,' will be broadcast live from radio station WBLS in New York City from 4-7 p m. Over 200 radio stations are expected to participate Noting that monies raised will go towards establishing an operating budget for the National Rainbow Coalition, ''the radiothon will be the first major fundraising _effort," said Lavonia P. Fairfax, national coordinator for the radiothon. She noted that the event is a effort of National Public Radio, Inner City Broadcasting, National Black Network, Sheridan Broad casting, and the National Black Music Association. "Pledges will be solicited via a nationwide 1-800 number," she said. Co-chairs for the event in clude musician Quincy Jones, singer Roberta Flack, and ac tor Martin Sheen. Other co chairs are: Gary, Indiana Mayor Richard H atcher; Bill Means, executive director of the International Indian Treaty Council; California WASHINGTONIn these days 'of rising costs and shrinking budgets, the one thing minority students have plenty of is free advice not all of it from friendly sources. Still, I commend to them a front-page newspaper adver tisement I came across the other day. "Shamed by your English?" the ad asks in bold letters, before going on to tout Assemblywoman Maxine Waters; New York clergyman Dr. William Sloane Coffin; Kacey Kasem, radio announcer; singer AI Green; and Bishop H. H. Brookings of the 12-C Episcopal Diocese in Los-Angeles. )bu've gotta have good but sometimes caffein can frazzle the coolest of us. Go for Sarika brand decaffeinated coffee, the good coffee that doesn't give you a caffein overload. Sanka's the coffee that lets you make all your best moves. a course devised by a "world famous educationalist.' Readers who take advantage of the self -instruction course aie not only freedom from fear of "those em barraSsing mistakes," but also the ability to "command the respect of those who matter ... (and) to cut through every barrier to social, academic or business suc cess." What struck me about the ad was not its blatant appeal to the insecurity of those whose English is not as good as it might be, nor even the ex cess of its promise, but the fact that it appeared in the Manchester (England) Guardian. Now I don't know whether the ''educationalist's'' GENERAL FOODS correspondence course is wor th the postage it takes to fetch it. And I certainly don't mean to imply that mi_nority' students have reason to be "shamed" by their English. But the fact that the ad was addressed to the readers of a literate, upscale English. newspaper ought to help drive home a point that often gets lost: Proper use of the. language is routinely accepted as a mark of intelligence, the first basis on which we are judged by those whose judg_ ments matter. If it is true that poor English is a barrier to social, academic and business success for the of the Guardian, it is truer still for those Antericans who grow up speakfng the nonstandard dialects \of the ghettos, the barrios br the rural outbacks I don't mean to underplay the importance of subject-conand knowledge competency are vital to career success. But so is facility with the language. You may be quite a decent computer programer, but few prospective employers will believe it if you speak poorly You may have the skills necessary to become a first-rate manager, but if you can't write a decent memo, you are likely to be thought in competent. So while these ambitious youngsters are trying to figure out whether their future lies in computers or law. whether to head for the Northeast or the Southwest, or whether to head for the job market or graduate school, my advice is that they also pay special attention to English Given the rapidity with which the job market is changing, young people will be hard-pressed to guess which fields will offer the greatest opportunities a decade or so down the road. But whatever field they choose, it's a safe bet that their skills will be in greater demand if they also are competent in reading, writing an speaking English. rf = -.... = I = = -:r -= = r:t' -.... fll ::r Q. = fll I i .. t ::r ; r=====-= e Spot A ,dvertistng Works Go Classified NOTICE OF INTENTION TO REGISTER FICTITIOUS TRADE NAME NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Gladston E. White and Leroy : A. Wong, intends to register the fictitious trade name Amusement City with the Clerk of the Circuit of Hillsborough County, Florida, Pursuaht to Section 865.09, Florida Statues, 1953: that the undersigned intends to engage in the business of Recreational Games at 3602 E. Osborne Ave., Tampa, Florida. Dated this 6th day of. February, 1985. Gladston E. White Leroy A.,Woilg .. .. ..


fl} c c:> -.c c:> = I c -.:::1 c < fl} = -. z uitableHoilors 4 During Annual Recognition DiJ;Iner. NEW YORK,N.Y:: The Equitable Assurance Society of the United St ates presented awards to NBC "Today Show" Bryant Gumbel, busineswoman Rachel Robinson and New York Yankee Dave Winfield at iis 12th. Annua l Black hievement Recognition Essence communica Inc., publishers of Essence Magazine and pr:oducers of -Essence, Fhe Television Show, received the Equitable Corporate Achievement Award > Essence Publisher Edward Lewis ac the award on behalf of organization. The winners were nominated by Equitable's' New York City on February 5, 20-member Black Officers was attended by more than 250 Council in recognition of thejr black business, political, highly significa'lt contribu -academic and community ''God Shall Supply Your Needs According To His Riches." tions to the ,hid leaders Entertainment was the black community of .. provided by Joseph Joubert, a Phil. 4:19 America:. popular black composer, actor ARE YOU HAVING "The presentation of black and pianis t. Past recipients of. PROBLEMS? achievement awards has been Eql}it'!ble's Black Achievean Equitable tradition for 12 ment Recognition Award in--Whatever the need, with said John B.Carter, elude Vernon _,Jordon, Earl Equitable's president and "' ( Graves, Jewel Lafontant, -A Blessed Psalms to chief executive officer. "By ':( t / Christopiler Eclley and An" everyone. their dilligence and genuine I ; drew Brimmer. -'Spiritual Counsellilg. concern for their fellow man, Equitable, a major provider -ESP Reading Blessed the se individuals have become of financial services to conCandles role models for black youth BRYANT GUMBEL sumers and businesses is the The NORTH CAROLINA and have helped to strengthen nation's third largest life inSPJRITUAL MAN the black community. We, at achievements." surer with more than $53 nv.i.OAYLOIIDAUTIRY Equitable, are extremely proThe dinner, held at billion in assets under manage-237 3 -1 54 ud to be able to recogni;ze; -----H illsborough Community College I MARY McLEOD BETHUNE 1875-1955 .Founder Bethune Cookman College, Daytona Beach Fl. Legacies _Of_ The Past DR. CHARLES R. DREW 1904-1950 -Discovered Blood Plasma Transfusion Techniques. MADAME C. J. WALKER 1869-1919 Invented First Hair Softner & Cosmet ics For Blacks JOHN B. RUSSWURM 1799 -1851 Published First Black Newspaper ( 1827) Freedom's Journal, NewYork NY Promises Of The Future Hillsborough Community College Graduates I MAXINE WOODSIDE JIMMY .GRAY SANDRA DAVIS ... Coordinator/Hillsborough County Schools/Instructor Hillsborough Community College SYDELL BARNES LeGRAND, MD ... Geriatric Specialist, Talmadge Hospital, Augusta, Ga. ... First Black Owned Optical Center In Tampa ... Journalist, Charlotte Ob server/Time Magazine The essence of Black History Month is the acknowledgement of ac;hievements of Black Americans relative to a past that is filled with experiences unique to people of all nationalities of African descent. It is important to all Americans to understand the Afro-American experience from a hh;torical perspective; but the dreams, aspirations and accomplishments of Blacks today aTe significant. Hillsborough Community .College is proud-to recognize a few of its many Black students who have persevered and succeeded at the College and beyond. Hillsborough Community College remains committed toward the development of the educatianaT potential of each individual -recognizing cultural and ethnic tiifferences of the many students we are -priviledge to serve. The legac ies of great Black men and women etched in history will always serve as an example for future generations to follow. The contemporary achiever is equally important to insure a c9ntinued rich heritage that serve to benefit our total society. HB lllsborough Colnnullty Co lege P .O. Box 22127 Tampa, FL 33630 HCC is an equal access/ equal opportvnity college.


