Florida Sentinel Bulletin

Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Florida Sentinel Bulletin
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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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'Super Kid' Helps 1A: it'A.rl 10/12/85 Others (SEE STORY ON PAGE 1-B) 25 Vote On Tuesday, March 12th! FLORIDA :1, I entinel .;> ullefin And Worth More r .AMERICA'S SEMI-WEEKLY ,....""'-110,000 READERS EACH EDITION Every Tuesday And Friday VOL.40 NO. 28 TAMPA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 1985 PRICE 25 CENTS Writers uestioned Fire Investiga(!!R!!!!) / Man Dies Of Gunshot Wound (SEE STORY ON PAGE 22-A) NEW SALEM PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH PASTOR IS HONORED FOR 18 YEARS SERVICE The special events at New Salem Primitive Baptist Church, March 3-4, were in at the final program included, from left, Elder W. L. Mitchell, Emmanuel observance of Elder R. H. Howard's 18 years of pastoral ministry. The church Williams, Chairman, Deacon Board; Elder R. H. Howard, Elder Clarence is located at 1605 Nebraska Avenue, and its motto is, "The Church With A Warren, who delivered the message; Elder Joe Jefferson and Eugene Johnson. Message, Where A Stranger Meets A Friend, And A Sinner Finds God." Those


ll'l OCI ..... OCI riJ = E-o .... .. .... -,:1 .c riJ -::c = = = :; = I = = Sentinel Columnists Of Bungled Evidence Were Suspicious In June 15 Fire Florida Sentinel Bulletin columnists Rudolph Harris and Randolph Kinsey in dicated in columns shortly after the June 15, 1984 fire that killed six youngsters, that something was not done cor rectly. Both raised serious ques tions about the two-story structure being torn down within two days after the youngsters were burned to death. Harris' personal concern of the manner in which the fire investigation was handled caused him to do his own in vestigation, and he staged a one-man demonstration out side Ci ty Hall to air his con cerns. Because of the way the in vestigation was handled, Mayor Bob Martinez on Wednesday issued a statement that he had relieved-Fire Chief Anthony S. Coniglio, Jr. and Fire -Marshall Rolando Rodriguez of their duties. The mayor also announced the establishment of a new position on the Executive Staff, the Administrator of Public Safety. The mayor ap pointed Police Chief Robert L. Smith to become the first administrator. Assistant Police Chief Donald W. Newberger becomes the acting Police Chief. The Administrator will be in charge of cross departmental planning, coordination and administration of both the Police Dept. the Tampa Fire Dept. The fire, aL2123 Palmetto St., took the lives of four i children of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin (Sheryl) Thomas. They were: Nellie, Betty, Hilda and Melvin Thomas; Tracy Dean Titus Davis. In relieving Coniglio and Rodriguez, the mayor cited findings of a month-long in .. "J" into the case by Ci-. ty Attorney Joe Spicola, Jr. A police detective's report in dicated the fire's cause could be determined because or' the Fire Dept.'s handling of the case. Fire investigators had y said the fire had been 1 by an electrical short. But that opinion was changed to arson when it was learned that there was no electrical nrn.1!Pr in the house. In the conclusion of his investigation, Spicola wrote ''this investigation has reveal ed that there is a lack of; documented !JrOcedures Of rules in place at the Fire Dept. ... the training of the Fire Marshall's personnel is clearly inadequate ... the inadequate investigation by the Fire Dept. shows lack of supervisory responsibility in those in the Fire Marshall's office and higher. I strongly recommend that the disciplinary process be considered against those in-BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor plained about the quickness that the house was.. demolished "even before the children's bodies were lowered." Then when the arson announcement was made, Harris called for the dept. to make a quick arrest. so that the community would not be held in limbo. Kinsey %id preriously :de nounced substandard 'hdusing in the black community, call ing many of the wooden homes "fire traps." Harris' personal involve" ment caused him to make ap pointments with many of the city's top officials Marjorie Snead, Mayor Martinez, and Matt Ballaban of the Fire Dept. He was in search of straight answers" regarding housing standards, investiga tions where deaths occurred, and he did further research on the number of blacks who had died in fires. In his report to the mayor, Atty. Spicola said he was concerned with the structure being demolished so quickly. "The order was issued the day of the incident and was demolished on June 18 ... This demolition totally terminated any possibility of further investiga tion at the scene; the excuse being it was dangerous," he wrote. Spicola further stated "this structure could have been stabilized, braced, etc. This was obviously not even considered." Early this year it was an nounced that there was not sufficient evidence to deter mine that the fire at 2123 W. Palmetto had been set. Tampa NAACP Branch President Bob Gilder had discussed the fire deaths on his program many times, several times with Rudolph Harris as columnist. He said on Thurs day, "We felt all along that there was much to be desired in the handling of that fire in vestigation. First of all, the fact that the building was torn Ramon Scott and Herman Broxton ..... Bay Area Brotherhood Club Banquet. NOTICE!! TO THE CUSTOMERS OF BOSSANOVA B _EAUTY SALON PLEASE BE ADVISED THAT THE SALON WILL BE CLOSED SATURDAY, MARCH 9TH AND WILL RE-OPEN MONDAY, MARCH 11TH down before it stopped smok. ing was an indication that somebody mu s t have had something to hide. It could have been arson, but we'll never know because of the way the investigation was handled. "From the outset, we asked that every effort be made to determine the cause of the fire, we asked for a full, detailed vestigation," he continued. The dismissal is unfor tunate, Gilder said, and "it casts a reflection on the heads of many and it should not." However, he added, the ap pointment of the chief is a step in the right direction. He is a strong law of ficer, firm, but he appeas to be very fair. That's all we can ask for and that's all we really need and should wa:nt." Budweiser 12-12 oz. ws Roo TEMP 4. 99 Reel, White, Blue 6.29 Konigsbacher ABC Ale 3.79 6.29 7.79 Pearl 24 OZ. CANS REG. OR LIGHT O'Darby's Irish Cream CREAM LIQUEUR Haagen Dazs Almaden Brandy Gilbey's Vodka Scoresby Scotch Schenley O.F.C. Canadian Southern Comfort 86 Calvert Gin 59. 2 oz. 6.49 11.99 6.99 5.59 7.19 6.99 6.29 10.59 Clan MacGregor Scotch 1 0. 99 Popov Vodka 9.49 R&R Canadian 5o9l 11.49 Early Times Brb. s:l 11.49 Fleischmann's Riunite Wine Gold Peak LAMBRUSCO OR BlANCO CHABLIS RHINE BURGUNDY ROSE CHABLIS RHINE CHIANTI Carlo Rossi VINE Coke or Tab 4.99 4.69 5.19 1.19 Milk Sunny Flor-ida Dairy 2 1 5 LOUT MOST STORES ----------CRICKET LIGHTERS 12plc 6 PI(, CASI CASI 750 ML 750 ML LTR. LTR. LTR. LTR 750 ML 1.75 LTR 1.75 LTR. 1.75 LTR. 1.75 LTR. 1.75 LTR. 1.75 LTR. 1.5' LTR. 3 LTR. 3 LTR. 2 LTR. dividuals ... who are culpable in' THANK y OU 0 this regard." GOOD SUN .. MAR. 10 Prior to the Fire Chief's an-MRS. C. FARRAGUT, OWNER CARLOAsoPE2NsuNoAv .. ""' RHINE 1.5 LTR. 1-' fire had been set, Harri s com;:'


More Prejudice Nig htclubs Aired Complaints At NAACP Agal ... $i Black Church Must Remain Viable, Minister Says In Book BY PATTY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer Twenty-year-old Charles Forehand, an airman at Mac Dill Air Force Base, reported to the NAACP during their meeting Thursday night at the Labor Temple that approx imately seven MacDill airmen have also been denied entrance to the London Victory Club. .''One of. the primary reasons is because they did not have a membership card which costs $50," Forehand inform ed the executive comrnitte i and the audience. Accordin l ''fo O:(;ehand ; he is attempting to help organize the guys, are willing to come forth and work with the NAACP." He explained that most of the young airmen are "from up north" and aren't .familiar with where they. can go to file a grievance. Terrie Phillips-a 21-year old University of South Florida student hasn't had any problems yet getting into LEGAL NOTICE This is to notify all persons concerned that I, James R. Stephens; will no longer be responsible for any debts in curred byanyone, other thari myself; after this date, March 8, 1985. Signed: James R. Stephens. Income .Taxes Bay Area nightclubs, but she is ready to support her fellow classmates who have. "To me public means open to everyone, and I don't want separate but equal," she stated to 20-year-old Linda Williams, one of the two USF students who was not allowed into the London Vic tory Club on Feb. 22 and who has started the ball rolling by registering a complaint, "We can't afford to be passive. This is the generation that will make the difference for the next generation. We have to st :ii td up for our rights." Williams explained to the crowd that her group of friends kept receiving ''excuse after excuse" from the door man for not admitting them into the nightclub. According to Tarripa NAACP Branch President Bob Oilder his organization has also received complaints against Thrills and Confetti's, two more popular nightclubs frequented by young adults. "We have finally found someone to stand up and be counted, to put their name on the dotted name and not back out," Gilder stated. "I will not fight for people who will not fight for themselves." Atty. Wright ex-HOWARD McKNIGHT Cert ified Public Accountant Hours: Mon.-Sat. 8 AM-6 PM Individual And Business Taxes Accounting Services 61h Yrs Experi e nce W i th IRS 1936 E. Hillsborough Ave. (Tampa} 237-4496 2301 E. Hl!lsborough Ave. 406 _w. Columbus Drive. BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor plained to the large crowd at tending Thursday night's meeting that "there is a The Rev. John H. Adams, possibility the NAACP might Jr. has been in the ministry file a suit, but there has been some forty years. Nearly twen no firrri decision. ty of those years have been "If the federal government in Florida. However, he appears to be on the verge of has had the opportunity to pursuing it, then there is a travel extensively and that is possibility we won't get inone of the reasons he chose to volved legally," she stated. author a book "The Black "But if there is an indication Revolution. that the federal goverrlment in Rev. Adams is concerned \ REV. JOHN ADAMS, JR. this area does not do all it about the opportunities for could, we would definitely get our. youth and says, "the black involved in this situation." church must remain a viable But both Atty. Wright and entity because it is the major Rev. Adams also Gilder are confident that the vehicle for the preservation many of those who federal government will file a and interpretation of the rich r educated through chu suit and will go on to win the heritage of Black AmeriCans." supported schools : case because many complaints Rev pastor of Tyer they get the support and finish have been filed by local Temple United Methodist school, they forget the c -hurdt citizens and by Tampa Police Church, explores many of the is the one who made it all Officers. problems which are retarding possible for them. Many never "The federal government the ministry' especially of .give anything back, nor do has been very successful with black United Methodist Churthey find time to attend." these types of cases," Atty. ches. He believes that the pro. Rev. Adams issues a Wright stated, adding that the blems that the United challenge to the church .ci. nd U.S .Atty.'s office "needs Methodist Churches are facing the ministers of the 80s. ''The more names and witnesses have a direct effect on other church must be truly an in The stronger the case, the denominations. ''The church tegrated church in which more likely this thing will is no longer whttt it has been," blacks and whites are called to stop.'' he says, "nor is it what it is worship, serve, and study "There are very few things called to be. Both laity and together ... We must be about in which I will bet my right clergy are leaving the church." our Father's business, which is. haqd on, but this is one of Puzzled by all the mishaptruly the business of the them," Gilder told the crowd. penings, Rev: Adams asks, "if church.'' According to. Williams; the black church is phased out, To the ministers ofthe 80s, "The black students at USF what would happen to the he says, "keep the faith. are outraged, they can't church-related schools Preach in season and preach believe this is happening. They that are providing a future for out of season. Preach as long are us and they ol!r children? Support from as God gives you breath. agree 11 to community will be lost. When nobody seems to be "My wh1te d\1-ssmates say I But we afe going to have to listening, preach to the four should go for it and fight it till have more support from black winds." the end," Wilfiams added constituents if we are to surThe cover of Rev. Adams' "We even have support from vive." book shows the picture of a the professors young boy who is a minister. "I am shocked becau s e this revoke the hquor hcense at "The mess age here is to show is the fir s t time thi s ha s ever and London the need for the of happen e d to rfle," the Belle C:Iub. Both are under our heritage among our Glad e nativ e exclaimed. "But b_y FBI for young," he says it c an't go o n it ha s to i!lleged The book ($8.50 per copy)i s Council Revokes "I thmk this council s hould available at Cokesbury in go on record against Clearwater, or from Rey Licenses discrimination, s tated CounAdams at 4610 Pompano Dr Also on Thur s day, t.he Tam. cilman Perry Harvey, Jr. Tampa, 33617. pa City Council un a nimou sly voted to reque s t that the ad!ega) s teps to NowOpen 7450 Palm River 626-1404 H Mary Hobley and Fronie Massey ..... Oak Hill Funeral orne Open House. Tom and Rosa Martin at the Oak Hill Funeral Home Open House. ...


I'll = = .... :a .= = = I .... ... "CC = -< I'll = t "CC .= I'll .... ::s = =-= .... = .... = .. ..... FLORIDA SENTINEL BUlLETIN :. USPS 202 140 Published every Tuesday and Friday by Fiorida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin Publishing Co 2207 21st Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33605 Mail all Correspondence To: P. 0. Box 3363, TQmpa, Fl. 33601 Member of national Newspaper' Publishers Assciation (NNPA). and Amalgam.,.ted Publishers. hie .. New York. CYRIL 8L YTHE ANDREWS 1901-1977 BETTY DAWKINS Founder General Advertising Director C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, JR. ALBERT L. LEE President and Publisher Promotions Director --SYBIL ANDREWS WELLS CAMILLE WILLIAMS General Manager Office Manager OWENDOL YN HAYES Managing Editor SIMON JOHNSON A VELINO CASELLA$ RAMOS ROSE CRUTCHFIELD Production Directors Society Editor Paid At tampo, lorida SUBSCRIPTION RATES $13-Per Year One Edition. $22-Per Year Both Editions. PHONE: 248-1921 t. ..... Truth And Positive S()lutions Malcolm X fired the hopes of many Americans and peaked the anger of many others with his unswerving pursuit and exposure of the truth about how our country treated us. He had cornea long way in his quest for truth and positive solutions and although his trip was a tough one, he tired at times but never gave up. The fact that he overcame the negative influence of a base street and prison life to become one of the next powerful and perceptive voices for the cause of Black liberation is a testament to what genius lay hidden in the average Black person. That he was able to free himself and so many others from the shackles of psychological slavery symbolizes the fact that humanity can be saved from destroying itself. Malcolm X did not give in to segregation or give up to despair. And he did not bite his tongue when it came to fully disclosing the rancid a buse of racism He worked for freedom 'now,' not centuries later. He talked to American audiences about the searing heat of racist suppression, responding especially to those who told him to be patient, "if you put me on a hot.stove, no matter how fast you take me off, it's not fast enough for me." one of the most potent questions he posed to Black Americans is still as relevant today as it was when he asked it: "Who biught you to hate yourself?" The volume on Black crime today testifies to the fact that someone certainly trained many of us to hate ourselves and our race. For tunately, these haters are in the numerical minority although their impact is great. Malcolm made us think, got us helped us to better our condition; gave hope,: and at made usJaugh at the ult _ima.te Qf For those reasons we thank him, we h1m we miss him. Pho.,e Your. News Sentinel-Bulletin Recommends 1 Candidates 1 The Sentinel-Bulletin recommends the -following canI didotes as best qualified County Commission candidates 1 in theMan:h 12. 1985 primary: 1 District 1 -J. a. Hickey I District 2 Dolores M. Crooks 1 District 3Rubin E. Padgett 1 Distrid 4-No Recommendation 1 Coum,.ideSeot-Pick Tolley I ----.. I Black Power Destroyed At THA Two years ago the ad ministration at the Tampa Housing Authority represent ed perhaps the strongest display of Black political economic power to be fashioned in any city in Florida. It was headed by a strong Black director, ad ministering a component saturated with Black middlemanagement providing an array of services to a tenant population 85 to 90 percent Black. Today, the Tampa Housing Authority resembles a ghost town. Last week's political axe all but wrote the final chapter in a drama which could produce a political best seller if the whole true story could be told .All of this happened, approved by a board of directors represent ing the largest collection of Black faces of any such com ponent in the history Qf this stl!te, or nation for that mat ter. Black people living h e re in this community ought to be in a state of political shock. Why and how could such an ear thquake come upon us. William Raspberry -For Some Reason, Minorities ., WASHINGTON Let me make it clear from the start that I have only limited faith in the ability of standardized tests to predict how well fessionals will I'Jerform on the job. I have even less faith in their predictive value for minorities who, for reasons yet to be explained satisfac torily, tend to test poorly. Thus if we were talking about professional tests for prospective teachers -written tests designed to disclose their ability to rpanage their classrooms, to motivate their pupils and to teach them -I'd consider joining those who call for less reliance on the tests, if on. ly because they work disproportionately against minorities. But weare not talkingabout pedagogic es.oterica not even history and literature. : We are talking about tftsts of basic skills in reading, writing and math: theability to. read a fair ly simple paragraph and answer a few questions about it, to correct obvi0usf gram matical errors, to haridle basic arithmetic. And still minorities are flunking these tests, and at rates so high that there is a real threat that the percentage of minority teachersin the public schools may dwindle to single digits, as more and more states move toward competency ex ams for teachers. Take California, where teacher training is given only at the post-college level. More than three-quarter s of the white applicants who took the California Basic Educational Skills Test in 1983 passed it. Only 58 percent of minority applicants did: 834 of 2, 133 Mexicafl Americans; 637 of 1 ,259 Asian Americans; and 530 of 2,040 blacks -26 per cent. The California results are replicated across the nation. Wha:t is going on? I recently put the question io Bernard R. Gifford, dean of the graduate school of education at the University of California, Berkeley. ''I'm in a delicate positiqn," he began. 'Wm black, and I have to be aware of the employment implica tions for black people. But there's no way I can argue in favor, o.f a system that would perpetuate the very difficulties we are trying to address. To employ teachers who lack the most basic reading and math skills would be to cheat our children out of an education." He is firm in his belief that the problem is with the educa tional background of aspiring minority teachers, not with their innate ability. "I don't think minorities are worlcing up to their capaci ty, in many cases. There are a lot of faculty members who won't demand from black students what they are capable of generating, and the students adjust their sights downward. Some aren't aware of how poorly they are performing because their teachers aren't (Continued On Pa:_t: There has to be some answers. But what questions do we ask, and who do we direct such questions to? The entertainer, James Brown, recorded a song once, entitled, "This Is A Man's World". That hit may well be amended for us here in Tam pa. Blacks are in a most precarious situation that just by the pulling of a string here and a string there, Black power can be reduced to ru b ble. While we stop just short of revolutionary action along the lines of what Lybia's Moam mar Khadafy suggested to a Black Muslim con.vention recently in Chicago, it can be frustrating as hell to know thut others can cut your throat a\ will and this so-called democratic system leaves you powerless to do anything about it. Is it shocking, to say least, that we as a nel'lnl'e having just looked back at history in this land in February, and find ourselves being knocked down at the foot of a mountainside. Everything Martin Luther King and his generation complished qver the last thirty years now stands in jeopardy. Do we crawl back spilling timely blood again along such a non-violent trail? Every Black man and woman, at this very moment, is forced to pause bere t It is time for some crucial decisions in the lives of Black people here in this city, and in this White people in the nation's capital, from the White House, and white leadership at Tampa City Hall, mean business. That. business is i about reducing Black people to nothing. The facts stare us in the face, and we. ought to have the courage to see. Our eyes are not deceptive; our brain is in good shape, but cowardice can blind us. Do we have the courage to see? If there is one thing the,l984 general election revealed, my friends, it was that white opinion has been mobilized against everything beneficial to Black people. Every white ethnic, but the Jews, voted against Black interests last November. In the aftermath, what do we see at home here? A move farther to the right. Party with all of its anti-Black ramificationS'? Troops falling in line? We been (6mtinued On


-I Want To Know What Love Wednesday afternoon, I was downtown paying my electric bill while grooving to the sounds of an extraordinary (blue-eyed soul) jazz band. I mean I was feeling real jazzy because they were just that good. After awhile, I thought I'd better go, cuz those meter maids downtown lurk around for that "expired" sign to go up. Anyway, I noticed that I couldn't get out of my parking space because there was a car and a Loomis Armored, In corporated truck blocking me in. Well, I could have gotten out if the truck would only have backed up a bit. So, I blowed my horn. Nothing. A Caucasian brother got the driver's attention for me, but, I watched the driver shrug him off. Impatient, I got out of my car to get his attention myself by waving at him. The creep turned his head. Hey, I there with my hands on my ftNOTHER VIEW hips when I thought to bang on the truck's hood. If he didn't respond to that, he was surely deaf and ought not be driving anything, inuch less an armored vehicle. He responded alr'ight by just looking at me As Almighty God is my witness, I do believe that if I had had any fire power, I would have blown the tires off that sucker. By the grace of God, though, the driver of the car came out and drove off when the creep (truck driver) sought to crank his engine and ease up only an inch or two. Let's Waste No Votes Tuesday, March 12th, isa very important day. Voters of this county will determine whether or not a Black person will continue to sit on the Hillsborough County Board of County Commissioners. Voters are being asked to go to the polls on that date bet ween the hours of 7 a.m. anq 7 p m. to make that decision. -The first Black to sit on the Boa'rd of County Commissioners is E. L. Bing who was appointed by Governor Bob Graham. As a County Commissioner, Mr. Bing has been there to erlsure that the views of Black people are presented, considered, an_d in some cases put into operat1on. If Blacks are going to con tinue to have our view!! pre sented to that all important county administrative body, then we must vote on March 12th The Hillsborough County Commissioners' race offers this county an opportunity to elect a Black from District 3. The candidate from District Three that can best serve all of the people of this county and especially those in District Three is Rubin Padgett. The Padgett has lived all of his life in the area that comprises District Three and he is vety familiar with the people and the problems of that district. Through good, sound in vestments, wise business-like moves, a vision for the future and the ability to deal with people, Rubin Padgett has become one of the most sue. cessful Black businessmen in Hillsborough C o unty While Mr. Padgett was building a business, he was al s o busy being a g oo d f at her By this time, I -didn't heea him to mo-ve. For I could get out. Driving off, I gave that creep a "bird sign" and called him an obscenity and in the next breath, mind you, asked the forgiveness of my Father. I knew what I'd done was .. wrong. The point of all this is exactly what our title screams, "/ Want To Know What Love to five children who love their Is," performed by the song father dearly. Since I have group Foreigner, and a Mass known Rubin Padgett, I have Choir out of New Jersey conic to sincerely believe that (Thank You, Karen). When he has a great desire to help we get down to it, some of us don't know what love is Padgett has always been because if we did we would able to see a need to work in certainly treat each other on a this county and this state. more personal, not intimate, Likewise, he has always been basis. willing to roll up his sleeves Speaking of personal and take the lead in trying to relationships they could use a solve a problem. Community boost, too. But, that's a involvement has always been totally different story. one of this man's finest traits. Besides, we don't have enough His willingness to serve room and the topic is truly people earned him appoint-deserving responsible merits to some of the most coverage. powerful boards in the city, I know that we have love in county and state. In addition, our hearts and minds for each Padgett still found time to other, it's just that the become a member of many definition and the enactment clubs and organizations designed to improve Ii_fe in the communities. Because he loves to and wants to serve his community, Mr. Padgett ran for City Council and lost in a very close election to another Black, Perry Harvey, Jr. Undaunted by the loss, Padgett is now seeking to become a member of the Hillsborough Board of Coun ty Commissioners. Mr. Har vey, who is doing an excellent job as a Councilman, is one of Rubin Padgett's biggest sup porters. Rubin Padgett has pledged to be a candidate for the people. He promises to always make himself available to the peo ple of this county. All during this campaign, hun dreds of peOple have been volunteering their time, money and labor in an effort to get a nian elected that they believe will do the best job of representing them and their neighbors. I strongly_ recommend Rubin Padgett to all the voters of District Three. Let's not waste a vote on Tuesday, March 12th. Let's all make voting a top priority on the list of things to do on that red letter date. Let's not waste a vote by staying away from the polls on election day. Once at the polls, make your vote count. Punch six for Rubin Padgett, County Commissioner from District Three. America's Rightwing Leanings Dangerous of the word and its feeling gotten lost somewhere in our struggie to find ourselves. Thereby, making us a selfish people. Do yourself and others a favor, start researching in yourself what the word love means and "Do Unto Others As You Would Have Them Do Unto You. Peace Be Unto .You. people for over 350 to 400 years in this country. Our knees are so worn, God knows He has been bombarded with our pleas. Pe. rhaps, He is trying to tell us something. He wiH save us, but we must first show the courage to save our selves. Who is responsible for what happened over at THA? If you are Black, just look in the mirror and you will see a cooperating witness. (See related article, "My Opinion") -RIV;. LAWRENCE THE PEOPLES CHOICE Do y0u have a problem, need help in your bu$iness or job? Have to go to court? Want your love one retur ned? Need a financial Help Is only a call away. No l'roblem is to Small or Large, Rev. Lawrence can fix it or unfix it for. you. Daily Blessing, Nightly Blessing. Send a $20 Donation. Quick Cash Blessing-$50. Chartered by the State of Florida. Come, Call or Write: Rev. Lawrence, 1718-29th St., St. Petersburg, FL 33712. Phpne: 1-2638. i1


