Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Florida Sentinel Bulletin
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Tampa, Florida
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Florida Sentinel Pub. Co., Inc.
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African American newspapers ( lcsh )
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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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L Atty. Named USF Director (SEE STORY ON PAGE 3) Judge Dismisses NAACP Suit All The News Fit .To Print (SEE STORY ON PAGE 3) U NIV. OF SOUTH FLORIDA ::iiij -GfH -CE 0-f F lt4AI4CE fi"MEl AeCeUtH I Nfr TAMt'A FL 3362 0 25 1 0/12/85 r :.I I entan ulletln And Worth More AMERICA'S ... SEMI-WEEKLY 110,000 EACH EDITION Eve fuesday And Friday VOL. 40 NO. 25 TAMPA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1985 PRiCE 25 CENTS Congressman Reveals Plan For Survival (SEE STORY ON PAGE 3) Man Fatally Shot During Row (SEE STORY ON PAGE 22) BAY AREA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS INSTALLED AT BANQUET Dedicated to "Getting A Piece Of The Good Life" members and interested citizens assembled in an impressive number Saturday evening at the West Tam pa Convention Center to witness the installation of officers and board members of the Bay Area Chamber of Commerce. The address was by U.S. Congressman Walter F. Fauntroy, Washington, D.C. He was by U.S. Congressman Sam Gibbons, who is also a Bay Area Chamber of Commerce member The charge and the oath were administered by the Judge Thomas E. Stringer,left, shown just after the ceremony with, left to right, Lin da Nickles-Powell, Secretary; the Honorable Sam Gibbons, the Honorable Walter E. Fauntroy, Veronica Glispie, Vice President; and Earl Moore, President.

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;: Near Fatal Accident Forces Him To Rededicate Old Career BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor It was-July, 1982 that John Harmon III received his license as an embalmer and direCtor. At that time, had begun to dedicate f totally -to the funeral business in an effort to assist his uncle, James Rogers at Rogers Funeral To supplement his income, :hn.., .. v .. r, until things were off ground, Harmon JOHN HARMON III as a radio disc known as Barry O'Neil radio station in St. Petersburg. on occasions di-d His include scheduling teaching. programs and promotions, The morning of January 10, and personalities with air time. had been called to "I've had the experience in itute a half day at that area by fillin g in for Jr. High School. others, but I've never held the was something about that position," he says. Even morning that was though he has only bee. n with but Harmon did not the station since early just what. Before getting December, Harmon credits the of bed that morning, he staff with cooperating and visualized an accident in assisting him fully in the tran he was involved. He sition. to put it out of his mind, Harmon adds that there each time his, eyes closed have been some changes made there it was. "The only thing I at the station, but I they are knew to do was fall on my positive changes One of the knees and pray," he now facial changes is the 1590 on "because I really the dial is now being referred 't figure it out." to as Star 16, and another plus It was just before noon that is the addition of disc jockey ning when David Roge,rs on the 6-11 a. Ceiica was struck m. show. Harmon (Barry "''"'u""' as he traveled along U. O'Neil) has the 7-12 midnight' Highway 41 on the Alafia spot. He was h ospitalized During the past year, Hardays, but confined to bed Il)on has replayed that accithree months: dent many tirpes. and Harmon's injuries include a wondere" h9w he could have ""r;,.,, .,;rn, permanent back _'fl had to ,come to njury, broken ribs and carthe realization _that I d tilage, lower back injt,uy, his be able fulftll my m right ankle was crushed, right the practtce (funeral busmess), foot is not the same and he's and there was a point that. I had surgery on the right knee. contemplated but I The past year has been difmust credit my doctor (Dr. ficult for Harmon to deal Frank Kriz) with pulling me especially since because through those difficult times/' his injuries he will no longer There is something that he able to pursue his career in fully realizes and has always funeral profession. "I'm. believed "if you have God back into my backup with you all the time, He'd be nrrotP<"'' '" he says, "but I you you need 't give up and 1 now have a Htm. I beheve that s the only outlook," he thing saved me when I That new outlook is as prowas tnvolved in that director for WRXB This is the remains of the vehkle John Harmon III (better known d Barry O'Neil) was driving on the morning of January 10, 1984 that nearly took his life. Phone Your News 248-1921 Group Makes Gift To MLK Center Elynor Williams (center), Director of Corporate Affairs for the Hanes Group presents a $2,500 check to Mrs. Coretta Scott King, widow of the late Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. The funds are for the Martin Luther King, Jr. Center for Non-Violent Social Change. Looking on is Mrs. Christine King Farris, sister of the late Dr. King and Senior Vice President and Treasurer of the Martin Luther King, Jr. Center for Non-Violent Social Change. The Hanes Group, a Winston-Salem, North Carolina based company, has made several gifts to the King Center. Free Tax Help The Internal Revenue Ser vice has established a Com munity Outreach Tax Assistance in downtown Tampa. Throughout the remainder of February, the IRS will be offering free tax help at the Presbyterian Church at 412 Zack Street. The assistance center will be open Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays from 9:00AM until I :00 PM Tampa residents will' be able to receive self-help tax return assistance where an IRS assistor leads a group of tax payers through the tax return line-by-line. Taxpayers will also be able to ask specific tax questions and obtain tax forms. The IRS urges tax payers to bring theit tax packages with them whenever possible. Chicago Mayor Mulls Run As Independent CHICAGO -Mayor Harold Washington says tte may make his re-election bid in l987 as an independent and not as a Democrat, it was reported Sunday. Although Washington said he is a Democrat in state and national politics, he doesn't consider hirnself a member of the lpcal "I look at the party on several levels," he told the Chicago Tribune in its early Sunday's editions. "There is a county level, which I'm not a part of and left in 1976." IncOme Taxes HOWARD McKNIGHT Certified Public Accountant Hours: Mon.-Sat. I AM 6 PM t Individual And Business Taxes Accounting Services 61h Yrs. Work Experience With IRS J936 f. Hillsborough Ave.tTampaJ237-4496 FOR RENT 2-Bedroom Apt. 918 14th Ave. (Over Main Hou se) _s6o PER WEEK 5180 Security Deposit Plus First Week's Rent Moves You ln. All Utilities Poi_d By Apt. Owner. Flfl. Sentinel-Bulletin 248-1921 NEED HoME REPAIRED Want Your Bills & Mor.tgage Paid Off WE DO ANY KIND OF WORK LARGE OR SMALL ADD A ROOM. ROOFING. FLOORS, WINDOWS FENCE, PLUMBING, ELECTRIC, ANY KIND OF REMODEUNG Pay Only One Small Monthly Payment CALL TONY VECCHIO 258-6161 T&M IUILDERS-2104 E. 7th ACROSS FROM COLUMBJA REST AURA NT

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Judge Kovachevich Warrens/Davis Dismisses Lawsuit BY PAITY ALLEN Sentinel Sht(f Writer heralded by a great deal of complex procedural maneuvering, with relatively U.S. District Judge little attention being paid to Elizabeth Kovachevich, with the merits. These proceedings the Middle District of Florida, reflected in numerous and on Friday denied the multipl_e volumes of ple:Jdings NAACP's request made filed with this court. earlier in the week to amend a "Any allowance of leave to 1980 lawsuit originally filed by at this late date would Willie Warren and his son only further Carl. already complex proceedings The original lawsuit and would ultimately result in challenged Hillsborough undue delay and burden for County's system of electing the court system and the parfive commissioners at-large. ties involved." The civil rights organization Although the judge ruled in wanted to amend that lawsuit the county's favor by dismisswhich would have challenged ing the suit, which later includthe present system of governed NAACP member AI Davis ment, the election of seven as a plaintiff, she ,left the path commissioners four from open for the NAACP to refile single-member districts and another lawsuit specifically three at-large. addressing Hillsborough "In the present case, the County's Homerule Charter electoral system challenged by and 4-3 system of electing plaintiffs has been repea'ed commissioners. and replaced with a 4-3 plan "The defendants' motion whith has been precleared by for dismissal is granted, the Attorney General," Judge preserving the plaintiffs' right Kovachevich_ wrote. to file a new suit raising the "Therefore, the plaintiff's reissues asserted in the proposed quest for injunctive and amended complaint," Judge declaratory relief from the old Kovachevich noted. electoral system pursuant to "We will ,now refile the Section 2 (of the Voting Rights lawsuit to reflect the current Act) has been rendered moot. situation," stated local "In addition," she con-NAACP Atty ... J(.aydell tinued,. "the Attorney Wright, "sometime before the General's preclearance of the week is out. plan has rendered the Section "We. do plan to vigorously 5 (of the Voting Rights Act) pursue the issue of.'the 4-3 moo .t." plan," she continued. "This )\ccording to ,Juclgew a temp<>rar : y .. setback Kovachevich, "A. review of we will ultimately pleadings demonstrates the bounce back from. fact that this case has been "This decision, was not A ITY. K AYDELL WRIGHT FREE i GLASSES Paid For By Medicaid Call: Dr. L. A. Martinez Optometrist 876-6085' unexpected,'' Atty. Wright plained. "We were hoping the judge to rule in our favor, we preferred an amended lawsuit, but it was not tOtally surprising." According to the local attorney the judge's ruling means that the NAACP and its plaintiffs must pay another filing fee, receive another case number and a new judge. "It's another procedure,'' Atty. Wright explained. "I'm a little disappointed at the notice .of the dismissal of this case, but it's understand able;" Davis stated. "The NAACP. have my compliments for the skill and the perseverance that they've given this case onour behalf,'' Davis added. "I'm looking forward for their continued leg al because I feel this is just a brief pause in the continued struggle for the black community's political pari 248-1921 Frank's Ornamental Iron 24 Hour Service 62J-4034 Residen.ial Commerciitl Financing Arranged Burglar Bars .Railings ... Owner free Home Congressman Reveals Plan Chamber Black Audience Survival Before A very receptive audience listened as 'U. S. Congressman Walter Fauntroy of Washington, D. C. reveal ed a plan that is important for the survival of blacks and black businesses. He also espounded on problems faclng small black businesses. Before revealing tbe steps of the plan, Fauntroy, who is also a Baptist minister, said ''in difficult times like these, we must turn to one another; in difficult times like these, we must defend one another." The plan that Fauntroy revealed is one used by an organization he heads -' Black Leadership Roundtable which is comprised with the heads of about 150 black organizations. Some of the features of the plan for black survival are: support the black church, protect the elderly and the young, excel in education, oppose crime, support the black development fund, sup port black businesses, register and vote, support positive ideas, support the African and Caribbean nations. Fauntroy singled out some of these features while com bining them with real-life events. In order to excel in education, Fauntroy said blacks have to be better. "If the passing score is 80, you have to make 100,'' he ex plained. "You can't settle for anything less." to Faun troy, $180 billion passes through the BY GWEN HAYES making $15,000 annually had Sentinel Managing Editor to pay $100 more in taxes. WALTER FAUNTROY problem is ... the increasing American economy is being shaken by the linkage of inter national relations the flight of American capitalism to cheaper labor markets out of the country. And with that flight is the loss of two million jobs.'' Since President ReagaQ took office, there have been policies implemented to redistribute the income in this country "and they have been counter productive. Eighty percent of the tax breaks went to major corporations because they complained they had not been getting enough breaks. On the other hand, the person "The past four years have created more of a deficit under all other presidents ... and a deficit is bad news for the small business. But we are in troub because of the greed and timism of the rich," Faun explained. He charged those business persons present to on the defense against goVernmental cuts, construct -ari' Offeri:;e these policies, orga9ize to impact; and reach out in coalition to others whose interests coinCide. Fauntroy concluded his ad dress with a touching message in Dream the Impossible Dream: by fighting the foe racism; going where the brave dare not go, in downtown Tampa; be willing to give by going in your wallets; be will ing to die as Martin and Malcolm did; be true to the quest, the plan outlined; and the world, and Tampa, will be better for this. Those who attended the chamber's installation ban quet left with inspiration to continue the fight, and after a stirring message from booster Otis Williams, willingly signed membership' cards and fulfill ed pledges io the organization. Attorney Namedr Director Of usf Equid Q .pporhinity hands of blacks in a year's and qualifications to serve time. "But that's all it does-our EOA director,'' pass from the white man's commented. hand through our hand back Anderson's intq the white man's hand .. .lf as EOA director "\Ye could get blacks to give just coordinate the $1 each to each black and implementation of organization in our own comaffirmative action munity, we'd garner $1.8 and equal opportunity combillion additionally,'' he stated pliance plans. Those duties inwhen explaining the black elude reviewing units of the development fund. university for compliance with There is a mission for blacks institutional policies, federal in 18 areas, he said, pointing and state laws and regulations, out that the businessman "has and investigating and to create the capital balance LORETTA ANDERSON,,ESQUIRE mediating complaints necessary ... and provide a grievances about affirmati means for employing our peoRickard C. Fender, vice action and equal opportunity. pie." president for Employee RelaHe urged members of the tions and Information Anderson holds a bachelor audi .ence to Join the Bay Area R I of science degree in sociol esources, recent y announc-chamber Of Commerce to ai .d d h from Florida A&M e t at Loretta B. Anderson In developi'ng a communic ah b and graduated cum laude from as een named director of the tion network that would conUniversity of South Florida's the Howafd University School front the Issues that blacks E 1 of Law. 'She was an associate qua Opportunity. Affairs Confront. (E h I editor of the Howard Law OA). S e wil assume her Of the problems that are duties on April 15. Journal and received the Phi facing black businessmen, Since 1978, Anderson has Alpha Delta Law Fraternity's Fauntroy sai"d they are facing k d Scholastic Achievement wor e as an assistant U.S. all small businessmen. "The Attorney in the Tam-1-. ,'t."i\iAward. Fl rewood For Sale sion, niiddle distric. of As an assistant. u.s. Flbri'da: F'or th e*'past th & e t9rney, Anderson investigated The City Parks Department years she has seFved in a coland prosecuted numerous has a limited supply of lateral position as an affirfederal criminal and civic cases firewood (about 50 face cords) mative action officer in the since her 1977 appointment. remaining that will be sold on U.S. Attorney's office Said that Anderson has a first come, first served basis. establishing a multi-year equal represented the government as The firewood will be available employmeru opportunity proboth the plaintiff and defen Monday through Friday from gram for the U.S. Attorney's dant in civil rights cases, which 8 a.m. to 3:30p.m., until it is offices; developing a policy provided her with a broad inIC CIO (II -all sold. statement on affirmative acsight into civil rights issues. The wood sells for $36 a tion and deyeloping an action From 1981 to 1983, Anderface cord and $18 a half-face plan for prevention of sexual son also taught real estate law > cord. A face cord is a stack of harassment in theworkplace. and business law at wood measuring four feet high "We are extremely forHillsborough Communitv ""' Hre Stairways Weldings Ornamentals licensed Insured Bonded Security Tips .. --------. by eight feet long by 16 inches tunate to have obtained some-College. The position is ::t .. w_.idG_. .. .. one ofL .. .. .... .. .. &1 ........