Lack Of Minority La. wyers Probed DETROIT Few minorities become lawyers and the USA's top lawyers Thurs day began asking why. Only about 6 percent of the nation's 625,00(fattorneys are minority members. Fewer than 5 percent of the nation's 119,000 law students are blacks. And only 1.5 percent of the partners in th,e 100 law firms are blacks. At the midwinter conven tion of the American Bar Association, a special task force has scheduled 20 hours with more than 80 witnesses testifyidg on the problems minorities face in the legal profession. "The statistics are obnoxious, not just abysmal," said Detroit lawyer Dennis Archer, former president of a black lawyers group. Surveys suggest the number s are falling. Possible reasons: La'w schools and their ad missiqns practices turn off minority applicants. Large law firms and cor porations continue to lag in hiring minority lawyers. : Lar.ge firms say few min,orities apply, but task force chairman Calvin Udall calied that "a euphemism, an excuse, a copout." Only two of the 225 largest law firms invited to testify representatives. Many witnesses criticized the bar associ'ation, which didn't let blacks join until 1943. Asked why it took so long to focus on. the problem of minorities in the legal profes sion, task force chairman Udall shrugged and 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 TONY VECCH10 258-6161 T&M liUILDERS-2104 E. 7th AVE. ACROSS FROM COLUMBJA RESTAURANT Discussion On Alzhefmer's Disease Airs Saturday When elderly people begin to suffer occasional forget fulness or confusion, some may pass off their behavior as "old age." Actually, it may be Alzheimer's Disease, a disorder that causes behavioral and personality changes including forget fulness, confusion, and paranoia. Known as the most common form of dementia (deteriorating mental func ti o n s ) i n t h e e Ide r ly Alzheimer's Disease affects between 500,000 to 1.5 million Americans. The cause of the disorder is not known, although it was first believed to be c:aused by hardening of the arteries. There is no known cure. This week on Health Mat ters, health experts discuss Alzheimer's and its physical and psychological effects on its victims and families. Watch WEDU, Channel 3 on Satur day, February 23 at 7 p.m. and Sunday, February 24 at 10 a .m. Sponsored by St. Joseph's Hospital, Communi ty Relations. "Mea culpa What more can I say?" The task force will issue a report in December. 248 .. 1921' Report Finds Bias In Subsidized Housing DALLAS Despite federal laws barring racial discrimination, the nearly 10 million residents of federally assisted housing are mostly .. segregated by race, with whites faring niuch better than blacks and Hispanics, according to a published report. Almost all the predominant ly whiteoc:cupied housing projects that reporters visited were fir superior in condition, location, services and 'amenities to those that house mostly blacks and Hispanics, the Dallas Morning News reported recently in a copyright report. Those findings were among several stemming from the News' 14-month investigation of the nation's 60,000 federally subsidized rl!ntai Post Office Has Stamps A vail able An adequate sup ply of "D" stamps and other nondenominated items are available at the Tampa post office to help customers make a smooth transition after the February 17 postal rate change. Postmaster R. T. Davis says that the nondenominated "D" stamps in sheet, coil and booklet formats represent the new 22-cent first Class rate. There are also nondenominated postal cards and plenty of two-cent stamps that, when added to stamps, make up the new First-Class letter rate. developments : l The News said it visited 47 cities to examine a $9 billion system that provides almost 3.7 million apartments. ,!!,!! !!!!!. 713 A S. HOWARD AVENUE OPIN SUN., MON., THURS., PRI. 10 AM.6:30 PM CLOSED$ATURDAY ::AUTJFUL V-NECK SWEAT SHIRl'S ............... '6.95 LATEST STYLES PULLOVERS ....................... '9.95 BOY'S DRESS PANTS & JEANS, SIZES 8-20 ........ '5.95 UP MEN'S FASHION JACKETS ...................... '18.95 MEN'S BAGGY PANTS, SIZES 27-42 ............ '9.95 UP MEN'S 100% POL VESTER CONTINENTAL & ,BELT LOOP PANTS 28-60 ...................... '6.95 UP MEN'S SUITS (36-58) ...................... LOW PRICE. S LEATHER LOOK AND PARACHUTE PANTS .......... '9.95 MEN'S WORK PANTS ............................ '6.95 MEN' S FANCY JEANS ......................... '6.95 UP INC.' & Black History Specials Classy Curl Super -----------2301 E. Hillsborough Ave. 238-0351 406 W. Columbus Drive 229-7905 7450 Palm River Road 626-1404 Palm River Plaza ULTRASHEEN Classy Curl 57.99 Gentle Treatme':'t s6.99 : Ultra Sheen Ultra Sheen Hairdress ( 1 Ex-Dry & Reg. .. ... 80z. Ultra Sheen ..:No Base Reg Mild Super x. 55.49 ff = = !!. I = = -fD = = r:r ; .... !;I)' =fD =trl = 1 > = =:!.


. .... < ; l:ll = Q -= Q = ... = < = :; = I = ... = t ..;.... ... --= I -?' f#'oi OJfomen .. Alluring New Hair Styles Perhaps the greatest con tribution to hair beauty is the last decade has been the in crease in the number of per manent no-lye-base relaxers which help give you bouncy, healthy, glowing and alive looking hair. They are specially suited to Black hair textures, which, like Black rainbow skin tones, are very diversified. These hair styles flair the crown with curls and highlight the hair with natural shades of coloring to add drama. Your hair can be even more beautiful with proper sham poohtg and conditioning. Midday Pickup Snack Before you slump plan on having an apple or other fruit, along with some plain yogurt, if you'd like. Have low-faf cheese with raw vegetables or popcorn. Do your best to avoid soft drinks. The sugared ones may produce an adverse reaction, and the non-sugared ones may only encourage your craving for sweets and supply a caffeine high The Merits Of Pap Smears Regular Pap smears can dramatically reduce the in cidence of cervical cancer, confirms a new Swedish study of over 200,000 women. Those women who never had a Pap smear in ten years were up to four times as likely to get cervical cancer as women who had at least one test during that period, the study revealed. The researchers said the Pap smear helps reduce the in cidence of cervical cancer by (letecting cell abnormalities that often precede the disease. The American Cancer Society recommends that women of all ages have a Pap smear once every three years (after two tests taken annually have I shown no malignancies). 1 GLASSES Paid For By Medicaid I Call: ---=) a @nly .e -Working Wear With LeisureTime Style! .... Above, double-breasted hopsack jacket, $66, and plaid box pleated cotton skirt, $58, both by Willi Smith, Willi Wear. Flat-knit sweater by Marcaseana. Shoes by Lifestyle. Below, Collarless cotton jumpsuit by Willi Smith, Willi Wear $74 Hair Dazzlers Beauty Salon 2305 E. Hillsborough Ave. (EAST GATE PLAZA) 237-8923 HOURS: MON. -WED BAM.-6P.M. ; THURS.-SAT BA.M.-BP. M : "We Every Hair Under The Sun" All Type Curls $40.00 (with cut} Perm Retouch '16-'20.50 Shampoo & ....................... _. .... $6 & rJE Hair Cuts : ..................................... $6' Dr. L.. A. Martinez Optometrist Early Bird Specials Monday-Tuesday & Wednesday Only ;Curls '38 Retouch Late Appointments Upon Special Request All Work Guaranteed We MaterCitarv VISA