I'll = Q ..c Q = .. '"0 = < I'll = E-4 "0 ..c I'll = =.. = --= = = BAY AREA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE One of the Achievement Award recipients, Joseph Brown, Jr., owner of Joseph Brown Construction Com pany, Inc., and Mrs. Brown at the Installation Banquet on February 23, at the West Tampa Convention Center The Bay Area Chamber of Commerce presented achieve ment awards to several local small business owners at its Feb 23 installation banquet. Cited were: Thomas C. Hills, president of Thomas C. Hills Construction Company; Joseph Brolfn, Jr., owner of Joseph Brown Construction Company, Inc.; Carl Thomas, president of Thomas Masonry & Concrete Co.; Roger president of McKay Construction Co.; Riley Mitchell, owner of Riley Mitchell Construction Co.; and George Collier, president of George's Pools. Other small business owners recognized by the chamber were Joseph Kennedy, owner of Floors Complete Janitorial Ser vices; Susie Padgett, president of Padgett Nursing Home; Jeremiah Carson, president of International" Longshoreman, Inc. Local 1759 ; and Jimmy Burt, president of Burt Construction Company. Additionally, Rubin E. Padgett, owner and adminjstrator o( Padgett Nursing Home, was awarded a plaque for being chosen Business Owner of The Month. Padgett Nursing Home is a 100-bed facility that employs some 90 people. Founded in ,1960 by Mrs. Susie Padgett, it has existed at its present location on North 40th Street siri.ce 1968. Rubin Padgett has served as administrator of the facility since 1967 and holds membership in numerous health care facility organizations. Thomas C. Hills Construction Company specializes in residential and commercial construction. Joseph Brown Con struction Company specializes in commercial cement masonry. Carl Thomas Masonry and Concrete Company is involved in construction of condominiums and apartment building s Roger McKay Construction Company has successfully completed several residential and governmental jobs. Riley Mitchell Con struction Company has several cement masonry contracts in the area. George Collier's Pools is a builder of in-ground swim ming pools, primarily in the St. Petersburg area. Floors Com plete Janitorial Services, one of the area's major janitorial firms, has both private and public contracts Jeremiah Carson serves as president and business agent of the International Longshoreman Inc. Local 1759 and is respon sible for all contract negotiations. The local employs over 200 members. Jimmy Burt Construction Company is the first black-owned company to build a projct of more than $2 million in the state of Florida. Congressman Walter F. Fauntroy of Washington, D .C. was the guest at the February, installation services of cha,!llber officers : Eari : Moore is president. DELTAS P_LAN CHARITY BALL -Tampa Alumnae Chapter of Delta Si2ma Theta Soror!ty sponsor its annual Charity Queen of Hearts Ball and Mtdmg;ht Supper on Saturday, March 9th from 9 P.M. to 2 A.M. The will be held at Tampa's EgyptTemple. Proceeds from the ball will benefit the sorority's Judge Edgecomb scholarship fund. Delta awards scholarships to deserving graduating seniors for academic ex-Pam Hughes chairs the 1985 ball committee Others qSsistiilg her include Gwendolyn Loney, Felecia Williams, Anita Peters, Williams, Dannetta Randolph, Brenda White, Joyce n, Barbara Bethel, and Olivia C. Brown. For additional information regarding the ball, call961-4293. < Gloridine McNair is the chapter president. ;< ARD UNIVESITY ALUMNI There will be a, meeting of the Howard University Alumni ub of Central Florida at 3 P.M. Sunday March 17, at the 2628 27th Avenue Rev. J H. Howell, Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M Worship, II A .M. & 5:45P.M. B.T.U., 4:45P.M Prayer Meeting, and Training For Services, Wed., 7 P M .._ __ EASTGATE COMMUNITY CHURCH 1924 E. Cqmanche REV CLARI( EVERETT, Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Worship, J J A. M. Speaker: REV1' CAL VIlli WILLIAMS And The Congregation Of Gre ater Mt Carmel A.M.E. THE PUBLIC IS INV.ITED. THf TRAVELING STARS Will Render MUSICAL PROGRAM SUNDAY, MARCH 10 At 7:30f'.M. At BISHOP COLEMAN'S CHURCH 26th St. & Osborne Ave. On Program Will Be THE MILLERSINGERS Of Largo, THE FLOYD SINGERS, And All Other Groups Are Invited. PLANNING SESSION Of The Union Foreign Bap tist Sunday School And Baptist Training Union. SAT., MARCH 9, At 1 PNI ST. JOHN BAPTIST CHURCH 34th Street & 25th A venue Rev. Eddie Newkirk, Pastor; Rev. Lewis Wad dell, President; Rev. J. E. Harmon, .;Mfderator. .'1 CITY WIDE CHOIR UNION NO. ONE Convenes SUNDAY, MARCH 10, At 3 PM At FRIENDSHIP M.S. CHURCH Of CARVER CITY Host Choir: FRIENDSHIP CHOIR NO. I MRS. VICTORIA WRIGHT Choir No. I President REV. QVOD DEXTER, President THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF COLLEGE HILL 3838 29th Street \ L PASTOR YOUNG G_LOVi:.'R Sunday Sunday School-9:30A. M. Worship Services II AM-6:30PM BTU-5:00P. M Tuesday Youth and Adult Prayer Service 7 :00P. M & 8 :00PM. Thursday Bible Class 7 :00P. M Sunday School Teachers Meeting 7 -00P. M DUE TO ILLNESS HELENA BARRINGTON Will Not Appear At HOLSEY TEMPLE C.M.E. CHURCH 3729 N. 15th Street As Previously Announced Instead, A Great Man Of Faith wm Preach From His Wheelchair Friday, March 8, At7:30P.M. & And Saturday, March 9, At 7:30P.M. Also Featuring THE YOUNG PEOPLE'S REVEREND CHOIR Of Holsey Temple. J. R. JOHNSON SIS. IDA WILKES Chairperson An Appreciation For Mrs. Erma wylie Musician For The Adult Choir And Mrs. Louise Richardson Musician For The Junior Choir InThe Form Of A Musical Program Sunday, March 10, 7 p.m. First Nit. Carmel A.NI.E. Church 4406 26th St. Mrs.f\dell Pease, M,C. The Southern Tones Our Special Guest, Along With The Floyd Singers, Victoria Wright, Maralyn Matthews, Eleanor Jones And Many Other Choirs, And Groups Around The Tampa Bay Area. ---Sponsored By: Sister Lillie Griffin And Sister Erlene Smith Rev. E. R. Williams, Pastor The Public Is Cordially Invited To Attend. CHRIST "EXPLAINS THE FUTURE ST. MATTHEW 24:1-14 I believe the Bible to be the inspired and only infallible, authoritative Word of God, given to believers. I Corinthians 2:14-But the Natural man receiveth not the things of the things of the spirit of God for they are foolishness unto him, neither can he know them because they are spiritually discerned. The natural man is one who has not received The spiritual man will tell the Devil that God said it, that settles it, and I believe it! i. Praise God; the Bible Is not of daie. Reading this chapter is like reading the daily news. St. Matthew 24:4, 5 11 Christ warns us about the false christ s, .. false prophets. "TAKE HEED THAT NO MAN DECEIVE YOU". Deception is Satan's mightiest weapQn. If he can deceive you, he can defeat yoq. There are more than 250 religions In the world today, many false christs and raise prophe ts. 1 John 4:1-3, many false prophets are gone out into the world. "AND EVERY SPIRIT THAT CONFESSETH NOT THAT JESUS IS COME INTO THEFLESH IS NOT OF GOD AND THIS IS THE SPIRIT OF THE ANTI-CHRIST". 2 Corinthians 11:13-15. II. True Christianity Is not a religion. Christianity isa family relation s hip whh a father and His children. God, The Creator of the universe is our Great Father. Religion is only a form of a cere monial observance. The God whom we wor8hip, lives within our bodies, The Holy Temple. 2 Corinthians 6: 16" 18. Religion and _denominations came about because of .dec_ eption. The deceived people and made them believe only a certain portion pf the Bib)e. But the Christian-, believes ever-Y,Word that proceedetlt out of mouth of God. 2 Timothy 3:13-17, St. Matthew 24:35, Isaiah 40:8, Numbers .l3:i9. Ill. Many turn to the church of Scientolcigy, Spiritualism, Hypnotism, Fortune 7 tellers, Astrology, Horoscopes, Jeltov!lh Witnesses, etc., -foi the answers to tlleir future. TORN TO CHRISTill The one wbo holils the future. Isaiah 9:6 "HIS NAME IS. CALLED ; WONDERFUL COUNSELOR". Isaiah 47:10-13, Psalms 73:24-25 : BY ERNEST WILLIAMS, PASTOR OPEN DOOR CHRISTIAN CENTER DQOR CHRISTIAN CTR. 1221 E. Columbus Dr. (Cor. of IJthSt.) Tampa, FL 33602 Phone:813/229-1082 Sunday School, 10 A.M Morning Service, II A M Evening Service, 7 P M Bible Study, Thurs., 7 P .M. (Continued On JO-A) PASTOR ERNEST WILLIAMS ........ .................................................................. Prayer Meeting, Tues ., 7 P.M. .. The Public Is Invited ...


TYER TEMPLE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Celebrates Its 92ND ANNIVERSARY With ANNUAL BANQUET MARCH 15, 1985 -7:30P.M. FELLOWSHIP HALL, Ross & Central A venues Theme: "Christian People Working Together, Works.". Sponsored By THE TRUSTEES DONATION: $70.00 Speaker ........ REV JOHJII ADAMS JR. Pastor Tampa Alumnae Chapter DELTA SIGMA THETA SORORITY, INC. Cordially Invites You To Its ANNUAL QUEEN OF HEARTS CHARITY BALL And Midnight Supper !Egypt Temple 4050 Dana Shores Drive Saturday, March 9, J98$ 9:00P.M. 2:00A.M. DONATION: $15.00 Proceed Will Benefit The Judge George Edgeco11.o Minority Scholarship Fund. For More Information Call96i-4293 PAM HUGHIE$ .. Ball Chair THE SPIRITU"'L WONDERS ANNIVERSARY SUNDAY, MARCH 10 At 3:30 P.M. NEW PHILADELPHIA M. B. CHURCH 1002 E. Buffalo THE C LORD C's Of Miami THE BRIGHTSIDES Of Tallahassee And THE GOLDEN AIRES Of Orlando DONATION:In Advance $6.00, At The Door $3.00, Children Ticket Locations: MOSLEY & WILLIAMS CAR CENTER, 3228 N. 40th Street; COLLEGE HILL PHAR MACY, 3502 N. 22nd Street; And JACK'S UNISEX, 2409 E. Lake A venue. 0 WISHING YOUA J:IAPPY BIRTHDA Yr-: CLINT MOORE Clint Moore celebrated his 6th birthday March 7 He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Willie (Barbara) Moore, and grand son of Mrs. Ida Mae Lloyd. Clint attends Kindergarten at Lomax. He is a member of St. John Baptist Church, where he serves in the Youth Choir and Youth Usher Board. His party will be Sunday. Among those wishing him a happy day are Mr. and Mrs. Leroy NO. 5 CHOIR UNION Will BeHeld Sun., M!lrch 10, 2:45P.M. NfW PROGRESS M.S. CHURCH 3307 E Shadowlawn Rev. E. J. Williams, Pastor All Cboln Are Asked To Be On Time. DEA, SEARIGHT SULLIVAN ... President SIS. LOUISE GRANT ; .Reporter Brown, Mrs. Daisy Barnett, his god parent s, Mr and Mrs. Alfred Page,. sister and brothers, Lynette, Chris and Willie, and Mrs. Daisy Washington. 0 ., SHEMEIKA MILLER Shemeika Miller, who at tends Oak Park Elementary School, was 8 old March 5 She celebrated her birthday at Chuckie's Cheese Pizza, and was escorted by her mother, Alice Jones, brother, Ronald Yates, and a very good friend, Gregory Davis. She is the granddaughter of Mrs. Gladys Jones 1921 ', PLEASANT HAPf1 A.M.f. CHURCH 2615 CHIPCO Rev. S. C. Lawson Pastor Sunday School; 9:j0 A : M. Morning Wonhip, 11 A.M l :ftte!idtty {;lass M MT. ZION AFRICAN MlfTHODIST !EPISCOPAL CHURCH 7315 Kissimmee Street, Port Tampa THIE MAMIIE H. SAM$ MISSIONARY ANNUAL 08SifRVANCif SUNDAY, MARCH 10, At 11 A.M. Special Guest: THE INTERNATIONAL MASONS And ORDER OF EASTERN STAR MRS. EVELYN MASH A Chairman MRS. RUBYE JACKSON, Co Chairman MRS. ROSALYN GORDON REV. N. McCRAY, Pastor ... Guest Spe10ker Tirrany Daneille Jackson celebrated her first March 7. She is the daughter of Willie and Deveda Jackson, and granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Willie Lee Jackson and Louise Randall. Her party will be March 17, at her grand parents' home, and helping her celebrate will be brothers, Quincy, Willie and Jerome. CHARLES HAYNES Charles Anthony Haynes was 6 year s old March 6. He attends Kindergarten at W. J. Bry an. Charles is the son of Donnell and Lauranette. He i s the grand s on of Pat Crawley and Ida Mae Haynes. He als o i s the g reatg rand s on of Irene Renfroe and Rosa Davis. Charles will c e lebrate his bir thda y March 9 with famil y and friends THE TAMPA FLORIDA CONFERENCE WOMEN'S MISSIONARY SOCIETY Mrs. Ruby A. Standifer, President Presents A BRIDAl. STATE CONTEST SATURDAY, MARCH 9, 5 fo 7 P.M. At ALLEN TEMPLE A.M.E. CHURCH REV. J. D. STONOM, Host Pastor; Mrs. Irene Host President Program Participants: Floretta Jackson, Mercedes Maddox, Rev. S. C. Waterford, Francis Davis, Jacquelyn Allen, Willie Larkins, Jr., Irene Scar borough And Rev. J.D. Stonom. MRS. JACQUELYN ALLEN Vying for Brides Title: Area 1, Roberta Beal Area 2, Evelyn Agee Area 3, Jessie Wells Area 4, Mattie Dawkins Area 5, Grace Areci Chairmen: Area 1, Evelyn Masha, Area 2, Mozelle Fortune, Host Area Chairman; Area 3, Jessie Wells; Area 4, Darlene Butler; And Area 5, Dorothy McDonald. Assisting With Details: Eva Patterson, Betty Btown, Essie Payson, Alean Wilson, Henri Phillips, Adleyn Ayers, And Members Of The Host WMS Society. Cora B. Larkins, Conference WMS, Special Project Ch airman = 0 So:


rll = = ..... -= .... = = I -= = < rll :s E-1 to ;.. [iii;! 1 -= .!l ..= :s f *AVA BROWN* Ava Brown hopes to one day become a successful lawyer, and maybe serve on the Court. This love Gemini plans to. attend the University of Florida to major in the field or Political Science. Ava is 17-years of age, 5'7", and enjoys mo4eling and singing. Her philosophy of. life is: "Life is w/lat you make it; nothing mqre and nothing less. Ava is attracted to a .man who is soft-spoken, sincere, lov able. Her favorite star is Micnael Jackson. ,RST MISSIQNARY BAPTIST CI:IURCH 6701 S.R. 579, Seffner Celebrating Our. 90TH CHURCH ANNIVERSARY MARCH J5 & J7, J985 Guest Speakers Thurs., 7 P.M., MIN. ROBERt DOUGLAS Fri., 7:30P.M., RIV. R. D. LIVIRITTI, Bradnton Sun., J J A.M., ILDIR WILLIE BROWN We Are Inviting The Public To Share This Glorious Oc casion With Us. W. J". COOPER, SR., Pastor ALYCE ARNAO And GEORGIA GRA YES, Chairpersons REVIVAL At Tbe FIRST BORN PENTECOSTAL CHURCH OFJISUS 701 E Lake Avepue ELDER L MITCHELL, Pastor MARCH 10-MARCH 16. 7:30P. M. WILLIAM R. LASTER, JR. Chicago, Ill. service Conductor: WELLS "Blessed Are They Which Do Hunger And Thirst Arter R f ghteo usn ess For They Shall Be filled. ... Matt 5-6. MORNING GLORY M.l. CHURCfl 7510 N. 40th Street ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:30 A : M. Mornlng Worshlp, 1lA.M. The Public Is Invited UNION MB CHURCH 3707 E. Chelsea C.J.LONG P_.stor Sunday Scbool, 10 A.M. Moriling worship, 11 A.M. Evening Worship, 6 P.M. Pt'ayer-Bible Study, Wed., 7P.M. PIOPI.IS M.S. CHURCH (Meotl .. AI Ottk Groft M : B. Cltrdt) 27tbAvenue NIW CANAAN M.B. CHURCH PRISON CRUSADE BUILDING 29th Street&: 21st Avenue REV. JAMES Pastor Sunday School, 10 A .M. Morning Worship, II A.M B.T.U.,SP.M. EveningWorship, 6P.M. First & Third Sunday Visitors Are .Wekome CHi.JRCH OF CHRIST 13.12 W Nassau Street Tampa, Fla, 33607 DAVID ATKISON, Minister SUNDAY: Bible Study 10 A.M & 5 P.M. Worship H A.M & 6 P.M TUESDAY: Ladie s Study, 10 A.M. Regular S tudy, 7:JO. P .M. THURSDAY: Song Service & Prayer Meeting 7 : JOP GRACI MARY M .S. CHURCH 3901 37th Street Putor Sunday sCbool, 9:30 Momlna Service, 11 A.M. Evenlna Service, 5:30P.M. Bible 7 ,M. IT. JOHN M.a. CHUiCH 340115111 AvenDe ELDER EDDIE NEWKIRK Pastor : ST. JAMESA.M.E. CHURCH ... Pastor SuclaySclloot,9:45A.M. 5202' 86th Street FIUOWSHIP DAY Service, 11 A.M. REV. F. A. RODRIGUEZ, Pastor SUNDAY, MARCH 10 Bible Study, Wed. 7P.M. SATURDAY, MARCH 9, At 7 P.M. eo..; M.a., REHEARsALS: FIRST ANNUAL MISS TEEN PAGEANT sare.,. ":;' ....... Youtb, Ttael'., 6 P.M. ... ..-,. -"" No.2, Tues., 7:30; No. l &: Youq 24th AVENUE CHURCH Of GOD IN CHRIST 1703 24th Avenue Pastor S.Dday Seltool, 9:4$ A.M. Semee, 11:00 A.M. EvnlDIServke, 7:30P.M. Bible Study, Wed.,.7:30 P.M. Y .P.W.W.,Frl., 7:30P.M. Wanted: CHURCH MUSICIAN COLLEGE HILL CHURCH GOD I CHRIST ..Pastor .. S u nday School 9 : 30A. M Morning Worsh i p 11:00 A M l'. P W.W., 5:30P.M. Evrning Worship, 7:00P. M. Tun. & l'ri., 7 : 00 REV. JASPER P. SAUNDERS Pastor Sunday Scliool, 9:30A.M. Momlna.Wonlllp, 11 A.M BTU, 5:30P.M. Eveaina Wonblp, 7 P.M. Pnyer MeetiD& A Bible Study Dund9, 7 P.M. GRl::ATER f)UENDSHIP M 8. CHURCH 4413 35th Srreet REV; M. MURRAY .. llastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Worship, II A.M. Evening Worship, 5 P.M. Pr,.yer Meedng, Tuesday, 7:30P.M. Visitors Are Welcome At PROGRESS VILLAGE CIVIC CENTER T-.1 Pucor AI""......., n. Brad or Adalta, Wed., a 'P.M Contestants: BONITA BRADLEY, CATHY BODISON; GAIL JACKSON, And JONES. II IBINIZIRM CHURCH WoRD FIISTBAPTIST MRS. LOIS BOWERS, Mistress Of Ceremonies 1212 Scott .Street CHRISTIAN CINRR Of liNCOlN GARDIN$ MRS. BARBARA DAVIS Will Be In Charge. Palm River Recreation Center -. 4202 Palmetto Street 58th St. And Plaim Rd. .. SUNDAY, MARCH JO At 1 J:OO A.M. ANNUAL LAYDAY SERVICES Theme: "New Dir ections For The Laity In Servic e And Action." M RS SALLIE HOLMES ... G eneral Chai rman MRS. KATHERINE MORGAN Co-Chairman MRS JACQUELINE ALLEN .. Guest Speaker REV. E:l;ELL BERRIEN Pas lor S unday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Worsh ip, 11:00 A.M. Eve ning Worship, 6:30P. M. Bible Study / Prayer, Tues., 7 :30 Everyone Is Always Welcome w 1 PASTOR CLYDE F. BOULER Praise & Worship Service -11 AM Faith & Deliverance Service6 PM Come And Be A 'Part Df Our Wor ship Experience Radio Each Saturday AI 1 :15 P.M, On WCBF (1010 am). Pastor. SundoySchoor 9 :30A.M. Each Sunday Morning Service, I I A.M. Even ing Servi c e., 6 P M First And Third Sundays a.'T.U .. 5 P M., Each Sunday Prayer & Bible Tues At 7 P .. M