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rl.l = Q --= Q = I .. "= = < t: .... "= -= rl.l -::c = =-= == I = = J5 .............. FlORIDA SENTINEl BUllETIN : USPS 202 140 Published every Tuesday and Friday by Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin + Publishing Co., 2207 21st Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33605 + Moil all Correspondence To: P. 0. Box 3363 Tampa, Fl. 33601 + Member of notional Newspaper Publishers Assciotion (NNPA). and Amolgomoted Publishers, Inc., New CYRIL BLYTHE ANDREWS 1901-1977 Founder C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, JR. President and Publisher S YBIL ANDREWS WELLS Genera/ Manager GWENDOLYN HAYES Managing Editor ROSE CRUTCHFIELD Society Editor BETTY DAWKINS General Advertising Director ALBERT L. LEE Promotions Director CAMILLE WILLIAMS Office. Manager SIMON JOHNSON AVELINO CASELLA$ RAMOS Production Directors Second Closs Postage At Taippa. F.IPrida SUBSCRIPTION RATES $13-Per Year One Edition. $22-Per Year Both Editions. PHONE: 248-1921 .......... One Little Lady Made A Difference Mrs. Rosa Parks, a quiet, dignified woman, known as the mother of the civil rights movement, symbolizes strength that each in dividual can exhibit in changing things for the bet ter. Mrs. Parks' uncomplicated and determined refusal to give her bus seat to a white man, resulted in her being arrested and fined $14 because she broke Montgomery, Alabama's Jim -crow laws. It also launched the civil rights movement and catapulted Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. into the world's limelight. When she was arrested on Dec. 1, 1955, 75-cents-an-hour seamstress had a tremendous neck ache from a long day's worl{ and she was "very, very tired ., How unassuming yet deeply descriptive her words were. On one hand, she was too tired to give her seat to another. On the other she was tired to her soul of the burden Blacks were 'forced to carry by the stupidity of segregation. Mrs. Parks surmised that no white man would have ever expected a white woman to get up and give her seat to him. The very thought would have been alien to the reputed chivalry of old South. But, when it came to the treatment of Black women, segregation, not chivalry ruled. With her action, the courageous little seamstress began to sew up one of the worst racist rips in the social fabric of America. Four days later, Blacks began a boycott of the Montgomery bus system. And on Dec. 21, 1956, for the first time in the city's history, Blacks and whites rode buses in unsegregated seating. Mrs. Parks had been quietly but effectively in volved in a lifetime of civil rights activity prior to her famous arrest. Today, as an administrative assistant' and receptionist to Rep. John Conyers Jr.'s Detroit office, she is still working to improve the human condition. on the final week of Black History Month, we salute this courageous Black woman and feel that one of her greatest legacies is that sfle has shown us tha! one person can indeed make a difference Ban Rebel Flag, Black Urges Auburn MONTGOMERY A The Montgomery Democrat black leigslator, charging that said he will ask the Legislature Auburn University is the most today to denounce the flying racist schooJ in Alabama, has of the Confederate flag at the launched a Campaign ,to stop school. from displaying the Confederate flag on the cam pus. Rep. Alvin Holmes said he and other black lawmakers asked Auburn President Dr. J3111111eS Martin to ban the flag. He said his resolution de nouncingthe flying of the Confederate flag at Auburn would not have the weight of law if approved, but would send Auburn a message. The 1960's: Visions From Birmingham Jail (Part 9) Some have said that a por tion of. Dr ... Martin Luther lUng's historic document, ''Letter From Birmingham Jail," were written on toilet paper. Perhaps such may be true. But King did state in his work, "Why We Can't Wait", that after being held in solitary confinement for a number of days, he was allowed a degree of access and a friendly Black trustee managed to get him a few sheets of scrap paper. Later, his attorney was allowed to see him and sup plied him with several legal pads. But, be that as it may, the world was offered a collection in : the ideals of un matched since Jesus' "Sermon on the Mount''. And just as the Saviour would more im mediately face his Calvary, King would one day "give up the Ghost" on the balcony of an obscure motel in Mempbis, Tennessee. Like Paul he was there in Memphis responding to a Macedonian call. "Letter From Birmingham Jail" can be analyzed in terms of philosophical responses to some critical questions posed even to this very day. Many white Americans, like that clergy, can't seem to William Raspberry -Mondale States Why He Failed WASHINGTON Walter Mondale, having had three months to think about it, now thinks he knows why he was crushed in the Reagan avalanche last November. It was, he told a Washington's Birthday gathering of the leaders of the AFL,CIO, because of. his "failings" as a TV performer. Mondale's was but the latest in a series of postmortems of last year's debacle. Jesse Jackson is persuaded that par ty's big mistake was in its mindlessly macho move :toward white males: a minority of the electorate. And any number of no-charge analysts have offered that the Democrats are in trouble because they allowed them selves to be branded as the party of special interests. It isn't so much that the analyses are wrong as that they are irrelevant. Mondale is surely correct in his judgment that he is not a compelling figure on television, correct also in his prediction that in future elec tions, candidates who "don't know how to use that tool and (how to) use it exceedingly well, are going to be at a disadvantage.'' But anybody who watched last fall's presidential debates will remember that President Reagan, for all his legendary reputation as actor, com-.. muniCator and master of the tube, didn't do very well on television. Indeed, it was the general judgment that Moo dale won the first debate, and pretty much held his own in the second. Greater mastery of the medium clearly would have been to Mondale's ad vantage, but it was not television that cost him the landslide. It is also true, as Jackson claims, that the Mondale cam paign soft-pedaled the appeal to black voters (obviously fearing the deadly pro-black label) and sought to inake inroads Reagan's white-.. male preserve. But Jackson's own efforts to increase black registration were essentially a wash, because conservative Republicans played off that effort to increase white registration. And finally it is true that Mondale was seen as the creature of special interests, which he collected with the zeal of a squirrel preparing for winter, while Reagan, the darling of a more powerful set of special interests, managed to avoid such labeling. But again; that is not what cost Mondale his humiliating defeat. Indeed, if Mondale had suc ceeded in capturing the special interests he thought he had, the election might have turned out quite differently. The fact is, Mondale collected not the (Continued On Page 11) comprehend the human motivations whic}l compel Americans to .. never satisfied outside ,of the of. genuine freedom and human dignity in this land. Such churchmen wanted to know why King advocated breaking laws, creating ten sion, and pushing America to the brink of racial revolution. Many, as today, sadly limit the Christian religion to personal salvation. They don't or refuse to see the Bible and teachings of Jesus as a gospel. The following excerpts from ."Letter From Birmingham Jail" find King pointing out the hypocrisy, Of otherwise well meaning moderate white Americans. He explains why sometimes it takes extra-or dinary means to bring about just And such means are necessary, and in most instan ces are the results of resistance to justice. He refutes the myth that time, alone, brings about change 8. "/ have almost reached the regrettable conclusion that the Negro's great stumbling block in his stride toward freedom is not the White Citizen's Council or the Ku Klux Klanner, but the white moderate, who is more devoted to "order" than to justice ... who pater nalistically believes he can set tlie timetable for another man's freedom. 9. "Shallow understanding from people of good will is more frustrating than absolute misunderstanding from people of ill will. Lukewarm accep: tance is much more bewildering than outright rejection. 10. "Actually, we who engage in nonviolent direct ac tion are not. the creators of tension. We merely bring to the surface the hidden tension that is already alive. We bring it out in the open, where it be seen and dealt with. Like a that can never be cured so long as it is covered up but must be opened with all of its ugliness to the natural medicines of air and light; in justice must be exposed, with all the tension its exposure creates, to the light of human conscience and the air national opinion before it can be cured." 11. "Is it logically assertive to condemn a robbed man because his possession o (Continued On Page 11)

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Malcolm X Explains Black Nationalism "Malcolm Little left high school at 15 and was jailed at 21 for burglary. In jail he was converted to the Black Muslim movement and changed his last name to "X". his release from prison in 1952, he became the most articulate American spokesman for Mack nationalists. A year before his : assassi nation, he outlined his views in 'theSe words. "The political philosophy of black nationalism means: We must control the politics and the politicians of our c om munity. They must no longer take orders from outside forces. We will. organize and sweep out of office all Negro politicians who are puppets for the outside forces... We cannot think o(. uniting with others, until after we have first united am'ong ourselves. ''Concerning nonviolence: it is criminal to teach a man VIEW Blacks Make Their Mark While black people found themselves shackled by a new form of slavery during the post Civil War Era and contin uing right up to date, that did not stop many blacks from im proving seeking to upgrade their fellow man and leaving a lasting imprint on the advancement of the civiliza tion. Little did white America men like Jack Johnson, Henry realize it, but their former Armstrong, Satchel Paige, slaves were going to change Jackie Robinson, Jesse this country like never before. Owens, Althea Gibson, and Blacks were going to make JOe Louis began to make their inroads into every aspect of marks in sports. American life and at the same Later, people like Bill time make very valuable and Russell, Wilt Chamberlain, lasting contributions to the Muhammad Ali, Oscar progress of civilization. Let us Curt Flood, not forget, blacks were still beMaury Wills, Jim Browni ing treated like something Walter Payton, Kareem Abdul other than human beings and Jabbar, Henry Aaron, Carl trumped up laws, social Lewis, and many others invad customs, and racial prejudices ed the sports scene, and com still placed severe restrictions pletely dominated. upon them. White America was not sur-:. People like Harriet Beecher prised by the ability of black Stowe, N'at Turner, Sojourner people to be entertainers. Truth, Frederick Douglass, People like Bill Robinson, and w .E. B. DuBois became Count Basie, Duk e Ellington, the first civil rights leaders in Ethel Waters, Horne, America who worked to imEartha Kitt, Charlie Parker, prove the plight of black peo.Billy Holiday, Paul Robeson pie in America. Other civil and later people like Michl!el rights leaders such as James Jackson, Diana Itoss, Stevie H. Meredith, Whitney M. Wonder, and a host of other Young, Jr., A. Phillip Ranblack stars in the entertain dolph, Dr. Martin Luther ment world have performed King, Jr., Medgar Evers and on stages across our nation. many more have paraded There were those blacks across the American scene who realized that black people since then. Their work has would best be served by been invaluable. becoming educated, and many It was always thought that blacks became outstanding blacks were big, strong, fa,st achievers and contributors in and graceful. Hard work was the field of education. People the thing. So nobody should like Booker T. Washington, have been very surprised when Carter 0. Woodson, Ben E. blacks invaded the all-white Mayes, Mary McLeod world of professional sports. Bethune, Charles Johnson, Many s uper-talented blacks and E. Franklin Frazier came along long before white assisted by others got the America dared allow a black educational. ball to rolling. To into rofessional But day, some of .the _foremost not to defend himself when he is the c onstant victim of brutal attacks. We believe in obeying the law. ... We should be peaceful, law-abiding but the time has come for the American Negro to fight back < in self defense whenever and wherever he is being unjustly and unlawfilily attacked. "If the g'i>Vernment thinks I am wrong for saying this, then let the government start doing its job," statement by Malcolm X delivered to a New York press conference, March 12, 1964, Eyewitness -:The in America are black. Blacks tried their hands at becoming authors and have done quite well in that area. People like Harriet B. Stowe, Paul L. Dunbar, Langston James W. Johnson, Phyllis Wheatley, James Baldwin and Gwendolyn Brooks all left their marks on the American culture and opened doors for the thousands of black writers we have today. Blacks became creative and also distinguished themselves in the field of science. Many devices, tools and medical equipment and procedures were discovered,by black peo ple. George Washington Carver, Benjamin Bannecker, Charles Drew, Percy Julian and Daniel H. Williams were the early pioneers. Ever. since blacks have been in America, the former African natives have distinguished themselves on the battlefield. Dating all the. way back to the Revolutionary Wai:, blacks have taken to the battlefield. People like Cripus Attucks-, Toussiant tore, Martin R. Delaney and Benjamin 0. Davis are just a few blacks who left their marks on the battlefields of the world. In the area of politics, blacks once again emerged. People such as William Tub man, Adam Clayto'n Powell, Richard Hatchett, Carl B. Stokes, Edward R. Brooke, Andrew Young, Jesse Jackson, Julian Bond, Shirley Chisholm and thousands of other blacks have emerged on the political scene. Some dou ble as Civil Rights leaders, writers, men of the legal pro fessio n and so on. (Continued On Page 22) [MY Black Man Help Your Youth (Part One) It is one human tragedy mothers can not be simply which must be faced. Black held as scapegoats. In communities all over this land stitutions in the broader realm must come to grips with the of society must share a larger fact that too many of their portion of the blame than they young, males in particular, are care to acknowledge. fast heading down a path of The problem of too many worthlessness. It is not a week Black children is compounded that passes that some as they pass along enroute to misguided son hasn't either 12 years of public education. killed somebody, committed Too often disadvantaged and some robbery, or found some deprived Black children in way to end up behind prison some school systems are iaen. walls. The fact has long been tified as early as first grade known that the _typical and tracted as such up through homicide in this nation is a the 12th grade. Here, no real B lack male between the ages remedial programming is ofof 16-26. fered and by the time these It is not a time for fingerstudents exit, by dropout, pointing, for there is not kickout, or phase out, their enough fingers on the hand to condition is worst than when distribute responsibility, inthey entered, for it has been dividually or societal. And compounded ra(her than rec while the political and tified. Such tracted classrooms economic conditions of our are voided of positive peer times are certainly conducive, models where students are we must somehow continue to socially stigmatized and furbelieve that in spite of the ther psychologically damaged. sociological and psychological There are some classes right conditions of the moment, we here in Hillsborough County still must overcome. which resemble a Black zoo It. is the candid belief that where student behavior is eon Black commumt1es must cerned.AII must be laid at the become mobilized toward the foot of educational tracting as solution to the problems of administered by the power their youth. Fathers and structure, in the downtown of mothers can teach, guide, and fice Individual school prin motivate to the ultimate of cipals may well be powerless to their abilities, but the winter implement a new direction for outside will cut through all of organizing students for inw ,arm nurturing emstructions. There are well blanketment thehome could founded rumors that certain ever provide. It is like patientveteran teachers are targeted ly shining one's shoes to a high to manage these classes, gloss, only to find the climate hoping that early retirement outside full of too many marcan be forced upon them. shes pits, and puddles to Three beginning teachers can avoid. Fe)V Black children be hired with the salary two have not been exposed to solid veteran teachers accumulate. god-fearing home training. The community must become There still exists in Black commobilized to insure that its munities, even where youth receives the best economicr' means in various education possible. households are the poorest, Perhaps another most strong religious upbringing critical undoing which impacts rooted in the home. And while many of Black are of negatively upon Black youth, one parentage head of males in partiCular, is the lack of job-training and household, these young unwed m -eaningful employment. Negro In AmeriCan Meaningful employment is obFor the sake of clarification taining a job which is not dead and distinctiveness, we will ended in it inception. recognize that things can work Regardless of whomever two ways. Therefore, let us say assumes the responsibility, be that, too, if some of us think it the private sector or govern that others of us are wrong for ment, the future of a Black having the same beliefs as child today becoming a Malcolm, then they are the responsible mother or father, ones of us who should start heading a household with an doing their job. The truth of earned income appropriate for the is in the same words rearing a family is and tif Mr. Tony Brown, "I was realistically, remote. Such a born Black and I shall die future stares young Black Black Mr. Eddie Murphy has youth straight' in the eyes and words of his own ; "The they See it plain and clear. only thing I'm fearing of on Black leadership, political and eartb is God," he declares. economic in nature, must "That's the only thing I'll begin mobilizing now to apologize to." ... I'm not a remove this most tragic pic hateful person. But I like to ture. Conscientious Black see people smile. I don't want families who have adolesent to hurt them," Parade. middle teenagers graple at this In addition; this is our Black very moment with impending History Month. And, for the fear. They feel hopeless to do most of February and still anything about the situation. more to come we will continue Some have opted to raise and to travel its road(s) and reunite take care of such children until ourselves with they or them die. What a Peace Be Unto You. tragedy! (To be continued) f c = *' = = flj =c. = = flj

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--------11;1 Attendance At The Chamber -Of Commerce Installation Banquet E Gladys and Howard McKnight Mr. and Mrs. Gary Lambright. Wilhelmina and Paul Curtis, and Terry Fdrd. I J l i .:: J;M // Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Lewis. I Jimmie L. Gray ,.Daniel Norman and Dave Prince.