CHILD WATCH 1 By Marian Wright Edelman I The Other Class of'85 Wh a t lies a head for th e h a lfI don't beli e v e so. Not if milli o n t eenag e women in thi s pare nt s c hur c h and s chool ofcountry, m a n y of them Blac k, ficial s community lead e r s w h o w ill h ave babi e s during a nd g oyernm e nt a t all l eve l s 198 5 ? W e .can't affo rd t o ac s t e p in and prov id e t i m e l y ce pt the obv iou s an swe r o f not ass i s t a n c e. mu c h Fir st, w e c a n save money Th e fac t s t ell u s tha t m o s t o f and, in so m e cases ; lives, b y th e s e yo un g wom e n will l ea d m a kin g s ur e that th ese yo un g tr o ubl e d live s : thi s y ea r five 1')10 th e r s ge t ad equate pr e n a t a l year s f rom now, and 20 y ears care The best curre nt estimate fr o m now Youn g mothers i s that we s ave $2.00 for every ofte n drop out of s chool, work $1 00 we spend pro viding at low-paid, menial jobs, and c omprehensive pren a tal c are fight lo s ing battle s for child to a woman who would not support, decent child care, and otherwise recei v e it. employment. Stati s tic s show We can provide support for that Black young women are a young deci s ion to even less likely than white refrain from having a s econd teenagers to recover their baby if she has her first too footing after having a baby young. Evidence s uggests that too early a young mother can overcome Yet each year, 500,000 teens the problems caused by a first have babies, 160,000 are child if she returns to school Black. Thirty-five thousand and gets adequate child care are 15 and under. We know support. Yet, stati s tics suggest the rest of the story.families that some 40 percent of teens forced into poverty, children who have a first baby will have barely surviving on welfare a second while still in their and food stamps, teenagers teens. who turn to crime and drug Finally, we need to start addiction. Families headed by planning now so that the young females under the age babies born in 1984 don't of 25 are the poorest of the themselves become part of th' e poor. Among whites, the pregnancy epidemic in decades poverty rate is 62.5 percent; to come. Churches, comamong Blacks, a staggering 84 munity leaders and the media percent. can all help begin spreading Before we write off 1985's the message that it is harmful new mothers, let's take or, as teenagers would p ut it another look at their statistical "uncool"to have a baby destir. y It is 1really inevitable? too soon in life. Must we continue to accept the Adolescent pregnancy is a high long-term cost it will excomplex problem which re act from them, and from us? quires sound, sane, preventive 13 by '"" Fmd YOUR SENSITIVE SKIN CAN BE SMOOTH, RADIANT A wom a n s complexion i s lik e a p a in! e r 's canva s: it need s to be clean, s mooth firm a nd even-t o ned before the color goe s on in all its glory. That c o uld be a tall ta s k for those of u s with d a rk se n s itiv e s kin All sen s itive s kin i s prone to faster aging due to r ecur rin g s kin reactions caused by irritants and stress. But the s e reaction s often leave u s with long-la s ting darkened s kin a reas. The higher eontent of melanin that gives our dark s kin its dramatic coloring is the cau s e What we need to k e ep our sens i tiv e s kin even and youthful looking i s t o pr e v e nt sen s itive skin r e actions R e gular use of Avon's Pure Care Survival Sy s tem for Sen s itiv e Skin ha s been proven to improve se n s itive s kin, h e lping to keep it h e althier y o unger-looking and beautiful l o nger Pure Care offer s a simple regimen of three products to clean s e, tone and moi s turize All are non-irritating, 100% fragrance-free and dermatolo gist tested. And most importantly they are non-allergenic s o they give more thorough protection from sensi tive s kin reactions than products labeled "hypo-allergenic. Remember to select products for your skin type-nonnalto-dry or oily Then, your sensitive skin can look smoother more even toned, lovelier-ready to glow beneath your favorite makeup colorS PureJ::are is available through Avon Representa tives in the U S If you don't have one, call 1-800-858-8000. Ms. Ford is Mat11Jger of Black and Hispanic Markets for Avon Products, Inc. a Problems Of Parenting B eing a p a r ent t o d ay i sn't easy, but by f ollo win g a f e w helpful hint s of p a r e ntin g technique s, your h o m e lif e ca n become mor e h a rm onio u s Under s tandin g your c hild' s b e ha v ior h e lpin g yo ur c hild t o ex pr ess se lfco n fide n ce, e .xpressing yo ur ideas to yo ur youngst e r and applyi n g natura l and l ogica l co nse qu e n c e s a r e a m o n g th e t o pic s addressed during Hillsboro u g h Community Coillege's p a r enting cl ass which begins M onday, F ebruary 25. Classe s will b e held f rom 7 : 30 to 9 : 30 p m. Mondays at the Town & Country Hos pital on Webb Rd. The co s t for the eight-week s e ss ion i s $7 per person For more information, con tact the Community Services Office at HCC's Dale Mabry Campus, at 879-7222, ext. 306. Program Aids Women Addicted To Rx Medications 'Re-Fill', the ongoing counseling program for women who have become ad dicted to prescription medica tions, has been offering alter native methods of dealing with stress to bay area women since 1981. 0 'Re-F.ill' incorporated medical consultation with the Center's physician, Dr. Barbara Ogur, of the University: of South Florida Medical School. Clients also attend a weekly support group. For more information, please call the Women's Sur vival Center, 305 Hyde Park Avenue in Tampa at 251-8437. Nutrition Builder As a woman, your need for calcium is crucial. Lack of it through the years can result in osteoporosis. Good news: For dinner, there's broccoli-a good source. Other calcium sources: dark green leafy vegetables, dairy pro ducts, sardines, seafood, tofu and almonds. actions by all elements of our 'community. Tbe alternative is to sit back ahd watch as the maternity ward's "Class of '85" follows the destiny map ped out for them by the very gtim: statistics of dropouts, welfare unemployment and Facing The Teen age Problem BY KATHY.EDWARDS Stop Being A Doormat As teenagers grow older plained to her mother what they will find that life has so happened. The daughter and many ups ahd down s twists her fath e r got into the car and and turns In all of their lives rode around the neighsome rain will fall and not borhood. They found the everyday will be a bed of young boy riding her bike. Her rose s. They mus t learn to take bike had s erial numbers on i the good with the bad and s o they did identify the bike somehow roll with the pun-being her s. That little boy w che s ele v e n y e a r s old. When tbe On the other hand there i s tie girl' s p a rent s wne to t no excu s e for s omething s. One bo y's home to tell hi s s hould neve r be c om e a door-w hat happened s he got ups et mat for anyone to walk on. with th e m and s aid s he know I m e s pecially s peaking to the her son qid not s teal their young ladies. Somewhere daughter s bike If this mother along life' s highway young continue s to uphold her son in ladies seem to have lost some hi s wrongdoings, one day of that respect that young men will either be visiting him used to have for them. Even in jail or going to a morgue our junior high and high identify his body. schools, there isn't even I said 'all of that to say this. respect for teachers I hear Don't be a doormat for that teenagers are hitting anyone. That goes for teachers teachers and cursing them out not to be a doormat for and trying to tell them what to students. That goes for young do. Teachers are there for ladies not to be a doormat for your learning not you for young men to walk on and theirs. used and abused. That goes I remember when I was in for mothers and fathers not elementary and junior