The Hill Family Open House And Dedication Of Oak Hills Funeral Home '> The Hill Family recently ho st ed the Dedication and Open House for their business, The Oak Hills Funeral Home, 5016 Nort h 22nd Street. Staff members and friends attending included, front row left to right, William Bush, Robert Perry, ,Clarence Copelar1d; and back row Come And Be Greeted By BISHOP PHIL.UP R. COUSIN At The Fir s t Annual "I LOVE EDWARD WATERS COLLEGE BANQUET" MARCH 22, 1985 At 7:30P.M. HOLIDAY INN CENTRAL, 111 W Fortune St. BISHOP PHILLIP R. COUSIN ... Presiding Bishop II th Episcopal District A.M E Church DONATION: $15.00 THEME "A YOUNG MANWITH A VISION IrEACHING FOR A DREAM IN THE SEll VICE Oi; GOD" ELDER C. L. WARREN iNSTAl;LA TION SERVI -CE MT MORIAH RECENTLY CALLED. A NEW PASTOR ELDER C L. WARREN ; JR. INST:ALLATION ; SERVICES WILL BEHELD MARCH 8, IOAND 1_1. GUEST CHURCHES FRIDAY, Mer .. She will participate m the State Contest in July. Lynette is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Willie (Barbara) LYNETTE MOORE Moore, and granddaughter of Mrs. Ida Mae Lloyd. She atten. ds WashingtoJl Day Care Center, and is a of St. John Baptist where she sings in the Youth Choir. IN FASHION SHOW Tolanda Shiggs modeled sports and dress attire in the recent Fashion Show at Ragan Park Auditorium, sponsored by the Willing Workers Usher Board of Greater Morning Star Baptist Churcb. Tolanda is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert (Mattie) Shiggs. She is a sophomore at Tampa Catholic. Mr Lor. enzo Johnson was Master of Ceremonies. The Usher Board president is Mrs, Lillie Myers. Tolanda Was s ponsored by Mrs. Pearline 8.enton. TO LANDA SHIGGS DINNER GUESTS Miss Sara E. Stokes was ho s tess to her members of Class 17 of Allen Temple A_.M E. Church at dinner at the University Restaurant an March 3. The delicious dinner was blessed by Mrs. J. M : Carter Ray. Those present were Mrs. Stokes, Mrs. Ray, Sabrina Session, Rebecca Riser, Evelyn Riser, Haywood Alfred Dickerson, and Thomas Lake, Jr. BAY CITY TEMPLE DAUGHTERS OF ELKS _.. Sponsors PATRICK DAY SATURDAY, MARCH 16,1985 10:00A.M. -2:00P.M. At THE ELKS HOME 2804 E. Colunibus Drive DONATION: $3.50 PLANNING JUNE WEDDING Mr and Mrs C. J (Lear) Wilson announces tqe engage ment of their daughter Janice Fay, to Ronald Gallman, son of Mr. and Mrs Isaac Gallman, Sr. The wedding is set for June 22, at Si, John Progressive M.B Church. IT'S A GIRL! Congratulations to Atty. and Mrs. Charles (Belinda) Wilson on the birth of their 6 lb. 6 oz. baby girl. Courtney Theresa was born on Wednes day, March 6th. Courtney and her mom are doing fine at Humana Women's Hospital. I I the Baha'i Faith Unhi n g th e w orld ... One tieart at a tim e THE 29TH $TREET CHURCH OF CHRIST 3310 29th Street Bible School, 9:45A.M. UAM'&6PM Bible Clues: Sunday, 5 PM Monday; 7 P.M. Prayer And Song Service, Wednesday, 7 P.M. "!'! t:l > < 3: > n = .... IC QC Ul ::!. I i ...


-= I -. Reginald Eugene Kennedy Houston, 21, Tampa, and MARRIAGE _,_,_, I j <',_ "-;tN=t Denise Michelle Drew, 24, Tampa. Terrance Alexis Smith, 34 Tampa, and Vivien Louise Lipscombe, 41, Tampa. AKA Sorority house, 412 E. 7th Avenue. All graduates ; former and present students are welcome to attend. LICENSES (3 Jeffery Wayne McGhee, 31, Tampa, and Gail Caldwell, 21, Tampa. ALLEN TEMPLE LAY ORGANIZATION The Lay Organization of Allen Temple A.M.E. Church sponsored a very successful Founders' Banquet on February 16th. The large audience was greatly im pressed by the Founders' Ad dress given by Dr. Hazel Har-. Her subject was "Pass It On." She encouraged the Laity to continue to move in New Directions with Actions for a better Church and the Community as tbe principles down by our Founding Fathers. DR. HAZEL HARVEY ... Banquet speaker Sumner J. Wilson presided magnificently as Toastmaster. Other participants on the program were Fred Hearns, Grace Clarke, Barbara Williams, Kaye F. Johnson, Rev. J.D. Stonom, Ellen Robinson, Lillian Simmons, Ruthie Walters, Evelyn Agee, Willie Larkins and Lemuel Andrews. Members of the Banquet Committee were Grace Clarke, Ellen Robinson, John Clarke, Cora B. Larkins, Eloise Bell, Minnie Mitchell, George Ellis, Clifford Brady Catherine Fergueson, Fred Gardner ; Hayward Brady, Vida Graham, Lula Floyd, Doris Fisher, Rayzetta Dillon, Kate Felton, Delenia Dillons, Eliza Ford, Elizabeth Tyler, Irene Scar borough, Rebecca Green, Essie Surrency and Miriam Rivers. Cora B. Larkins is president; Rev. Stonom, Pastor. I;IEALTH & EDUCATION ASSOCIA;I'ION The regular monthly meeting of the Health and Education Association Inc. of Tampa is scheduled for Monday, March 11 at 7:30P.M. at Roa's Ark Learning Center, 3309-f5th St. It was very necessary as committee assignments will--oelinalized for presenting, "The Children: Greatest Gifts in Review," co-chaired by Mrs. Helen Long and Mrs. Darlene Butler. Mrs. Ethel Jones is chairman of the Program Committee Mrs. Doris Ross Reddick is president and Mrs. Eura Lee Adams publicity chairman. Mrs. Clemmie James and Mrs. Kate Johnson will serve as hostesses for the evening. NATIONAL COUNCIL OF NEGRO WOMEN The Tampa Metro Chapter of National Council of Negro Women will meet Sunday at 4 P.M. at St. Paul A.M.E. Church to finalize plans for the council's annual Fashion Show and Banquet to be held on Saturday, March 23rd, at the Travelodge Motel on East Fowler Avenue. During the meeting on Sunday, the council will have the drawing on the Trip to Nowhere. All members are therefore asked to report all monies and ticket stubs for said raffle on Sunday, as well as make a report on banquet tickets. Hostesses are: Fostella Smith, Audrey Spotford, Minnie Sullivan, Geraldine Twine, Clara Washington and Jennie Webb. WEST COAST LADIES The West Coast Ladies are meeting at 3 P.M: Saturday with Mrs. Hannah Heard, 1515 Union Street BLAKE CLASS OF 1960 The Howard W. Blake High Class of 1960 will be having a meeting Saturday, March 9 ; at 3901 Palmetto Street. All of our classmates are asked to please come to help prepare for the 25th Class Reunion to be held in August. Eunke Gipson, Reporter. JUST US SOCIAL CLUB A meeting of the Jut Us Social aub has been announced for 6 p.m. Saturday, at the home of Mn. Eisie MM Ballard, 7409 O'Brien St., Port Tampa. Mn. Howard is the birthday celebrant. Rodrick Demell Walter, 19, Tampa, and Sharon Denise Hugan, 23, Tampa. Marvin Dwight Harvey, 25, Tampa, and Gloria Dean Jackson, 20, Tampa. Paul Joseph, 28, Tampa, and Mildred Waring, 44, Tam pa. Jimmy Lee : Golden, 26, Land '0 Lakes, and Kimberly Renee Malone, 25, Land '0 Lakes. Emmitt James Crenshaw, Jr., 34, Tampa, and Patricia Ann Kearse, 30, Tampa. Earl Roy Chapman, 21, Tampa, and Priscilla Yvette Watson, 20, Tampa. Norman Washington Goldson, 31, Port Royal, Jamaica, and Constance White, 23, Tampa. Frederick Arnray Mincey, 22, Tampa, and Carla Talene Hogans, 19, Tampa Perk Bush, Jr., 45, Tampa, and Evernezer McCalister 41 Tampa. Larry Edward Walker, 27, Tampa, and Janice Denise Washington, 25, Tampa. Jairo Murillo, 22, Tampa, and Antionette Maria Ricks 20, Tampa. Ben L. Johnson, 81, Tam pa, and Ruby Dean Smith, 52, Keyvls aad Kenaeth Waslliaatoa eajoy a visit to the Florida State Fair. I'IAa 8AI'TIST CHUKH 261'7 14tlt Avnae CMAa MA.l' M.a. CHUIIOI 3901 37th Street lilY. JIJSII MANI.IY' ,.,,.,,.p..., S.IMiay Scltool, 9:30A.M. Monlq WorsiiQI, II A.M. Cllolr No. I Aad WUISene. BTU, 5:31P.M. EYellilla WorsiiQI, 6:31P.M. Mid-Week Senicle A Prayer Mcethla, We4111aday, 7P.M. Will Sponsor A ftUWoMtN'S DAY DEDICATION BANQUET SAJUJtDA Y, MAKH 9,_Af 7:30 lt.M. At The church "AROUND THE WORLD IN EIGHT MiNUTES." MRS. ALICE SINGLETON, Guest Speaker SIS. G CANNON, Chairman; SIS. J. JONES And SIS. I. SMITH, Co-Chairmen; And ELDER T. J. REED, Pastor. The Public Is Invited. Tampa. THf J. C. YOUNG ADULT CHOIRS UNION ANNIVERSARY CfLESRA TION MARCH 10, 1985 At 7:30P.M. NEW PROGRESS M.S. CHURCH 3307 E. Shadowlawn On Program Will Be: THE SOUTHERN TONES, NO. 2 CHOIR Of NEW PROGRESS M.B. CHURCH, NO. 1 CHOIR Of MACEDONIA, and Many Other Choirs And Groups Of The City SIS. MARY NEAL, President HEN. RIETT A RAGIN, Program Chairman HOPE OF SHILOH P. B. CHURCH 1914 E. Buffalo Avenue NIGHT IN WHITE PRAISE SERVICE FRIDAY, MARCH 8 At 7:30P. M. Participants: Gloria Banks, Cassie Jamison, Leola Evans, Ola Herring, Mrs. Floyd, Catherine Smith, Cabrera Lang, In sp i rational Gospel Singers ELDER ERIC Q TRUSS, Pas tor MR S. P AT RI C I A M IT C H EL L ... Spea k er I HOWARD UNIVERSITY ALUMNI CLUB OF CENTRAL FLORIDA C. E. WRIGHT, D.D.S., President -' HOWARD ROUNDUP GRADUATES, FORM ER AND PRESENT STUDENTS SUNDAY, MARCH 17, 1985 3:00P.M. AKA SORORITY HOUSE 412 7TH AVE. (Cor. Central Ave.) Tampa, Florida NEW MACEDONIA M.S. CHURCH 3402 E. Deleuil A venue -Is Having A PEW RAU. Y MARCH 10, 1985 At 3:00P.M. REV. ODELL GLOVER Pastor { E. REESE Alld Pllpim Rest Mlai-ary MRS. HENRIETTA RAGLIN Baptist WUI Be Ia Cltarp OfSentca. Sec. ON FRIDAY, MARCH I, I P.M., Tile C1to1r Wll Praewt A MUSICAL PROGRAM. Varto. C1toin laYitetl. ,, REDEDICATION" SERVICE GRACE MARY M.B. CHURCH 3901 37th Street ELDER THOMAS J. REED, Pastor MARCH 10, 198S ELDER THOMAS REED ll:OOA.M. Speaker ELDER EDDIE NEWKIRK 3:00P.M. Speaker ST. JOHN'S BAPTIST CHURCH Is In Charge Of The Af ternoon Program.


William Raspberry (Continued From Page 4-A) expecting much from t hem make it. Some of us have stop And others are cynically tak-ped saying that to our ing advantage of children, and as a resHlt they liberalism that overlooks poor are not working as l'iard as performance on the part of they s hould although many minorities." of them think they are workBut there is, he believes, ing hard," Gifford s aid. another factor that is much He has proposed a three harder to address: what hapstep program to help stem the pen s at home. "If youngsters decline of minority teachers: believe that education is a early identification and special means to economic and social pre-professional help for mobility, they will work hard; minority and low-income if not, they don't. Somewhere students interested in teaching; along the line, we've lost our intensive university and post faith in education as a means graduate training (including of overcoming deprivation. help in basic math reading, "When I was growing up in writing and reasoning skills, Bedford-Stuyvesant all my and full graduate sc holarships mother ever told me wa s that I for those who maintain a B would have to work harc;ler, be average in college); a nd some twic e as good (as whites) to form of merit pay for outstanding teachers. His proposals, though they cou ld easily be adapted, are specific to California. His prognosis isn't: 1If we don t do the job on this cycle, when the interest in education is high, we are goin g to see a greater move to private school s and tuition tax credits and voucher plan s not just by political conser vatives but by a larger mix of people, including black parents." 248-1921 o FFI -CIAL SAMPL OLD FASHION CHURCH By SARAH CHAPTER NO. 60, SUNDAY, MARCH IO,At3:00P.M. PALL8fARfRS TfMPLf, Freemont & Moln PREACHNG AND SINGING FOR ALL Speaker : REV ODELL TOLBER ... Assistant Pastor, St. John's Progressiv-: Church. uuest Choir: GOINS CHORUS Of PEACE BAPTIST CHURCH JOYCE REDDISH, Assoc. G.M. BRENDA WALKER, Assoc. Matron Dinners Aft-.rward, $3.00 ROGENA GLEAN, W M Members And Guests Will Be Attired In Old Fashion Clo thing USHER BOARD NO. 2 Of NEW SAI.EM M. B. CHURCH 405 N. Oregon A venue Will Sponsor SECOND ANNUAL NIGHT IN WHITE On MARCH 9, At 7:30P.M. VICTORY 'PABERNACLE CATHEDRAL Choir Will Be The Guest Choir Sis. Gwen Tucker, Chairperson Dea. Leonard Hart, President Rev. J. P. Saunders, Pastor BALLOT ELDER JOE JEFFERSON ... Gu .. t S.,..ktr SPECIAL FIRST PRIMARY ELECTION HILL .SBOROUGH COU NTY, FLORIDA March 12, 1985 DEMOCRATIC PRIMARY OFFICES ELECTED BY DISTRICT RON GLICKMAN BOARD OF J. B. HICKEY COUNTY COMMISSIONERS AL LOMBARDI DISTRICT 1 .. v o t e lor ONE -WILLIE McBRIDE C. W _AYNE_ RICHARDS WARREN WEATHERS DISTRICT 1 PRECINCTS: 1 2 3 4 6, 7. 8 12 42. 42A. 428, 42C 43 ,44,44A;448,45.45A,458. 45C, 45D 47, 48, 48A.48B. 48C 48D 48E 48F 498:49C. 49E 49F 49G 49H.49J,49K,49L,49M,49N,490, 51F DOLORES M CROOKS DISTRICT 2 PRECINCTS: BOARD OF ROD GAUDIN 49D 50.508, 50C 50D,51 51 A. 518, REPUBLICAN PRIMARY OFFICES ELECJED BY DISTRICT MARVIN CARNLEY KEN DANDAR JANET DOUGHERTY COUNTY 51C, 51D 51E 51G, 51 H. 51K, 51L, COMMISSIONERs ... _-p_fi.,_M -:-------------f ......_ 51M, 51N, 51P 51R 510, 52 52A, ... DISTRICT 2 __ ,.....,...---1 528, 52C, 52D 52E, 52F 52G, 52H BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS DISTRICT 2 DONALD R DON) MEADE -Vole lor ONECAROLYN MEEKER '52"J, 52K. 52L, 52M. 53, 53A, ... 53C, 530, 53E. 53F 53G 53J, 54 ---Vole for ONE -SYlVIA MORESSI G .EORGE SEARLE 53H BOARD OF EDDIE c. DIAl < DISTRICT 3 PRECINCTS: COUNTY"' JOE DIAl 128,293,102,121, 121A8,3104,3151,3l92,2305,2361, ._----'---------"'-f 2 4 7, EDDIE HEWITT 37, 39, 40.41. 49,49A, 49P. 55 55A. DISTRICT 3 t---....;.....----------t 56, 56A. 568, 57 57 A, 578, 570, 58, -Voie for ONE -RUBIN E. PADGETT 58A. 58C 62. 62A. 628. 77, part ot 53H BENNIE SMALL, JR. BOARD OF COUNTY C.\3MMISSIONERS DI.STRICT 4 -Vole f o r ONE SANDRA N. BLACK DAVID A. JONES RAY RAGAN GARY SCARBORO OFFICE ELECTED COUNTYWIDE BOARD OF ROBERJ S. "BOB" unLrb"'""' DISTRICT 6 COUNTY JOHN "JAY" HILLYER COMMISSIONERS t-------.-----------1 JAMES ROBERT JONES -Vole for ONE-PICK TALLEY 'DISTRICT 4 PRECINCTS: 588, 59, 59A. 598, 59C 59D 59E, 59F 59G, 59H .59J,59K,60,61,63, 64, 65 66, 67 68, 70, 70A. 71 72 73, 74, 74A, 75 76, 78, 79 79A,80, 81, 82 DISTRICT 6 INCLUDES ALL PRECINCTS :BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS DISTRICT 3 CANDIDATE UNOPPOSED FOR NOMINATION WILL NOT APPEAR ON THE BALLOT UNTIL MAY 14th COUNTY GEORGE PARKER COMMISSIONERS t--------------i DISTRICT 4 JAMES D. "BIG JIM" SELVEY OFFICE ELECTED COUNTYWIDE BOARD OF COUNTY ... COMMISSIONERS DISTRICT 6 CANDIDATE UNOPPOSED FOR NOMINATION WILL NOT APPEAR ON THE BALLOT UNTIL MAY 14th This sample ballot by section 101 20. Florida Statutes and provided ne_ k S u El b County.Jiorida :!2


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A Good Us MeAns U.S. CHOICE W-DBRAND FULL-CUT ROUND STEAK LB$199 U.S. CHOICE BONELESS WHOLE UNTRIMMED ......... ... t.b. $3 6 9 U.S CHOICE "WHOLE OR HALF UNTRIMMED ............... lb. $399 U S CHOICE W-D BRAND ........ ....... .. lb. $249 U S CHOICE W-D BRAND BONEI.ESS 8-0UNCE $999 U .S. CHOICE WHOLE UNTRIMMED 160.8 AVG CUSTOM CUT AT NO EXTRA CHARGE ......... Lb. $ 14 9 a WISE BUY for You.! When WINN-DIXIE gets a good buy on a national product, we make sure you get a good buy too! Throughout our stores. you'll find what we call WISE BUYS low, low prices on national products you want and need. Now you've got one more good reason to shop WINN-DIXIE! U .S. CHOICE W-DBRAND SIRLOIN TIP ROAST W D BRAND SHANK PORTION Smoked Ham .. ............ .............. Lb. 10-LB BOXES Pork Rib lets .. .. .. .. .. ... .. .. .. .. Lb. MISS GOLDY U S D A GRADE A Fryer Breast Quarters................... Lb. PINKY PIG BRAND RIB END Fresh Pork Loin Roast ............... -.. b. PINKY PIG BRAND W-DBRAND FRESH PURE. GROUND BEEF 5-LB. PKG. OR LARGER From 69 Mr. (}Urftey MR. TURKEY BONELESS BUFFET STYLE 79 SMOKED $}29 TURKEY HAM ... t.a MR. TURKEY BONELESS SMOKED OR 99 BAR-8-Q $299 TURKEY BREAST LB Sliced 99 -12-0z. Bacon ......................... Pkg. MR. TURKEY .......... BUY ONE, GET ONE, FREEl FRESH IT AUAN OR 99;. FRENCH BREAD .,_ BUY ONE, GET ONE FREEl CARROT, CHOCOlATE OR BANANA CAKES ............... EACH$2,99 BUY ONE, GET ONE FREEl OAK S11CK PEPPfliONI, S11CK St\l.AMJ, OR llllJY ONE, GT ONE FREEl JlEU.QUAUIY .................. Check our address Hot below for DeliBakery location nearest YOJI..: You Can Hand-Pick Your Own Harvest Fresh Fruits & SUPERBRAND GRADE A FRESH WHITE LARGE EGGS l...lllm" 2 DOZ. PUASE W/'10 OR MORE OIIDEJI :100 SUPERBRAND REG. OR STA-FIT Cottage .. 8 .. 9 Ch 16-0z. eese ............. cup 100% PURE FROZ. CONCENTRATE SAVE 134! REGULAR .. $}99 BUY ONE, GET ONE FREE! SUPERBRAND All VARIETIES, COZY KITCHEN BUTTER OR BUTTERMILK FLAVOR ......................... $} 8 9 55 HARVEST FRESH SEEDLESS WHITE GRAPES LB.$}29 HARVEST FRESH FLORIDA JUMBO WHITE GRAPEFRUIT 2 FOR79(; Uit:RS-tlfen S,aft, lstS. R. U; 0!7 Ce.'": S PRING Hlll.SttriJ Hill SU,. O r ., 1141 Dr .; 8ROOKSVI1 U :-5.1h Plu U .S. H) 4 1 .. S. R 577 : w., Plu. IJGI? f..:ortt' lhct.; OA.Ot : Clly Plu. Ill N. 711t St.; IM!k \ 'llat" SIM,otl. O r. 1 710 S Hw). Jll: ZI-:PH\' RHII IS*Wbt (;.." SHp. Ot., S.M. S4" S. A All.; I .AU: I .ANO-ttl S t lurill1 VIMII" U.S. n 4 C-lift Rll. : Mwtlt"t Sq .. n. J .. J U S. 91" k lalllb (;rifrt'l: lpt'rilll (.llril.li11 SII!Ofl. Or .. 982 S. Horift Au.; W I NTI-: R H A \ '1-:N- VIIIItt' Ptau. liJO llkft' H).; WHit M.a. 121 Jrll SC. S W .; "'{;JI'rt'D nw., SMO lAkl-: W..\l t:S. l_.kt' WMn rt.n, S.R .... Wa.l; HAIN t:.'i CIT\'-ttallln CII J Plan, 17CIJ H..._ AUa U RNOAI.E IJI't"W P\aQ, Jlt ah-11.: aARTOW a.rto M.a IMI N ..._. .. HU; HLA NDS COt,JNT\'-Tow.w S...r.-Shf. Cll'., ltJI S. E. Or.: St'llfl.._ S.Ofl. Clr .. U S. 27 4 Fain.GM lAkr P\KMI Sltof. Clr., U .S. 17 A Towft' Sl.: .. Sq11n Sllojt. Cl r .. U.S. Z7 A Cond SC.; PALM HARBOII: Phl llkt'lo Wina Db.ie is an Equal Opportunity Employe'r for both mta and wo.-n. Co ntact tht T ampa Urbaa LH&ut or ow Human Ruou'in-Dept.;P. 0. Box440, Tampa, Florida33601 HJ It: *"'{;rJsa .. Bndllstlott. Clr.,li'JtU. S. All. ltN.STARII UlCATION. ROYAI.OAK I HICKORY CHIPS LJI $}35 BAG ROYAl. OAK BRIX CHARCOAL :16-()Z $}65 PKG ROYAl. OAK MINUTE LITE CHARCOAL S-UI. BAG KEI.LOGGS CRISPIX CEREAL 14.0Z $}75 BOX NUTRI R I WHEAT CEREAL NUTKIGRAIN WHEAT N' RAISIN $205 HARVEST FRESH WINESAP APPLES 3-LB.99;. BAG ...., HARVEST FRESH CRISP CELERY ake Your Pick of the Season's FJDeSt WinnDixiem Select from an abundance of Harvest Fresh fruits and Vegetables. Our produce is sold .. loose, so you can pick and choose what's right for you. Less waste ... a better value, from the WinnDixie Produce Patch! > = Q,. ;: I -