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.t ----t LEGAL SECRET ARIES ASSOCIATION The newly organized Tampa Urban League Secretaries Association (TULSA) will be holding its next meeting on Thursday, February 28, at 7 P M. at 3558 N. 29th Sireet, (Law Office of Dt:lano S. Stewart). The officers and members are as follows: Gloria Robinson, President; Eleara Jordan, Vice-President; Janet Thomas; Secretary; Josephine Austin, Assistant Secretary; Sandra Bailey, Treasurer; Cynthia :Jackson, Parliamentarian; Yates, Public Relations Director; Sharon Melton, Asst. Public Relations Dir.; Lafawn McKay, and Carrie Walker, Members. All interested legal secretaries are asked to attend and sup port this new community service organization. THE DEAF SERVICE CENTER The Deaf Service Center will haV'e a Garage Sale on March lst & 2nd at 7708 Southside Lane. Hours both days. Any donations will be appreciated, just call the Deaf Service Center at 272-3370 and we will arrange to pick up any items too large for you to bring us. Proceeds will help the Deaf Service Center (a non-profit organization) to provide services to the Deaf Community such as interpreting service, TTY to phone relays, information and referral services. Please help! Thank You! VOLUNTEERS NEEDED The Tampa Urban League is now accepting applications for volunteers to serve on the Advisory Board for the Teenage Pregnancy Prevention Program. There is a need for a teen father and two parents. Please come by the League at 1405 -Tampa Park Plaza at the corner of Scott and Nebraska to complete an application. You must be interested in reducing pregnancy among adolescents and be able to donate time to the monitoring of the program. LES GORENETTES BRIDGE CLUB Les Gore nettes Bridge Club held their first meeting in February at the lovely home of Mrs. Mercedes Smith. They en joyed a delightful lunch, alid pla ed four rounds of bridge. Ann McClinton was awarded firs ( prize; Mercec,les Snjith, se cond prize; Beatrix Varner, third prize; and Emma Green won the traveling prize. Those attending Mercedes' meeting were: Essie Feu, Emma Green, Florence Greenlee, Ann McClinton, Jean Bolden, Marcia Reddy, Claudia Silas, and Beatrix Varner. Marjorie Simmons and Lonie Underwood. Honda Donates Motorcycles For V ocation al Training Program Celebrating its 25th anniver sary in the United States, American Honda Motor Com pany, Inc., with the assistance of Ray Delgado of Honda of Brandon has donated 13 new motorcycles to the technician training program at Tampa. Bay Yo-Tech High School. The donation to Tampa Bay Yo-Tech High School is part of a nationwide program established by American Hon da to enhance and assist in the training of motorcycle techni cians in public schools. Hon da's donation to schools across the country this year i n volvcs more than 2,000 motor cycles, valued in excess of five million dollars. The program is the single largest donation On February 2, Les Gorenettes were guests of The Elite Bridge Club of. St. Petersburg. Mrs. Bernice Downing, and Mrs. Ethel Lew1s were the hostesses. This beautiful affair was held at Las Fontana Restaurant. -THE CITY WIDE MISSION The City Wide Mission will meet at Mrs. Queen Butler's 2206 lOth Ave., Tuesday, February ?6 at noon. The hist meeting was held at the home of Mrs. Martha Mc Ciendon, 1505 Spruce Terrace. The president is Mrs. Eddie Wilson, and the reporter is Mrs Minnie P. Williams. Mr. and Mrs. James Tokley at Chamber Banquet. Cynthia White and Sandra Wilson at Chamber Banquet. Robert Nicholson and Danny Green. of motorcycles in U.S. history. American Honda has sup ported vocational/technical training programs for the past 15 years.The rapid change in technology has put increasi'ng demanqs on the skill levels needed to service today's modern motorcycles. The Honda donation program gives vocational schools an op portunity to have the latest products with which to train future technicians. File Tax Return. Now Haste often does make waste, according to the Inter nal Revenue Service. When a person waits until the last minute to file a tax return, er rors can be made that delay ef ficient processing of a return. Any refund due to the tax payer is also delayed when there are errrors on a return. To help cut down on costly mistakes to both the taxpayer and the government, in dividuals are urged to file their tax returns as early as possible. Filing a tax return now, vided all the necessary records' are available from employers and financial institutions to complete an accurate reiurn, can save time and money. The government can operate more efficiently when tax payers cooperate. PlaQ to file now to help save processing time. Cut down on errors too by reading the tax instructions carefully > = Q. .. .. The IRS offers free assistance to help taxpayers prepare their own returns. Contact your local IRS office for details on the services available, or call toll free 1-800-424-l 040. I IMMOKALEEMRs. MARY TOWNSEND Reporter Sunday School began at the usual time at all churches in the community with the superintendents and teachers at their posts. After the Sun day School, we enjoyed the worship at Allen Chapel AME Church in an old fashion day service. The senn on was by the presiding Elder, Rev. S. W. McKinney. There was a Black History Program, Feb. 14-17 at Allen Chapel AME Church spon sored by Bethune School. The Soul Food Dinner at First Baptist Church was at 4 P M., On Saturday night at First Baptist Church, a Gospel Music Festival was held. There was a Black History Program Essay Contest at Triumph Church at 3 P.M. Mrs. Ann P. Byrd is home from the hospital and doing fine. Please pray for the sick and the shut-in. Mrs. Beulah McKinney is in the Naples Community Hospital. Mrs. McKinney is a member of Lily White Lodge No. 137. = e =-t'!:l Q. ... ... e =
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. AROUND THE TOWN.: .. Ruth Walker, Doris Thomas, Johnnie Fleming, Cosette Watkins, Cheryl Perkins and Verdelle Olive ..... Easterri Traveiers Pre-Valentine Brunch. Members of the Dade City Church of God In Christ in Tampa for the 18th Annual Con vocation at College Hill Church of God In Christ included, from left, Angela Pierre-Charles, Sherry Harrison, Earlean Scottland and_ Ella ITS ROSE CRUTCHFIELD VISIT BROTHER Reverend George Douglass Waterford his wife, Mrs. Hazel Waterford from Oklahoma City, Oklahoma were recent visitors to the city or Tampa. Rev. Waterford is the brother of Reverend S. C. Waterford, pastor of St. Paul A.M.E. Church. Rev. G. D. Water ford is a retired principal of Douglass High School in 'Oklahoma City. He played while a student :at 'Tuskegee with such greats as Big Ben McKinney and Duke Slater, who later became a judge in Chicag o. He is a graduate of Tuskegee and has a master's degree from the University of Chicago in English and a master's degree from the University of Oklahoma. His wife has a master's degree from the University of Chicago. Reverend George Waterford delivered the sermon at St. Paul A.M.E. Sunday, February 3, and the service was much enjoyed by all. DREAM KIDS Dream Kids is a young group that is aiming for a career in music. There are three members: Shelia Williams, Tammie Williams and Charles better known as "S.O.S., Lady J and Special K". Shelja is 16 years old, and a student at Gary Adult Center.. She is a young woman aiming for the stars. Tammie is-a 14 year old student attending McLane Jr. : High School, and she is a young giri aiming for a musical career. Charles is a 14 year old student also attending McLane Jr.. High School, who is looking for a chance in life at becoming a musical artist. They will be recording in about six weeks. CONGRATULATIONS MERIA MCBRIDE March 30. Congratulations to Meria McBride, an honor roll stu dent at Buchanan Junior High She was a point guard on the school team and was the h ighest scorer for the year. For the past four years Meria has participated in 708 Elks Local Hoop Shoot Tour nament and only got to the district. This year she has won in Local, and District. On Feb. 23, Meria competed against 11 other girls at t .he State tourna ment iri Melbourne and won. She is now on her way to the Regional in Valdosta, Ga. on Each Lodge supports their winners with transportation, food and lodgip.g. They encourage each boy and girl, age 8-13 to enter the Local Hoop ShootTournament in MARRIED 5 YEARS Valerie and Otis Hill celebrated their 5th Wedding Anniver sary February 25. They have four children, Andy, Otis, Adrian and Lorine. There was another celebreation on February 20. Mrs. Hill was observing her 23rd birthday. SEMINAR FOR CLERGY Horizon Hospital in Clearwater will sponsor a "Oanish and Oialogue" breakfast seminar for all area clergy on Thursday, March 7, from 8:30 to 10 A.M. Maxine Michael, (M.A. in Gerontology, USF, Tampa) will speak on "Ufe Skills for the Aging. Ms. Michael is an. 'OUtreach specialist for the Older Adult Treatinerll Pr018tam at Horizon. Reservations can be made by calling 541-2646, extension 297 by March. 6th. NAOMI OES CHAPTER Naomi Chapter #53, Order of Eastern Star and all the family of Mrs .Mable Gordon will celebrate her 88th birthday, March 3 at her home, 2612llth Avenue. Mrs. Nona King is Associate Matron. (Continued On Page 9) Phone Your News -

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Elder David SCavella, Sarasota; Deacon Anthony Thomas, Sarasota; Elder Robbin Allan, St. Petersburg; Elder J. N. Langston, St. Petersburg; and Elder R. Dunbar., Washington Park C.O.G.I.C., Palmetto, in Tampa for the 18th Annual Church Of God In Christ Convocation. i' Mattie Mills, Maggie Jordan, Lillie Williams and Annie Terrell at the Church of God In Christ Convocation. Tampa Chapter DELTA SIGMA THETA SORORITY, INC. Cordially Invites You To Its ANNUAL QUEEN OF HEARTS CHARITY BALL ... And Midnight Supper ... Egypt Temple Saturday, March 9, 1985 4050 Dana Shores Drive 9:00P.M. 2:00 A M. DONATION: $ J 5.00 Proceeds Will Benefit The Judge George Edgecomb Minority Scholarship Fund. For More Information Call 961-4293. Gloridine McNair Chapter President Pam Huges, Ball BLACK UNITED FUND Of TAMPA BAY Sponsors A CHARITY DISCO THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1985 From 8 00 P.M. To 2:00A.M. At AL'S COCKTAIL LOUNGE & RESTAURANT 2201 N. 15th Street (Comer of 15th Street & lith Avenue) WTMP -DJ TERRY HILL Will Be Your Host DONATION: $3.00, Advance (May lie Purchaed At Al'launge.J $4.00, At The Door (The First 20 Ladles To Arrive Will Receive Carnations, And There Will Be Door Prizes. Proceeds Will Benefit The Bay Area Chamber of Commerce, FAMU Alumni Assoc Scholarship Fund ; Sickle Cell And ttofigrant Workers Drama Ensemble ) File Tax -.Return Now Those who have not receiv ed a renewal card should con tact the Property Appraiser's office before the March 1 deadline Those residents who have received the renewal card and have forwarded it to the office, but have not received a receipt for the card should also contact the office before the deadline. All renewal cards must be postmarked no later than March 1. Locations to file are: the Hillsborough County Cour thouse and the Plant City Courthouse, 8:15 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday through Friday; and the Barnett Bank Building, Sun City Center from Feb. 25-March 1, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Real Estate Tax Deadline March 1 The filing-period for Homestead and other tax sav ing exemptions for real estate ends March 1, 1985, according to Hillsborough County of ficials. "Homestead, widows, agriculturaL religious, literary, charitable IT'S ROSE CRUTCHFIELD (Continued From Page 8) FORMER TAMP AN DIES IN BROOKLYN Funeral services were held on February 5, for former Tampan Earl McKinnie, who passed away January 30, in Brooklyn, N.Y. Upon graduating from Mid dleton High School, Earl ob tained an Associates Degree in Journalism from Los Angeles Community College. He serv ed in the U. S. Army from 1970 to 1973. He chose to become a pro fessional writer and completed one novel "The Tales of Lord Thaxton" and two short stories "The Warrior Is EARL MCKINNIE Gone and "Aunt Elizabeth's Prayer." He also successfully completed courses in computer programming and obtained cer tificates from Third World Cinema and The N.Y Chapter of the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences. At the time of his death, Earl was employed by Shearson American as a proofreader and word process operator Survivors include his mother, Mrs. Carrie B. McKinnie of Tampa; Patrick Earl McKinnie, son, Los Angeles, Calif.; brothers, Fred Lee of N.Y., Joseph of Los Angeles, Junice of Oklahoma, Johnny of N.Y. and Calvin McKinnie of Tampa; and sisters, Earnestine Acree of Los Angeles, Calif., Ruby An drews of N.Y., Geraldine Lawrence, Betty Fulton and Robin Lewis, all of Tampa. He was buried in Calverton National Cemetery, Calverton, N.Y WISHING YOU A HAPPY BIRTHDAY LEROY WOODALL, JR. Leroy Woodall, Jr. was 9 years old February 20. His sister, April Youlando or various disability exemp tions must be filed before March 1 deadline," s aid Ray Daniel, Jr.., Hillsborough Couqty Property Appraiser. People who filed tor homestead exemption last year ana still reside in the same residence should have received a renewal eard for 1985 home stead exemption, Daniels said. Haste often does make waste, according to the Inter nal Revenue Service. When a person waits until the last minute to file a tax return, er rors can be made that delay ef ficient of areturn. APRIL WOODALL Woodall was 8 years February 16. Leroy and are the children of Mrs Henrietta Woodall, 1'717 Nassau Street. They are grandchildren of Mrs. P. Norton, 1717 Nassau Street. They are : students at Ballast Point School, and at tend the Church of Christ Nassau Street. Their party 17, and among the friends and relatives wishing them a happy birthday was their stepfather, Mr. Charles P. Moodry. Birthday greetings are sent out to Mrs. Dorothy Harris who celebrated her natal day yesterday, February 25th. Mrs. Harris is a member of Mt. Moriah Primitive Baptist Church and she's the mother of Johnni. e and Lonnie Favors :!2 lo'!j .. t:g 0 =-cs = 1'11

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Fryer 49!. CHICKEN WINGS Beef Boneless Beef Boneless New York All Lean CHUCK CHUCK STRIP CUBE ROAST STEAKS STEAKS STEAKs $229 lb. Lykes Power Pak Lykes Reg. or Beef BOLOGNA 1-lb. 89<. GRILL FRANKS 5199 pkg. Williamsburg Va. Pure Skinless 1-lb. 99< SMOKED SAUSAGE 99 < PORK SAUSAGE .Roli Sugar 3 lb. down Baby Fresh Westem WHOLE PORK Smoked SPARE HOG NECK PICNIC FRYERS CHOPS RIBS MAWS BONES HAMS 39!. c lb ATTENTION CHURCH Large Whole SPARE RIBS ...... 30 lb. case 22.75 Large Meaty TURKEY NECK lb. case 10.50 3 LB & Down Baby SPARE RIBS 30 lb. case 39.95 Select WESTERN OX TAILS .. .20 lb. case 17.50 GROUPS, RESTAURANTS Fresh Pork NECK BONES ....... 30 lb. case 10.75 Lean First Cut PORK CHOPS .. 10 lb. box 10.75 and CIVIC GROUPS Fresh Lean PIG EARS ......... 30 lb. case 12.95 Fresh Western HOG CHITTLINS 10 lb. pail 5.99 Fresh Lean PIG TAILS ....... 30 lb. case 12.95 Hickory Smoked SAUSAGE ..... 10 lb. box 11.99 CASE SALES! Fresh Small PIG FEET ...... 30 lb. case 9.75 Dubuque SPICED HAM .... 61b. can 1.75 FErGesGh FSia. Grade "A" r 2Yt doz' $1 small 1;, \.' '". d : l t: Asst. Flavors HAWAIIAN PUNCH 46-oz.. 6 9( Can CHINITO RICE !! 89( lush BLACK EYED Fresh ita ,1!1 Duncan Hines ( lox 3 !: 89< Premium SCHLITZ BEER 12 01: $ 9 9 Cans SARDINES flat $ 1 CaliS Carnation EVAPORATED MILK rft1 Hunt's 1g TOMATO PASTE !:! 51 \ r!!l tl Northern BATHROOM TISSUE. .$119 Tilwe Saver BLEACH 69< ...... POTTED MEATS 1 .. H Ts,.OMist.AStyleTO IVORY ._.....-!s .. _s .. .... 1 GLRe4 1 WHITE POTATOES ViH Ripe f.-y Crlsll led ICEBERG TOMATOES YELLOW DELICIOUS LETTUCE OIIOIS APPLES SWEET POTATOES 10.$129 .... 39c_. 39c .. 59c 59c t! 29c .. .I t