high to let their children walk all school. If you received a padover them. dling that day, you had better Always stanfup for what is not tell your parents. But it \.right and be a godd example seems today if students are \for to follow. even scolded they want to fight For questions or comments, the teacher, and some of you write: Kathy Edwards, c/o In parents are just as bad. In-dependent COGIC, 3101 E. stead of you working with the Lake Ave., Tampa, FL 33610. teachers to help your teenagers, you go out to the Motivation Booster school to "raise sand" too. No wonder some of these Concentrate on goals students are the way they are. that are short-term and If they continue in that path, concrete: "I want to be they may not listen to the able to zip up my pants teachers but they certainly will by this weekend'' hear the judge. rather than vagur, long-The other day one of my co-term goals: ''I want to workers told me her lose weight." daughter's bike was stolen when she went inside a con-50 Calorie thqse few moments someone venient store She said in just Blast rode off with the bike. Upon Scrub bathro m or kither arrival home, she ex-chen floor for 8 nutes. SYLVIA'S WIG TO N & BEAUTY SALON CLEARANCE SALE Wigs $10 $15 $20 While They Last plete Hair Care hampoo & Set NEXUS PRODUCTS EASJGATE PLAZA 2271 EAST HILLSBOROUGH AVENUE 2 DOORS EAST _OF WOOLWORTH PH. 239-3404 = = = = -:r > = -ca;. .. = rl.>


. rll = u:s. College Guide Ranks F AMU In Top Five TALLAHASSEE, Fla. -Florida A&M University, home of nationally-ranked programs, has won honors in another national study the just-published second edition of the Black Student's Guide to Colleges. "Blacks still feel isolated and alienated on many college campuses," said Guide editor Barry Beckham, a professor of English at Brown University who teaches creative writing and black literature. "Standard college guides usually don't cover tol?ics such as race relations and S'ocial op portunities for blacks," he continued, explaining what led him to publish the first efition of Guide two years ago. The new edition, covering 158 colleges and universities, is based on questionnaires and telephone interviews with ap proximately a thousand black students at both predominantly black and predominantly institutions. "Of course we're pleased to be rated among the top five," said FAMU President Walter L. Smith Monday 28), "but not very surprised After all, we do have a number of nationally-ranked programs among our 10 school s and c!\1leges that are bound to be attractive to students." The guide looks at relation ships among students, strength of African and Afro American curricula, counsel ing and tutorial : services, black student organizations, faculty and administrators' attitudes and community atmosphere. Among the qualities F AMU students found to be outstan ding were the school's summer college preparatory program for incoming freshmen; Operation Student Concern, a highly successful peer tutorial program; the Professional Development segment of the School of Business and In dustry's nationally acclaimed curriculum and the FAMU Other programs and services that drew student praise were the University's Career Counseling and Placement The newly-published Black Student's Guide to Colleges ranks F AMU among the top five predominantly black institu tions in the U.S. for its curricula, services and ambienc. FAMU photo by Keith L. Pope. sso Pltll $60.00 FIHing a Follow-Up $35.00 Lena Exam 50o/o OFF ALL PRESCRIPTION FRAMES $145 TOTAL PRICE Most Prescription By Independent Optometrist Next Door EYEGLASS EXAM $25 (INCLUDES GLAUCOMA TEST) J:xpire s 2 / 2 6 / 8 5 Robinson's Eye <:are OPTICAL CENTER 11620 N Nebraska Ave Tampa Fl 33612 One Block South of Fowle r Ave. Phone 972-1020 F AMU Schedules Presidential Interviews TALLAHASSEE, Fla. The first of 10 Florida A&M University presidential can didatd arrived in Tallahassee on February 6, to be interview ed for the position vacated by Walter L. Smith. Ttfe first candidate was Dr. \ m Sizar Allen, vice president ft r academic affairs at Tcugaloo College. Allen's processional background in dud, s 14 years teaching and 18 years of consulting ifor various schools; and groups. During the inter viewing process, Allen met with individuals representing every part of the University. The schedule for the candidate consisted of sessions with the executive committee; administrative and professional and career service staff, facul ty; the body, and the Presidential Search Advisory Committee. The schedule also included dinner with members of the Board ot Regents staff, lunch with the University's Dean Council and breakfast with the Florida A&M Univer sity alumni. According to Dr. Lynette P. Padmore, chairperson of the Presidential Search Advisory Committee, "the interviewing process is a very lengthy one. It involves the time, energy and commitment of everyone." The nine remaining can1 Center; the FAMU radio s tation -WAMF-FM; the Pla y maker' s Guild and the L y ceum, whic h brings cultural offerings and g ue s t lecturer s to the c ampu s T he s tud e nt s impr ess i o n s o f the ir Univer s ity m a y best b e s umm e d up in the word s of t h e y oun g lad y w h o respond ed t o t h e Guide' s ques t io nn a ire by s ayi n g, "When b l ack Ame r ica nee d s a n ed u catio n b l ack A m eric a c o mes to F AMU yo un g la d y w ho resp o nd ed to t h e Guide 's que st i o nn a i re by s a ying Wh e n blac k Americ a need s a n e du catio n, b l ac k Ameri c a comes to F AMU." didates will follow the same in terviewing process. These can didates are scheduled to be in terviewed on the following dates: Feb. 11-13 Dr. Charles A. Walker, dean of FAMU's College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences since 1974 and an educator 22 years experience; Feb. 12-14-Dr. Wilbert J. LeMelle, associate vice chancellor for international programs at the State Univer sity of New York, whose 28-year career includes serving as U.S. ambassador to Kenya and deputy director of Mid East and Africa Development for the Ford Foundation; Feb. 14-16-Dr. Gloria R. Scott, academic vice president at Clark College in Atlanta. Scott has been a teacher, dean of students and manager, and once served as director of in stitutional research and plann ing at North Carolina A&T University; Feb 18-20 Dr. Thomas M Law, deputy to the chancellor for special pro grams at the State Univer s ity of New York, whose 35 years experience includes teaching, consulting, and service a s president of Virginia State University; Feb. 19-21 Dr. Ivory Nelson, executive assi s tant to the chancellor of the Texa s A&M University. system, whose 24 y e a r s experience range s from being a chemi s tr y professor to a top executiv e a t Prairie View A&M Univ e r s it y in Te xas; Feb. 21-23-Dr. Wesley C. McClure, vice chancellor academic affair s at Southern University in Baton Rouge, who has served as teacher, dean and president s assistant at various colleges over the 20 years; Feb. 25-27-Dr. Frederick Humphries, president of T nessee State University and graduate of FAMU, ha taught chemistry and has years experience in education; Feb 26-28 Dr Harry S. Blanton, FAMU's executive vice president since 1980, has more than 20 years experience as an educational planner, manager and teacher; and Feb. 27-March 1 Dr. Niara Sudarkasa, associate vice president for academic af fairs at the University Michigan, began teaching in 1963 and has worked at the University of Michigan in numerous capacities, such as director of the center for Afro American and African Studies. From