.c Q = I ,. ;: eSPORlSX i WIIH RANDY ---BY EagleS Roll Toward State The Brandon Eagles boys Saturday night in the Dixie basketball team seems to be Hollins' gymnasium in St. rolling head-on toward a se" Petersburg. The winner of that cond trip to the Class 4A state game will go to Lakeland for basketball tournament. thestate basketball tournaThe Eagles' express train to ment in Lakeland which starts Lakeland was almost derailed Thursday, Ml\rch 14th. by a scrappy upset-minded Crusaders Need One Robinson Knight team. The More Win Tampa Capture BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor For the second consecutive year, the Tampa Bay Lady Villains of the City of Tampa Recreation Women's Basket ball League have come out on top. The league, in its second year of existence, has grown tremendously. The caliber of basketball has improved, the crowd has grown and more quality players are joining the league. Eagle s escaped (rom their own Tampa Catholic's Gerald Strawberry Gets g y mnasium by a score of White 'is marching his team 76-70 toward Lakeland and the 2A LongTerm Pact The Eagles must thank state tournament. White Robin s on s coach Kent Glover pumped in 28 points and ST. PETERSBURG for s till being alive in the fingered 13 rebound s as the Darry Strawberry, the Na playoff s today. Coach Glover Crusaders rolled over Avon tiona! League's 1983 rookie of did an exellent job with the Park by a score of 69-52 Only the year, reached agreement Knights this year. In fact, he Tavares High School, the on a multiyear contract Satur e asil y get s my v ote f or coach Crusaders next opponent, day with the New York, Mets. of the year But in my opinion, s tands between them and a trip No terms were announced, but he mad e a critical coaching er-to the tournament. The it is believed the pact i s for 5 ror that cost s his team a po<;siCrusaders will play Tavare s years and will run through the ble victory. Saturday night in Tavares end of the 1989 s eason, when The Knights showed up Jesuit Wins In Overtime Strawberry will become eligifired up and unbothered by Only Gainesville Eastside ble for free agency. Brandon's fans, Mack or stands between defending He received $220,000 last anyth ing else. The Knights champion Je s uit and a second season. Strawberry, 22, hit were loose and played liked it. straight trip to the 3A basket-251 with 26 home run s and 97 T d R. Bls w 1 t h the Mets last They used a pressure man-toball tournament. ues ay man defense to harrass Bran-night, the Jesuit Tigers season, givin g him 52 hom ers don into bad shots and condefeated Haines City 89-85 in in his fir s t two season But he Bay City Lady Villains Championship The Villains, who were unbeaten this season, is a crowd-drawer in the league The team, put together by head coach Paul Sollazzo, is made up of former high school and top quality high school players. One of the former players is now with a profes sionill team in Ireland, Lou Dipilla, and is averaging 22. 5 points per game. The team this past season was led by point guard Candie Washington, a former Robin son High School and FAMU player, and Trivia Hernandez, former King High School and Tampa University, Charlene Thomp s on of Pacific Jr. Col lege, and Linda Hatfield of the Univer s ity of Tampa. Dee Holland of the University of Tampa also played tough defen s e and got the job done when needed. Robin Ro s emeir, a former star of Florida Southern took charge of the s hooting, while Toni Lee, a former USF stan dout helped guide the fast break and i s an excellent foul shooter. Debbie Fuller and Wanda Guyton will rejoin the Villains once they've finished the college season. "The second City Cham pionship proves the Lady Villains are a powerhouse, and' put s the stamp of approval on the women's basketball league here in Tampa,'' Head Coach Sollazzo stated The Lady Villains par ticipated in the First Annual Women's Class 'A' Basketball Tournament, the first half of which was held last weekend, and so far are on top. The second half of the tour nament, which saw three teams in action, will be held this Saturday, March 9, at 4 p. m. at the Seminole Gym and Park Recreation Center, Florida and Sligh Aves. In the first game the Lad y Villain s defeated the Knott' s Salvage Warrior s The War rior s then played the Gulf Shore Steamer s a team c om po s ed of player s from s ur roundin g area s and came out on top. In Saturday' s game, th e Steamer s and the Warrior s will attempt to defeat the Lady Villain s and become the cham pions of thi s tournament s pon s ored by Mose s Knott. Walter Payton Rushes Off With Black Athlete Award stant overtime. acknowledged that his up-andOn offense the Knight s used The Tigers must now defeat down season in 1984 -he NEW YORK Classy a blistering fastbreak combin-Eastside High School in didn't hit a home run in either Walter Payton, the explosive ed with some fancy ball handGainesville to earn their trip to May or August and hit just running back of the Chicago ling, super passing, and torrid the state. Should Brandon .233 over the second half of Bears who broke Jimmy shooting inside and outside. (4A), Jesuit (3A) and Tampa the season leaves him lots Brown's all-time rushing the Knights zoomed to an Catholic (2A) all win Saturday of room for improvement. record last season, received the specialists, who selected the 11-point lead in the third night, Hillsborough County Strawberry: "I have some Gordori's Gin Black Athlete of quarter. The Knights were and the City of Tampa will things to prove to myself. 1 the Year Award during a tun playing easy and clearly in send three teams to the state had a couple of rough months cheon at Gallagher's control of the game. basketball tournament. last year when I did not do Restaurant. The Brandon Eagles, on the Miami Team Top Ranked well, and I struggled. 1 press" The 30-year-old pushed the other hand, were on the verge Word from down South is ed and I kind of gave up on record to 13,309 yards in his four outstanding candidates for each quarter of the year, gave Payton 199 points as op posed to runnerup Dwight Gooden, the Mets' sensational rookie dghthander, who received 154 points.' Hurdler Edwin Moses was third with 150 points, followed b y P _at Ewing, the standout center of Georgetown, who had 133. of becoming demoralized. that top ranked Miami Carol m;self." lOth year in the NFL, surThey weren't doing much of City is very strong and is the will be missing from the state passing the former standard of Spot dorveksrt .. .,_' anything right Mack was odds-on favorite to win the 4A 12,312 set by Brown in eight 1 h this year. Miami Jackson and having trouble getting the bal big school champiOns Ip. Malone High from Malone years with the Cleveland the Knights pesky defense Carol City is 36-I and has yet have both been eli mJnated Browns. .. G ,. Cl s i fi .ed .....: h Ea l b b t b t am J n 0 a began annoymg t e g es, to e ea en Y a e A panel of b l a ck media 1 d ..., ___ and the Eagles began to argue Florida. Cato C1ty Is eep m among themselves. : speed. The Eagles were definitely The two starting guards go PUBLIC NOTICE at the mercy of Robinson, but 6-3 and 6-5, while their board the Knights didn't go in for the men average out at about 6 ft. kill. They didn't throw the Carol City has a history of knockout punch. coming up with a good team Leading 52-41, Coach about every 7 or 8 years, and Giover sent his team into a they are due. Carol City still four corner stall offense. Durhas one mere game to win ing that period, before it can go after the state NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING CONCERNING THE COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT ELEVENTH ENTITLEMENT PERIOD scored 15 points while Robintitle. son scored only two. The score Two teams that have now was 56-54. become tournament fixtures Why did coach Glover call off the dogs? Why did he stop doing what was working? I am sure he had his reasons, but in my opinion it was a coaching error that costs the Knights a victory. Still, my hat goes off to Coach Glover and his team. They played one whale of a ball game with a team compos ed of a bunch of small but very good guards. Toney Mack managed to score 30 points in spite of the fact that Robinson's players draped Mack like a three-piece suit. Brandon will now play Dixie Hollins in the sectional NOW! NIGHTLY EXCEPT SUNDAYS 8 P.M. MATINEES, MON., WED., SAT. 12:45 NO MINOBS -MUSr BE 1 8 DINE AT DERBY CLUB DERBY LANE ST. PETERSBURG The City Council of the City of Tampa will hold a Public Hearing concerning the Community Development Block Grant ;Program, Eleventh Entitlement Period at 6: 30 P.M., on March 14, 1985, at City Council Chambers,Third Floor, City Hall, 315 East Kennedy Boulevard, Tampa, Florida. The purpose of this Public Hearing shall be to: 1) Provide information concerning the Community Development Block Grant Program, including, but not limited to, the types of activities previously undertaken, the anticipated level of funding, the range of eligible activities, the timetable and procedures involved in the development and preparation of the Grant Statement, the role of citizens in the Program, and other pertinent Program requirements. 2) Obtain, at the initial stage of program development, the views and comments of citizens concerning community development, housing needs, priorities, and community development performance. ., 3) Afford to any person or organization the opportunity to be heard. CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF TAMPA SANDY FREEDMAN CHAIRMAN


l;ampa Athletes Of, Yesteryear BY C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, III (A Weekly Series) Henry "Shake" Washington: A Born Winner When a man realizes that all control has been lost, he usually struggles first to regain it. He has two options: the fir st easy option is to give up, the second is to pull himself together and make the best of life. He must fill his life with enthusiasm to make it a better one A life filled with a great personality remains to be one of the basic fundamentals of making it better for you and mankind. Henry "Shake" Washington possesses all the tools of making life pleasant for him and others. This man's personality is in describable. Just by rapping with him for a couple of minutes, you can tell he was easy to coach, and his coaching others is easy. His sense of control over the whole situation seems to be evident, Washington was an out standing all-around athlete whose personality made him exceptionaL He played foot ball, basketball, baseball, arid HENRY WASHINGTON "Shake" ran track for the Middleton Tigers from 1965-68. In football, Washington was considered to be one of the best quarterbacks in the city. In 1967, he led the city in passing, averaging 160 yards per game. Robinson's quarter back, John Reaves trailed him. In 1968, Washington trailed Reaves for the passing title. "I could have led the city that year, but our team was run oriented due to the good run pingbacks we had'', stated Washington. Al the beginning of basketball season,. Washingtpn acquired the name "Shake" from his junior high basket ball coach "It was a certain move I used to do that left my defenders standing as I move to the basketball goal. A slang word basketball players used to say meaning, "Shake and Bake", he said with a smile. Washington started his junior and senior year at the guard position. In his junior year, he averaged 13 points and nine assists a game. The next year, Washington averaged 19 points and six assists. He was the second leading scorer in the county, and the first black to make the first team all-Western Con ference. Middleton won the district, but lost in the playoffs to Hillsborough High SchooL Washington's biggest thrill was against Lakeland when he Greco High Cubs Are County Champs Kneeling, from left, no.23, Lakithia Jordan; no. 30, Pam Crompton; no. 15, 1\..ncnen; no. 10, Tara Williams; no. l3, Missy McDowell; and Standing: no. 34, Monique Minor; no. 25, Holly Neal; no. 45, Chris Richardson; no. 24, Fran no. 22, Tracy Reeves; no. 21, Dawn Brisco-Hooks, Dixon Set World Rec ords NEW YORK Archrivals Valeris Brisco-Hooks and Diane Dixon shattered world indoor bests in different events and non-finals Friday in the USA-Mobirindoor Track ana Field Championships at Madison Square Garden in New York. Brisco-Hooks, in establishing her third world mark of the 1985 indoor season, ran the fastest 220-yard dash ever in 23.08 seconds in a semifinal.' Going into the meet, the previous fastest 220 had been 23.25 by sco_red 27 points the first half, and ended the game with 37 points. In baseball, he was a relief pitcher playing under Coach Billy Reed. In track, Washington ran the l 00 yard dash in 9. 9, and the 440 yard dash in 51.0 flat. After graduation in 1968, Washington received a scholarship to attend Ken tucky State University where he became the first freshman to start at quarterback. In 1969, he transferred to Southern Univer' sity that lasted for on. e year. washington soon enlisted in the army for two years where he played football and basket balL In 1972, Washington went baclc to college attending South Western Louisiana to be shifted from quarterback to wideout. Due to his excep tional talent, Washington was able to adjust to that position, breaking the University's record for the most passes caught in a game with 17. He scored three touchdowns during that record breaking Mr. VERNON JI'RIMITIVI BAPTIST CHURCH 1719 Green Street Sunday Scbooi, 9:45A.M. Monaiitg Worship, 11 A.M. Bible Study, Tues. 7 P.M. Everyone Is Bro.I.Mry B. Horde, Sr Sil. Palrid. SeC. Chandra Cheesborough in this meet in 1982. In Friday's first semifinal, Florence Griffith equaled Cheesborough 's clocking, before Brisco-Hooks, the three-time Olympjc gold medalist, chopped .17 of a second off that time in winning the second heat and leading the advance into Friday night's final. Earlier, Dixon had broken Brisco-Hooks' world indoor best in the 440-yard dash; docking 52.77 in a heat enroute to qualifying for Friday night's finaL day. Washington later won the honors of making the first team Ali-Conference at wideout. After graduation, Washington converted his knowledge and skills of the game to coaching. Washington the head basketball coach for Acadina High School in Louisiana where he posted a 20-4 record. Washington later returned to Tampa to become head coach for the King High Girl's basketball team. In his first three years, Washington com piled a 38-ll record The next year, he was appointed the head coach of the men's basketball team which will soon push his record to l 00 games won. Washington's record with the boy's basket ball team is 98 wins and 40 losses. The true essence of this story is Henry ''Shake" Washington is a winner. He stated that his successful career was not solely based on his athletic skill, but his desperate pursuit for an education. "To have both attributes talent and knowledge makes your life worthwhile. I feel an athlete should seek, obtain, apply the knowledge and skill that God blessed him or her to have," concluded Wasl:tington. 248-1921' Hagenkotter; Greco Coach Ann Ferguson; and pictured is Kim Reave$. It was a night to remember for the Greco Cubs! They are tlw .. lOtf\ annual Hillsborough Junipr High girl's basketball champions. man to man defense led the Cubs to a 30-23 victory. The game was played in front of a super hyped-up crowd at Jefferson High School. It featured two teams with undefeated records the Webb Spiders, 7..0 and the Greco Cubs, 8-0. The crowd roared as if it were a NCAA basketball championship. The aggressivepess and the Monique Minor tile county's top leading scorer with 102 points was the Cubs top scorer in the game with 14 points and Tara Williams eight points. Coach Ann Ferguson said that Minor has definitely carried the team as far as scor ing and rebounding. Overall the team executed on offense very well, they got in and played fine defense MRS. FAYE SPIIIITUAUST aiADIR Overcome Troubles And Conditions, lad Luck, And Evillnfluenc ... Win At Love And Romances! Can Help With Overweight Problems And Lost One Visit Will Convince You. She Can And Will Help You. 22071. 8USOIILYD. ... :9S3-9440 TAMPA.fLA. FOR PERSONAL, PROFESSIONAL LEGAL SERVICES RENDERED COURTEOUSLY, EFFICIENTLY AND CONFIDENTIA'LL Y, CONTACT ,. I THE d'. ,I LAW OFFICES OF FRED L.. BUCKINE AND CAROL. YN J. HOUSE PERSONAL INJURIES WRONGFUL DEATHS PROBATE AND CRIMINAL 518 NORTH TAMPA_STRIIT, SUITI203 TAMPA. FLA. 33601 18131223-2044


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FIPPS, MR. WILLIE B. F.uneral services for Mr. Willie B. Fipp s, of 1615:;15th Ave., who passed away, Sund ay, rch 3 will h eld, Sun day, March 1 0 at 2. P M at The Bapti s t Seminar y in Mound Bay ou, Mis s iss!ppi. Interm ent will be inthe Pilgrim R est Cemetery Mound Bay o u ssissippi. Mr. Fipps wa s a native of Mound Bayo u; Mississippi and a resident o f ampa for many years. He was an emp loyee of Gulf Tam, pa Dry Dock. Survivors are: a loving wife Annie Doris Shoemake .. Fip p s, Tampa; 2. daughter s, one of which is, Miss Willette Juanita Fipps of Tampa; 3 so n s; fliOther, Mr s Florida Mae Fipps of Mound Bayou, MS; t brother s, Albert Fipps, Tampa, and Tommie Lee Fipp s, Mound Bayou, MS; 8 sisters, Pearlie Mae Pruitt andd husband, James, Sarah Mae Greyer, Lillie Bea Moore and husband, Carl, Charlene Robinson and hus band, Barbara Jean Fipps, Dorothy Edwards and husband, Kevin, Louise Fipps, and Brenda Faye Fipps, all of Mound : Bayou, MS; grand mother, Mrs. Ruth Hopewell, Mound Bayou, MS; a Mr. Ernest Thomas and wife, Lucy; father mother-in law, Mr. & Mrs. Eddie (Juanita) Sho!!make, Sr., sister-in-law,. Mary Ann Shorter and husband, Wilbert; brother-in-law, Eddie Shoemake, Jr., all of Tampa; a special friend, Vanessa Holten of Tampa; and a host of other sorrowing relatives and friends, some of whom are: Mr. & Mrs. Alphonso (Rogenia) Mr. William Robinson, and Mr. Earnest Braxton. The remains w.ili repose at Aikens Funeral Chapel from 5 to 8 P.M. this evening. The family will receive friends at the Chapel from 7 to 8 P.M. this evening. "AIKENS FUNERAL HOME". WIL LIA M S MR. JOHN NIE L. Grave s ide services for Mr. Johnnie L. Williams, of 2.52.1 Beah St., who passed away, Sunday, March 3, will be held, Saturday, March 9, at 1 P.M ., at Memorial Park CemeterY,, with Rev. L.B. Brown officiating. Interment will follow. Mr. Williams was a native of Ft Myers, FL and a resident of Tampa for 15 yea rs. He was a veteran of the U.S. Army. Survivors are: sisters, Mrs Daisy Henderson of Silver Springs, Maryland, and Mrs. Emma Bostick and husband, Nathaniel of Tam pa; brothers; Mr. Ruben Williams and wife, Martha of Tampa, and Mr. Solomon Williams and wife; Juanita of Plant City; an aunt ; Mrs. Minnie Gatson of Arcadia; and a host of nieces, nephews, cousins, other relatives, and friends. The remains will repose at :Aikens Funeral Chapel from 5 to 9 P.M. this evening. The family and friends wiU meet at the gravesite. "AIKENS FUNERAL HOME". BRYANT& WILLIAMS JONES, MRS ESSIE. FLAGLER Mrs. Essie Flagler Jones, 1107 Nassau street, passed away March 5, 1985 in a local hospital. Homegoing service will .be conducted Saturday, March 9, iEuerlastirtg 3601 Swann Ave.-Crest Building Tampa, Florida33609 The Finest Way To Express Devotion and BRONZE-GRANITE MARBLE BRONZE COMPANION 36Xl3 $850.00 Terms NO CHARGE: DATES 3 WORD PHRASE EMBL EM S LETTERING FREE INSTALLATION ALL CEMETERIES ..... 873-2156 BRONZE SINGLE 24Xl2 $550.00 Call Today 1985 at 1:00 p.m. from the Mt. Zion AME Church, Port Tam pa, with the Pastor, Rev. N. McCray, officiating. Entombment will foilow in the family plot in the Memorial Park Cemetery. A native of Stockton, Georgia, Mrs. Jone s had resided in T11mpa for more than 50 years. She was a memb e r and retired Grand Financia l Secret ary of the Pallbearer s Grand U nion from 1962.-1979. Sh e was a member of Lodge 1110, Floral Court 1186, Uni f orm Compan y #114 al)d Ushe r Board 111 of the Pallbearers Grand Unio n As a member Of M b Zion AME Church, she served in many capacit i es, including, Steward conference Steward, Trustee, President of the A.C.'E. League, Choir 111, President of theLocal Lay mens Society, District and State Officer of the Laymens Organi zati on, District and Conference Branch Mis sio nar y Socieiy and a General Conference Delegate. She was one of the founding members of the Sigma Philos Mrs. Dorothy Figuredo, president an_d past President of the Sunshine Social Club. Her sorrowing survivors include a very devoted husband, Mr; John A. Jones ; Jr.; 1 devoted sister, Mrs. Reatha Williams, nieces and nephews, include Rev. Robert Flagler and wife, Mae of Fernandina Beach, Fla., Mr. Samuel Flagler and wife, Flossie, New York, N.Y., Mrs. Audrey Crawford and husband, James of Miami, Fla. Mrs. Doris Beauford and husband, Dick of Stockton, Ga Mrs. Marjorie W. Ander son and husband, John, Mr. Kelly B. Williams, Sr., Mr. Morris L. Williams and wife, Christine, Mrs. Doris L. Campbell and husband James, all of Tampa, Mr Carey Jones II of Key West, Fla., and Mrs. 0. Florine Jones of Miami, grandnephews and nieces include Mrs. Morreatha C. Barrett and husband, S/Sgt Reginald of Madrid, Ms. Darlean Y. Prince, San. dra G. Williams of Waco, TX, Mr. Kelly B. Williams Jr., and wife, Melody, Mr Morris L. Williams, Jr., Mr. Myron K. Williams, Ms Gina A.C. Williams; Sr., Cadet Marcus J. Williams, West Point, N.Y. Ms. Lisa Campbell Ms. S h eri C a mpbell, Mr. C arey. Jones Ill, and Mr. Kei.th Flagler; a most devot.ed sister in-law, Mrs. Sen ita Moland, 2. other devoted sisters-in-law, Mrs. Ethel Jones and Mrs. Evelyn Flagler, cousins, in clude Mr. Herbert Withers poon, and wife, Hattie of Way _qoss, Ga., Mrs. Jessie Hammond and husband, Thomas of St. Petersburg, Mr. Ulysses Brown, and wife, Teresa of St. Petersburg, Mrs Ola Warren of Pearson, Ga., Mrs. Willie B. Jones and Mrs. Eliza Taylor and husband, Mack of Jacksonville, Fla., Mrs. Viceola G. Williams of Lakeland, Fla., Mrs. Nesby G. Mosley and husband, Willie L., and Mr. Ralph Withers poon and wife, Mae Gladys of Dania, Fla., godchildren, Mrs. Hortense Whitaker, Mrs. Josie Ganzy and Mrs. Delores Small and many other sorrow ing relatives and devoted friends. The remains will repose at the RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL after 5:00 PM Fri day. THE FAMILY WILL RECEIVE FRIENDS AT THE CHAPEL FROM 7,8 PM FRIDAY and Fraternal rite s will be s aid at 7:30 PM On Sat urday, the r emains will r e pos e at the C h urch f r om 10:00 AM unti112:45 PM and WILL NOT BE VIEWED AFTER THE EUL OGY. Arrangeme nt s en -trus ted to Bryant & Williams. (Ray Williams Funeral Home). WHITTEN, MR. sor;-_ Funeral services for Mr. Sol Whitten, 1726 Main Street, who passed in a local hospital, February 26, 1985 will be held Saturday at 1 P ;M from the RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL with the Rev. Joseph Jefferson, of ficiating. Entombment will be ttie Shady Grove Cemetery. He leaves to mourn his passing a devoted sister, Mrs. Pearl Clinch; a niece, Bessie Smith of Cleveland, Ohio; nephews, Willie Paterson of Macon, GA., Arthur Lee Patterson of Dublin, GA., and Lorenzo Renfre of Tampa; a devoted friend Pat Lazaro of Tampa and a host of sorrowing relatives and friends. The remains will repose at the RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL after 5 p.m. today. Arrangements entrusted to Bry;mt &. Williams (Ray Williams Funeral Home) OAK HILL IVERSON, MRS. HATTIE LEE Funeral services for Mrs. Hattie Lee lv,J!rson of 6619 Starks Road, Seffner, who passed away March 1, in a local hospital will be Satur day, March 9 a 2 P.M. from 1st Missionary Baptist Church of Seffner; with Elder Ray mond Jackson officiating. Interment will follow in Mayberry Cemetery. She was a lifelong resident of Tampa. She leaves to mourn her pass ing: a loving mother, Mrs. Theresa Franklin; 3 sons, Sp. E-4 Jimmy of Ft. Riley, Kan., Mr. Vincent and Jermane Iverson, of Se_ffner; 1 daughter, Miss Sonja Iverson, of Seffner; grandchildren, Monica and Cory Lynn Iver son; 5 brothers, Mr. Vannie Mr. Johnnie Franklin Jr Mr. Joseph Franklin and wife, Evangeline, Mr. Charlie Franklin and wife, Martha, Mr. Roger Franklin and wife, Ella Mae, all of S effner; 1 s ister, Miss Alma Franklin, o f Tampa; 6 a:unts, Mrs. Ha ttie Stark s Detroit, Mich Mrs. Elizabeth Perry, Tampa, M rs. Mable Jackson o f Sef fn er Mrs. Annie Larry, of. Thonotosassa, Mrs. Marrion Miller, of Bradenton, Mrs. Bertha Jackson, of Plant City; 3 uncles, Mr. c Rubin Alex ander Mr. Jerry Franklin, of Tampa, Mr Janies A,lexander of Seffner, and a host of other reiatives and friends. The re-' main will repose at the Oak Hill s Funeral Chapel after 5 P.M. Friday. The family will receive f riends from 7 to 8 Fri-day. OAK HILLS FUNERALL HOME. WILSON ALLEN, MRS. GER TRUDE Funeral serviCes for .Mrs. Gertrude Allen, 5010 N. 40th St., who passed in a local nursing home will be held Monday at 1 P.M. from the Wilson's Funeral Chapel with the Rev. A. Griffin, of ficiating. Interment in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Sur vivors are: sister and brother in-law, Mr: and Mrs. George Bell, Mrs. Ion Miami, Fl. and Mrs. Josie Mae Henry, Atlanta, Ga.; nieceS, Mrs: Doris Willis, Atlanta, Ga., Ms. Jimmye Lee Cook and Mrs. Rosa L. Barnes, Boston, Ga.; cousin, Mrs. Doris Tolbert and husband, Ozell and other relatives. A native of Boston, Ga., she had resided in Tampa for a number of years. The family and friends are asked to meet at the funeral chapel for service. The remains will repose at the Wilson's Funeral Home after 5 P.M. Sunday. "A WILSON'S SERVICE". (Continued On Page 18-A) 248 .. 1921' AIKENS FUNERAL HOME Cor. Buffalo Ave. & 28th St. 232-8725 We' rf!t The Key To Fi n e S ervice FUNERAl.$ BY: BRYANT & WILLIAMS Ray Williams Funeral Hom e J 4 J 7 N. Albany Ave. 253-3419 "When Understanding Is Needed Most" = = I elf = :r = r:1' = 'fli =Q. > = -c;. .. ... f =-... s = flj