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William Raspberry (Continued From Page 4). special interests but their putative leaders: not workers but the AFL-CIO leadership; not women bui the NOW; not Hispanics out the leaders of the Mexican An:terican Legal Defense and Education Fund. The only special interest group that went for Mondale the group that he promised the least: blacks, who would have voted for virtually any Democrat who challenged their archenemy Reagan. What cost Mondale was the perception that Reagan, while perhaps on the wrong side of a number of specific issues, generally stood for what most Americans stood for, while Mondale, though often on the right side of the specifics, didn' t really stand for anything atall What is true of Mondale .is also true of the Democratic Party, which no longer seems interested in a set of unifying principles but only in a crazy quilt of unconnected interests, a pudding without theme Without a unifying vision, the collection of interests becomes not an electoral majority but a paranoid gang of competitors. I t is not what AFL-CIO President Kirkland called Reagan's "clever management by adroit marketers" that has the Democrats in such disarray, but rather the fact th!lt the Democrats are no longer who they are and what it is they wish to market. BLACK AMERICAN (Continued From 4-A) money precipitated the evil act inevitability; it comes through of robbery? lsn 't it like conthe tireless efforts of men demning Socrates becasue his willing to be co-workers with unswerving commitment to God, and without this hard truth and his philosophical work, time itself becomes an inquires precipitated the act by ally of the forces of social the misguided populace in stagnation. We must use time which they made him drink creatively, in the knowledge hemlock? lsn 't this like conthat the time is always ripe to demning Jesus because his do right. unique God-consciousness and 14.. "Wqs Jesus not an ex never-ceasing devotion to tremist? "Love your enemies, God's will precipitated the evil bless them that curse you, do act of crucifixion ... Society good to them that hate you, must protect tfle robbed and and pray for them which punish the robber. despitefully use you and perIl. "Actually, time itself is secute you. Jesus was an ex neutral, it can be used either tremist for love. destructively or construe' 15. "In that dramatic scene tively." on Calvary's Hill three men 13. "Human progress never were crucified. We must ,ever rolls in on the wheels of forget that all three men were AUTO UP TO 25% DISCOUNT "Come Where Service Has Been Our Policy For 30 Yrs." A. F. Kilbride Ins. 4.SOJ Nebraska 238-88J crucified for the same crime the "crime" act of ex tremism. Two were extremists for immorality, and thus fell below their environment. The other, Jesus Christ, was an ex tremist for love, truth and and thereby rose above his .environment. Perhaps the South, the nation and the world are in dire need oj creative extremists. "(To be continued) SUNSCREENS 'IN WINTER? WE'D BETTER! Winter daylight can age our skin as much as the blazing summer sun. C:ven our dark complexions need to be protected now. We' ve heard a great deal about premature aging and skin damage caused by the sun's ultraviolet B rays. But recently research has shown that the s un' s ultraviolet A ray s are equally damaging to skin in pro moting accelerated aging age spot s, lin es and s agging UVA r a y s are pre s ent in all day -light, m o rning to du s k even in the mild es t winter s un They can age u s e ven when we're indoors through window pane s Even fluorescent lighting contains UVA rays. Unfor tunately, the constant, long-terrn damage of UVA rays goes undetected because it occurs deep .in. the skin. Many SPF sunscreen products protect only against UVB rays Now we know that isn't nearly enough. 1ft> need prote c tion from both UVA-and UVB rays. Avon's new Age Protection Sys tein ( APS) filters out both This broader more complete protection is available in the moisturizers of every Avo1_1 skin care regimen and there is one for every skin type:from very dry to troubled oily, (rom normal to sensitive So mlike sure protec t and pro long yo_ur youthful appearance by using a moisturizer at all times everywhere in aod out of doors Avon products with APS are available through Avon Represen tative s in the U.S. If you don 't have one call 1-800-858-8000 Ms. F o rd is Manager o f Bla c k and Hi s pani c Market s for Avo n Produ c ts, .Inc. ( A Glance .Back In The Sentinel L 10 Years Ago February 25, 1975 BY PATrY ALLEN 20 Years Ago 2, 1965 Two-year-old Robert Gard ner, Jr.,. son of Prof. and Mrs. Robert Gardner, took first place honors in a baby contest sponsored by the St. Paul Countess Clark, Colette Kelley, Tangela Ball, Yolanda Lee, Pertrina Coles, Griselda Gray, Yvette Hunter, Rhonda Robinson, Tanya Coles, Larhonda Williams, Denise Lee, and Felissia Stroud were officially inducted into Brownie Troop No. 829 at AME Church. Mrs. Arthur Solomon, Mrs. Essie Joliss, Mr. and Mrs. Titus Clayton, Mr. E. J. Smith, Rev. A. D. Tyson, Mr. Henry Brooks, Mrs. Gertrude Hyhaw, Mr. C. Thompson, Rev. C. Young, Miss (:atherine Holloway, Kennedy Lofton, Melvina Williams, Willie N. Tarpley Jr., Billy Boston, Ray Patterson, Sam:. my Randolph, and Editfl RanFirst Baptist Church of West Tampa Caroline Mitchell and Wilhemenia Hadden presented pins to the girls. Roosevelt McCall retired after 37 years of active employment with Winn Dixie Food Cha.in. He began as a bag boy, and eventually received promotions to stockman,_ the Perishable Repacking Department, then finally head custodian. Joe Romeo, Mark Dixon, Daron Hall, Sharon Pimm, Constance Jones, and Bill Younger, Jr. depicted bakers and gingerbread children on Kas h N' Karry's Gasparilla Float, which came in secpnd place Eldred Williams was Hillsborough High School's spotlight's favorite person. He could be seen hanging out with Robert Carr, Richard Daniels, LQis Benett, Mary Lou Ar chie, Joyce Benett, Raymond Fitzgerald, Reggie Woods, and Phyllis Epps. Mrs. Shirley Sheppard, Mrs. Deloris Addisont Mrs. Francina Dowling, Mrs. Annie Hamlin, Danny Sheppard, Mrs. Annie Williams, and Mr. and Mrs. Edw ard Tennyson attended a dinner party at the home of Mrs. Margaret Addison. The party was given in honor of Miss Mary Rich mond. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO REGISTER FICTITIOUS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, Ann Sullivan, intends to register the fictitious trade name, Plants To Travel with the Clerk of the Circuit of Hillsborough County, Florida, Pursuant to Section 865 .,. Florida Statues, 1953: that the undersigned intends to in the business o Selling Plants at 32 E. FowJe Ave., Tampa, Florida Dated this l2 day of February, 1985. Ann Sullivan Sole Owner SPIRITUAL ADVISOR True Psychic Born With Power. Will Satisfy You In Mrs. Perry, Mrs. Sybil Underwood, Miss Ruthie Nelson, Mrs. Mary W. Holley, Mrs; Maxine Thomas, and Mrs. Mattie Smalls all members of the Booker T ; Washington Jr. High School lunchroom staff were the guests of Mrs. Maude Richardson at Emanuel Bap tist Church. Rev. W. H. Wilburn was the pastor. Mesdames Julia H. Jackson, Mattie Anderson, Mrs. Willie Dawsey, Patricia Malphus, and Ruth Bisbee graduated as nurses aides f-rom the Lily White HospitaL Mrs. Fannie Tarpley, Mrs. Hattie Denson, and Evelyn Lofton helped organize a par ty in honor of Mr. Willie N. Tarpley at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Lofton. The guest list at Mr. Willie N. Tarpley's party included: Mr. Johnny Ponder, Mr. and '' dolph ; Our Past This Week February 24 Rev. Daniel A. Payne was the first black to become a college president in 1811. February 25 -Hiram Revels was the first Negro elected to the Seriate in 1870 February 26 -Joshua Johnson, a portrait painter, was born in Baltimore in 1770. February 27 Ray, the first black woman fawyer, graduated from Howard University Law School in 1872. March l -Singer, com poser, and actor Harry Belafonte was born in 1927. March 2-Howard Univer: was chartered 1867. AREA BLOCK CLUB NEWS COMMUNITY SERVICE BRANCH OFFICE 71lW. ROSS AVE. PH. 213-8600 MELVIN STONE, BRANCH MANAGER A NTION SENIQ. R examinations and CITIZENS 60 YEARS AND Dental: Dental extractions, OVER!!! fillings, cleanings. Dentures: Senior citizens interested in Dentures on a limited basis. applying for the Pages : lnterest ed citizens may Program (a new discount ply Monday through Friday, program) should call or come : from 8 a.m. to5 p;m. in to the Community Service BRANCH OFFICE Branch Office. You will be The Community Serv able to receive your temporary Branch Office is open Monday discount card at the time that through Friday, from 8 a;in. you apply and your perman to 5 p.m. Please call or come ent and your free direcin to submit neighborhood tory will be ma.iled to you a complaints, referrals to laterdate. agencies for assistance, job SULPHUR SPRINGS, or to TAMPA AND CITY-WIDE recommendations for pro-viSION AND DENTAL jects/programs. PROGRAMS The community Develop ment Vision and Dental Programsare now in operation. Services include the following: Vision: Spot A,dvertlslng Works Go Classified ...... EMP.IREPA .INTS Moved To 3602 7th Ave. TAMPA, FLA. 241-2301-247-3719 KEYS MADE 39 Up -------------------One Visit. Has Loved One Turned Against You? Are You raged, Influenced By Evil Spell? I Can Succeed Where Otbers Have Failed. Call Today. Weekdays After PAINT LATEX .... $2 .79 OUTSIDE WHITE. $6.49 ROLLER PAN SET ............. $1.49 Ea. 3" BRUSHES ................... 49 Eo. 5 P.M. Anytime On Weekends. 1(813) 677-2971 SALE PRICES GOOD WITH THIS AD ONLY!!!! -; > = a,, ::!. I I r 1:1"

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PAGE TWELVE Fla. Sentinel-Bulletba.. Published Every Tues. And Fri. -Get Both Editions SEVEN DAYS A WEEK! For every $10.00 you spend, we'll double three manufacturer's coupon oHer$! EXAMPLE '10 Purchase 3 Coupons. 20 Purchase 6 Coupons. etc. Coupons up to 50c value will be doubled. Those valued from to '1 .00 will hove o maximum redemption value of lJ .OO. Coupons over 'I .00 will be redeemable only for f ace value. Double coupon offer excludes retailer or free coupons, cigoreHes or tobacco coupons Or refund certifK:otes. Coupon value cannot exceed the value of the ite-m DOUBLE MANUFACTURER'S COUPON VALUE CANNOT EXCEED .00 (See Chart) DOUBLE COUPO. SAVI.GS AI WIU DIXIE MA-U!ACTUIIlRS MIG YOU CI-TS SAYI couro-OFF AT WO A 70C COUPON 8 '1 00 COUPON C '1'00 COUPON 0 '1 '1 PRicEs FEB. 24-27. QUANTITY RIGHTs RESERVED coPYRIGHT t9ss, wtNN-. a 1 DIXIE STORES INC., TAMPA This ad applies to the following Florida counties only: Desoto, Hardee, A-'J(IIj ...-..... !iighlands, Hernando, Manatee, Pascp, _Pim;llas Polk Sarasota, Lee Collier, Charlotte, and iCH:ICIIII{"""'" the c1ty of LaBelle Check your local paper for spec1als m your. area U.S. CHOICE W-DBRAND CROSS-RIB SHOULDER ROAST .. IN OUR FREEZER MEAT CASE Sr:tow Crab $}99 Leg Clusters Lb. SAVE 30<: THRIFTY MAID SWEE"nNED, U.S. CHOICE WHOLE UNTRIMMED TO 175-LB. AVG. 'BEEF HINDQUAR1ERS $}49 LB. CUSTOM CUT AT NO EXTRA CHARGE. U.S.D.A. GRADE A CUT-UP .. 69 SAVE 30<: 08 UNSWEE"nNED PINK ,:....=:......-..:......,;: EIGHT .O'CLOCK FLORIDA GRAPEFRUIT JUICE CAN U7...., LIMIT 2 OF YOUR CHOICE PLEASE. .WHOLE BEAN COFFEE ::rJ-$}69 LIMIT 1 PLEASE. T UES DAY FEBRUARY 26, 1985 This week's feature: 3-Qt. Saucepan (WITH COVER) $1599 PLUSTAX WITH MINIMUM ONLY 15 PURCHASE