the s e candidates, the Board of Regent s will s elect th e next pre s ident of the Univer s ity All s ession s of the pre s idential search schedule are open to the public. For information, t elephone 599-3824, weekd a y s between 8 a. m and 5 p m. EYES EXAMINED CONTACT LENSES Dr. Wallace Hay OPTOMETRIST l aying ( u s tomers & Medicaid Accepted 876-8491 1945 W Buffalo Ave. The Great Rev. Mako, SPIRITUAl R EADE R HEALE R A N D ADVISOR T ell s pa s t pres ent and future He all tell s all. If you are s i c k and in bad h ealth. Know your e nemie s I s your lo ve d one drifti n g a wa y'! I>o you n ee d money? If you h ave a Curse or Bad S p ell he c an he lp you bre a k th e bad luck O n e vis it ca n o r m a y b e sol v e all y our pro bl e m s H i s s p ecia lt ) is g e ttin g th e s i c k w ell a nd r euniting th e lo ve d o ne s. L u c k y I>a y s a nd Num. bers are give n I F Y O U NEED H ELP DON T HESIT A T E COME NO W LATER M AY B E TOO LATE COME BY HIS OHICE OR CAll 234-2241, 2 19 W. Hlli.SBOROUGH A VE 4 BLOCKS WES T OF 1-75, TAMPA. B U S RIDE F ROM ANYWHE R E. CUP T HI S All t 'OR A S P EC I A L Rt: AI>IN<; St. Petersburg Junior College presents a FREE performance of tu Monday, February 25, 1985 8:00 p.m., Fine Arts Auditorium SPJC Clearwater Campus 2465 Drew St. (Drew St. and Old Coachman Rd.) Beginning with the music of James Bland and continuing through s uch great hits as Porgy and Bess," "St Louis Woman," "From Harlem to Broadway features the songs made famous by such outstanding artists as Bill "Bojangles Robinson, Lena Horne Sammy Davis, Jr. Cab Calloway and Duke Ellington. Featuring some of the most talented black performers to be found anywhere this fully staged and costumed evening of musical thflatre is a musical tribute to all those great artists of the past (and present) who have contributed so much to the heritage of the American musical theatre


ACROSS 1. "_ Baby": Ton1 Morrison novel 4. Pilgrimage to Mecca 8. In __ ; in trouble: 2wds. u. Showcase for Paul Robeson 13. Land unit 14. __ Miller, Black naval hero, WWII 16. "-to Dinner" (Poitier film): 3 wds. 19. Pick up the check 20. Kappa Alpha __ 21. Butter substitute, for short 22. Retiree's Gov. agency: Abbr. 23. Simpletoa, clod 26. Greek letter 28. Hall of Famer Hank __ 30. Former Senator Brooke 35. Snatch 38. Club for Lee Elder Large drinking bowl 41. Like Davis' 42. "Forev"" __ ": 1947 film 44. Location, to a builder 45. Related maternally 47 Prefix for half 48. __ off; emulated 38 Across 49. Tennis star Althea __ 51: "Baistin' __ ": 1981 Tyson/Pryor movie 53. de plume, pen name 55. Depot: Abbr. 56. ''Uncle __ 's Cabin": Stowe 59. Inspites reverence 63. Carmen Me __ singer 65. This W. African country bas gold mines 67. Clifton Davis TV series; Bill Cosby TV series; 5 wds. 71. Lane in Ebenezer Baptist. Church 72. Prefix with bus or potent 73. Home-school assns.: Abbr. 74. Word froni Garfield the cat 75. Charles and Leonard 76. Sunday message for Kalpb Abernathy: Abbr. DOWN 1. Trips for "The Wlz" .e.g. 2. Nautical terms 3. __ Parks, of Montgomery Bus 'Boycott 4. "Hee __ .,(TV) 5. Alas, to a Genaaa 6. __ a Uae; write to 7. Jackson or Owens 8. "Much __ about Shakespeare 9. Kenyatta, Kenya's first president 10. Seed cqvering 11. sdurce of diamonds in Uberia 12. Military ranks: Abbr. 15. Psyche concern for Dr. Alvin Poussaint 17. Greek colonnade or porch 18. Mention for an award 24. Solo for Leontyne Price 25. Applications 27. High-ranking Naval officer: Abbr. 28. Helps a criminal 29. Prize for Bunche or King 31. "A Mind is a Terrible thing. to __ 32. __ :"Taylor Morton, 1st Black U.S. Treasurer (Carter Adminis.) 33. Nerve network 34. __ Scott, slave revolt .leader 35. __ Morris, of "Mission Impossible" 36. African princess 37. Anwar Sadat, for one 39. Glades: Comb. form 43. Civil disturbance 46. MiiHons of years 50. __ Cfosby, Comedian '52. "Roots",. The __ of an American Famlly '54. Title for Andrew or Coleman Young 56. sample 57. __ equal to: 2 wds. 58. Willie __ of Baseball Hall of Fame 59. __ loss; disappointed: 2 wds. 60. Capricious notion or urge 61. "--on Down the Road" ("The Wiz") 62. WWII battle town: 2 wds. 64. "Madame __ Bov.ary'' 66. Rose __ vitamin C additive 68. Emulate Betsy Ross 69. "Knock on __ Door": 1949 movie 70. Prefix with fortune or judge (C) MCMLXXXIV Puzzle Syndicate All Rights (Answers On Page -COUPON-TELEVISION BUDDY NO 2 J!11_ B R IT I ::: 6rl --0 u I Pay2 Weeks Get 2 Weeks FREE. On Our Washer FAST FREE SERVICE FREE DELIVERY Coloring Contest Ages4-12 Trade In Your Old Merchandise For FREE RENT. Call For O.talla TONY BROWN'S JOURNAL PREVIEW The Invisible Church "My dear kin' miss, has you any objections to me drawing my cher to yer side, and revolving de wheel of my conversation around the axle of your understanding?" That statement, made by a young man courting a young woman, exemplifies the richness of the language of the antebellum slave community. The drama of this period in Afr.ican-American history is captured through music on TONY BROWN'S JOUR NAL's Black History Month special "Thank God!", an Afro-American Docu-Opera. The extraordinary history of Black religious music in America continues on the nation's public television stations (PBS) during February. TONY BROWN'S JOUR NAL, America's longestrunning and top-ranked Black-Affairs television series, is sponsored by Pepsi-Cola Company for ten consecutive years. It will be seen i!l this area on WEDU-3 at I Jf. M on Sunday, Feb. 24; and on WUSF-16 on Saturdav at 3:10 and Sunday at 3 P.M The series examines how Africans sang the Lord's song in a strange land and highlights the important role that Black Sacred MusiC played in the survival of AfroAmericans. The spiritual grew out of the African oral tradition and allowed the slaves to communicate and commune through music. Spirituals were created and re(ined by the slaves as religious ) and social statements about the context of their lives. In rebellion against an oppressive form of Christianity, forced on them by their masters, many slaves would sneak off and sing the praises of freedom in secret services conducted among themselves. Black Sacred Music began, grew, developed and expanded in the "invisible church." The music of this era pulls the viewers' heartstrings as they are taken back in time to experience the musical,rapture of a people who defied death to sing the Lord's praises. AFRICA'S GIFT -The Black Sacred Music of the Black Church, Africa's musical gift to America and America's only original contribution to the world of music, is highlighted on. "Thank God!", an Afro-American Docu-Opera, which will debut on TONY BROWN'S JOURNAL during Black History Month in February. During slavery, music was the link to Africa's oral tradition. SENTINEL'S TOP 10 ALBUMS 1. New Edition .' ............. ; ....... New Edition 2. Solid ............ .............. Ashford & Simpson 3. The Women In Red .................. Stevie Wonder 4. Suddenly .......................... Billy Ocean 5. Planetary Invasion .................... Midnight Star 6. Purple Rain .............................. Prince 7. 20/20 ........... ....... ..... George Benson 8. Gap Band VI. ....................... The Gap Band 9. Emergency ..................... Kool & The Gang 10. Wilde .. .............. Eugene Wilde "!!j 0 > "!!j = > N N ... IC oc Ul f = :r = e. fr = "C = c:r CIJ 1:1" Q. > = Q. "'!l'j .. g' 1:1" = = CIJ