_ (Coptinued FromPage i7-A) CLEMONS, MR. WILL Funeral services for Mr. Will Clemons, 330 W. Palm Ave., who passed in a local hospital will be held Saturday at 3 P.M. from the Pentecostal Church of God, 509 E. Col umbus Dr., with the Bishop J.J. Johnson, officiating. In terment in the Memorial Park Cemetery. Survivors are: his wife, Mrs. Rosie Clemons; 2 sons, Mr. Will Clemons, Jr. and wife, Jessica and Mr. Nor ton James Clemons; step daughter, Mrs. Amanda Dix-' on; stepson, Mr. Thomas Dix on and wife, Bernice; brother in-law, Mr. Thomas Lewis; goddaughter, Mrs. Susie Mae Grubbs an husband, Willie and other relatives. Mr. Clemons was a native of South Carolina. The remains will repose at the Wilson's Funeral Home after 5 P.M. Friday. "A WILSON'S SERVICE". EDWARDS, MR. RUEBEN (RUBY) Funeral services for Mr. Rue ben (Ruby) Edwards of 2602-22nd Ave., who passed away in the J.A. Haley VA Hospital, will be held Saturday at 11 A.M. at the Rose of Sharon Spiritual Church, 2708-23rd Ave., with the Rev. S.C. Waterford, pastor of St. Paul AME Church, officiating. Interment will be in Shady Grove Cemetery. Survivors are: a loving wife, Elnora J. Ed wards; daughter, April S. Walker and husband, John nie, Ft. Lauderdale; 1 nephew, E. Marion Evans; god daughter, Alice Holley; sister, Evelyn Lewis and hus band, Rev. Horace Lewis, Ft. rdale; sisters-in-law, Zadie Mae Delray Beach, and Mattie Sims and husband, Marion; nieces, Mazie D. Evans, Willie Mae Evans, and Juanita Dennard; 2 grand nephews, William H. Edwards, Ill, am, AL, and John H. Evans, Jr. and wife, Linda, Raleigh, NC; brothers-in-law, Nathaniel Jenkins and wife, Hattie, Detroit, Ml, Carey Jenkins and wife, Beatrice, Ft. Lauderdale, and John Jenkins and wife, Gracie, also of Ft. Lauderdale; and a host of other relatives and friends. A native of Brooksville, Mr. Ed wards had resided here for more than 60 years, and was a former resident of Robles Pond He was a member of St. Paul AME Church, and a veJeran of World War I, having served honorably in the U.S. Army. Mr. Edwards was a member of the American Legion, Car michael Legree Post #167, Mrs. Barbara Stevenson, post commander. The remains will repose after 5 P.M. Friday at Wilson's Funeral Home and after 9 A.M. Saturday at the Rose of Sharon Spiritual Church. The family will receive friends from 6 until 7 P.M. Friday at the funeral home chapel. "A WILSON'S SERVICE". KELLEY, MR. CLARENCE M. Funeral services for Mr. Clarence M. Kelley, 2607 15th St., who passed in a local nursing home will be held Saturday at 11 A.M. from the Wilson's Funeral Chapel with the Rev. A. Griffin, officiating. Interment in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Survivors are: 2 nephews, Mr. Andrew Eady and Buddy; 2 nieces, Mrs. Louvenia Steward and husband, Oliver and Ms. Evelyn Smith and other relatives. A native of Florence, S.C., he was a veteran of WWII. The remains will repose at the Wilson"s Funeral Home after 5 P.M. Friday. The family and friends are asked to meet at the Funeral Chapel for service. "A WILSON'S SERVICE". ROEBUCK, MRS. ETHEL LEE -Funeral services for Mrs. Ethel Lee Roebuck, 5209-85th Street, formerly of 1107 E. Eskimo, who passed away in a local hospital will be held Saturday at 2 P.M. at Springhill Missionary Baptist Church with Rev. Willie Brooks officiating. Interment \Will be in Memorial Park Cemetery._ Survivors are: daughter, Mrs. Ida Lue and husband, James L.; granddaughter, Mrs. Yvonne Bentley and husband, Willie; 3 great grandchildren; Yvette, and Eric Bentley; 2 sisters, Mrs. Tora Rosson and husband of Atlanta, Georgia and Mrs. Annie Johnson and husband of Jupiter, Fla.; an aunt, Mrs. Fannie Jones of Hartwell, Georgia; a number of nieces and nephews,_ cousins, and other relatives; among her many devoted friends are Mrs. Mary Alex ander and Deacon Charlie Gaudy. A native of Hartwell, Georgia, Mrs. Roebuck had resided in the Tampa Bay area since 1947. She was a member of GUP Lodge 18, Mrs. Sally Cherry, Vice president and the Senior Citizens Prayer Band of Central Park Village. The remains will repose after 5 P.M. Friday (today) at Wilson's Funeral Home Chapel and after 10 A.M; Saturday at the church. THE REMAINS WILL NOT BE VIEWED AFTER THE EULOGY. Family and friends are to meet at the funeral home where the funeral cor tege will arrange at 1:15 P.M. "A WILSON'S SERVI(:E". WILLIAM "BABY" FAR RAGUT Funeral services for the late William Farragut of 3620-33rd Avenue, who passed away at his residence, will be held Saturday at 1 p .M. at Faith Temple Missionary Baptist Church with the Rev. Herbert McFadden, Pastor, officiating. Interment will be in Shady Grove Cemetery. Sur vivors include: a devoted wife, Mrs. Catherine Farragut; 1 son, William Farragut, Jr, and wife, Anitra of Los Angeles, California; 1 daughter, Sandra Farragut-Hemphill, Esquire, and husband, Rick of St. Louis, Missouri; 2 step daughters ; Yvonne Barton and Yvette Keller of Los Angeles, California; 1 devoted sister, Eulalia Davis of Tampa; mother and father-in-law, Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Singleton of Meridian, Mississippi; 3 sisters-in-law, Ethel Ayala and huband, Oscar of Tampa, Helen Wilson of Meridian, Mississippi, Mary Lois Walker and husband, Ed Herman of Meridian, Mississippi; 1 brother-in-law, Ambrose J. Singleton and wife, Margaret of Fayetteville, North. Carolina; 7 grandchildren, William III, David, Ryan, Alfred, Jessica, Lisa and Denitra; several nieces and nephews, some of whom are, Jacquelyn Moore Underwood and friend, Roosevelt Arm strong of Tampa, Helen Moore, Cecilia Green, Valerie Moore, Vanessa Moore, Nicole Ayala, Michelle Burch, Lorenzo Farragut III, Oscar Ayala, Jr., Robert Moore, Johnny Moore, Joseph Moore, Tony Moore, Ricky Underwood, Eddie Under wood; cousins, Ms. Elois Stubbs of Tampa, Ms. Catherine Mille, Catherine Middleton and husband; Ray Renaldo Chacon and wife; Joseph Stubbs and wife, Linda DeCambre; 15 great nieces and nephews; 1 goddaughter, Tanya Aikens, and a host of other sorrowing relatives and friends. The remains will repose after 5 P.M. Friday at Wilson's Funeral Home. The family and friends will receive friends from 7:30 P.M. to 8:30 P.M. at the funeral chapel. "A WII,SON'S SERVICE". TAMP A -In loving memory of my dear wife and our loving mother, Mrs. Vera Mae Walker, who departed this life, March 7, 1968. We love and miss you, but God loved you best. From: your husband, Bailey Walker, Sr.; children, Willie Mae, Curtis Sr., Benjamin, Bailey Jr., and Margaret; grandcllildren, Michele, Er vin, Sr., Hellenor, Vera, Ben jamin Jr., Reneita, Mary Alice, Carla, Curtis Jr., Ken neth and Keith, and Rhasham; great-grands, Ashontaye, Daniel-.)r., Demetrius and Er vin Jr., Jason, Quinesha, Dar ryl, Tommy, Tomika, Ashley Conetta; cousins, aunts, uncles, sons, daughters-inlaw, and other family members. (Continued On Page 19-A) WILSON'S FUNERAL HOME 3001 29th STREET "Our B'usiness Is Service" Phone: 248-6125 FUNERAL & BURIAL FOR $1,865 SHADY GRovE FuNERAL HoME-& CEMETERY Limited At-Need Offer---, Funeral & Burial Special For The low Price Of $f,865 Funeral & Burial CHARLES RELIFORD ...Ownn For$J ,865 Special includes the following: 1 Removal of Deceased 2 Embalming (not required by low) 3 Care and preparation of deceased 4 Stafffor Funeral 5 Staff for Viewing 6 Basic Use of Funeral Home 7 Funeral Home for Viewing 8. -Funeral Hoine for Service 9 Service Car 10. Hearse I 1 Casket Shady Grove 12. Concrete Container (not Req'd by law) 13. Cemetery Space (Shady Grove Cemetery) 14. Opening & Closing of Grave 15. Chairs & Tent Set-up (Shady Grove) Funeral Home 2305 N. Nebraska ELLIOTT C. BRUTON. LFD *In accordance with the FTC, if you do not choose the special price offering, we hove a general price list that shows the goods and services we provide to our customers You may choose only those items you desire. However, any funeral arrangement you select will include a charge for our services If legal or other requirements mean you must buy any items you did not specifically ask for, we will explain the reason in writing on the statement we provide describing the funeral goods and services you selected Concrete Container is a Cemetery requirement. 221-3639 CEMETERY 4615 E. HANNA


MRS. ASALINA BURNEY Mar. 14, 1982 EVELYN D. BURNEY Mar. 9, 1984 TERRANCE B. YEOMAN May 21, 1983 Precious memories, how they linger. In but loving memory of our dearly departed love ones; Gone, but not forgotten. Sadly missed by the Burney, Walker and Watson families. IN MEMORIAM In memory of my husband Mr. Alvin Cooper, who passed, March 8 1967. Gone, but not forgotten and never will be. Mrs. Eloise Cooper, wife. PUGHSI.EY FUNERAL HOME 3402 26th STREET As Impressive As Required As Inexpensive As Desired PHONES : 247-3151 or 247-3152 IN MEMORIAM 'l' ,., !!Q,_,. In of our wife, mother, daughter and gmnd mother, Mrs. Susie M. Hall, passed Mar. 7, 1984. We saw you fading like a flower, but could not make you stay We nursed you with tender until God call ed you away. Oh, Susie Dear, we loved you and our hearts ache for you. Still forgotten by some others, but by us you never will. Your husband, children, mother, grandchildren and other family members HILLSBOROUGH CREMAT .ORY 1312 17th Street, .No. Direct ServiCes Low Prices Fully Licensed State Regulated No Membership Fee '250 Complete Open 7 Days A Week Call 24 Hrs. 248-2266 Or 247-4148 -.. ---In loving memory of my dear wife, Mrs. Bessie McKin non Dix, who answered the call of the Loving God to be changed from mortal to im mortality on March 5, 1984. We laid the temple that sheltered your spirit to rest but your spirit lives on in our hearts. You knew that you would pass through this world but once and you therefore unselfishly rendered all the kindness you could towards your fellowman. God blessed you with the gift of giving. Giving of your time and talents to help others was your way of life. We watched attentively as God blessed you to climb life's ladder of success and we notic ed that each time God blessed you to make a step or two that you always paused and looked back with a great big smile on your face. In looking bact( you would either stop and thank someone who helped you make that step or you would reach down to pick up some one who help. You would smile again and con tinue to climb. We can imagine that bells were ringing and the saints of God were singing when you reached your heavenly home. Of course, we miss you, it's only natural for us to do so, but, we smile through the tears and embrace the love you left us and we are strengthened. For we know that even though your time in our world passed you didn't die because Christ died so that you might live. With loving memories, your husband, Raymond Dix and family and a multitude of friends who are blessed bec ause you passed our CARD OF THANKS The of the late Mrs. Josellhiiie _,.Martin expresses iippreciation to our friends and neighbors for all acts of kindness shown during the loss of .our love one. Mrs. Gertrude Major and family. .. THE MIRACLE REVIVAl. TEMPLE 2901 N Nebraska Avenue Special Healing And Bless i ng Serv i ces t:.CbSUNDAY Al -II:JOA. M You Are Invited To Come Worshi p W ith Us. 'lhotever Your Problem Or Needs May Be o u Will Get Help In These Services. APOSnf f. LOCKHART Founder & Director G o d s M i n iste r Of Faith W ill B e M i n is t ering' In Every Se rvice To Meet Your Needs Prayer F o r T h e Sic k And Afflicted. And Co unselling CATHREN MICHELLE DUNLAP In memory of Cathren Michelle Dunlap who passed on March 7, 1984. One year has passed. Sadly missed by your mother, Ollie Floyd and brother, Anthony; grand mothers, Ollie Gowins and Cathren Dunlap and all family and friends. We love you IN MEMORIAM Jose.phBrown, departed this life March 6, 1984. Remembering your smile ani! positive attitude, remembering the kind of person you were, always in a good mood, know ing that you are in a wonderful and beautiful place, having faith in God and knowing that one day I will again see your face. We don't always know or even understand why things happen the way they do, however, God does everything but fail, and this without a doubt I know is true. Sadly missed by your wife, Tracey C. Brown; and your two beautiful daughte.rs, Rasheeda and Latarsha Brown. CARD OF THANKS family ude u. Will "Buddy" Clalr wishes to express their appreciation of all acts of kindness for the many prayers, visits, calls, cards, florals and. food. Special thanks to Rev. F. A. Rodriguez, D. Y. W. Club, Sick Benefit Membership Club, Allen Temple A.M.E., Gospel Chorus of Tampa, Fla., Shiloh Baptist Church, Gardinier, Inc. and The Wilson Funeral Home. MARY MOORE In memory of Mary Moore who passed on March ?, 1984. One year has passed. We know you're gone to a better home. Sadly missed by mother, Ollie Gowins; sons, Robert and William; granddaughter, Revia; sisters, brothers, and all family and friends. We love you. IN MEMORIAM In memory of Joseph L. Bythewood. On March 9th 1980, a heart of gold stopped beating, two s hining eyes at rest. God broke our hearts to show us, he only the best. He knew you had to leave us, but you did not go alone, for a part of us went with you, the day he took you home. Sadly missed by Daisy L. Brown, sister, Serena Bythewood & children. IN MEMORIAM hi memory of Gilbert March 3rd, 1980 How can we forget you, when are so many things to re mind us of you. We remember the happy times and the sad times, your coming up years and the time you left us, as long as life lasts, we will remember you. The Family. OAK ttiLL FUNERAL HOME 5016 N. llnd Street Phone No. 237-8500 /JIGMHf:/) SER VICE W/THhV THf. MEANS OF ALL. "Service Is More Than Just A With Us." looo3 = > = Q. lor! ... = =-= I'll


CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD DEPT HELP WANTED NCNB Professional secretaries needed at the downtown location. Typing 60 w p m .. required and shorthand pre ferred Excellent salary and benefits plan available Send resume to: Linda Tolley NCNB Bank of Florida P O Box 15900 Tampa, Florida 33630 HUMAN RELATIONS COORDINATOR Salary Range: $23, 022-$31,540 The City of Gaine s ville, Florida .. :lttivelv recruiting a Human Relati

CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-C. LASSIFIED ADDEPT FOR SALE MISCEL .LANEOUS MISCELLA us 2803 E. MCBERRY Private Investor will conMONeY TO LEND 2 BR's, newly remodeled, sider any situation. Mortgage Loans up to fenced yard, low down payHomeowners only. 963-0565. $15,000. No Credit Checks. _____ T p M t' 1 om ar 1no, nc., DUPLEX FOR SALE RENT-TO-OWN Realtor Low down payment. Owner Brand name color TV'S at 2018 E. 7th Ave. financing. Great income op-affordable prices. Call: Ph: 248-6111 portunity. 237-1770. Hillsborough Ave. 238-1982; Floriland Mall, 932-8607; St. OWN NOT RENT Pete, 1-381-1595; Largo, 2 bedroom frame home, 1-581-0673. 21HO E. North Bay. Complete1-..... ----------1 ly remodeled, nice yard SYLVIA WIGS & $28,000, $2000 down. Terms BEAUTY SALON arranged. $350 / month. Call 2271 E. Hillsborough 238 8814 f t 6 (Eastgate Plaza) -; a er p.m., 239-3404 681-7166. MISCELLANEOUS Experienced tutoring in math available. Call 831-2602. Wigs Complete Hair Care Nexus Products '78, 18 foot Wildnerness, FREE Pregnancy Tests (Early Test Available) ABORTIONS Individual Nilrous Oxide Anilable FOR RENT 2 bedrooms. Gas ap iances. Quiet adults prefer lease. 247-4300. Unfurnished house for rent, Central Tampa, 113 Allison Ct. $80/week, $250 security. 932. Unfurnished apartment, 2506-15th Averiue, 2 bedrooms. 238-2895. 2 beJJroom/1 bath duplex 1 year old. Near Busch Blvd. and 15th Street. 886-5006 3 bedroom/2 bath house in Carver City. Section 8 welcome. 886-5006. 415 FOREST ST. & SUPER RENTALS 2 bedroom apt., Ybor City, near transportation, $220/monthly. 1 bedroom apt. near Sligh, $60 / week. 3110 11th AVE. PROGRESSIVE DEVELOPERS 2 bedroom duplex, stove, 4803 Nebraska Ave. A/C, carpet, p7-6415 burglar bars, washer/dryer l------------hook-up.621-4166, 6 p.m. NICE CLEAN ROOMS $45.00 WEEK Birlh Conlrol Clinic self-cont., sleeps 6, bathroom 251 _0505 SECTION 8 Fitzpatrick Chapter OES is with show e r. Excellent condil30l s. Dale Mabry 3 bedroom apartment, a/c having a yard and bake sale at tion. Priced to sell. ALL WOMEN'S HLTH. and heat, Belmont Heights :!! the home of, Janie Stewart, or 986-1553. CTR. OF TAMPA area, $285/month. Includes 1--------------First and last week's rent ($90.00) moves you in. singles preferred. 248-8049 or 248-5444. 1302 E. 15th Avenue, on Sat. 1-------------1 utilities. $150 deposit. Call APT. FOR RENT 00 March 9. 1-------------1 Gary, 248-1848, 9-5 p.m., or North Tampa, a 1982 Isuzu, 55 mpg., low FOR RENT 879-5515 evenings. Section 8 acg. mileage, A.C., auto reverse REEVES cepted,carpeted,heat/air,apf'D stereo cassette, alloy wheels, CARROLLWOOD BARGAIN SEMINOLE HEIGHTS pliances. 972-2513. gray velour interior. Loaded. PLUMBING CO. INC. 3 bedrooms/2 bath, central 4 bedrooms/2 baths, central 1-------------IIIJ e., A k' $5000 00 988...0762 heat/air. $450 a month. air/heat. No pets. SECTION 8 ACCEPTED ;" s mg 961-2458. $435/month. 1603 E 5 BR house for rent w/stove :. / Single mom looking to share own home, with another single mom Call 831-2602. INCOME TAX PREPARATION Reasonable fee. Accurate, convenient (can be done in your home). I'm ready to help you receive the most possible refund. DO IT NOW-DON'T DELAY. Call: GEORGE NIX Licensed Ta x Preparer 677-7930 FOR ALL YOUR 1------------f 877-1955. aild refrig. Living rm., dining :s PLUMBING NEEDS Nice 2 bedroom apartment, rm. and medium size kitchen. Call REEVES 238-4348 FREE PREGNANCY TESTS Birth Control Clinic Pregnancy Terminations (Awake or Asleep) Confidential Counseling OPEN: Mon. Sat. 961 .. ... yU7 14704 N Florida Ave. unfurnished, located at 1903 FOR RENT Will accept 3 bedroom cerE. Columbus Drive. Rent Apt. unfurnished in Ybor tificate for Section 8; $310/pe r weekly or monthly. Call City. 1 bedroom/1 bath. Nicemonth. 247 -1864. 876-"3633. cheap. 932-3077. +----A-PT-. -. F-0-R-R-EN-T ----IIIJJ. a 1821 15th AVE., E. I bedroom apartment, $200 plus Call 2389283, 9 a.m.-6 p.m 1 bedroom, living & dining Unfurnished 1 bedroom rms., bath and kitchen. apt., $45/week, $100 security 247-2014. 2318 Walnut. 932-3077. 1----------... 1 New Management 2102 PALMETTO Ap'artment for $325/month. $200 deposit; 223-'5214. New residents screened to quality neighbors :? BR, A /C, Lux.u!"; sized Apqrtments. All eiectric appliances, water and garbage furnished. Southern living under shady oaks Security guard living on premises for emergencies. Management on premises 24 hrs. All this for $280.00 per month. Call Bay Area Managers Inc. 813/231-4745