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LILAC PINK, LEMON, LIME Liquid Dish 79 SAVE 30! LIMIT 1 SOFT N' PRETTY B th :rurnc:m a room $}49 32-0z. Detergent Btt. DIXIE DARLING FAMILY STYLE White Bread 220-0z. 99 ........ Loaves Deli-Ba ... --Tissue ............... ALL VARIETIES, THRIFTY MAID Ramen 5 $}OO Noodles ...... TFRESH U.S. N0.1 DELI-QUALITY GENUINE VIRGINIA BAKED HAM DELI-QUALITY OVEN ROASTED ................. ':;" $}9 9 WlNN-DIXIE GOLDEN BROWN SOUTHERN ........... BUY ONE', GET ONE FREE! FRESH BAKED Italian or 99 French Brecid .. FREE l-IB. OF POTATO SALAD WITH PURCHASE Mushroom $249 Pasta Salad Lb. -Check our address list below for Deli-Bakery location you. ONIONS_ HARVEST FRESH U S NO. 1 ALL PURPOSE White 89 Potatoes ......... SNOW CROP FROZEN CONCENTRATE Five. 69 Ahve .................. can 12-0z ..,t!t!Wit,.t =-)-===--=------, I SUPERBRAND KOUNTRY SLICE IMITATION c.h .. 12-0z. 99Stngles ............... Pks. PALMETTO FARMS .Pimento 99 16-0z. Cheese ............. cup ELfERS- Eifon 750 S. R 54; SUN _<;I_T_ Y City Coat .. ; SPRING HILL* Sprtoa Hill Sltop. Ctr 1747 Sprtna Hill Dr.; BROOkSVILLE* Sooth Plua U .S H"Y 41 A S.R. 577; W .. t ... Way Plazo 13017 C.:ortoz Blvd.; DADE CITYDado City Plua. IIJ N. 7th St.; 'Dado VIUa1 Shop Ctr 1710 S H"Y 301; Zt:PH\'RHILI.S*Wnl Gille Shup. Clr., S.R S4 & S. Allen Rd. ; LAkt.:LAN().IOI S lorid1 Ave : Eubidt Villaat', U.S 91 & CombM Rd.; Marbl Sqarc, JI6J U .S. 98 A Kiahts C.itft; IMperial Cllristiaa Shop. Ctr., 6902 S. tlorida An. ; WINTER Piau, iiJO RKbr Hwy.; WItn Han Mall, 120 Jrd St. S.W.; CJPffll Gro .. Plua, 56GO Gar-Blvd ; LAKE WALES-Lako Wahn Pluo, S .R. 60 w .. t; HAINES CITV-Hal ... City Pluo, 1703 Hloooo Avo.; AUBURNDALEIportal Pluo, 319 Ha .. lldalo Blvd.; BARTOW-Barto" Mall, 1050 N. aro.d"ay; HIGHLANDS COUNTY-To,. .. Ctr., 10341 S. E. Lalovlo" Dr.; Sobrtq Sq .,. Shop. Ctr ,, U S 17 & Falnnoot Drtvo ; Lako Pl11<1d Ctr U.S. 17 & To"or Sl.; IAoa Sltop o;. U.S. 17 & Corool Sl.; PALM HARBO .RPalat Lal" Sllop. Ctr., 415 U S. H"Y 19; Cry s taiBH
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. c 'Q = < fl = E-4 = = Iii = ;::: = 'ci ;: Performed Wednesday e1r Night BY ALBERT LEE This week is full of action for the action man or woman. Everything is going great. At the MANILA LOUNGE, they had the Thrilla in Manila with your very own Manager's Special Wednesday night. They gave away some good action Be there to see and drink it all! The KING FLIRT and his all Male revue had all the ladies jumping and shouting, this is it!! Remember, it's the MANILA LOUNGE, located at 2620 E. 7th Ave. in Ybor City. Bringing a new image to the Belmont Heights area is the cool GENE'S BAR. They are inviting all the neighborhood friends to come in and enjoy friendly place. They have low and cut-rate prices for package and low prices on their beer. Your choice of music, no. D.J., so play the records that you love best. You can't go wrong. AGNES GARY Birthday Party AGNES GARY'S Birthday Party iJ r I A birthday party was the highlight at the CHIC LOUNGE FOR Mrs. Agnes Gary. It was hosted by Miss Lott. There was plenty of food and drinks and everyone had a good time. Some of the many folks on the scene were the honoree, Mrs. Agnes Gary, Viola Gary, Diana Finley, Brenda Frye, Mr; & Mrs. Audrey B. Wiltiams, Mr. & Mrs. Edward Jackson, Mr. & Mrs. Jessie Lee Johnson, Charles Wilson, Annie Lee Jordan, Terry L. Jackson, Carl Jacobs, Linda Hanwell, Theodore Harrell, Lee James, Will Gray, Cheryl Carn, Charlie Young, Barbara Ann Stephen""s, John H. Smith, Reannie Patterson, Remell Herrington, Kenneth Thomas,. Freddie and Harriet Coloy. MISS LOTT Hostess, Birthday Party In West Tampa, it's the late NITE LITER CLUB that brings you all the action. See them for your good clean fun, dancing until the wee hours and smiles on everyone's face. Your Manager Dirk and the foxy Rose will see to you en joying yourself. TED'S DINER gives you the best in delicious food right there on the corner of Main and Albany. See them for tasty buds action. Now under new management is RUBY'S PLACE, 2129 Main Street. Now open 7 AM til 3 AM, they have their BIG BEER SPECIAL. See your Friday ad for all the details. This is a must for the l<;>w price man or woman, Remember, now open BY PATTY. ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer One of this year's American Music Award winners, The Pointer Sisters, sang almost all of their greatest hits and a few new releases last Wednesday night ifi the Bayfront Center Auditorium before a capacity audience to their lates hits "Twist My Arm" abd "/Need You (By My Side"). And just as the show started out with a bang, it wiih a bang. The Pointer Sisters performed their hit single from Eddie Murphy's hit movie Hever(t' //ills ( ".Veutron Dance"; and closed with another hit single, "Jump Jump (For Your rove)". There was plenty of dience participation, and lots .of energy was flowing between the performers and their All-in-all, it was an enjoyable concert. crowd. Appearing on stage dressed Reginald Yates At The Library in brightly colored dresses P-rofessional artist Ruth was color coordinated in Reginald Yiltes will premjere pink, June featured green, and several new works in celebra Anita was bedecked in orange tion of Black History, Th urs the sisters set the mood of day, Feb. 28, 7:30p.m. at the the crowd by opening with downtown branch Library "I'm So f..xcited". Auditorium. The hits followed one right An artist with a prolific after the other: "Automatic," background in the arts, Mr. "Slow Hand," "Fire," "He's Yates began his training in So Shy,". and "Should I, Florida and New York. In Should I." 1975 he was a recipient of the Yates Performs At Library REGINALD YATES It was most entertaining Clara Williams Scholarship when the crowd had an opporenabling him to study with the tunity to see vari5!d styles Alvin Ailey Dance Theater, within the group itself. Anita Merce Cunningham and invited the audience to go to distinguished artists of the church with.her. She captured New York SclloQI of Ballet the Tampa Ballet and a resi the spirit of the gospel hymns and the Clark Center for the dent choreographer with the sung in the black church with Performing Arts. He also Orlando Opera. her rendition of "Swing / ow received scholarships from As a soloist he hasperform Sweet Charlot". She even Olatunji, one of the foremost ed, taught and lectured mimicked her father's, who is authorities in African dance throughout Florida and the a preacher in the Pointer and culture, and Diane Mclnnation. Most recently he has Sister's hometown lyre's "Sounds in Motion". been a guest artist at the Oakland, California, dance Yates is the author of two University of South Florida's steps after .the spirit had performance manuscripts, dance department and was i n-. touched him. "The Walls Inside" and vited to Cairo, Egypt to perRuth appealed to the coun"Dances and Poems on White form at the Academy of the try. loving crowd with her solo Paper", and is also the creator Arts. Presently Mr. Yates 10 S1NGLES of the group's hit song, of Celebration oj' Movement, directs the dance program of SENTINEL'S TOP "ra1,1tale" and June won N Ed't' ,., a multi-media experience in the Artistically Talented Divi1. Mr. Teh!phone Man. ewh the hearts of the rock 'n' roll the visual and performing arts. sion at Gibbs High School, St. 2. Misled .......... Kool & T. e ang crowd with her steamy version h 1 b Petersburg. B'll 0 He as a so een a recipient 3. Loverboy 1 Y cean of "i_ar It On The Une ". f d' 'd 1 f 11 h' Joi.ni'ng Yates for the Black Ph 'l' B 'l o an m IVI ua e ows 1p m 4. Easy Lover ..... 1'P al ey After a change to white choreography through the History performance will be 5. Nightshift .. 1 costumes with shades of blue Fine Arts council of Florida. Sybil Johnson, an extremely "'" 6. Do What You Do ....... ermame ac son an'd p 1'nk each Pointe r f d w !-< D' R Yates has been artist in g1 te actress, ayne .J 7. Missing You ... .. lana oss s1 ster wore a dt'fferent styleL d p t y k ... Kl residence through the eonar e er or unas, ;:;J 8. The Men All Pause. the g "roup introduced the Maurt'ce Jackson and var1'ous 0 Sh E t Hillsborough Arts Council, 9. Sugar Walls ............. '............ eena as on ll f d b f h U f ""' UTFO for -action!! Te nen resident choreographer for mem ers o t e mversHy o 10. Roxanne, Roxanne ...... h 1 'd Ch .... ...... .... S.out--F .. on--a ......... o.1 r .....

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TV GUIDE IWEDNISDA Y ..... Q -rnWEDU ([)WXFL @) wrfiPZ=* @ wrVt !HJWFTS (P!!Sl !NBC I ( ABC) 1J (OlSl .(-) 700 !Oclay Good Cas kiornong Inspector 15 Morning Gadget 30 Farm Day Super 45 Weather froends 800 Sesame Star 15 StrHt Trek 30 .. Partridge 45 Family 900 lTV More Real Donahue Tic TIC 15 People Gri ith 30 Ele ic Anyt ing For Dick Van 45 Company Money Dyke 1 000 lTV Let's Make Sally Jessy S25,000 15 Program-ADlai Raphael Ptramid 30 ming Salt Of The Ryan's Jo er's 45 .. Century Hope Wild 1 1 00 .. WhHIOf Little Price Is 15 Fortune House 30 On The West 45 Prairie 1 200 .. t:!ws Pulse I Love 15 Plus! 30 Allin The 45 Family "Isle Of 1 00 .. Days Of AIIMJ, YounR And !he Dead" 15 Our Lives Chil ren The estless 30 45 200 .. Another One Life As The ' r C K Mor ftrnt Inspector News Gadget SuperTic TIC Dough Anything For Money $25,000 PYramid Jolctr's Wild Price Is. Pulse f,lusl YounR And ;!'he esHess As The World Jurns Gulcllng !:-ight friends Stir Trek Plrtridge Family Andy GriHith Dick Van Dyke Rawhide west I Love Move: "Call !'r.Mem" .ThrH !toooes ....... 2/, 19Hb ..... ..... ::-:? (AIIC) (-I Good 44 Kids Morning Fat Albert Great Space Coaster Donahue Big Jim Bakker Trivia Trap Family Divorce Feud court Dallas AIIM/, Movie: Chil ren one Life To Live .. General HelthCIIH !;!spital Hour Scooby !':I'IPzine Doo '!Oitron Tic TIC Dukes Of Dough News !;luard WKRPin Cincinnati News M.A. S H Love ThrH'S Compan:r Fall Movie: :,'lmpasW' I?,Ynasty f!ws N1me Tune ABC News T V Nl!!htline Financial Movie: !,ndependence "Northwest 2 8, 19 t:i1l WXLT t!!!J, (ABC ) Good Morning E?,Onahue Jill! Bekker Trivll TriP. F1mily Feud Ryan's Hope All My One Lite ;ro Live General !;lospltal Heur .(44 Kids Fat Albert Great Spece Coaster Big yalley RitUIIS Divorce Ceurt Dallas J;!llthCIIH YOUR HOROSCOPE ARIES (March 21-April 19): An air of self confidence adds a glow to your ap pearance and yon attract many blessings. Take advantage. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Confidential matters call for strong measures. Be ready to help, or be helped, when the situation warrants. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Organizational activities call for cooperation with others. New people come into your circle and pleas ures are numerous. CANCER (June 21-July 22): The weeks ahead will br ing important career challenges Consider the needs of co-workers before you an nounce your intentions. LEO (July 23-August 22): some restless urges to see far off places and people Put your daydreams in motion and take qff. VIRGO (August 23-September 22); funds may give you some anxious moments. Take care that you don't flounder in deep water. LIBRA (September 23-0ctober 22): Your mate or partner can be most per suasive. Thursday's new moon could be the trigger for an ap pealing proposition. SCORPIO (Octobe 23-November 2i): The tial for improved employment opportunity is quite apparent. Look for more efficien methods of job performance. SAGITTARIUS 22-December 21): A tendency to see only what you want to see clouds your thinking. Avoid unnecessary risks. See the true picture. CAPRICORN (December 22-Januaury 19): Changes in the domestic circle bring about an end to a rather difficult situation of long standing. AQUARIUS (Janua-ry 20-February 18): Sometimes your busy schedule throws your mind and body "overflow". Simmer down before you blow a fuse. PISCES (February 19-March 20): A new cycle begins in matters of finance. Buying and selling activities enhance the. economical ORDER NOW! Limited Edition Lithographs (22x30) 510 Portraits Graphic Designs Ill ustra ti o ns Call: RON WATSON Commercial Artist 875-3409 I l j

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" If) 00 0'1 .... IC M ;.... c:.:: < c:.:: = ;.... < Q rLJ ) Register For FREE Microwave To Be Given Away Last Day of Sale BIG SAVINGS 11-EVERY DEPARTMENT FREE Hot Dogs& Peps THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY FEB. 28 MARCH 1 & 2 Femoua Double GUARANTEE YELLOW TAG SPECIALS On Famous Name Brand Merchandise (limited Quantity) TODAY-1015% OFF Used And Dented Merchandise I Of A Kind First Come, First Serve Of Complete Customer ll..v,.,-Setlatectlon or Your e A .... LIANCES e COVERING e HOME ENTERTAINMENT Money Back. Backed by your oc dr nd OVER 200 STORES SERVING THE -SOUTHEAST by 1M Bedc:ock Corporetlon. 1315 E .. 7TH AVENUE (mj!jiill) [:IC Elwood La.izdale, Mgr. ONLY 2704 E. HILLSBOROUGH AVE. WE FINANCE Wayne Davis, Mgr. ltrofnpt Appro._. To Ouellfted AppMun .. WE CARE