0 r:: -.s: = = I = -= JJ ..... ..... .. '.'' J ,IJ Entertainment 'Fast Forward' Displays Poitier's Ability As Director Columbia Pictures' new musical, "Fast Forward," directed by Sidney Poitier and starring eight talented young screen newcomers, opened Friday at several bay area theaters. "Fast Forward" is the story of eight small-town teenagers from Sandusky, O)jo, who have big-time dreams and leave home for New York to compete in a national talent contest and take their one-ina-million shot at stardom. Poitier assembled the talented cast from thousands of for mally trained young perfor mers across the country. "Fast Forward's" eight screen newcomers include John Scott Tracy Silver, Tamara Mark, Monique Cintron, Uon Franklin, Gretchen Palmer, Debra Var nado and Cindy McGee (1-r) are young dancers trying to hit the big time in Columbia Pictures' FAST FORWARD,'' directed by Sidney Poitier. John Patrick Veitch produces from a screenplay by Richard Wesley based on a story by Timothy March. Quincy Jones is music 'Charlo(te FQrten's Mission: Experiment In Freedom To Air On American Playhouse At the beginning of the Civil war, the first test of President Lincolh's dream of emancipa tion took place on the Sea Islands off the coast of Georgia. Th'e islands were slave country. The W,OOO blacks who lived there represented mpre than 80ofo of population. For most of them, the islands were the only home they had ever known. This isolated, quiet world of slavery was shaken to its roots on November 7, 1861. On that day Union gunboats sailed in to Port Royal Sound with can nons ablaie and quickly took control of the islands. White plantation owners fled, leaving the !slaves on their own. While the bloody Civil War thundered away in other parts of the South, the Sea Islands became the scene of a unique experiment in the transition from slavery to freedom. It was an experiment characteriz ed by hope and fear as the largelv uneducated blacks .. ;; .;.,,v FREEDOM TEACHER: Melba Moore (left) teaches her newly emancipated students the essentials for living in a free society in "Charlotte Forten's Mission: Experiment in Freedom airi on AMERICAN PLAYHOUSE, Monday, February 25 at 9 p.m., ET, over '3. i I' ( I Clough, Don Franklin, Tamara Mark, Tracy Silver, Cindy McGee, Gretchen Palmer, Monique Cintron and Debra Varnado. Columbia Pictures presents "Fast Forward," directed by Sidney Poitier and produced by John Patrick Veitch. Richard Wesley wrote the screenplay based on a story by Timothy March. Quincy Jones is executive music producer. Scenes from the movie: Director Sidney Poitier with actor Don Franklin on the set of his new dance musical, Columbia Pictures' "FAST FORWARD." John Patrick Veitch produced from a screenplay by Richard Wesley based on a story by Tim othy March. Quincy Jones is executive music director. 'Raisin' In The Sun' Celebrates Black History Month Geraldine Ervin is director for tonight's (Friday) live per formance of Raisin In the Sun. The play is based on the story of a black family struggling to survive in a Chicago ghetto. The play will be held in the began to cope with their new status as free men. One of those who helped them to begin to build a new society was Charlotte Forten, a 21-year-old educated black woman and a member of one of the most prominent black families in America at the time of the Civil War. She recorded the events in heijournal which was later published and widely read. "Charlotte Forten 's Mis sion: Experiment in Freedom, a television docu drama based on Charlotte Forten's journal, will air on "American Playhouse" Mon day, February 25, at 9:00 P.M. on Channel 3. Melba Moore stars in the ti (Continued On Page 18-8) Performing Arts Building on f-lillsborough Community College's Ybor Campus at 7:30p. m. Other activities in celebra tion of Black History Month include: Black Heritage and Nefertiti Pageant featuring a medley black dance, song and beauty on Feb. 23 at 6:30 p.m. The event will be held in tbe Performing Arts Building of HCC's Ybor City Campus. On Tuesday, Feb. 26, 'A(most A Man,' a film presentation will be held at 11 a.m. in the Library of HCC's Dale Mabry campus, room 100. Dt' Rhonne Sanderson will speAk on the s ubject o f Black Achievement. 'A Tribute To Black Achievers' is the final event scheduled on Thur s d ay, Feb. 28 in the auditorium of the Plant City Campus. Citi zens from the Plant City commun i ty will be recognized for outstanding achievements. A gospel choir performance will also


1 I I I Entertainment Music Artists SpJ"ead Messages Of Pride, Self-Awareness Black artists and enterBY KAREN W WALDEN extended to a variety of autainers in the sixties, seventies, Sentinel Staff Wdter ,diences, in 1978 Muddy and eighties have spread a vital G nd T T 1 1 waters played at the White aye a ammy ern message of pride and selfSmok R b' n 'M House, and B. B. King perey o ary f d N f lk awareness, Wells, the Si.tpr emes ; ; Stevie orme at a. or o In 1924 W. E. B. DuBois Wond e r Jer Butler the Massachusetts, pnson. in the The Gift of Black Temptations, Charles Benson smger Folk, "The Negro is primarily continued to no urish the w1th paran artist." From Paul courting an( f of d1ps turns. Robeson's contributions to Blacks. These themes of love H1s cousm s death m a concert singing to thos e of were testimonies of the Black war steered Benson mto Minai. Anderson, from Paul community's commitment to mus11c. d The that poetry to their mates. resu te from t IS was that tof Sterling Brown, black Stevie Wonder started his "Breezin'." entertainers and artists have musical career in 1963 with Black women found gold in communicated to the world the pop market in even greater h h h h "Fingertips," recorded by numbers than thei r male t e umamty, t e entage, Berry Gordy's Motown and the struggles of Black Records. counterparts. One performer Americans. Jimmy Reed, Buddy Guy, was Natalie Cole, who hit her Black music attempted to Muddy Waters, Howlin' peak only five years after her. strengthen the shattered pride Wolf, Bo Diddley, and Billy first professional of the black community. Other Black women took adBoy were flourishing. James Brown, who became Dinah Washington was vantage of the pop market, known as Soul Brother No. 1, heralded by many as the new such as: Aretha Franklin and sang in sixties, "We can't B'll' H I' Diana Ross. '[ h e o day. Her death in The hi'gh energ Y si'xti'es qutt tz we get.pur s are ... say the sixties left another gap. it loud -I'm Black and I'm Nancy Wilson's fresh jazz styles, characterized by songs Proud." This song of pride ballads blossomed Prominent like, "Respect" described the became the theme in Black jazz musicians like Louis sometimes desperate yearnings neighborhoods from coast to of Black women for respect "Satchmo" Armstrong, Ed-coast. Brown 's "I Don't / ant from other races and 1'n per n, ward Kennedy "Duke" Ell-Nobody To Give Me Nothin' ington, and Earl "Fatha" sana! relationships. By con was a statement of desire for Hines continued to receive trast, pop records of the sevenself-sufficiency. high acclaim. John Coltrane ties portrayed Black women as Sly Stone, of the group Sty wa s chosen as Jazz Musician no longer suffering if they and The Family Stone, was ofthe Year, and Blacks hailed wer e treated disrespectfully known as the new kind of soul him as the 'saint of jazz.,, because they had grown into man. Setting the radical self-reliant individuals, who Artists of many persuasions could survive. themes of his songs to rock discovered a new world of sueand roll, he delivered the type D' R Roberta Flack was significess. ana oss, starred m cant because of her lack of of lyrics audiences had come the musical hit "The Wiz." to expect of the Black musiAlong with Michael Jackson, soul influences. Charley Pride cian Nipsey Russell, and Ted Ross. was voted best male country The love songs of Marvin Blue's musicians popularity vocalist, with his hit Kiss An Angel Good Morning. ORDER NOW! Limited Edition Lithographs (22x30) 510 Portraits Graphic Designs Illustrations Call: RON WATSON Commercial Artist 875-3409 Shirley Verrett, followed in the footsteps of such Black opera stars as Marian Ander son and Leontyne Price. Issac Hayes dominated the music industry with his score from the movie "Shaft. The primary Black Hollywood musician was Quincy Jones. Ain't Misbehavin' was a salute to Thomas Wright "Fats" Waller. Other black Broadway shows have been, The Wiz, Eubie, Pippin, Dreamgirls, and The Tap Dance Kid. Earth, Wind, and Fire a flashy rhythm and blues band, owed much of its style to African musical influences. Equally inspired by the African music were the Com modores. Other stars were Barry White, Donna Summer, and Gloria Gaynor. And last but not least the late great Minnie Ripperton, despite a tragically short career. 