c c:> .c c; I .. "CS c < "CS .c -::c = c --= = I c -c rJJ Leon Anderson, 72, 3515 N. 23rd St., reported to police that an unidentified suspect broke into his home and fled the scene taking a watch valued at $200 According to police reports, an unidentified suspect broke into the home of 38-year-old Ms. Edvena S. Tharpe, 2012 32nd Ave., Apt. 620, and fled the scene taking a refrigerator valued at $267 and a stove valued at $350. Jewelry valued at $3,000 and belonging to 37-year-old Ms. Sarah Williams, 3406 E. McBerry St., was taken by an unidentified suspect, accor ding to police reports. An unidentified suspect broke into the home of 32-year-old Ms. Marilyn Whitehead Sphey, 3615 E. Hanna Ave ., and fled the scene taking a Video Cassette Recorder valued at $400, $20 in cash, and a firearm valued at $200, according to police reports. Virgie B. Watson, 34, 3209Y2 23rd Ave., reported to police that an unidentified suspect broke into Booker T. Washington School, and fled the scene taking $300 worth of cleaning supplies. According to police reports, an unidentified suspect took a television set valued at $90 and $52 worth of personal item s which belonged to 31-year-old Felix L. Thomas, 2001 E. 15th Ave. The burglary occurred in a city owned building l ocated at W. Columbus Dr Jewelry valued at $1,010 wa s taken by an unidentified s uspe ct from the home of M s. Bertha Mae Frazier, 49, 3016 E. Em m a, according to police reports. It was reported to police an unidentified suspect broke into the hom e of 40-year-old Ms. Jerry L. Hicks, 2810 Anthony St., and Oed the scene taking a wall lock valued at $499 and a m cleaner valued at $399. The burglary occurred at 2012 Cano Ct. An unidentified suspect, ac cording to police reports, broke into the home 6f 24-year-old Raymond Jacobs, 1615 E. Sitka St., Apt. B, and fled the scene taking a bracelet valued at $600 .and $200 worth of clothes It was reported to police that an unidentified s u spect broke into the home of Richard Johnny Daniels, 31, 1028 E. Buffalo Ave., Apt. D, and fled the scene taking a televisi@n set valued at $400 and a camera valued at $100. An unidentified suspect, ac. ing to police 1eparts, broke into the home of Ms. Vallery L. Gadsden, 30, 1739 W. Spruce St., and fled the Whatever You Need Classified Has It. scene taking a .22 caliber revolver valued at $60. THEFTS Lizzie May Brooks, 42, 3022 E. Deleuil St., reported to police that an unidentified suspect, or possibly a known suspect, broke into his home and fled the scene taking a :22 caliber revolver valued at $54 55. Vincent D. Williams, 41, 2102 W. Union St., Apt. 5, and Ms. Gonzales, 35, same address, reported to police that an unidentified male suspects, possibly elecworkers, allegedly took $200 in cash from their residents. According to police reports, a known suspect fled the scene at 2002 32nd Ave., Apt. 615, with a refrigerator valued at $269. The merchandise belonged to Ms. Edvena Tharpe, 38, no address given. According to police reports, Christopher Hairston, 25, Ill S. Newport Ave was arrested and charged with strong arm ed robbery for allegedly taking merchandise valued at $5 and between $70 and $80 in cash. The merchandise and cash belonged to 22-year-old Gary Miller, at-large address. The incident occurred at the corner of W. Kennedy Blvd. and S Orlean s St. A welfare check valued at $185 was taken by a known male suspect, according to police reports, from 1347 Main St. The merchandise belonged to 23-year-old Ms. Annette Brown, 1347 Main St. It was reported to police that a revolver valued at $285 and a gun case valued at $16 ',as taken by an unidentified suspect from 9433 Channing Circle, Apt. 2902. The mer chandise belonged to 27-year old Gary James Collins, 9433 Channing Circle, Apt. 2902. Approximately $1,200 in cas h was taken by an uniden tified suspect, according to police reports, from 4703 N 32nd St. The cash belonged to 46-year-old Ms. Noravick Sesler, 4703 N. 32nd St. King Arthur Best, 13, 922 Union St., reported to police that an unidentified s uspect took a stereo valued at $100 and a tape valued at $2.50, while the victim was at 111 W. Fortune. According to police an unidentified s us pect fled the scene at 3000 E. Busch Blvd ., in the Busch Gardens parking lot, with a purse valued at $90 and $25 in cash. The merchandise and cash bclonged to 29-year-old Darryl Thomas Crawford, 1138 Cor etta Way Ms. Shirley Mae Strapper, 30, 8009 N !Viulberry; Apt. A, reported to police that two unidentified s uspect s fled the scene at N Florida Ave. and Waters, near the K-Mart P l aza, with $350 in cash and $246 worth of food stamps, which be to the victim. Man's Body Found At Chelsea Address 'A Working Partnership' Theme 0 f Community/Police Workshop According to police spokesman Johnny Barker, the Tampa Police Department is investigating a possible homocide after finding the body of 59-year-old Johnnie Ed Ramsey, 4230 E. Chelsea, in bed at his residence. Ramsey was an employee at Reed Mineral Division, 6050 Highway 41 South, who, ac cording to his co-worker Clif ton Burnett, hadn't missed a day in 10 years. According to police reports, when the victim failed to show up for work on Thursday, March 7, Burnett became con cerned and asked his wife to check in on Ramsey The wife, in turn, asked a third party to check in on the victim, who was found at 9:20a.m. Thurs day morning. Police and fire rescue reported that Ramsey died from a gunshot wound to the forehead. He was last seen at his address on Chelsea on Wednesday, March 6, at 5:30 p m 7 Prostitutes Arrested On Neb. According to police reports, seven prostitutes were arrested and charged with one count of loitering for the purpose to commit prostitution on Tues day night, at the corner of Nebraska Ave. and High St. Taken to the Hillsborough County Jail were: 18-year-old Ruth Abston, 21-year-old Debbie Atkins, 32-year-old Rosemarie Joiner, and BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor A three-day Police / Com munity Relations workshop will be conducted March 13-15 by the City of Tampa Office of Community Relations The theme of the workshop is "A Working Partnership: Police and Community Uniting for Justice, Public Safety and fective Crime Control. The goals of the workshop are many and include: to assist in reducing tension between segments of the community and the police; improve com munications between residents of distressed areas; increase understanding and coopera19-year-old Tracy Power-all whom reside at 908 E. 23rd Ave. Also arrested were 23-year old Christina Osbey, 23-year old Phyllis Thomas, and Juanita Harrison all with an at-large address. According to police reports Abston was also charged with possession of cocaine and marijuana. Barker explained that Tues day night's arrests were "in no way an isolated incident. When a trend of that sort of thing develops and we have the manpower, we move in." The prostitutes, according to police reports, were videotaped flagging and screaming at motorist s in inde cent attire. Complaints had been filed by n eig hbor s and merchants. County Battles Brush Fires Hillsborough County firefighters have had their share of brush fires this year, including this Feb. 7 fire which occurred in the field which sits at the intersection of Evergreen St. and 88th St. in Progress Village. According to the district fire chief it took firefighters approximately 31 minutes the battle th; small blaze. On Sunday, March 3, firefighters battled a larger brush fire near Progress Village, on 78th St. According to the district fire chief, firefighters were called at 1:53 p.m. and spent several hours before the fire was under control. Officials from the Forestry Division were called in to plow water lines around the fire. n--------Free Cons ult Coupon----------, :For Property, Probate, Estate Planning or Business Needs -Consult: THE RICHARDSON lAW OFFICES (OC. FL. MD, lA) "Where Ordinary People are Special" T Carlton Richards on. J.D., LL.M. Attorney / Owner 2310 N. Ave., Unit #l Tampa, Florida 3j6G2 223-7075 DC/MD : (202) 34 7-4466 Celebrating a Decade of Professional 1975 1985 Free Cons.ult tion with la\\\enforcement of ficers; improYe sensi tivit y to requirements of police work; and identify and clarify the role in providing assistance. The workshop will be coil. ducted by Dr. Sandra H Wilson along with represen tatives from the Police Dept., Sheriff's Office, Fla. Commis sion on Human Relations. Others scheduled to participate include: George Edgecomb Bar Assoc., Tampa Urban League' s Black-on Black Crime task force, Tampa Heights Neighborhood Housing Service, Robles Park Cfime Prevention Office and many others. The ail-day sessions will be held at the Robles Park Auditorium, 3305 Avon. Par ticipation will be drawn from are

. Atlanta's Public Saftey Commissioner To Speak In Tampa George Napper, Ph. D., Commissioner of Public Saf ety in Atlanta, Georgia, will be the guest speaker at the Sheriff's Annual Breakfast at the Hyatt Regency in Down town Tampa, on Monday_ morning, March 18, at 6:45 A.M. Commissioner Napper is the Regional Director of the National Organization of Black Law Enforcement Executives; is a member of the International Association of Chiefs of Police, as well as the International Association of Fire Chiefs. Napper teaches criminology at the University of Atlanta, in Atlanta. The Commissioner was the Chief of Police in Atlanta, during the times of the famous child murders and the subsequent capture and con viction of Wayne Williams; the defendant. He is also the first black Chief of a major city in America. GEORGE NAPPER, Ph.D. Dr. George Napper is a very entertaining speaker and is gif ted in many social areas of conversation. Dr. Napper will be here for three days on an invitation from his friend and colleague, Major Arnie Myers of the Hillsborough County Sheriff's Office. If you would like infor mation on tickets, please con tact Major Arnie Myers. -70,88. Friendship is the highest degree of perfection 63,44. in society. 62,99. Frank's Ornamental Iron 24 Hour Service 621--4034 Residential CommerCi1d Financing Arranged Burglar Bars Railings Fire Escapes Stairways Weldings Ornamentals Licensed Bonded RICKY WILLIAMS Attorney At Law CRIMINAL DEFENSE (Felonies, Misdemeanors, Traffic And Juvenile) PERSONAL INJURY & WRONGFUL DEATH WILLS & PROBATE ATTY. RICKY E. WIL_LIAMS SOCIAL SECURITY & EMPLOYMENT LAW 237-1659 400 E. Buffalo Ave. (Cor. Of Buffalo & Central) MON.-FRI. 8 A.M. To 6 P M : Have You Been Injured In An Automobile Accident Or By A Motor Vehicle And It Wasn't Your Fault? Call: KA YDELL 0. WRIGHT Attorney At Lew 254-4623 THE WRIGHT BLDG. J JON. Armenia Tampa, Fla. 33609 (Free ParklngJ A utomoblle Accidents '(Free Consultation) Wrongful peath (Free Consultation) Medical Malpractice (Free Consultation) Slip & FallDog Bites (Free Consultation) Tampa Police Seek Public Comments The Commission on Ac creditation for Law Enforce ment' Agencies, Inc. will con duct a public information ses sion on March 26 in the Tampa City Council Chambers, from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. According to Police Chief Robert L. Smith, "The on-site assessment is part of the Tam pa Police Department's volun tary participation in a process to achieve nationally recogniz ed accreditation." The public is invited to comment on the department's compliance to standards essential for ac creditation. Those wishing to speak before the commission are asked to contact the Commis sion on Accreditation for Law Enforcement Agencies, Inc., 4242B Chain Bridge Rd., Fair fax, Virginia 22030; or call 703-352-4225 seven days in advance to schedule an appearance. Comments are limited to 10 minutes. Comments may also be sub mitted in writing to the com mission offices. Supt. Had Only $670 Insurance CLEVELAND When Cleveland Schools Superinten dent Frederick Holliday com mitted suicide Jan. 26, a suicide clause in his insurance policy was just 13 days away from expiring. Now, daughter Lynne Holli day of Boston will receive only $670 -the amount of premiums paid not the $100,000 amount of the full policy. Holliday's policy paid for by the Cleveland school district contained a clause authorizing full benefit s in case of suicide, except within two years of the policy' s effec. tive date, Feb. 8 1983. Holliday, who left a s uicide note complaining of "petty politics" at the schoo l board, shot him self to death. Larry Stewart, Lynne Holli day's Cleveland lawyer, said no lawsuit has been filed but he refused further comment. Spot A ,dvertising .. Go Classified 248 .. 1921' ... {# ATTY KAYDELL 0. WRIGHT Divorce Probate & Wills DWI Cfty Employees ontinue To Move Forward Mrs. Alethia Edwards, a native of Tampa and a 1969 graduate of Middleton Senior High School, was recently pro moted to the position of Clerk III General after serving as a Water Meter Service Atten dant for eight years with the City of Tampa's Water Department. According to Fernandez, Water Meter Ser vice Attendant Supervisor, "Mrs. Edwards, in her new position, will perform a varie ty of functions which will include answering the telephones, working mobile radio, typing, keeping the divi sion's loc&tion cards by correcting meter numbers, and giving meter locations when needed." She will also be working with the IBM com puters. Fernandez also explained that during the seven years in which Edwards has been under his direct supervision, she has ''discharged all of her duties and responsibilities in a highly efficient manner." Twenty-three-year-old Ed die P. Williams, Jr., also a EDDIE P. WILLIAMS, JR. Tampa native, joined the city's work force shortly after completing high schooL He started with the City's and Maintenance Department in October, 1981 ALETHIA EDWARDS fort to do a difficult job," ex plained Alfred 'King, Building Maintenance Supervisor II. "After having worked and studied on his own time, passed the Civil Service test for the Maintenance Repairer I position, and is currently stu dying to take the Maintenance Repairer II exam. "I believe he will succeed," King stated. "Such determina tion to improve deserves recognition." Forty-two-year-old Lo Powell, a native of Panama City, Florida, was recently promoted to Service Crew Supervisor II with the City's Parks Department. According to Samuel Lewis, Parks Maintenance Superintendent and Powell's immediate supervisor, "This gentleman was selected for the position of Service Crew Supervisor because of his technical skills and the degree of working knowledge of the various aspects of park maintenance and landscape work." after transferring from the ,.. Sanitation Department and .began training in plumbing work as a Maintenance Atten dant in May of 1982. In this capacity, he installed and repaired irrigation systems us-ed by the city, and learned the various locations of all valves and meters used by the Parks Department. For three months now, Williams has been operating an irrigation repair truck and is in charge of a two7man crew which makes minor plumbing repairs. LONNIE POWELL Powell explained that he maintains playgrounds and recreation buildings within the city on a routine basis. He supervises a crew, participates and assigns pro jects to the appropriate crews for ground maintenance. "Mr. Williams is a very in dustrious employee, always willing to make the extra efIn addition to that, Powell is responsible for maintaining crew records and any other To Place Cancel written work for the Or Correct Maintenance Management System CLASSIFIED ADS "Powell has a very good t"'l Dial ability to understand, interpret, and carry-out both writ248-282S ten and oral instructions," Lewis added "Powell has ._, or proven to be an exceptional employee and an asse t to the ::t 248-3033 Park s Departm ent s ince com:= .. -..-.. .... ... ....


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FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN 40YEARSSERVINGTAMPA FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 1985 SECTIONB' Super Kid Character Wants To Help Kids Beat The Streets Move over Super Man, Bat Man, and G.I. Joe. Super Kid is in town ancf he's invading local community playgrounds with his "Funmobile"; taking the young people as his hostages and teaching them about clean living, health; and law and order. According to Bobby Wilds, Director of Special Service s at the Ybor City Boys and Girls Club, Super Kid is part of the Boys and Girls Club's outreac h p rogram to get the childre n o f f th e street s and get the community involved in whole s o m e a c tivitie s "We want to showlthe kids that the Boys and Club is open on Saturday mornings (and during the week after school)," Wilds explained "Instead of hanging around doing nothing, they could be at the Boys and Girls Club. "I know the kids need so meone to look up to, their heroes have been going the wrong way lately," Wilds added. "But they must realize that their heroes are human and make mistakes. "The concept 5 here is to show Super Kid as a human who can do magic, but can't do everyth ing." In addition to the children, Super Kid is sending a message to the parents that the Boys and Girls Club is there to "help set up programs accord ing to the needs of that community.'' At the same time, they are bejng encouraged to volunteer their -t-ime at the club. The Super Kid program is supported by the United Way, Street Sound, Coca-Cola, Sports Graphics, and Lindell Motors. The Funmobile pro vides cold drinks, and snacks; and Super Kid entertains the children with juggling acts, making animal-shaped balloons, and performmg magic. Wilds explained, "This is a pilot program," which began on Jan. I and is scheduled to last from six months to a year. "We hope to contact 2,000 kids over the course of the year, andpossibly pick up another 500 members within Super Kid entertains the children at Ponce DeLeon Playground with his juggling act,. animal shaped balloons which he creates, and he invites the children to join him in play ing with the big ball. BY PATIY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer the Boys and Girls Club system." According to the facility's director, "We're trying to help out because we see there is a need by watching the kids Wilds stated that the pro gram is supported by the City of Tampa and the Tampa Poljce Department. "The police officers tell us the locations where kids hang out so we can take the Funmobile. This shows the police officers are concerned about kids hanging out." Accompanying Super Kid is Tampa Bay Buc Jerry Bell, who pointed out to the kids that the Boys and Girls Club is there for them. Bell is also ac tive in the Tampa Urban Leagues campaign against black-on-black crimes, "This is my way of giving a little back," Bell explained. "I feel fortunat' e and I want the kids to have someplace to go to keep them off the streets and give them something positive to do." According to the 27-year old city recreational emplo yee who plays the Super Kid character, "Super Kid is not just entertainment but a facilitator to_ bring everybod y together and help everyb o d y (Continued On Page 7-B) Parents, Lives Of Educators Influenced Essay Contestants The Tampa Hillsborough County Public Library System in conjunction with the Tampa Branch NAACP held its first annual Black History Essay Contest in celebration of Black History Month. The awards ceremony was held on February 23 at the downtown branch with Ms. Simone Pratt presiding. There were several who participated in the contest and. from the comments they revealed it's interesting to note that they, too, can be influenc ed by other persons. Even though all contestants were praised for the work they did for the contest, some of those submitted were a little more outstanding _and led to the winners receiving $100 and $50 savings bonds The three first place winners received : the $100 savings bonds that will mature to $200, and the se cond place winners received $50 savings bonds that will mature to $100. The general subject of the contest was The Black Persons In My Community Who Have Most Influenced Me. Eve Bethel Hermoine Hamilton wrote in her essay that Mrs. Altamese Hamilton, Atty. Arthenia Joyner and Dr. Sandra H. Wilson are the per sons who have most influenc-BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor ed her life. Mrs. Hamilton "has influenced me by being an unckrstanding mother and a true friend," Eve wrote. As the first black female at torney in this community, At ty. Joyner has influenced Eve through her achievements. "Her achievements in the community have helped me to put priority before pride," she donates her services whenever needed, and has helped others in "strenuous situations." Of Dr. Wilson, Eve wrote: "Dr Wilson relates to people as people and not as objects ... she is the highest ranking black female at Hillsborough Community College. She is gracious, dignified. and pleasanL Her achievements have helped me to start acting like a humanitarian." Michael Hearon has been influenced by his father, George Hearon, Jr. "My father has very high values and by instilling them in me and my brother and sisters we too may one day become important people in our community," he wrote For a youngster of 12, Michael's essay expresses the influence his father, an Air Force man, has had on his young life. "My father says no one has to be ignorant, if they don't want to be We are en couraged to use the right Janguage, look at the person we're talking to, hold our heads up, be courteous ... be truthful. .. responsible ... con-duct ourselves in public ... and do as told by elders," are some of the things he mentioned. Ian Reed, a fourth grader, wrote that there are five black Americans who have influenc ed his life.''My mother taught me to say no to things that are not good for my b ody, like drugs, alcohol, cocaine, cigars and cigatettes. "Then my father is a minister, he told me to not think of a problem as a pro blem, but think of it as a challenge ... Ian also wrote that the "Rev. Dorcilien, who was born in Haiti, has influenced my life with his sermons and his culture. "The other people who have influenced my life are my grandparents. They might be old, but they are wise as owls. They wor k hard on their jobs and they seem to be dedicated. "My classmate, Ry<}n Bethune, who is related to the (Continued On Page 7-8) (\f ,Uu;,fM"st Annual Black History Essay Contest sponsored by the Tampa Hillsborough System and the Tampa Branch NAACP were left to right: Ian Reed, first place, grades 4-6, New Orleans Baptist School; Zena Pearce, second place, grades 7-9, Madison Jr. Hamilton, first place, grades 10-12, Academy of the Holy Names; Antiooette grades 4-6, Phillip Shore Elementary; Michael Hearon, first place, grades 7-9, Abby Connor, and Ann Bush, Librarians; and John Adams, Director of the Lil)rary: secoitd place winner Terri Lee, grades 10-12, is not shown.