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t s ORTSIDE -Giants linebacker Lawrence "I feel that the level of supA lawyer for Taylor said ., rn W W Taylor must buy a house port that was established by All-Pro linebacker agrees wit worth at least $70,000 and pay court after trial basically most of the judge's ruling. =...,...: '-. J 'IR)!A\ INN-y "He feels like he is vin7 R\. j a ) ] f th d h h II dicated,'' Lunsford a ere w en e was a co ege to enjoy," attorney Steven BY RANDOLPH KINSEY star. Bernholz said. Long said. "He told us not to Toney Mack, Toney Mack, Toney Mack! Orange County District "The child of Lawrence appeal. He wants to support Judge Patricia Hunt ordered Taylor should enjoy the same his daughter. Anybody in Hillsborough County and surrounding areas who has not heard of Toney Mack must have been out of the country for at least four months. But just in case, someone has been asleep during this period of. time,. Toney Mack is the 6-5 s coring wonder of the Brandon Eagles. Mack, a senior three year starter, is assaulting all the scoring records in the county. Mack is averaging 40 plus points per game and has scored over 2,000 points in his high school career. All year long, Mack's coach has said that he would break loose and score 100 points. Totals like 40, 41, 4Z, and 45 points per game were common for Mack. Lately though, the young man has gone wild. Mack has now registered totals like 51, 63 and 71 points in a single game. In his last two outings Mack has scored a total of 134 points. In his last outing Mack scored 71 points against the Winter Haven Blue Devils. Just think, 71 points. That is a Jot of points to score in 32 minutes. But Mack can score. There is no question in anybody's mind that Mack can score. Coaches have found that there are two ways to keep Mack from scoring. The first way is to keep Mack out of the gymnasium The second way is to keep the basketball out of his hands. Once the ball hits Mack's hands, it makes no difference who is guarding him, or what kind of defense is being played, Mack is going to score. While the exploits of Mack's scoring ability are highlighted, scoring is just one facet of the multi-talented University of Georgia bound senior. Contrary to what some may think, Mack is not a ball hog. Sure he shoots more than any other player on the team, but he is supposed to. He is the best player and the best shooter on the teani. Every big scorer in the world on any team shoots the most. Mack is a very unselfish ballplayer, who does an ex cellent job of Hitting the open man with pin-point, accurate passes. In addition, Mack is not a ballplayer who stands in one spot and shoots Mack can move and Qlake his shots He mov .es extremely well with or without the ball. What may also have gone unnoticed is that he is the leading rebounder in the coun ty with an average of just over 15 per game. That should in. dicate that Mack is working under the bucket as well as working away from the bucket. Mack also plays ex cellent defense He works as hard on defense as he does on offense. In addition to all of his magnificent skillls as a basketball player, Mack is quite a gentleman on the court. He is an extremely cool individual. He plays with almost no emotion His facial expression remains almost unchanged during the entire game. Almost nothing upsets or ex cites him during a game. ERA Thomas C. Hills Construction And Real Estate Tired Of Paying Rent? Now's The Time To Buy A New Home. Let Our Professionals Show fou How Easy It Is To T_urn This Year's Income Tax Return Into A Dream Come True; A Brand New Home. We Have A Number Of Low Interest Financing Plans To Suit Your Budget. Don't Hesitate Rates May Never Be Lower. For More Information Call:-621-2021 Our Professlon_ats Are Waiting Far Your Call Taylor to make payments starstandard and life that not only But Taylor will appeal a reting March l for his daughter his children who live in his quirement that he pay Davis Whitney Taylor Davis, ending home enjoy, but the same as $43,000 in attorney fees, Long a three-year court fight by the the child of any person who said Taylor now Jives in Up-c mother to win chilq support. has the same economic finanper Saddle River, N.J., with The girl was born out of cial status as does Lawrence his wife and two children. wedlock to Kathy L. Davis, whom Taylor dated while they were students at North Carolina. Under state law, Taylor could be obligated to support his daughter until she is 18 years old Lawyers for Davis argued Tuesday' s ruling ordered too little support for the child of a Topey Mack is one of the greatest basketball talents to come out of Hillsborough County or the State of Florida. Unfortunately, most of the sport fans in Hillsborough County have only read about him, and have not taken the opportunity to see this extraordinary athlete display his skills. Most of Hillsborough County does not know that Mack is a complete basketball player who is exciting to watch. Sport fans and non-sport fans are talking about Mack, but they only talk of his scoring abilit y The reason being they have not seen him play, and the news only highlights his great scoring ability. The fans are lucky. They still have a chance to witness the awesome talent of Mr. Mack. The boys 4-A basketball playoffs starts tomorrow (Wednesday) Mack and his Brandon teammates will be playing in the tournament. Since Bran don is the team to beat in this area, there is a very good possibility that Mack will play several more games before he is through. I sincerely advise those who have not had the chance to see Toney to do so. Mack has stardom written all over him. It's sinful for Hillsborough County residents to look up one day and there is NIGHTLY EXCEPT Sl).NDA YS 8 P.M. MATINEES, MON. I WED., SAT. 12:45 N O MINO'RS MUST BE 18, DINE AFDERBY CLUB DERBY LANE ST. PETERSBURG Knott's Salvage Hosts Women's Basketball First Tourney .Moses Knott, owner of are invited to participate, Knott's Salvage and sponsor eluding church, high school of the Knott's Salvage War social club, and merchant riors, a women's basketball groups. However, each team team, is the sponsor for the must finish with the players first annual women's Class 'A' that began in the tourney. basketball tournament which Each team must have a name will be held over the next two and matching shirts weekends. numbers. The first half of the Double Prizes of first, second and Elimination tournament will third place team trophies will be held SttHday, March 3, at 4 be awarded; and the first and p. at the Seminole Gym second place teams will receive and Park Recreation Center, individual trophies. Flori<;la and Sligh Avenues. There is a $50 entry fee and The finals will be held Saturthe entry deadline is Friday, day, March 9, at 4 p. m. March I. For additional infor-All women basketball teams mation contact: Moses Knott Jr., 238-2624 or 238-8945: Mack on televisio n or to read about him in the newspaper and not.know who he is or that he played right here in Tampa. Congratulations go out to the Brandon Eaglettes basket ball team. The unbeaten Brandon Ladies captured the 4A-5 playoff championship by beating a very fine King High School team by a score of 54-39. The fast-breaking Eaglet tes of Coach Tom Mosca are sporting a 28-0 record and is this w r iter's favorite to win the 4A State Championship. King, coached by George Wilds, finished its season f9-5 with three of its losses at the hands of Brandon. The Eaglettes take the court again tonight (Tuesday) against the Clearwater Tornadoes at the Eagles nest in Brandon. Louis Brinson, 248 3703; Lupey Gainey, 621-7374; or Essie Brinson Admission to the public is free, however, donations are appreciated. Ali Takes TKO On Hostage Bid BEIRUT-Muhammad Ali last week abandoned his bid tO secure the release of four Americans and a Saudi diplomat kidnaped in Lebanon Aides to Ali, a Moslem, s aid the three-time world heavyweight champion drop ped plans to meet with Syrian President Hafez Assad. "We are not going to Syria because the ho s tages are not there," one s aid. PROUD WINNER Lewis (center) winner of the 1985 Jesse Owens International Amateur Athlete Award stands with Mrs. Jesse Owens (left) and Herbert P. Douglas: founder of the award and Vice President, Urban Market Development for Schieffelin & Co. !'-f.. I = = -= = C" fiJ =-a > ; = Q. "'!'l ... f =-

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"( < iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii-iiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii .... I > c.=: I ;;J c.=:, = W;;l ;;; < Q -. ;;J [Ooo J:l c = I I .. "CC = < ... z I E-4 I = -... Lincoln Grocery 3801 -29th STREET PH: 248-8821 "WHERE YOU GET A LITTLE MORE" WE GLADLY ACCEPT FOOD STAMPS .,.. "'Il 5 LB. BAG VI GO ,.. HOG HOG CHITTERLINGS RICE $159 ..... 10 LB. BUCKET MAWS $499 69C WITH GROCERY ORDER OF ... 'lOORMORE LB PIG FEET P"' TURKEY NECKS HONEYCOMB BEEF 3 LB. BAG 3 LB. BAG TRIPE .._ $100 j -'$100 -..... 89C: LB .... ,.. MEATY .... NECK BONES 3.LB. BAG $1 CHUCK UNCLE JOHN SMOKED BEEF SAUSAGE ROAST $179 $159 LB lOLB. $1650 LB. BOX ... .... 5 LB. BAG SPARE RIB TIPS DIXI-E LILY GALLON BLEACH FLOUR .69C: LB. .... ,-99C:' 89C: ... ..... ..

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BRYANT& WILLIAMS CORDOBA, MR. RAMON Funeral services for Mr. Ramon Cordoba, 1707 N. Delaware Avenue, who passed in a local hospital, will be held Thursday, Feb. 28, 1985, at 3 P.M. from First Baptist Church of West Tampa with the pastor, Rev. M. C. Johnson officiating. Entomb ment will follow in Memorial Park Cemetery. He was a lifelong resjJent of Tampa. He leaves to m o urn his pas s ing: a devoted guardian family, Mr Johnie A. Lewis, Sr. and wife Louise, Andrea Brown and husband, Samuel, Patricia Hordge and husband, Larry, Lewis, Jr. and wife, LaVerne, .)'olanda Baham and nu:sOIIlDO, Glenn, Melody Ming and husband, Vann, Joyce E. Baham and l:lusband, Robert, Gregory Lewis, Raymond Lewis, Vernon Lewis, Alex Lewis and Zulema Lewis; devoted friends, Mrs. Alberta PUIIVIrA&.;a BY: BRYANT & WILLIAMS Roy Williams Funeral Home 1417 N. Albany Ave. 253 "When Understanding Is Needed Most" PUGHSLEY fUNERAL HOME 3402 26th STREET As Impressive As Required As Inexpensive As Desired PHONES : 247-3151 or 247 3152 AIKENS FUNERAL HOME Cor. Buffalo & 28th St. 232-8725 Green, Lillie M. Randolph, Mildred McNair and Easter Cowans, and a host of friends. The remains will lie in state at the RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL AFTER 5 P.M. Wednesday. Arrangements entrusted to BRYANT & WILLIAMS (Ray Williams Funeral Home). SHADY GROVE \ SUMMEROUR, MRS. DO NETT A W. Funeral services for Mrs. Donetta W. Summerour of 6724 Elm Ct. Knollwood Manor, who pass ed away February 25, in a locid hospital will be Saturday, March 2, at 10 A. M. from First A. M. E. Zion Church, Cohsmbus, Ohio. Interment will follow in the. Eastlawn Cemetery of Columbus, Ohio. M f!: Summerour was a native of Columbus, Ohio, and a resident of Tampa for the past 12 years, she was a member of Greater Mt. Carmel A.M. E. Church of Tampa and First A. M. E. Zi6n of Columbus, Ohio, also a member of AARP, l.icensed cosmetologist ; Survivors are: 3 sons: 'Mr. Michael L. Whit taker and wife, Annie, Tam pa, FL., Mr. Jerry D. WhitWe're The Key To Fine Service taker and wife, Estella, Sacramento, Calif., and Mr. Gilbert V. Summerour, Col umbus, Ohio; 2 daughters: Mrs. Patricia L. Burson and husband, John R., and Mrs. Donna S. Hill and husband, Horace L. Jr., both of Col umbus, Ohio; grandchildren: Rochelle, Rhonda, Antwon, Christopher, Stephanie, LaMarr, Lynnetta, Clayton, Ayanna,' Kitwan, Aisha, Donetto, Patricia and Jamarr; mother, Mrs Lucille Toler and husband, Jack, of Columbus, Ohio; sister, Mrs. Lelia Meadows and husband, Moses; Aunt, Ms. Georgia Harston, Plain City, Ohio, and a host of other relatives and friends. The remains will repose at the Shady Grove Funeral Chapel after 5 P.M. Wednesday The family will receive friends from 7 to 8 Wednesday. "SHADY GROVE FUNERAL HOME", 2305 N. Nebraska Ave. IN MEMORIAM DEA. GENERAL DEWEY SIMPSON us been eight years since God took you away from u s. There haven't been a day that we have not remembered your loving ways and k!nd ness. We miss you, and love you always .. Xour children's families, other relatives and friends, Dea. W. Simpson, Mr. G. L. Simpson, Mrs Mary Simpson Jones, Mrs. Bessie Gunn & Mrs. Gladys Stephens. SHADY GROVE CEMETERY 4615 E. Hanna 626-2332 COMP tETE BURIAL-A T NEED $705.00 Includes: 1. Space 2. Opening & Closing 3. Chairs & Tent Set-Up 4. Concrete Container (Not Req d By Low, Cemetery Requirement) Add $100 For Services On Saturday And Add $100 'For All. Services After 3 P.M. If You Paid More You Paid Too Muehl Call: CHARLES RELIFORD .Owner AND LET HIM ARRANG. EYOUR BURIAL And SAVE! SAVE! SAVE! IN MEMORIAM In memory of my husband, Deacon Henry Grandson Rouse, who passed February 27, 1984. This time of the year I miss you most. I am deeply grateful for all the wonderful years we shared together and for all the beautiful memories that I will always treasure. I still love and miss you very mucfl. Your wife, Mrs. Audrey E. Rouse. IN MEMORIAM BEANARD WARREN, JR. (BOBBY) In memory of Bobby War ren. Two years ago, Feb. 25, God called you home. We all love you, but God loves you best. We miss you. Missed by your Mother, Sisters, Brothers, Family and Friends. IN MEMORIAM In loving memory of Mr. Leroy Monroe who passed Feb. 27, 1970. Gone but not forgotten. Wife, Clarice Monroe; children, grandchildren and stepchildren. WILSON'S FUNERAL HOME 3001 29th STREET "Our Business Is Service" Phone:248-6J25 In memory of our love one, Michelle Lavette Govantes, who passed Feb. 25, 1980. Another year has passed since you left us. Sometimes it seems like yesterday. Sadly missed by Mother, Linda Jones; Father, Michael Govantes; sister, Hariena; Brother, Monsanto; Grand parents, Mr. & Mrs. Ulysse Saffold & Mrs. Elnora Bright and other family members. .. DEATH NOTICES RAY WILLIAMS FUNERAL HOME Mrs. Josephine Martin, 1510 Grace Street Mr. Ramon Cordoba, 1707 N. Delaware Ave. WILSON'S FUNERAL HOME Mrs. Maria Spann, 2609 Arch Street Mr. Will f e J. Akins, 2819 19th Street AIKENS FUNERAL HOME Mr. Homer Wilford, 3802 Lindell Ave. Mr. Howard Thomas, 3620 E. Lindell Mr. Willie R. Smith, 2917 Lindell OAK HILLS FUNERAL HOME Mr. Terrance Romero Thomas, 5815 Langston Dr. Mr. Alfred James, 5114 Commerce St Mrs. Elizabeth Mins, 1700 Cherry Mr. Edward Beeso, 8220 N. Florida Ave. Mr. Robert Regan, 2815 N. Jefferson St. ROGERS .FUNERAL HOME PHONE 239-3101 Or 258-0764 4605 34th Street LADY ATTENDANT "WE GIVE THE BEST FOR LESS." The Great Rev. Mako SPIRITUAL READER, HEALER, AND ADVISOR. Tells past, present and future. He knows all, tells all. If you are sick and iii bad health. Know your e nemies! Is your loved one drifting away? Do you need money? If you have a Curse or Bad Spell he can help you break the bad luck. One visit can or maybe s olve all your problems. His specialty is getting the sick well and reuniting -the Io ved ones. l ucky Days and Num bers are given. IF YOU NEED HELP DON'T HESITATE COME NOW, LATER MAY BE TOO LATE COME BY HIS OFFICE OR CALL 234-2241, 219 W. HILLSBOROUGH AVE. 4 BLOCKS WEST OF 1-75, TAMPA. BUS RIDE FROM ANYWHERE. CLIP THIS AD FOR A SPECIAL READING .. -l c: 00 0 > = ::= c: > ::= N .... 'IC CIC Ul = : = I = e. w-= ""= = =' fiJ =fl) Q. -