248-1921' Channel 3 Black His tory Month Programming February is Black History Month, time to honor the culture and contributions of black men and women whose lives l).ave helped shape the course of American history. Public television participates in this national month-long event with the following pro grams on Channel 3 focusing on the black experience: Tony Brown's Journal, air ing Sundays at 1 PM Once again, Tony Brown, host and executive producer of Tony Brown's Journal, presents a TONY BROWN special four-part "Black History Month Tribute. "This 1931, his Afro-American Symyear, Brown presents Thank phony was the first symphony God!, an examination of the composed by a black that was evolution of music in the black presented by a major world or church. chestra, and in 1936, Still William Grant Still: became the first black to con Trailblazer from the South, duct a major symphony the airing Monday, Feb. 25, 10:30 Los Angeles Symphony. P.M. Roots author Alex Haley And Still I Rise: Maya hosts and narrates this musical Angelou, airing Tuesday, Feb. profile of William Grant Still, 26, 10 P. M. W(iter/historian the 'Dean of American Black Dr. Nell Painter talks with Composers,' who broke new noted author Maya Angelou ground as a classical composer about what it means to be in the 1930s and '40s black and female in America Still was !he first American, Ms. Angelou also discusses her not to the first black, travels to Africa and offers her to have an opera presented by own self-realization the New York City Opera. In and self-fulfillment. Eddie Murphy Turns White On 'Saturday Night Live' Eddie Murphy reprises some of his most famous characters, including Buckwheat, Gumby and Mister Robinson -and is transformed into a white man as host of the edition of NBC-TV's "Saturday Night Live" to be rebroadcast February 23 (11:30 p.m.-1 a.m. NYT; repeat of on WXFL, Channel 8. Robert Plant and The Honeydrippers\offer "Rockin' At Midnight" and "Santa Claus Is Back in Town'' in a performance that marked their network television debut. Murphy and The Honeydrippers are joined by the SNL repertory company Jim Belushi, Billy Crystal, Mary Gross, Christopher Guest, Rich Hall, Gary Kroeger, Julia LouisDreyfus, Harry Shearer, Martin Short and Pamela Stephenson. Among the highlights: Thumbing through the sports pages, Alfalfa (Gross) is shocked to see the dead Buckwheat is really alive, and he tracks down his old friend and kills the "Our Gang" star as a payback for a 40-year-old practical joke. In "Mister Robinson's Neighborhood,'' Mister Robinson (Murphy) realizes Christmas is a time for taking as well as receiving, when he masquerades as a Salvation Army Santa At Lichtenstein's Deli, Gumby (Murphy) throws his weight around with fellow vaudeville stars Irving Cohen (Short), Mort Schmegman (Guest) and Lou Goldman (Crystal) in an argument over the contents of a celebrity sandwich. In an attempt to see how the other half lives, Eddie Murphy is transformed into a white man and is shocked by the special treatment he receives from fellow whites. "Milestones" Alfred Jenkins (Guest) interviews football star Doug Flutie (Hall) and Nobel Peace Prize winner Desmond Tutu (Mur phy), who creates havoc when he accidentally destroys Flutie's Heismart Trophy. In "Lifestyles of the (Continued On Page 18-B) = :r fD I = = [ ; = =' riJ =fD Qo


I'll = Q .c: Q = -.. "C = < I'll = .... .. ... "CC .c: I'll -::c = = = = = = 00 = z E-t '-' ..... '-' The 27th Annual Grammy Awards Show will air Monday night, Feb. 25 at 8 P. M. over locall y that's affiliate WTVT, Channel 13. Among the black star s scheduled to appear are Tina Stevie Wonder, Don na Summer, Herbie Hancock, and Aretha Franklin. Eddie Murphy (Continued From Page 17-B) R e latives of the Rich and Famous," Robin Leach (Shearer) profiles Denise Lewis (Short), the sound-a like great niece of comic Jerry Lewis. In a promo for next week's show, Leach interviews Yul Brynner's sister, Kitty (Crystal), and James Brown's nephew, Leonard (Murphy). Dick Ebersol is th e executive producer of "Saturday N ight Bob Tischleris the pro ducer; Dave Wilson dire<;ts. Charlotte Forten's (Continued From Page 16-B) tie role. Co-starred are Mary Alice, Ned Beatty, Carla Borelli, Micki Grant, Moses Gunn, Anna Marie Horsford, Bruce McGill, Jay Petterson, Vyto Ruginis, Glynn Turman and Rodrick Wimberly. "Charlotte Forten 's Mission: Experiment in Marsalis Detained By Virginia Police CHARLOTTESVILLE, -Trumpeter Wynton Marsalis and two companions were stopped briefl y here by police because their car and clothing roughly matched those of three men in a holdup Marsalis, who has won Grammy awards for both jazz and classical recordings, was "very cooperative" with police investigating the rob bery at First Virginia Bank, said Trooper 1. E. deFord. "They gave us permission to search .the vehicle, and we Freedom i s a production of Past America, Inc. The script was written by Samm-Art Williams. Barry Crane is the director. The film was p(oduc ed by Yanna Kroyt Brandt. Shep Morgan se rved as Ex ecutive Producer. permitted them to go on their way when we found absolutely no evidence of anything wrong," deFord said. ANSWERS TO CROSSWORD PUZZLE (C) MCNLXIXIII Pazz1e S1ndtcate All Rights Reserved TED'S DINER MAN. IL.A LOUNGE 1948 MAIN STREET OPEN: 6 A.M. TIL 9 P.M. MON. THRU THURS. FRI. & SAT. ALL NIGHT SUN. TIL J 2 NOON GENE'S BAR 2902 22ND ST. CHAMP ALE AND ANY BEER 95C YOUR CHOICE OF MUSIC MEET YOUR FRIENDS HERE THIS IS A NEIGHBORHOOD PLACE LOW LOW PRICES 2620 E. 7th Ave Presents King Flirt & His All Male Revue SUNDAY, FEB. 24th 9 P.M. Tilll P.M. WEDNESDAY MANAGER'S SPECIAL NIGHT YOUR MAD & WILD. D.J. IS FLOYD ''iOY'' RIVERS NITE LITERS CLUB 2113MAIN S T. TAMPA PRESENTS THE BEST IN DISCO FRI. AND SAT. FOR THE PARTY PEOPLE WITH THE KING OF THE WAX SMOOTH i AND MEET YOUR SMILING BARTENDER ROSA Watch Out For The Opening Of New MR. B's