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THE SUNDAY -SCHOOL LESSON BY REV. A. LEON LOWRY Pastor, BeulohBoptist Church Support For The New Life ........ John 14:16 Life is like an iceberg. It has the past two and a half years, at least two dimensions the perhaps three years, they had seen ana the unseen. Those come to know and love Jesus. realities in life which can be True, they did not understand perceived by the senses are many 'of the things that He material. Those realities which had said and done, but cannot be so perceived are through His love for them and spiritual. Religion is primarily their constant close associa concerned with calling attention, a bond of respect anrJ af tion to the spiritual quality of fection had grown between life by clarifying the meaning them. They did not want to of that spiritual quall.ty and (1break a friendship they had lustrating its relate ( ness to. to ;. material exister1ce. F sec;ued because _:fthis ;-same The highest level of that in friendship they Hi:((L an terrelatednes s is God's relaintimate identification with tionship to people. And Je s us, and thus they felt that if whether it is through nature the authorities were after the Scripture, or ofher human Je s u s they were also after being s, God's way of comthem. They were scared also municating with people is because Jesus' death would Spirit to spirit. Some of the mean they would be left alone ways in which God, the Spirit, in an extremely hostile en relates Himself to the human vironment. spirit are as Creator, Father, It was to these sad and Saviour, and Judge. In this sac red disciples that Jesu s re lesso n we want to focus our affirmed the active, powerful thinking on God the Holy. presence of God. He said in ef s pirit, as He relates Himself to feet, ''Yes, I'm going, but people as Counselor. God is not going. He is here in The disciples were upset me and. will continue to be Jesus had just told them He here with you and in you. was leaving them. Although God, the Holy Spirit, will this was not the first time He always be with you, and as had told them this, thi s your true spiritual Counselor. reminder could hardly have He will be your Teacher, your come at a worse time. It seemAdvocaie, and Friend. Three ed that ever si nce they had met times Je s us referred to the Ho Him, He had been on a ly Spirit as the Spirit of Truth. deliberate collision course with Perhaps this can be thought of the Jewish establishment. He as the Counselor's educative had gone contrary to many of functi _on. There were many their ceremonial laws, He had things that Jesus told His openly rebuked the Pharisees disciples that they did not for their hyprocrisy, and em-understand. One of the barrassed the Sadducees in Spirit's tasks was to bring arguments about the resurrecthese things back to their tion. Just lately He had ridden remembrance and to help into Jerusalem as a King, and them to understand their interfered with temple meaning. economics by chasing the Secondly, there were truths money-changers and extorthat Jesus desired to impart to tionists out of the Court. In His disciples that were just too the Gallup poll taken among heavy for them. The Jewish authorities, He was Counselor would guide them as one of the most uninto these truths which as yet popular persons in the coun-they were not spiritually try. mature enough to deal with. Now, the disciples were A third problem was the ing both sad and scared. uncertain future. While Jesus They were sad because over was present, He was their Pro-EMPIRE PAINTS Moved To 3602 7th Ave. TAMPA, FLA. 241-2301 247-3719 KEYS MADE 39 Up PAINT LATEX .... $2.79 0UTSIDE WHITE .. $6.49 _ROLLER PAN SET ............. $1.49 Ea. 3" BRUSHES ................... 49 Ea. SALE PRICES GOOD WITH THIS AD ONL YHH Scenes rom nderson-Haynes Wedding &."" Mrs. Renner Haynes, mother Ot. the groom, Mr. and. Harry J. Anderson, the :;-_ parents, at the wedding of Valerie Anderson and Clef Haynes. ,... Mr. and Earl Haynes, of the groom; Chandra Powell, niece; and Helen Smath ..... Weddmg. phet. But now that He was go ing, who was going to help them anticipate and unders tand future events? Jesus said that the Counselor would do it. He would show them "things to come." "/_, The Counselor would also reveal the truth about Jesus. Jesus was painfully aware that most of His comtemporaries did not know who He was. He told His disciples that after awhile they would know Him because the Counselor would throw the spotlight on Him and reveal to them who He really was. Then they would know the deep beauty of His words and deeds, and begin to understand the universal significance of His life and teachings. They would know Him because God, the Holy Spirit, would make the real Jesus stand out in their ex-Mr. an4l Mrs. Julian Byrd at the Anderson-Haynes Wedperiences. were gomg to be judged on the basis -of how they responded in the light of their new knowledge. Jesus tried to tell, indicate to His disciples that the Counselor had many func tions. Am()ng those was con vincing people that Jesus was right and they were wrong; God has been pictured as having arms one of love and the other of justice. Those who refuse the forgiveness and security of His arm of love are doomed to feel the crush of His arm of Justice. The Counselor was both positive and negative ministries. For the believer He is an AdLUMBI Sewer Replacement Sewer Cl-nlng Faucet L-ks WaterH-ters Sinks For All Plumbing Needs CALL REEVES 238-4348 vocate; who refuse believe, He is a prose c utor. Still another function of Counselor was that of a miracle worker. tfow exciting the work of the Holy Spirit as miracle worker. He took fellows like Matthew, the publican, and John the fisher man and changed orie into a historian and the other into a theologian. He changed Philip into a high-powered He took Peter and changed him into a rock. This is the exciting work of the Ho ly Spirit. He takes what made available to Hiin and makes out of it something beyond the highest human ex. pectations. That is how He deals with us when we place ourselves a t His disposal. can help -us learn to grow, to witness. As the Counselor teaches u s, H e enhances our .Christ ian personality by His gifts, fruits and power. 00 = = I = = :r -= = r::J' I'll =c. t'!j. < > = c. ""' = = I'll


I'll = Q :a -= Q = c;,:, I -.. -= = < ....,_---From Val's Kitch_en-...;;.... ________ By Valerie Johnson-Food Expert ------Pennywise Cooking-. -There's a whole new approach to cooking these days. Today's cooks are look ing for-menus and recipes that are healthy and nutritious, but designed to cut corners .on time and mon_ ey. Clip and save these recipes below. Check out the quick-cook directions, hints and tips to help get out of the kitchen fast. Pennywise Recipes These easy-to-do dishes will make your crowd give you a round of applause, because they're downright good! 15-Minute Smoked Sausage Jambalaya I cup instant rice I lb Hillshire Farm Smokeft Sausage or Polska Kielba s a into 2-inch piece s I medium onion, chopped V z cup chopped green pepper Yz cup sliced celery I can (8 oz.) tomatoes 4 drops hot pepper sauce Y-1 tsp pepper New Butter Flavor PAM t..:ooklinl! Spray Cook rice according to package directions. While rice is cooking, coat inside of large skillet with New Butter Flavor PAM Cooking Spray 1 accordina to heat llet over tflledium heat. sausage, onion, green pepper and celery and saute until vegetables are tender. Add tomatoes, hot pepper sauce and pepper. Drain cooked rice and stir into sausage mixture. Cook over low heat, stirring frequently, until thoroughly heated. 4 to 6 servings. Corned-Beef Dinner Serve with prepared horseradish and mustard. The cooking liquid makes a flavor soup base. 5-pound corned-beef brisket 2 medium-size onions, each studded With5 whole cloves 2 IJU'ge ribS 1 celery. halved Walet < -. 8' small potatOes, peeled 4 small white turnips, peeled 1 small head into wedges 4 large carrots, cut in chunks Place beef, onions and celery in large Dutch oven; add water .to cover. Bring to boil, reduce heat, cover and simmer 3 hours or until beef is tender. Discard onions and celeiy. Add remaining vegetables; cover and. sim mer 30 minutes or until tender. Remove meat to large worm platter. Slice, enough for tonight's meal. {Refrigerate r-emaining meat covered with cooled cooking l;quid to keep moist.) With _slotted spoon remove and orronge on:JUnd s liced meal. Mokes 4 _,..,. .. -..with Wrover meot. Sweet And Sour Pork Chops Serve with rice. 1 can (20 ounces) pineapple chunks, drained; reserve juice 1\.4 cups catsup 1 tablespoon packed brown sugar 1 tabl,spoon cider vinegar 4 medium-size carrots, sliced Yz green bell pepper, cut in chunks Four l-inch-thick or rib pork chops 2 tablespoons vegetable oil Cook pinJ!apple juice, catsup, brown sugar and vinegar in medium-size saucepan 5 minutes until hot and flavors have blended. Add carrots, pineapple ahd green pepper. Remove from heat. Brown pork chops in oil in large skillet. Arrange in single layer in shallow baking dish Spread pineapple vegetable mixture over top. Cover with' foil and bake in preheated 350 oven 1 hour or until chops are done and vegetables are crisp-tender. Makes 4 .servings. Sausage And Pepper Hero 2 pounds sweet Italian sausage links, cut in l-inch pieces 2 tablespoons vegetable oil 3 cops sliced green bell peppers (3 large) 111z cups sliced onions 1 can (29 ounces) crushed tomatoes 1 teaspoon :;salt 1!1 teaspoon dried basil 1!1 teaspoon dried oregano \.4 teaspoon black pepper Two 15-inch long loaves (7 ounces each) Italian or French bread 8 ounces niozza rella cheese, shredded In Dutch oven cook sausages over medium heat until browned. Remove with slotted spoon; drain on paper towels; Hecit oil i.n Dutch over m.edium heat. Add green peppers and onions and cook 5 minutes or until are wilted. Add tomatoes, salt:basil,_ oregc:uio, pep per and the browned sausages. Simme.r 30 minutes, stirring occasionally; Meanwhile, split bread almost through horizontally. Place each loaf ona double layer of foil large enough to cover To serve immediately, fill 1 loof with half the sausage mixture; sprinkle with half the cheese: Wrap in foil_ Bake in preheated 400q oven 15 minutes or until cheese is bubbly. To, freeze, cooksausage mixture completely. Fill bread; sprinkle with cheese. Wrap in foil and freeze. To bake frOzen, p lace ioaf. in preheated 400 ove,n 45 minutes or until hot Makes 2 loaves, .. Tropical Tuna Salad You can use leftover water c ( lestnuts to add c r unch to nleat ioaj or y our }av(:).rite casserol e Yz cup mayonnaise Y z teaspoon curry powder I can (6 Yz ounces) tuna, drain ed I can (8114 oun(es) crushed pineapple, drained well Y z cup chopped ( anned wat e r ( he stnuts Y4 cup p ea nut s Y 4 cup rai sins Mix mayonnaise and c urry powder until well blended. Stir in remaining i ng redients 'Refrigerate at least 30 minutes before serving for flavors to blend Makes 4 servings. Leftover Tips *Rub 12 thighs and I2 drumsticks with vegetable oil, sprinkle wi.th seasonings and paprika .. Bake in foil-lined shallow pan in 350 oven for I hour, turn once. Serve 8 pieces tonight. Cool, wrap and freeze the rest in equal portions for 2 other meals. *To make salad dressings for several meals, mix Yz cup Vz each of salt and garlic powder' v.. teaspoon pepper. Stir in l/.1 cup red wine vinegar. Slowly wisk in l Yz cups vegetable oil. RefrigeraJe in a jar. Shake well "VAL" before using. *Boil 5Yz cups water in Dutch. oven. Stir in 2 cups and I omo{l-musllroom ,,sO"up mix. bake in 375 over 45 minutes until liquid is absorb' ed and rice is tender. Serve equal portions now. freeze unused portion for another. meal. Money-Saving Menus Fo r The Weekend *Deli Dinne r ._.omemade Cuban Sand wiches Potato Salad Ice Crea'm Sundae s *Chicken Cacciatore Dinner Spaghetti Noodles Cucumber Salad Sherbert (*Use leftover chicken) For cacciatore, brown chop ped onion and garlic in oil. Add canned crushed tomatoes and dried basil. Simmer un covered IO minutes Add chicken pieces. Cover, simmer until hot. Serve over hot spaghetti. *T una Surprise Avocado Stuffed with Tuna Salad Assorted cheeses with Iced Tea Come One -Come All To Williams one Stop 4J04 N. 22nd St. 239 J872 Yz Bar B -Que Chicken-S I 95\ ... Bar-8-Que Cuban Sandwiches Deviled Crabs Boiled Fried Skins Hot Dogs Hamburger s Register To Win A Slob Of Ribs NOTICE!! BAR-B-QUE KING 350_ 1 E. Hillsborough-238-9024 OPEN ON. SUNDAYS 2 P.M. UNTIL 10 P.M. Stop JJy And Visit Us After Church ... -


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----31 Former FAMU Official Grandson Of Mrs. Bethune Sees Her Honored riO Joins USF Staff She was known to the nation as an educator and civil u > < Q ; fll = Q -... TALLAHASSEE, FLA. Robert L. Allen :._ known to most FAMUans as "Bob" has been appointed director of media relations and pubUca tions at the University of South Florida, in Tampa. He assumed the post at the begin ning of the year. Allen had been director of University Relations at FAMU since and was instrumental in guiding the University's public relations, governmental relations and community relations programs for more than 13 years. "We regret losing him," said FAMU President Walter Smith. "He has provided ex emplary service during my ad ministration, and during Dr. (B. L.) Perry's as well. "However, his continued rights activit, but the grand son she called "Li'l Albert" knew her as a spellbinding storyteller. Bethune Jr., 63, represented the Bethune fami ly Tuesday in Washington when the U.S. Postal Service issued a commemorative stamp honoring Mary McLeod Bethune, who died in 1955. Mary Bethune, the child of former slaves, was one of the founders of what is now Bethune-Cookman College in Daytona Beach. Her grandson, Albert Jr., has been an archivist for the past 39 years at Bethune Cookman. Albert Jr. W"as the son of Mary Bethune's only child, Albert, and his British-born wife, Melba. He was brought to stay with hili grandmother as an infant employment in the State University System will certainly enhance its efforts to im prove its relationship with the Florida Legislature and with At a luncheon in Florida A&M University's the many publics affected by Clubhouse recently, University President Walter Smith higher education in Florida." honored three members of the FAMU c9mmunity for outstanJoseph Busta, vice president. ding service. of university relations at USF, The honorees were Mr. Robert Allen, Dr. Walter Johnson was pleased at the appoint-and Dr. Leedell W. Neyland. Although the Johnsons and ment. Neylands were unable to attend because of deaths in their Allen's assistant for the past families FAMU faculty, staff and friends got a chance to see seven years, Information Bob "almost at a loss for words" when President Smith Specialist Michael Rachlin, "C = < presented him with a dozen, long-stemmed red roses-actual-will act as director until a I /. // .;'_;; -:/ ,,.., .: ALBERT BETHUNE, JR. after his mother was deported to the Bahama s for breaking Florida state laws forbidding interracial marriage. His grandmother legally adopted young Albert and raised him on the Bethune. Cookman campus. He remembers his very religious grandmother as a tireless worker and stern disciplinarian. "She used to take the brush to me but she 1was flexible," he said. "But there was nothing that we News in General wanted that she did not pro vide for us." The two traveled extensively in the United States and Europe as she spoke on behalf of civil rights and black voter registration. Notables who visited them at home in Daytona Beach in cluded Eleanor Roosevelt, W.E.B. Dubois and poet Langston Hughes, among others. "I just thought of her as my mother,'' said Albert, "because I was too young to know that she was a famous person, although I used to see a lot of important people com ing to see her.'' His grandmother, afraid he would be spoiled at BethuneCookman, sent him to, Morehouse College in Atlanta. H e considered becoming a dentist, but returned to Bethune-Cookman as archivist at his grandmother's request. Twice-divorced, Albert Jr. lives in Daytona Beach with his third wife, Marion, and their 2-year-ol-d son, Christopher. He has seven other children by his second marriage. intended for Mrs. Allen. FAMU Keith L. replacement is found. ... "C .c fll -::s = == --= =: = = FOR A FRESH START IN COUNTY GOVERNMEN1 County Government must achieve re.sults and not just spend your tax dollars. (813) 837-0069 Pd. Save Money With Seasonal Service Going away for awhile? 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..._ ... -------... ----------------------------i>. ___ .....___ ______ Super Kid Character Wants To Help Kids Beat The Streets Parents, Educators -Influenced Lives Of Essay Contestants From Page 1 -8) l ate Mary M c L eod B ethune, has i n fl u e nced me. by demonstrating good sports manship like we all shou l d have when we' play games. A shor t p rog r a m w a s h e ld prio r to th e prese nt at i o n o awards Mu s ic a l selection s wer e r e nd e r ed b y t h e No. 2 C h oi r of G r eater Morning Star Missionary B aptist Church. Black dance in America presentations were done b y Edith Randolph, traditional; and Chaka Aquil, contem porary. out." a nd preve n t d e l inque n cy b y (Continued From Pa2e 1-B) He a l so added, W e wan t to give an alternative for kids, postponing i t. Futur e plans include pre "The last person who has influenced my life is the Rev. Cubell Johnson. H e i s an in telligent man who has en couraged me to help people, as he ha s helped my father in the ministry," Ian wrote. se nting puppet s hows from the back of the Funmobile,

til = 0 .c 0 = I G: ___ didates press View s Mayor Launches Bid In Governor's Race During Political TRENTON Newark first black mayor of a major northeastern city in 1970, is the fourth Democrat officially to enter the race for the party's nomination in the June 4 primary. A small group of registered voters living in District Three met three of -the six Republican and Democratic candidates who are vying for that seat on the Hillsborough County Commission, and one District Six (at-large) can didate, during a political forum held at St. Matthews Child Development Center Tuesday night: Republican Leonard Camp bell and Democrats Bennie Small, Jr. and Eddie Hewitt, all whom are District Three candidates, -and Dem ocrat John Hillyer, the District Six (at-large) candidlite, fielded questions ranging from the budget to protecting and revitalizing the black com '""'" '"" from a three-member and from the audience. Campbell is a Tampa native is currently an elementary school teacher. He has also held administrative positions within the Hillsborough Coun ty School system. In his opening statement Campbell explained that he is concerned about electing an individual who can make honest, intelligent, and fair decisions in county nr ... ,A .. ,n..-.Ant and on maintaina good quality of life for residents. "I think l'm that kind of on who has the ex both in education employment, to provide you with some kind of insight," Campbell stated. "I know the procedure to solving problems, and I know I can do the job." Campbell also supports forming a consortium for black vendors to enhance their ability to bid and receive government contracts; protec ting homeowners with a good settlement when big businesses inevitably take over; providing tax breaks or bonds to attract businesses or light industry in to a community to upgrade a community; establishing a satellite office within the representative's district; and making the county administrator's position an elected position. Hillyer is a retired officer with the Tampa Police Depart ment and a res ident of Sulphur Springs. He, too, believe s in fair treatment and honesty il) government. "I hear the same complaints as I travd around which is, 'My government won't listen and doesn't care,' Hillyer stated. "I find this to be true. BY PATTY ALLEN Sentinel Sta(f Writer kids now, we're not going have a future,'' he told the au dience. He also will push the contractors to hire more minorities; close the com. munication gap between the residents and their repre s entatives; maintaining and revitalizing the black com munities; work with other government leader s to s olve important problep1s; and he supports seven single-member districts for better minority representation Mayor Kenneth Gibson, who placed third in a field of 13 candidates in the last Democratic gubernatorial primary, has launched his second bid and sayS it should be easier this time "I think the difference is in 1981 there was a perception that we were not serious, that we were not going to do welL That credibility question no longer exists," Gibson said Gibson, who was elected the "I am not seeking the office looking for a particular color of vote. I'm not looking for black 'vote s I'm looking for white votes. I'm looking for His panic votes or ethnic votes. I m lob king for all votes," said Gibson, 52, who has ser ved four terms as mayor of the state's largest city Hewitt spent eight years in the U.S. Army, and is a businessman. He has been a Eatonville 3 To Council BENNIE SMALL, .EATOVILLE Three resident since 1955, and is a town councilmen were returngraduate of St. Petersburg ed to their seats in an election "I feel I have good common Junior College Saturday where 38 percent of sense, and I'm a person you Hewitt spoke on the need to 1,120 registered voters cast can talk to. Government in the pass laws prohibiting preballots. past has been for the few and judice; and on the need to give Leroy Filmore, a counI want to return it to the peothe current form of governcilman since 1975, easily beat pie." ment a try before attempting back a challenge by political Hillyer supports home-town to change the charter. newcomer Willie McCloud, hiring; maintaining the intrinRubin Padgett, another 40, who has lived in the town sic beauty of small com-Democratic candidate in two years. The vote was 224 to munities such as Carver City District Three, wasn't present 160. Filmore, 47, is a teacher and controlling the growth of at the forum but did submit a at Hungerford Elementary big businesses; incorporating statement through his supSchool. single-family homes a.nd sniall Councilmen Bobby Hunter businesses to revitalize communities; and a charter with porter, Wallace Bowers. seven single-member districts. His con c erRs include Small is also a Tampa creating better jobs, bettering native and a graduate of communication lines with the Howard W. Blake High people, controlling growth, School. He has worked in and making sure that "this juvenile court as a court part of the community enjoys counselor and is working with the fruits of their tax dollars Housing and Rehabilitative being spent," Bowers stated. and Bobby King had toug fights but narrowly out distanced their opponents. Hunter beat the Rev. Nolan Pitts 56, a former cilman, 205 to 190. Hun 50, is vice mayor and an i vestigator with the stat Department of Profession Regulation. King, 27, first elected i 1983, beat Darrell Williams 23, by only seven votes, 166 t 159, and both men came out far ahead of Bill Washington, _39, who 60 votes. King is an assistant manager at Winn-Dixie. Town Clerk Ruby Thomas said 389 people voted during the 12-hour period that ended at 7 p.m. Sa,turday, and 45 cast absentee ballots. The councilmen will be c,.,,,u.., in at the regular counci meeting Tuesday night. Services (HRS). The panel consisted of TamHis concerns range from pa NAACP Branch President Whatever You better housing for the elderly, Bob Gilder, Atty. Kaydell solving the drug problem in Wright, and the representative Need communities such as Ponce of Local 218 Mrs. Bertha Classified Has lt. rate of unemployment among youth. "If we don't save our PO POL AOV COUNTY COMMISSIONER (D. ) DISTRICT 2 Pasco County "COMMITTED TO NEW PRIORITIES''