PAGE 20

-; I Cll CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL_ 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD DEPT Experienced cleaning per sonnel wanted part-time and full-time. Call between 3-5 P.M. 239-1452. HELP WANTED AVON Are y ou working for minimum wage? Now is the time to make up to $8 per ------------thour, make friends, meet peo-Parttime janitorial, pie and be a part of the best $5.00/hour. Immediate company in the USA. ings for males. 253-2539 a rther information 12 noon. WANTED COSMETOLOGIST WANTED Booth rental or commis sion. Prefer you having your own clientel. Call Janice, 247-4168. CLERK TYPIST II Opportunity with University HELP WANTED PLUMBING SERVICE MAN Minimum 3 yrs. experience. Call 238-4348, ask for Michael. ;===========::!::=::;=========:;1 Media Relations and Publica tions Office. Typing, filing, KIMLEY I HORN & ASSOC. DUE TO CONTINUED BANK, N. A 30UTHEAST BANK is acQepting employment applications for the following positions: CUSTOMER SERVICE REP. P?sitions require good typing skills, 45-SOwpm, wtth _1-2yrs bank operations experience including opentng new accounts. Must excellent inter personal & communication skills. Positions are available at the following locations: Upscale BankingTampa City Center Proposed new banking center East Fowler Ave EXPERIENCED TELLERS require minimum 6 months teller experience, light and 1 0-key adding machine skills .. Must have outgoIng personality and enjoy dealing with the public. All our positions require good communication skills, excel lent grammar, neat appearance & good attitude. Southeast offers outstanding benefits & good salaries. Apply Tue-Fri 1 OAM-2PM -411 N. Morgan, Suite 100 Equal Opportunity I Affirmative Action Employer BUSCH GARDENS WINTER EMPLOYMENT and mailing out news releases. Requires 1 yr. of clerical ex perience and typing of 35 wpm, able to work occasional .ly under pressure of deadlines. Prefer good typist with knowledge of word process ing, Salary range: $315.20 $480.80 bi-weekly. Deadline March 1, 1985. Send applica tion to: Office of Personnel Services University of South Florida FA0-011 4202 E. Fowler Ave. Tampa, FL 33620 University of South Florida is an Affirmative Action Equa] Opportunity Employer. u; S Census Bureau needs 500 temporary employees beginning in Pay rates from $5 to $7/ hour. Must pass written exam for census position. Call 228-2680 for more information. GROWTH, KIMLEY / HORN HAS FOR PARTY CHIEFS, INSTRUMENT OPERATORS AND CHAINMEN. WE OHER EXCELLENT WORK ING CONDITIONS AND COMPETITIVE S-'LARJES. PHONE (813) 872-0915 FOR APPT. EOE. WE ENCOURAGE MINORITIES TO APPLY *************** STAFF AS$ 1ST ANT HCC Responsible work in Inter nal Auditor's office. Minimum Qualifications: Completion of 2 of college with course work in ac counting and/or auditing and 3 years responsible work ex perience involving accounting and/or auditing. Must have proficiency in typing. (College training beyond two years may be substituted for work ex perience on a year-for-year basis with maximum of two years) ON AFDC Starting Salary: $12,533 to FLORIDA EMPLOYMENT $13,786. (Excellent benefits). PROJECT Application deadline: Friday Last week to apply before March I, 1985. Apply: intake closes. Free employ-Hillsborough ment finding service: Clerical, Community College Data Entry, Hotel/ Motel Personnel Dept-. Production, Food Service: 39 Columbia Dr. FORSALE LOTS R-2 lot, 70xl00, fenced, 2914 28th Avenue. Call Robert E. Gadson, Realtor, 239-2191. Two R-2 lots, 1100x95, 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, 231-2191. Two beautiful building lots, Carver City, sewer and water. Close to Interstate, stadium, Westshore and Tampa .Say Mall. $10,000 each. Call Robert E. Gadson, Realtor, 231-2191. WEST TAMPA 902 Newport. 3 BR, 1 v 2 bath, family room, oil heat, large LR & DR, high and dry, corner lot. Call Fred Berry, Associate 231-2191, Eves, 247-2611. 2103 Crace. Two BR t'rame, SOxiOO lot, $18,000. Call 1-"red lkrry, Associate 231-2191, Eves, 247-2611. BELMONT-HEIGHTS 4212 E. Louisiana, 2 BR frame, 50x100 lot. A steal. Call Fred Berry, Associate, 231-2191. Eves., 247-2611. Busch Gardens is currently accepting applications for full-time and/or part-time seasonql positions for the Winter Season. The Winter Season is approximately from February through April. However,.employment could possibly extend through the end of May 1985. Housekeeping. (Davis Island) 6416 N. 30th St. Tampa, Fla. 33606 INVESTOR'S DREAM 237-1893 EOE-M/F Two 2-story duplexes, 3306-08 33rd Avenue. Call POLICE RECRUITS Robert E. Gadson, Realtor, 231-2-191. The following positions are available: FOOD SERVICE AnENDANTS SALES CLERKS GAMES AnENDANTS HOSTS & HOSTESSES SECURITY GUARDS The rate of pay is $3.60 per hour and uniforms are provided. Applications will be accepted Monday through Thursday between 9:QO a.m.-11 :30 a.m. and 1 : 30 p .m.4 : 00 p .m. at the Busch Gar dens Employment Office, located at 3605 Bougainvillea Avenue. TAMPA, fLORIDA An Equd Oppoftllllty Employer M/F/ H / V The City or Tampa is looking for black persons, both males and females the of 21 and JS who are intuested in being employed as polic; The starling salary is $11,000Recruits will be elevated t9 police ofat annual salary upon satisfactorily completing necessary train mg. No expenence needed, but you must be 11 high school graduate and in good physical condition. Apply between the hours of 8 A.M. and 1 P M. POLICE COMMUNICATION TECHNICIAN I (Police Dispatch Work) SS.J? an High school graduation. Must be able to work rotating mcludmg mghts, weekends and holidays. Bi-lingual (English / Spanish) md1v1duals are encouraged lo apply Employment application s will be accepted until further notice. RECREATION LEADER II Part-lime,_ 20 hrs lw_k. SS.SO an hour. H I S diploma plus 6 hours college coursework m Recreahon or P. E., 3 hrs. college English and reasonable ex in thai includes some experience planning and organizing recreahon achv111es A college transcript is requested. Apply between tfle hours of 8 A. M. and J P.M. For more information: the EF.O Office City of Tampa, 306 Jackson Sl., 7th Floor North, 223-8192. EEOF / M / H 3 BR frame, double carport, completely fenced, large FR and LR with stone fireplace. In "move in condition." Call Ruby Gadson, Associate 223-6233. Eves., 238-8936. ATTENTION 2 BR frame on 2 lots in nice neighborhood. House is on I lot. l'se other lot to build. Owner motivated. Call Ruby Gadson, Associate, 223-6233. Eves., 238-8936. BRANDON 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, fam. room, den, screened pool, ce ment, tile roof, split level, security system; on I. 7 acre. By appointment only. Qua I i fi ed buyers on 1 y. t------------1 $195,000. Call Jacob Price POLICE OFFICERS The city of St. Petersburg; Florida is recruiting applicants for its Police Department. Applicants shol!ld be high school graduate or possess GED certificate, be at least 19, be a U.S. citizen and pQssess 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 893-7272 Or Visit Room 107175 5th St., North St.Petersburg,FL VETERANS V.A. No money down. No closing cost. Fast occupancy. Free information. Call: WALT BREWER REALTY "933-6621 BY OWNER Sale or lease option. 3212 N. 44th St. 3 / 1 CB. Will be com pletely refurbished. Low down payment to qualified buyer. Total monthly payments less than $ 400 (owner licensed agent); day s 963-5789, eves. 886-4106 or 831-3464. Lie. Real Estate salesman' 231-2191. 5810 N. 40th ST. 231-2191 239-3223 812 E. HENDERSON Suite A 223-6233. 223-6336

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CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD DEPT FOR LE FOR SALE s MISCELLAN R RENT DUPLEX FOR SALE 50Jo down and assume MONEY TO LEND Unfurnished house for rent, Low down _payment. Owner almost new 3/2, cu; A, Is your child a slow learner Mortgage Loans up to Central Tampa, 113 Allison financing. Great income opdishwasher, disposal, inside w/reading or math problems? $15,000. No Credit Checks. Ct. $80/week, $250 security. portunity. 237-1770. utility, fenced yard. $49,900. I can help them in your home. Tom P. Martino, Inc., 932. Call Milly Fleck, 961-4259. 689-8269. Realtor ,.. __ M_O_N_E_Y_T_A_L_K_S_! __ 3725 POWHAnAN 2018 E. 7th Ave. $ 25 000 $2 000 down INCOME TAX 2933 W. Columbus Dr. 248-17,51. SUN-COVE REALTY PREPARATION Ph: 248-6111 2 bedrooms/1 bath, w/w Reasonable fee. Accurate, 1-------------1 t /h t 3723 POWHA"AN FOR SALE carpet, cen a1r ea $200 DOWN convenient (can be done in 258 5151 Spacious home on hirge corIf you're over-crowded or Castro Convertible doubleL .;.;;.,,;,....__. _______ your home). I'm ready to help .ner lot. $25,000. Low down being displaced, you may be you receive the most possible couch. Good condition. 3 BR/1 bath unfurnished payment or rent w / option. able to buy a house. Permarefund. DO IT NOW_ DON'T Call 239-3624 anytime. house for rent w/option to Tony, 248-1751. nent income is required. DELAY. Call: t----R-E_N_T--T-0--..;,0_W_N __ --f buy, off 40th and ----2 8 0 3-E-.-M-C-B-ER-R-.Y-. LEVER REAL ESTATE GEORGE NIX Brand name color TV'S at Hillsborough. 238-3244 or BROKER Licensed Tax Preparer affordable prices. Call: ._,9_88_-_8_55_1_. _______ 2 BR's, newly remodeled, 626-6689 677-7930 H1'llsborough Ave. 238-1982, f n d d 1 d __ ....,. Furnished rooms for rent, e ce yar ow own pay_ Floriland Mall, 932-8607, St. ment. 248-6193. HOUSE FOR SALE SYLVIA WIGS & kitchen facilities. Call $39,000 BEAUTY SALON Pete, 1-381-1595; Largo, 237-2808. GREAT FORECLOSRUE By Neighborhood Housing 2271 E. Hillsborough cl M I C't Ap artments for rent by a1re 1 Y, concrete of Tampa. Call (Eastgate Plaza) block 'home. 2 '.bedroom/l 229-82ll or 229-83l 9 Appli239 3404 AUTO --HOME-LIFE .week or by ; ,month. 254-3212 bath. Asking $32,900. $300 cant must meet agency's low Wigs Complete Hair FAST CLAIM SERVICE or 989-0271 .. down. to moderate income levels. Care / RATES FOR GOOD AND ALKSI NO MONEY DOWN $2,000 down, $323.27 per Nexus Products BAD DRIVING 1 and 2 bedroom apts for 3 bedroom/ I bath. Corner month, 9.50Jo loan for 25 t------------1 RECORDS rent, a/c. I&M Apts., 1002 lot/waterfront, asking years. 2 BD/2 BA, LR, DR, TV's-VCR's INSURANCE Lemon Sf. 258-5151 $45,000. Qualified buyers onRENT-TO-OWN I K, front and back porch. One FOR RENT Y story frame. 1323 sq. ft. under Check our easy payments HAMIL TON AGENCY roof on lot size 59 .x133 ... Ap-and our easy weekly 2 bedrms/1 bath, w/w ply by calling for appt. by 5 p. payments. Rentacolor, 1720 North Nebraska Ave. carpet, air/heat. $60.00 week, :s m., 3-l-85 during reg. bus. Hillsborough, 238-1982; $75.00 deposit. i hrs. Floriland, 932-8607; St. Pete, PHONE: 229-1879 3617-25th ST. !!.. t-------------1381--1595; and Largo, 248-1-579 C, PROGRESSIVE DEVELOPERS _.I 4803 Nebraska Ave. I'm looking for someone to REEVES S BR house for rent w/stove i (Cor. of Osborne) share an apartment or house CORPORATION and refrig. Living rm., dining with, preferably single female. Request bids from PLUMBING CO. INC. rm. and medium size kitchen. Must have reasonable ra(es. MBE/WBE .. companies for Will accept 3 bedroom cerI Call 254 3598 after 9 p.m. expansion of general mail FOR ALL YOUR tificate for Section 8; $310/per 3 BR, I bath, concrete facility, Tampa International month. 247-1864. THONOTOSASSA bl k f b I A t B'd PLUMBING NEEDS oc am. room, urg ar FAMILY SANDWICH 1rpor. 1 date February bars, I acre MOL. Call Bob SHOP 26, 1985. Estimated APT. FOR RENT Gadson, Realtor, 223-6233. Near downtown (2 can run). $12,000,000. Call REEVES 1 bedroom, living & dining PALM RIVER 812-8086; 251_ 5078 Blount will receive quota.... .... 38_4348-rms., !Jath and Jfi tc .hen. 3 BR, I Y2 bath, FR. Priced t-------------1 tions February 25 & 26 at the 1--2 4 7_-2_0_1_4_. ___ for quick sale. Call Ruby GadROOMMATE WANTED Lincoln Hotel, 4860 W. Ken; son, Associate, 223-6233. Male or female. Share Rent, nedy Blvd., Tampa, Fl. FOR RENT 3/1 near 21st Ave. and bus Eves., 238-8936. electric. In Brandon. $ 200 33609. Our private phone 1------------t line, $350/month, $100 > 3 BR, 2 BA frame home, month, or $50 weekly. number will be 873-4210. SECTION 8 ONLY deposit. Section 8 preferred. :s good condition and 685-3798. Call from 6 p.m. to Plans may be seen at local Large 3 bedroom home, 811 681-7652. Q. neighborhood. Very large 11 p.m. plan rooms. E. Conover. 248-175,1. 1--------------..J;: Furnished room, Columbus yard. Wner very motivated North Central Tampa Area. Drive and Florida Ave. and will consider any terms I GORDY'S FREE Pregnancy Tests Large 2 bedroom / 1 bath. Reasonable. 238-3244 or and down payment. 3000 AIR-CONDITIONING & (Early Test Available) Quiet. $80 week. $250 security 988 8551 block of Powhattan Ave. Call HEATING ABORTIONS deposit. 932-3077. Fred Berry, Assoc., Bob Gad-All appl1'ances -01, gas, h d f t F h d 1 b d Forms e rooms or ren urms e e room apt., son Realty, 231-2191. Eves. electrical, refrigerators and lndividual<::ounseling 1807 Columbus Dr. & 2215 neat, clean, utilities. 238-3244 2 4 7 -2 6ll. ..freezers, ice machine, a l e, NitrousOxideAvailable 2nd Ave. Clean and or 988-8551. 235 washers/dryers. Call: rtasonable. 238-3244 and .. 1-two betroom and 1-three 223-9233. '.9111 \i 988 855 1. Efficiency & 1 BR apt., bedroom FHA 235 units t------------f wpmmr $125/deposit, as low as available. Brand new CHA,. Ml I. Oean, furnished bedrooms, $50/week ;nclud;ng water, carpet, util. rm. Let Uncle .RE. WARD umct carpet, heater, private kitchen. garbage & sewage. 223-4600, Sam help pay your mortgage $25 & up. 2502 N. Howard. for payments. First come-first $ 5 $ 500 1601 E. COLUMBUS DR. Nice clean rooms for nice served. Call Fred Berry at Birth Control Clinic Rooms for rent, $25/week. --.;.p.eo,.;p:.,l_e._2_5_4_-3_9_7_5_. 2 31-2l9 1 ; eves. 247-2611 or For Your Junk Car 251-0505 Over 40 only need apply. Pat Void at 689-2131. Fast Free Pt'ckup 1302 s. Dale Mabry 248-2313. _2102 PALMEno 5acresofR-lvacantlandin ALLWOMEN'SHLTH. Apartment for re(\t, city limits, immediately behind 626-6124 CTR.OFTAMPA 2702 N. WOODROW $325/month. $200 deposit. Williams Elementary 2 bedroom apt. partially 223-5214. on 43rd by 642 ft. deep along furnished, $248/month, $120 1------------l fence going west. Sewer and All Women's r.;;;;;;;;;;;;:;;;;;;;;;=1 deposit. water close by. Owner will sell Health Center at a good discount price for a qftAIJA..J1 Of quick sale. Call immediately. I North Tampa, First come first served. All l J ['_ Inc. offers will be seriously con sidered and responded to. Call Fred Berry, Assoc., eves; 247-2611. Ofc. 231-2191. .... ,_ Godson! y i 5810 N. 40th Street. 231-2191 812 E. Henderson. Suite A. 223-6233 (formerly Tampa Counseling & Abortion Center. Inc ) PREGNANCY TESTS Birth Control Clinic Pregnancy Terminations (Awoke or Asleep} Confidential Counseling OPEN: Mon. Sat. 961-7907 14704 N Florida Ave. -------Very large 12 bedroom/1 bath with huge kitchen, rec ,ently Call 933-3147 after 7 p.m.; or 933-1455 days. PRESTIGE ADDRESS IN BELMONT HEIGHTS New Management New 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 thisfor $2ao:oo per month. Call Bay Area Managers Inc.