-----l;ocra-y 1a=:r 30 Farm Day Amorlc:a Super-45 Woathar ------., frlonds 30 Partrld .. 45 Family Dlllahuo Fat Albert Groat Spaco Coaster Big 9 .. i ---r;onah-uo____ 30 Elactrlc Aliytlllng For blcli Van 45 COmpany -----___ 1 0 00 lTV Lot's Mako Sally Jossy S25.oee Jim WlltltiS 15 A Deal Raphael Bakker 30 mlng Salo Of T-ho Ryan's Jailor's 45 Century Hope Wild 15 : Fortune Houso !light 11 00 Whool Oi Llnto Prlco Is 30 Scrabble On Tho 45 Pralrla ;; News 30 Allln Tho 45 Family --------..,!-=.:.::.:OL:--News All fity Children Pulse I Lovo f.!usl Lucy Mov lo: "Roprlsal" 1 00 DaysOf ;; Llvos .45 30" 45 Another World Oni Lifo To Livo Yount And Tho Restless As Tho world Turns Guiding !;-ight Throo 6 00 Government Nows Nows DIH'ront IS Porspocflvos Strokes 30 Buslllflli Nows Nows Good 45 Report Tl"'!' 7 00 MocNoll Family Wheel Of CBS Nows Boll,, "" 15 Lehrer Foud Fortune 30 Nowsllour Sale Of Enter-carol 45 Tho C111tury Court Burnett Miami Frldoy Nlgllt VIdeos Stroot !?,lias !;lwk Man Houstoft ABCNows Nlghtllno l!lzarro Roctrs Newlywed Game CBSMovlo "Kill And M SATURDAY broaclcasl. claytlme 700 @WEDll (P.tl$) 800 Writ' 15 Course 30 Wrlto 45 courio 15 Watercolor 30 Gourmet 900 Magic Of 45 Cooking 1 45 Coromlcs C::!lntlng 30 Joy Of 45 Painting 1 2 00 Now York's 15 Mostor Chots 30 Can-Do 45 Clinic 1 00 Frugal 15 Gourmet 30 Tills Old 45 Houso 2 00 House For 15 'All Seasons 30 Lap 45 Quilting 3 00 P;ot Action 15 Llno 30 NewTKII 45 Times 400 Man Of 1s un,rs 30 M 45 .. 500 Gorman 15 Professional 30 Soccer 45 700Hnltll 15 Manors 30 Nowtoft's 45 Apple 30 H 4S H 900 Mark 15 Ruuell 30 Net Tho .. ... 45 O'Cieclc .. ... l"ir\ WXFl \.!!)I NBC) JaCIISoll Flva Kids, Inc. Snorks Pink Panther Smurts Alvln&Tho Chipmunks Kldd Vldoo Mr.T Movlo world Rlcll And Famous DIWrtnt Sti"'kOS Doubl'e Trouble GlmmoA. BI'Nk lt'sYMtft -_2!L Youth &You VIlla All .. ro Super friends Super friends Mighty Or bets Turbo Toon Dragon's Lair Scooby Doo Mystorlos Scary Scooby Funnlos Llnles ABC Wookond Lavorno & Slllrloy Movie: "The !t'OUntain" Bowll_nt suo.aaa Truo Value Open Wldo World Of '!= Broatll Klckboxlnt Of Lito '5oldoscope ;; Shirt Talos Got Along Gang Muppet Wrestling a.bies Dungoons Ancf Dragons Bugs Bunny Movlo: Rood Runnor "Whon Tao Kwon Do PF\'Or'S Placo Movie: "Tho Affair'' Coli ... Boskotball PGAGolf DoraiOpen De net Fever Strlkos" Danlol Movie: "Fighting Mad" Mavlo: "Pursuit OfTha Graf Sp!!" Blue M:vlo: "Summer c ...... Boslletball Soutllorn Florida At Trivia Trap Family Foud Ryan's Hope AIIMy Ono Lifo To Llvo TlcTac Dough f!tWS '!ws Nows t TiltH's Company ABC News Nllhtllno Divorce Court !?,Has. Movie: "Exacutlvo !ultt" Dukes Of Hnurd WKRPiii Cincinnati Lovo TMC!ese FerComtor1 Movie: "Banadlocll Name That Tune T.V. February ),_!!85 r.n.WXLT (AIIC) Panorarna Cont'd Medical VIewpoint Super friends Super friends Mighty Orbots Turbo Toon Dragon's Lair Scooby Doo Mysteries ScaryScooby Funnies ';;lnlos ABC Wookond American Bandstand Motel! Bass Flslllnt > < Motel! Bass :!ret'" Kingdom Bowling suo.aaa True Value Open Wldo Wor1d0f Lawrence T.J. !fooker '";::. l'lftdor OILest '!ii'iYO Tom And Jerry Y,oltron Buck !lOIIIOfl Loavolt ToBoavor Star ;rrok Movie: "Forbidden !'llnot'' Switch Kung !;U At Tho Movies Punln'On Tho Hits 50113 'rosHing Hoo !'w Tho Mid YOUR HOROSCOPE AQUARIUS (January LEO (July 23-August 20) 18): Evaluate cirNext week you should have where you believe physical checkup. Begin a sensomeoo.e is a threat to you. sible health program and The you feel ftbm resolve to stick with it situations is totally unThismonth should be one found ed. The imbalance of continued growth. By the this w'eek is like the week of this reading, you may before that is, without a that you are under a hitch f" sight. Therefore you cosmic cloud. This cJoudJtne:ss l should -be able to finish Qut the will soon disappear just remainder of the month on a the 28th. very g ood note. PIIJCES (February VIRGO (August 20): Start this week 21-September 21): A change of with a planned goal. Set a residence is indicated for those budget and stick with it. This who are seeking a change. could be the most profitable New friends open up new month' you have known. horizons. Be on. guard Without a dott:,t, your cosmic especially against misuse o map shows this month is a money, "arguments or injuries. bang. You simple can't go LIBRA (September wrong, no matter what you 22-0ctober 22): From now up do. This doesn't mean until the weekend is pretty anything foolish or excessive. much open to get old business Just advantage of this out of the way. There is a once in a lifetime passing. stroo.g word of caution, AR1ES (M _arcl!_ 2 1 -April however, for the weekend, 20): According to you l'cosmic specifically ori Saturday and Sunda It has to do map this week, there ar-e no poss i ble decep tioii and trii:>utaobstructions in your way toward success or personal tion as part of the bargain. goals. The outstanding days Rolling with the punches you for you at this particular time not only make yourself happy are lv th 27 and 28_ Go into but you will make those with next ;*'eek with positive atwhom you come in contact titude. Self esteem is a state of :!l mind: If you think you are a SCORPIO (Octobe truly worthwhile person, you 22): Get down will indeed be one. to the serious business of TAURUS (April 21-May dying to improve your lot 20): Give serious thoughts to life. Work at becoming goals you want to achieve. organized. Be kinder to Keep ideas to yourself for:: the and friends. The middle of t present. Plan at least one week offers you a chance humanitarian project. There broaden your contacts as well are no cosmic obstructions to as personal horizons Take clutter up your affairs this vantage of it. Watch your week moods as well as your mouth. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): SAGITIARIUS Around Friday and Saturday, 23-December 21): The middle be on guard of how you travel of the week warns you to be in public. In addition, be guard against impulsive m careful not to let others get-the or putting your foot in vm,r best of your nerves It could be mouth. It would be in a ,seri

oc 0\ -***** 100o BEEF ANY SIZE PKG Ground Beef .99LB U S .DA CHO I C E S EMI BO NELESS. OVEN LegO' Lamb 2.59LB ***** FANCY MILK FED S HOULDER BLADE Veal. Chops 2.09LB ***** VA.l t I TRIMMED ***** TENDER JUICY FU LL CUT Sirloin Steak !--.lb.E ( 2.67" Lady Lee Turkeys 78LB chinese new year more values from Hash n' Harry I .. .. ......... 71 1 gg' r 86 ....... 0 Oil ....... 0 Napkins .. ; l'tOOZ LACHOV 9 Sauce ... : ...... 7 ..1. 132 188 r c 0;,' CH01v1 :'" 2 39 Punch Tissue 6 ow em . r 2 L 4 C a T dELAYSTtCLLEe G eLARGE GIANT ROLL 150Z LACHOV c t LSWEET & souR CHICKEN OR 1 31 4 55 orone 72 12 9 0 Diapers Towels. . : : : : : 29 r BOYARDEE-MINI OR r 1 ... 9 0 Ravioli ...... ; .78 0 .1 generics 1F, OZ GENERIC Pretzels .......... 89 16 OZ GEN ERIC 1 6 1 Potato Chips . Juice ..... 1.31 bakery r'RENCH Coffee Cake ..... ,,,z .99 Bread oz .89 GLALED 168 Cake Donuts ..... 1w ..... ... P KC. .99 r-ryoop r/K>tM, r lll.-lr w" "',_ ...,_,.,d!M>Inllll 1 o 7 66 0 Cups .. : g Bleach ....... EA 28 OZ -SELTZER rscottowel 54' rzephyrhills 46 OJunior 0 Water ....... ;. farm-fresh produce US 11\YELLOW WASHINGTON STATE EXTRA FANCY RED Delicious Apples .99 3LB SAL AD FAVOPITE SWEET JUICY CALIFOR NIA Navel Oranges .49LB Cooking 59 Green Onions ..... 3 '"BAG. Onions .... ***** B O NELESS fULL CUI CENTER C UT RIB Pork Chops 2.0l ***** "FRES H FROM IOWA FARMLAND S B O NELESS Pork Chops frozen food r 16 OZ 100., PURE ORANGE JU I C E 1 47 Gold : r 20 OZ ORE-IDA SHOESTRI N GS 1 08 . 10 OZ CH EESE OR BEEF ENCHILADAS OR ,. CHIMICHANGA S 6 Old El Paso .. .. .. 1.63 dairy values Cheese ...... 89 l ..... 1.59 ,. 32 OZ BREYER"S Plain Yogurt 1.34 r 9 OZ AZTECA 6 Corn Tortillas ....... 41 lenten values PEELED & DEVEINED Jumbo 6 a 9 Shrimp .... oLB Steaks .... :a 2.49 Floounder Fillets .... La 2.49 EEase ...... ; P K G 2.38 S E:;,elts ......... ... '"1.79 delicatessen LEAN & TENDER Boiled Ham HALF LB 1.08 WHITE OR YELLOW American Cheese HALF LB 1.58 LYKE S -COOKED 2 .. 8 Corned Beef HALF LB .1 Sh;;dded Slaw ... HALF ca .48 HALFLB 2.58 COPYSHGHT t t916 rtf KASH N' KNiti'Y. AU. Jtt


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