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! Fight over woman Special Events Close Out fl2 = c .c: I "2 .c: fl2 .c :::1 == :; "r = = BURGLARIES James Coleman, 44, 2508 E. 27th Ave., Apt. A, reported to police that an unidentified suspect broke into his residence taking clothes and jewelry valued at $191. 'Thirty-two-year-old Ms. Barbara Ann Williams, 1701 E. Sitka, Apt. B, reported to police that an unidentified suspect broke into her apart ment taking $350 in cash and $15 in merchandise. According to police reports, a n unidentified suspect brokeinto the home of Ms. Deloris Ann Blocker, 23, 1723 E. Chipco, and fled the scene with furniture valued at $1 ,000. A television set valued at $296 was taken by an uniden tified suspect from the home of Ms. Mitchell, 41, 2624 E. Genessee, according to police reports An unidentified suspect, ac cording to police reports, broke into the home of Warren R. Smith, 31, 2901 N. San chez, and fled the scene with a television set valued at $700, a stereo valued at $1,200, and two telephones valued at $98. Ms. Willie Mae Evans, 56, 1606 E. 33rd Ave., reported to police that an unidentified suspect broke into her home a: television set valued at $250 and a cassette valued at $89. THEFTS Randy Dwight Morgan, 29, 3717 E. Genessee, reported to police that a known male suspect, who was living at the same address, took a television set valued at $130. It was reported to police that an unidentified person took $20 worth of merchan dise which belonged to Ms. Sally Holt Smith, 34, 4400 Dolphin Dr., while the victim was at 623 E. 7th Ave. Robert Lawson, 3Q, no' ad dress given, reported to police that an unidentified 'su&pect took $192 in cash and a $15 check which belonged to him. The incident occurred at 8715 N. 22nd St. Merchandise valued at $177 and belonging to Raymond Brewington, Jr., 39, 4414 Lin wood St., Sarasota, was taken by an known male suspect, ac cording to police reports. The incident occurred at 1911 W. Cass St. It was reported to police that an unidentified suspect took $140 in merchandise and $17 in cash which belonged to Ms. Oneida M. Lewis, 35, 2709 W. Gray St. The incident occurred at Edison and Cass St. Approximately $20 in cash and 'merchandise was taken by an unidentified male suspect. According to police reports, the valuables belonged to George McKay, no age given, 1558. and the Results In One Death Black History Month According to police spokesman Johnny Barker, The. students, faculty, that Ms. Armwood had acWillie Ricardo parents, friends and supcumulated and the family is Smith, 2917 Lindell Ave., was porters of St. Peter Claver preserving. incident occurred at N. Nuccio shot three times in the chest School were introduced to In conclusion, Mrs. Orsley Parkway, So. of E. 7th Ave. and head early Sunday mornsome of Tampa's own history challenged the young people to Adrean James Mathis, 308 ing in Ernesto's Bar, 1906 E. last Thursday evening when continue their education and E. Francis Ave., reported to Columbus Dr., after he apthe Black History Month they too can become a part of police that a known suspect parently beca.me involved in a celebration was held in the history. took his bicycle valued at $80. shoving match over a woman. auditorium of the school. The Hillsborough CorrecThe incident occurred at E. The incident occurred at In addition to performances tion Institution has been Park Ave. and N. Central 1:15 a.rri., and the victim later by the students under the presenting a series of events Ave. died at 3:20 a.m. at Tampa guidance of their teachers, Ms. throughout the month. Their Jewelry valued at $250 and General Hospital. Smith was Helen Long, six grade teacher closing program on Thursday belonging to Ms. Jocelyn shot with a .38 caliber and mistress of ceremony of will include a visit from Michele Lee; 17, 3705 N. 22nd revolver. the evening, introduced Mrs. members of the Tampa Bay St., was taken by an uniden-As of Monday afternoon, Hazel Armwood Orsley who Buccaneers, films from the tified male suspect, according Barker said the police are still addressed the audience. team, a visit from Rep. James to police reports. The incident searching for a known Mrs. Orsley introduced the T. Hargrett and the presentaoccurred while the victim was 1 1 students ro Mrs. Blanche Armtion of awards. at N 22nd St. and E. 28th 38-year-o d rna e suspect. wood Washington for whom The closing event at several Ave. ANO. T Armwood High School in Sef-of the area libraries on Merchandise valued at $274 i fner is named. She explained Wednesday and Thursday is was taken from a car belongVIEW to them that Ms. Armwood, as the film presentation: Hoi/ o ing to Frank Edwards, 23, she is better known, graduated Thunder, /lear My Cry." 3207 E. Shadowlawn, by an '\. from St. Peter Claver in 1902 film is based on a book unidentified suspect, accord(Continued From Page 4) and went on to earn a teaching Mild ted Taylor, and the st ing to police reports. Blacks also dabble in the certificate that enabled her to is that of a black family DRUG ARRESTS business world. Several black teach at age 16. Mrs. Orsley struggle to keep their land and banks, insurance comand other family members hold on to their pride in the According to police reports, William Keith Gowins, 21; 4022 Laurel, was arrested and charged with possession of marijuana while at N. 42nd St. and E. Chelsea Ave. pan!es, p_ublishing com-displayed many of the artifacts Depression-torn south. panies and industries were opened by blacks. Today, there are some highly suc cessful black-owned businesses in America. Still the field of business is new to black people. Today, blacks are still dabbling in business. It was reported by police that 30-year-old Ralph Gregory Smith, 4617 26th Ave., and 34-year-old Ronald Julian McClendon, 2509 N. 22nd St., were arrested and charged with delivering co caine at E. 14th Ave. and the N.E. corneror N. 22nd st: Smith was also charged with delivering cocaine at 23rd St. and the S. W. corner of E. Col umbus Dr Thirty-seven -year-old William Porter, Jr., according to police reports 1115 Munroe St., Apt. 129, was arrested and charged with possession of co caine and marijuana while at the corner of GarCia Ave. and Palm Ave. Arrested and charged with possession of marijuana while at the corner of N. 20th St. and E. 26th Ave., according to police reports, was Robert Earl Allen, 2418 E. 32ndAve. Arrested and charged with of cocaine and marijuana while at the cor ner of N. Willow and W. Spruce, according to police reports, was 55-year-old Ms. Minnie Lee McAdoo, 1910 N. Blacks have their roots deeply into the American soil. Black labor, blood, sweat, tears, ideas, and contributions are the products of blacks being in America. Black folks have a long and glorious history and we shouldn't ever forget that. There is nothing to be ash am" ed of, and this country belongs to blacks as much as it does to any other people in the world. Unfortunately, not enough. people, black and white are fully aware of the vital role black people have played in the building of America, the protecting ofA.merica, the ad vancement of America and the survival of America. There is no part of American history that is not touched by black history. Inspite of our success, our rich history, our many con tributions, and our continued struggle for first-class citizen ship, blacks remain a lost peo" pie. Friday "A Lost People." Boulevard. while at Rembrandt and Goya While at the corner of N. Ct. 34th St. and E. Hillsborough According to police reports, Ave., according to police Jerome Raymond Lee, 20, reports, 29-year-old Manley 1527 Spruce St., was arrested St. John was and of cocaine and marijuana charged with possession of while at the corner of N. marijuana. The suspect resides Nebraska Ave. and E. 7th at 101 S. Edison. Ave. While at 1001 N. Morgan Arrested and charged with St., according to police possession ofmarijuana while at the corner of N. 35th St. reports, 20-year-old Michael S 'th t d d h and E. Chelsea Ave accordmi was arres e an c arg. 1 d 'th f mg to po Ice reports, was e WI possessiOn o juana. The suspect resides at Theodore Alex1020 Lily White Court. ander Day, 2911 E. North According to police reports, ,..B_a_y_. ------------;,;,;. Melvin Lee Hardrick, 23, 4220 goya Ct., Apt. 137, was ar. rested amr charged with possession of marijuana, sale and of s1,1bstimce Spot A .dvertising .Works Go Classified DQmestic Violence: Problems And Solutions Explored MabeL Bexley, director ot pause abuse 'Center -:-:-tl:te Spring will speak on Domestic Violence: Problems and Solutions, at the Women 's Survival Center of Tampa on Thurs., Feb. 28, from 7-9 p.m. Bexley will. be the featured speaker at this month s Gathering Point, the Center's ongoing social support net work for clients. The Women's Survival Center is located at 305 Hyde Park Avenue in Tampa. Gathering Point is free and tile public is invited to attend. Refreshments will be served. For more information, please call 251-8437. Parade Planning l\feeting Thursday As the national celebration of Black History Month comes to a close, plaris are in full sw ing to celebrate the death of one of the nation's historians, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Organizations have shown their support by attending the planning meetings that are held each Thursday night at the Tampa Urban League at 7:30. Sponsors of the parade which will be held year on April 6, STOP, are encourag ing the participation of men, women, chi-ldren, churches, organizations, businesses and marching bands. The theme for this year's parade is "Dreams of a Dreamer." The deadline for entry is March 27. For additional information, call these numbers: 223-2030, days; or 239-1615, CLASSrFIED A-DS'-FOR RENT FOR RENT Apt. and rooms for rent. 2335 UNION ST. ........ r-.. 181. or 2 bedroom apt. HOWARD AVENUE rent, West Tampa. (5 Blks. N. of 275) utilities paid, $175/month 3/1 apt. for $350/month. $50/week plus deposit Excellent condition. 2126 1697. Beach St. 963-3259. 1------------306 E. OAK APT. FOR RENT 5 room apt., $40/week. No dren, no pets. 988-2508 orls2:65SZKU/ Tampa, Section 8 Furnished rooms and .. ments. Convenient location Very nice. 228-9538. Unfurnished I bedroo apt., $45/week, $100 ""'"'""i't" 2306 13th St. 932-3077. Unfurnished I bedroo apt., $45/week, $100 security 2318 Walnut. 932-3077.

PAGE 23

! I 0 ,\ Khadafy To u.S. FAMU Teaching Student Charged Doug Stars As Win Opener Blacks: Revolt In Child..'s Beating Death TEMPE, Ariz Luis zen dejas i(icked three field goals in his pro debut, includipg a 43-yarder with 6:33 remaining to give the Arizona Outlaws a' 9-7 victory over the Portland Breakers in the United States Football League seasonopener for both teams Sun day. CHICAGO -'Libyan TALLAHASSEE-A man' proximately once every two leader Col. Muammar studying to be an elementary weeks Rolle told police he ;l Khadafy offered Sunday to school teac her is being held had struck the girl 10 to 15 !i! arm a black army in the USA h b 1 h d h f h' e to create a separate state and wit out ai m t e eat o Is minutes with a leather belt ear> girlfriend's 6-year-old ly Thursday because she was :::c destroy white America. daughter, whom police say he doing poorly in school. Speaking in broken English admitted beating. Rolle said he then told her through a live satellite feed to Eric Gregory Rolle, 25, was to go to sleep checked on Former Tampa Bay Buc Doug Williams finished with 16 completions in 26 attempts for 254 yards and one inter ception for the Outlaws, who sent Portland running back Marcus Dupree to the sidelines with a knee injury. Zendejas' game-winner was set by cornerback Carl Allen's interception at the Portland 39 yard line. The Breakers' saw their chance at victory fade as quarterback Doug Woodward fumbled on a fourth down play at the Arizona 37 with 32 seconds left. Portland, down 6-0 at half time, had taken a 7-6 lead on DOUG WILLIAMS Dupree's 11-yard touchdown run with l :59 left in the third quarter to cap a 15-play, SO yard drive. .Zendejas, who set an NCAA scoring record of 368 points at Arizona State here from 1981-84, booted a 25-yard field goal 8:07 into the game and a 29-yarder with 9:24left in the second quarter. The second field goal was set up by Doug Williams' 46-yard pass to William Davis down to the portland line. Woodward was 11-of-26 for 140 yards with one pass picked 31,20. When the state is cortupt, .70,66. then laws are multiplied. 44,38. ; -.."1. I .r < r r (I' \. ( ( --.._ I 'I 't r ,\. \ the 1985 Nation of Islam con -charged w1' th f1'rst-degree h b f h d th I' er e ore e an e g1r s vention, Khadafy urged the murder in the death of Wendy mother retired at about lO 400,000blacks in the U.S. Ar-Johnson, a student at p.m. When the child did not my to create a separate force. PI'neview Elementary School.. d 't d respon umvers1 y an coun"You have the force You The child was pronounced ty police and an have the soldiers," Khadafy dead Thursday night at a local crew were called. told the thousands at the conho s pital. Court records said the vention Rolie was ordered held Friwas not breathing and had Khadafy was introduced by day at the Leon County jail. numerous marks on her back Nation of Islam leader Louis Invest1'gators sa1 d Rolle, a d I 11' b th an egs, swe mg a ove e Farrakhan, whose con troverna tive of Nassau who is a stu, left eyebro}V, bruises on her sial remarks prompted the dent of elementary educat1'on d 1 I arm an a sp 1t ,Ip. Rev. Jesse Jackson to at Florida A&M University, dissociate hi m self from F arThe Tallahassee Democrat lived with the girl's mother rakhan during Jackson's camBrenda Johnson in the Florida j1!.oted two unidentified inpaign forthe Democratic State Univer s ity (FSU) com_ vestigators who said that presidential nomination in plex for marr i ed students, several months ago, state 1984 "W 'th child-welfare workers had e are WI you, Alumni Village. Kh d f 'd "W '11 f' ht looked into report s that Wena a Y sa1 e WI Ig FSU police Lt. Jack t ogether shoulder by dy Johnson w as being abuseti Handley said the mother an ho ld but decided to allow her to s u er. FSU senior, called police main in her home. off. Dupree had 69 yards on 17 carries before t>eing taken from the field on a stretcher with 2:07 remaining in the game with an apparent knee injury _248-.-1921' 1 Thursday nigh t when her unconscious daughter could n ot A State Department of be roused. Health and Rehabilitative Ser-Court documents said vices official declined to con 7 "Rolle advised that he whips firm that report, saying child the child, Wendy Johnson, apabuse cases are confidential. Youth Competition. At. County Fair In Plant City All Hillsborough County school-age youth, ages 6-18, are invited to jo'in in the fun competition of the Straw-African Aid Bills Advance In Congress "\ berry Festival 4-H and Open Youth. Youth categories are being sponsored by the 4-H Council and include Needlework, Sewing, Toys Food Preser vation, Cake Decorating, Baking and Woodworking Departments There is no pre-entry and entry fee. Youth may enter in two categories, but may win championship in only one. All champions win $20.00 ----WASHINGTON Legisla tion providing emergency aid for drought-ravaged African countries progressed through Congress on Thursday, with two committees approving levels substantially above what the Reagan administration has requested. The House Appropriations Committee unanimously ap proved a measure to spend $880-million for food and non food aid, while t he Senate Foreign Relations Committee approved an authorization for $175-million in non-food assistance Needlework, Sewing, 'Foys, Food Preservation and Woodworking entries are due in the Arthur Boring Building on Thursday, February 21, 1 Noon -6 P.M. Bak i ng and cake decorating items are due in by Feb 26. I IF YOU WOULD liKE THE I I FLORIDA I I DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME EACH : I WEEK, PLtASE FILL OUT.THE I : SUBSCRIPTION BLANK B ELOW. I I SUSSCRIPTIONS ARE DELIVERED BY I : MAIL ONLY. I : 6Months0nly$13 1Year0nly$22 I I I I CIRCULATION DEPT. Subscriptions By MoU I I P. 0. Box 3363 Payable In Advance, Enclose I 1 Tampa, Fla. 33601 Money Order Or Check 1 I I I NAME ______ -------------I I ADDRESS ______________ APT # _,...:__ ___ I I CITY ___________ STATE ______ liP_I I I I IF SENTINELS ARE NOT SOLD WHE.E YOU SHOP. PLEASE I I ASK THE. MANAGER IF THE STORE WILL CARRY THE SENTINEL I I TO ACCOMMODATE THEIR CUSTOMER$. I Th e administration is seek ing a total emergency supplemental appropriation of $235-million, including $185-million in food. All items will be released on Sunday, March 10, 2 P.M. Prize money will be given out at that time. The Fair is not responsible for any pans or items left in the building after 4 P M 10. RICKY WILLIAMS Attorney At Law CRIMINAL DEFENSE (Felonies, Misdemeanors, Traffic And Juvenile) PERSONAL INJURY & WRONGFUL DEATH WILLS & PROBATE SOCIAL SECURITY & EMPLOYMENT LAW A T TY RI CK Y E WILLI AMS : FOR SERVICE CALL THE CIRCULATION DEI'J. 2 3 7-1 659 (113) 248-1921. ... .. .... .. .. 400 E. Buffalo Ave. (Cor. Of Buffalo & Central) MON.-FRI. 8 A.M. To,6 P.M. SAT. 9 A.M.-12 Noon = = I = c: -S' ., c: f;f'. --=Q. > i .. = 0 =-c; = fll

PAGE 24

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