Open Mon.-S1it. 9-6 Sunday 12-5 Alterations Done Here We Buy Bankruptcies And Closeouts WarehouseOutlet 1703 -N. 'A' Street Open 7 Days A Week Ph. 251-5502 We Are located At The Corner Of Rome & "A" St. .. OVER 100 000 SHOES NAME BRANDS $100 TO NO SHOES IN STORE OVER FIVE DOLLARS ALL NEW MERCHANDISE SPIKES PUMPS DRESS SNEAKERS .. --Wallace Urged To 'Cleanse Himself' A band of 50 civil right s marchers ignored blistered feet and light rain Tuesday and continued' toward Mon tgomery, Ala., urging Gov. George Wallace to "cleanse himself" by attending a march-ending rally. Aides said it is "not likely alP' that Wallace will .... the marchers when they the steps of the sta:te Thursday, ending the 20th niversary re-enaCtment of Selma-to-Montgomery that led to the passage of 1965 Voting Rights Wallace aide Hezeki Wagstaff, who is. black, he would represent the nor at the rally. Black humorist Dick Gregory who joined the march Tuesday, called on Wallace to attend the rally. 'I think it's important that Wallace u s e this to cleanse himself and to apologize to America,' Gregory said. did more for ccommuni s m th.an an y Communist." Howard Gary, Fair ; Receive Threats MIAMI Criminals have plotted to assassinate former Miami City Manager Howard Gary and Willard Fair, presi dent of the city's Urban League, police said Wednes day. Fair has been receiving police protection since the Dade County Organized Crime Bureau reported the possible plot to city police last Friday, he said. Gary said he refused an of fer of similar protection. Ar th!Jr Nehrbass, commander the crime bureau, said officials received information that "known criminals" planned to assassinate Gary and Fair. A t l as t no n eed to l ostwt-ight safe ly naturally ... and FAST! $995 A101 HIA1TH CINTIR 2269 E. Hillsborough Eost Gate Shopping Ctr 237-1575 Tampa, Florida 33610 Hours: Tues -Fri 10-5:30 Sot 10-3


sn QC ="' .... rJC ::c u = < )1 < Q = '1t;.!) I .. "CC = < 'A HA R D ROAD TO GLOR Y' B u d weise r w ill be a major s po nsor of a two-hour televis i o n s p ecial on blac k a thle tes e n title d A Har d Road to G lory.'' T he pro g ram will t race t he history o f t he bla c k athlete f rom earl y days i n Afr ic a throu g h earl y years i n A merica to toda y It i s bas ed on the re s earch o f tennis g reat Arthur A she who will ho s t the prog r am From left a t M1ldi s on S quare Garden s port s hall of fame are Henry H. Brown, v ice presiden t of marketing development and affair s at Inc tt i e bre w er of Budweiser; Ashe; and U. S Gold Medali s t (boxing ) Henry Tillman. The p r ogram IS produced by ProServ Televis i on and i s s cheduled t o PROMOTING NAACP ANNIVERSARY Davis and Henry H. Brown participated recently '" the production of television public service announcements publicizing the 75th anniversary of the a:d promoting life memberships in the national .ciVIl rig ts organization Ms. Davis, wife of Jr., and Brown Anheuser-Busch, Inc. vace presadent, market develo;ment taped the promotional spots in Angeles during the NAACP's annual Spingarn Award Danner. 0 0 713 A -S. HOWARD AVENUE OPEN SUN., MON., TttURS. FRI. 10 AM-6:30PM CLOSED SATURDAY BEAUTJFUl V-NECK SWEAT SHIRTS ......... ...... '6.95 LATEST STYLES PULLOVERS ............... ........ '9.95 BOY' S DRESS PANTS & JEANS, SIZES 8 -20 ........ '5.95 UP MEN'S FASHION JACKETS ......... ........ '18.95 MEN'S, BAGGY PANTS, SIZES 27-42 ............. '9.95 UP MEN'S 100% POLYESTER CONTINENTAL & BELT LOOP PANTS 28-60 ......... ..... '6.95 UP MEN' S SUITS (36-58) ...... ... ..... ..... 'LOW PRICES LEATHER LOOK AND PARACH'UTE PANTS ........ :. '9.95 MEN'S WORK PANTS .......... ...... ...... .95 MEN'S FANCY JEANS ... ............. '6.95 UP 111111 App. ointed To Dire c tor Of C ommuni c ation s Andrew Whist, vice president of corporate affairs, Philip Morris International, announced the appointment of Donal d S Harris as director of communications, Philip Morris International. Harris was formerly director of public affairs programs, Philip Morris lncorported. In >) UNCF Sets Anniversary Dinner For March 14 In New York NEW YO R K On Thursday, March 14, the United Negro College Fund will celebrate its 41st anniversary with a dinner at t he Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New York Ci ty, announced dinner man J. Richard Munro, presl cjent and chief executive officer of Time Inc. The dinner, co-sponsored by the New York Inter-A l umni Courtcil, coincides with a meeting of presidents of all UNCF colleges. UNCF's board of directors will meet Founded in 1944 by Dr. Frederick D. Patterson, the United Negro College Fund re mains the primary b l ack fund raising organization in the United States. Known by its motto: "A mind is a terrible thing to waste,' the College Fund help s support 43 private, historically b l ack colleges and universities The organization has raised more than $350 million for black higher-education since its inception. his new position, he will direct communications activities at Philip Morris International headquarters in New York, including relation s with U .S based international rriedia and the planning, maJ!agem_ent and execution of commumcations programs. the following day. Ticket s for the 41st Anniversary Dinner are available from the United Negro Col l ege Fund. A native New Yorker, Harris received a B.S. degree in Engl ish from R u tgers Univer sity in 1 963, and did gradu a t e work at the City Un i versity of New York, Harvar d Law DONALD HARRIS In addition to chairing the dinner, Munro has been UNCF's National Campaign Chairman since 1984 He believes, "Bl ack colleges are at the fron t line 6f what must become a nation al effort to educat e t h e nations' most d isa d va nt aged yo un gs ters.'' School and Colum bia University. .. _"'\ FREE : GLASSES Paid For By Medicaid Call: Dr. L. A Martinez Optometrist NOT ICE OF INTENTION TO REGI STE R FICTIT I OUS T R A D E NAM E NOTICE I S H E R E B Y GIVEN thai th e und e r s i g n e d Willi e J Weem s, intend s _to regi s t e r t h e fictitious t r a d e n ame W J. Kick's M en's S hoes & Etc. wit h th e C l e rk o f th e C ir cuit o f Hill s b o r o u g h Co untl, Flo rid a, Purs uant t o Section 865.09, Florida S tatut es, 1953: that the under s ign e d i ntend s to en g ag e in the bu s iness o f S elling S h o e s at 814 E. H e nder so n Tampa, Florida. Dated thi s 13 da y o f Febru a r y, 1985 Willie J Weem s S ole Owner boftt 1M'-or's ....... The Doctor's _ln 8a.m. to 10 p.m. tNer}day ..... .... ;.. :; .. ... No appointment necessary. M.D. on duty. X-ray and lab. 2810 W Buf f a l o Ave .. T ampa 877-8450 across from St. Joseph' s H ospi t a l 13210 N orth 30th St., T ampa 9772777 north ofV.A. Hospital 20 6 L Brand on Blv d .. Br andon 681-5 571 2 600 U .S. H wy 1 9 North across f r om Countryside Mall 799 2727


Selma Trek's Ranks Thinned, But 75 Vow To Finish Journey WHITEHALL, Ala. Their numbers dwindled but their spirits remained strong as 75 demonstrators con tinued paying tribute Monday to one of the civil rights movement's most cherished memories. The marchers, led by Southern Christian Leadership Conferepce President Joseph Lowery, walked 17 miles under a hot Alabama sun on their recreation of the 1965 Selma to Montgomery civil rights march which sparked the passage of the 1965 Voting Rights Act. About 45 state troopers guarded the march but were barely visible in their battle fatigues and blue uniforms. And a three-man bomb squad found nothing after scouring culverts and bridges along the route. The 20th-anniversary march which ends at the state Capitol in Montgomery Thursday began 2,000-strong Sunday, with marchers including the Rev. Jesse Jackson and Coretta Scott King. White Couple Allowed To Adopt Black Child Monday, most of the celebrities, including Jackson and King, were gone. But those who remained were determined to finish the 50-mile trip, sleeping in chur ches and homes "Twenty years ago, state troopers were beating us," said Forest Kimbrough, 44, of Selma. "Now a lot of the peoLOS ANGELES -A white couple won a battle to adopt their forme foster daughter, who is black, when an Orange, Calif., Juvenile Court overrul ed county arguments based on racial objections. Eileen and Floyd Behrendt of Anaheim learned Thursday they can adopt Angelica, 3, atpie who were clubbing us and beating us are here protecting us. torney Christain Van Deusen said The couple had been told by Orange County officials that they could not adopt Angelica because of state guidelines discouraging such adoptions. Vote Tuesday, March 12th! How'd we squeeze more out of ttie front-drive Pontiac 6000 STE-the car already bearing the title ''America's performance sedan?" we added the new 2.8 liter V-6 engine with its remarkable multi-port fuel injection. THIS YEAR'S For quick response and cloudlike smoothness. Now, on command from your on-board computer, each intake port for each cylinder receives a stimulating shot of fuel. This simple yet-complex process inspires experts and our most highly respected judges. You. If our words aren't enoughf"'ml come drive and decide! LII.J PONTIAC 6000STE OUTPEJ?FORMS OUR MOST HIGHLY RESPECTED COMPETITOR. LAST YEAR'S STE. PONTJAC,WE BUILD :. l : p ( "" -i\ l ff: = :r I = = ;; -c = =-: -. fl.! =" Q, t!1 < = fl.! > = Q. .. I r I =" -.


PAGE TWELVE ... 'l it l Tues. Aqd fri. _;_ Ge.t ;r = 11 = c % I -.. ; _%_. f FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 1985 I -t


........... Mr. Padgett's Experience And Involvement Has Prepared Him And Made t:iirli BEST QUALJFIED Tq Serve As Your COUNTY COMMISSIONER Local Ministers Speaking Out For Rubin Padgett I hove known Rubin for several years and with his experiences, I feel that he con provide us with the right leadership that we need. Rubin Padgett is by far the most qualified candidate in the race for County Commission, District 113. \_ !J ,-k Stonom You know, one sure way of predicting a man's future per formance is by what he has done in the post; Rubin Padgett has served his com munity in several important capacities and he has served well. Rubin Padgett is a man with extensive administrative experience. He is by for the most qualified candidate in this race. Rubin Padgett is not only a friend, but he is also a leader, and the best qualified candidate to represent this District. Sincerely, 9{2-@. P astor, Bethel Baptist Mr. Padgett is well qualified for this position. He is on outstanding citizen, his integrity is superb, he par ticipotes in community affairs and his willingness to help others is superior. MT. OLIVE M. B. CHURCH FORA RIDE TO THE POLLS CALL 237-1156 OR 237-1272 I will vote for Rubin Padgett, not because of friendship, but because it is my sincere belief that the leadership and represen tation we need ore invested in him. Rev. John Wlllfs Ordinarily, I do ncit become involved in recommending and endorsing candidates for political office, there ore times when I feel that I should ston.d up and express my opinion. In this instance, I om most happy to recom mend and endorse Mr. Rubin Padgett for a seat on the Hillsborough County Commission. Mr. Padgett has served this community well. in many capacities. Rev. C. P. Epps, Pastor Rev. Roosevelt Robinson, Jr. Bishop W. E. Davis Leaders And Citizens Endorse Rubin Padgett Rev. C. R. Batchelor Rev. Addie B. Brown Rev. A. D. Burton Rev. Louis Carr Elder Charles Davis Bishop W. E. Davis Rev. C. D. Dixon Rev. G. E. Edwards Rev. Clark Everett Rev. Nolan Franklin Rev. W. W. Gilyard Rev. W. F. Goynes Rev. Nathan Hampton, Sr. Rev. S.D. Hicks Rev. Nathaniel B. Hill Rev. Ben Johnson, Jr. Rev. Oscar Rev. C. L. Kennedy Rev. S. C. Lawson Rev. Jessie Manley Rev. James Marion Rev. H. McFadden Rev. John L. Overstreet Rev. Willie F. Perix Rev. Roosevelt Robinson, Jr. Rev. J. M. Ru.ledge Rev. A. Z. Russ Rev. G. W. Sadler, Jr. Rev. L. R. Stancil Rev. Walter L. Turner Rev. Earnest Washington Rev. Calvin M. Williams Rev. Frank Williams Leroy Selmon Howard R. Anderson Lawrence Anderson Antionette Bell tj:loise Bell E. Jean Bolden Dave Brown Crawford Burks David Bowers, Jr. Wallace Z. Bowers Evelyn M. Burns Richard Burston Dianna Bridgeman George W. Butler Irene Campbell Ronald Coffie, Sr. Edith L. Collins Lillie H. Cooper Henry L. Counts Hudson Counts Dot Croy Willis Crum Ella G. Cusseaux Chrizzell G. Davis Natalie M. Davis Margaret A. Fisher Jeanie L. George Rigoberto M. Garcia Eifi Glymph Billie Gued Andrew T. Hill Hazel S. Hargrove R. Harris Charlie F. Hobbs Johnnie Jeffery Juanita Johnson Betty Jackson Rudolph Johnson Jones E. Jackson Randolph Kinsey Burnis Kilpatrick Ordia M. Knight Dr : H. Bruce Miles Demetria L. Merritt Lucille L. Morris Harry T. Morris Sylvia S. Myrick Gloridine D. McNair Fred Moore Jannie Nelson Brenda J. Nunn John L. Olive Nolan E. Padgett Evora Pimento Flora W. Poitier Otis F. Padgett Charles A Perry Thomas Palmer Conchita Palmer Richiedeen Padgett Dora L. Reeder Roy B. Robinson, Jr. Frank Reddick Joyce Ray Charles J. Burrough s Audrey L. Spotford Doris V. Scott Grace Stennis Jack L. Smith Anthony Satchel Watts Sanderson Howard Spotford Rubye L. Starling Annie M. Thornton William Taylor Ralph Underwood Juanita Underwood Renee' Yeoman Patricia Young Alton White Jim Williams James Warren J..-. Jetie B. Wilds, Sr. Leonard J. Walters, Jr. Rhonnie J. Williams Carol Williams E. Larraine Williams Martha F. Webb Yvette Williams D. B. Williams Barbara J. Walters Michele A. White Bette Williams Delores M. Williams Karl L. White Carolyn S. Williams Chester White, Sr. Bell Haugobook Christine Hicks Johnny A. Lewis, Sr. Freddie Murphy Odell McKelvin Cynthia Padgett Leonard P. Scott Diane Williams Gwendolyn Butler FrankOdom RuBIN PADGETT County District 3 We Need Your Vote On March 12, 1985 Pd Pol. .Adv I


II) -------------------00 cr.. .... = u = < =) a ,; < Q = r#Oi O)(iomen Good rll = 0 .c -0 = I -.. "C = < rll Qol = Qol Keeping Slcln Youthful: For sure, heredity and race play an important role in determining the quality of your skin and how it per forms. As a rule, darker skin tends to age more slowly than lighter skin because of the abundance of melanin, which is a natural protector against the harmful rays of the sun. It has even been thought that Black skin is generally more oily than others, so it tends nnt to wrinkle or show other signs a s much -that's debatable. N 9 matter what kind of skin you have you need to wear a sunscreen either by itsef or in your moisturizer or founda tion. A sunscreen which, like a founda tion, also provides a barrier against pollutants that can clog your pores retards the aging process by fending off the damaging rays of the sun. The Three Steps Of Slcln Care: There are so many creams and skin-care systems oil the market today that pro mise miracles "the skin you were born with," "new skin overnight" -but in reality what good skin care adds up to is a basic regimen that you stick to every day and.'that you change as your skin's needs change. No matter what shape your skin is in, it can be better. It's never too late -or too early, for that matter to give it the best of care. Your twice-daily skin-care ritual sho uld include three basic steps: cleansing, toning and mOisturiZing. removes makeup, excess oils, bacteria and dirt that clog your skin and eventually cause pimples. It also eliminates dead skin cells that build up. *Toning removes any residue left from your cleanser, while it closes your pores and refreshes your skin. It also prepares the skin to maximize the of your moisturizer. "C Qol .c rll How To Perform Like A Winner -:c = == Qol = = I = When y ou occa s ionall y have s leeple ss night or don t get to b e d until ver y l a te yo u can g et throu g h a da y on jus t t wo hour s of s leep What's more can perform, not jus t pwalk through your dutie s Here's how: Do try to awaken at or near your regular waking time regardless of how late you went to bed the night before. Don't overdo the coffee or tea. Haveas much as you are accustomed to drinking. Do stick with your normal routine. In sleep studies, sleep ;::; deprived people have main0 tained their normal abilities and reaction times following \..? two consecutive sleepless night s. Don't just sit there ... do something! Sitting quietly in vites nodding off. Instead, plan your day to be full of movement and interactions with other people. Do follow your regular eating pattern, Eat foods you normally would. Go easy on cola drinks and chocolate since both are high in caffeine. Don' t succumb to the urge to nap. Forty winks may be enervating, not energizing, in a drowsy condition. A nap may exacerbate the erratic sleep pattern you've establish ed by going to bed late the night before. Do go to bed at your u s ual time the next night. Aim to go to bed as close to usual retiring time to your per s onal s leep / wake qcle. If you fo llow the s e pointer s y ou s hould feel fairly rested when you wake up the next morn i n g. Motivation Booster As you sit down to your meals, set a timer (or 20 minutes. Try to make the meal last at least that l .ong it gives your stomach time to signal the brain that it's full, so you're less likely to overeat. *Moisturizing replenishes the natural moisture lost to cold, wind and. sun exposure and the drying effects of indoor beating and air condi tioning. It also softens dry skin lines and provides a s hield against harsh weather. Plus, a moisturizer helps makeup stay put gives it something to cl ing to. Dos and Don'ts' There are a number of things to keep in mind that will help ensure healthy, glowing skin as you get older. *Be sure not to overmanipulate your facial skin (pulling down your bottom eyelid to put in contact lenses, pressing your lids to one side to put on eyeliner, squinting, frowning and so forth). It con tributes to fine lines and premature wrinkles. *Make sure your hands are clean before touching your skin. Bacteria .and germs will quickly spread from your hands to your face if you're not careful. *Use sterile cotton that you can purchase on a roll instead of the more commonly used cotton balls. Not only is sterile cotton more absorbent; it's more economical too. Steaming your face opens and deep-cleans your pores -a vital ste p in your skin -care program. Here are two to try from Irma Denson, skin-care specialist at Salon de Beaule in New York City. FOR DRY TO NORMAL SKIN: Steam over a pot of chamomile tea for S minutes; pat dry and apply a inask of egg whites for 10 to IS minutes; rinse with tepid water followed by sp lashes of cold. FOR OILY SKIN: Steam with lemon grass tea; apply an oatmeal rriask (2 tablespoons wiJh water); leave for IS minutes ; rin se. 5 Bad Habits To Break Nutrition Builder Your dressing habits may be sabotaging your style. Which habits-to-break belong to you? Break out of your rut into a brighter fashion future! Learn to apprecia water it is crucial to your diet. Your body tissues need a constant supply. In fact, two thirds of your body weight is water! Drink at least 6-7 glasses of water a day. A glassful before a meal helps provide a feel ing of satiety, helps cur tail overeating. Fear Of fun. When' s the last time your outfit made you smile ? Chances are you re mis s ing a s ense of fa s hion fun. Cl,othes should deliver pleasure, be a means of per sonal expression. Go with what delights you, even if now and then it's Pluto, Minnie or Goofy! Timid Accessorizing. Thin rhains, pin-size earring), day in, day out can look 50 Calorie Blast Off Run for 6 Y2 minutes. but dun"t mal..\' murh of. a diHcren(e -they're take-it-or-leave-it dressing. Go for what shows -a wider belt, a chunkier bangle -and add visual punch. Shoe Amnesia. Do you forget how important the right shoe can be? New shoes are one of the easiest upcJaters around you may be able to get away without buying new clothes! I 248-1921 MON. TUES. WED. ONLY All Curls .......................... $3.9.95 Retouch ......... : ..................... $17 Relaxer. ........................... $22.50 Hair Coloring .. : ....................... $15 Haircut & Style ..................... $10.50 Shampoo & Set .......................... $8 Operators: Nadine, Annette &Ann Walk-ins Welcome Open Monday-Saturday 1014 E. Cass 229-8324 .................. .............................. ..


How To Tell A Cold From Something Worse Colds almost always end 1. Fever. Adults rarely within two weeks and leave have fever with colds, you with several weeks of although it is a common sympstrengthened resistance to. tom in children. Watch for another cold. But in rare fever that larots several days or ca s e s colds can lead to more nears 102" F, for example. serious illnesses such as 2. Painful cough. Chest pneumonia, ear infections and pain when coughing, violent sinusitis. And s ome di s eases fit s of coughing and difficulty that need treatment breathing can signal a serious (mononucleosis, strep throatJ illness. begin with cold-like symp-3. Rash. This could be a toms. Here are some warning symptom of measles or scarlet sign s that tell you when a cold fever. i s more than just a cold. 4. Severe sore throat. A The Five-Minute Workout Sometimes exercise is the answer. Try these at your desk Roll your head forward, from side to side. To relieve tired arms and shoulders and improve PoSture and breathing, clasp hands behind you and stretch arms above head ..old, release; repeat. To rev circulation, relieve little redness i s common but pain, s welling, white spot s or thick, yellowi s h mucu s i s not. Have it checked. 5. Earache. Thi s s hould alway s be checked. 6. Swollen neclc. Cold s may cause slight swelling of the neck glands, but large swelling and neck pain are un common. 7. Lingering symptoms.' Cold symptoms should be gone after two weeks whether /or not you take care of y ourself. If they persist, see a doctor. 8. Relapse within a few days. Getting better and then sick again may mean a bacterial infection that needs treatment, especially if you also have fever. tension in shoulders and spine: Clasp hands high over head and stretch them forward as far as you can (keep arms parallel to your desk top). Hold for 15 seconds. To improve circulation, rotate wrists and ankles. to increase circulation, relieve aching legs and feet: Stand up and spread legs as far apart as you can comfortably. Lunge from side to side, holding the position for a few seconds on each side. Do each exercise five times. Hair Dazzlers Beauty Salon 2305E. Hillsborough Ave. (EASTGATEPLAZA) 237-8923 HOURS: MON. -WED. 8 A M. P M .; THURS.-SAT.' 8 A M 8 P M "We Service Every Hair Under The Sun" All Type Curls $40.00 (with cutJ Perm Retouch '16-'20.50 ................. .......... $6& lfp Hair Cuts ........ $6 Early Bird Specials Monday-Tuesday & Wednesday Only Curls -'38 Retouch -'15 Late Appointments Upon Special Request All Work Guaranteed We Accept Mast...Cha'8 A VISA The Breakfast Skipper When you bypass breakfast, your body is forced to func tion on a low blood-sugar level that saps your energy. Result: You get a midmorning craving for sweets which, if satisfied, causes the blood-sugar level to rise rapidly and then drop soon afterward. That's when you "crash." Same thing hap pens when you eat a highsugar breakfast (sugared cereals, donuts, bars). The solution: Have an adequate breakfast that in cludes protein, complex car bohydrates and a little fat. Some suggestions: A whole wheat Engli s h muffin with low-fat cottage chee s e ricotta, or yogurt plu s fruit (berries, melon, orange, grapefruit or banana); wholegrain cereal such a s Nutri-Grain, by Kellogg-'s, or Wheatena, plus milk and a fruit. Or try a healthful s hake recipe. Community Cannery Opens In Wimauma Lutheran Ministries of Florida's Community Cannery recently opened for bu s ines s The facility i s located at 302 Newmauma Road, which i s next to the Wimauma S e nior Citizens Center. Bus ine s s hours are 9 k M. to 4 P.M., Tuesday through Saturday The public is a s ked to call 634-2936 and make an ap pointment to u s e the equip ment. There are four pressure cookers, two water-bath can ners and one steam-jacketed kettle. Groups of six or les s are also encouraged to call for an appointment to jar fruits and vegetables. Jhere is a small charge for usage of the can nery. However, persons can have an Annual Membership for $10 a year which entitles them to unlimited usage, or they can pay per visit per Can nery Guidelines. Jars will be available at a low cost of 5 cents and 10 cents per jar, with lids, to farmworkers and low-income persons, only. All others will have to bring their own jars. For further information, please call Miriam Thomas at 634-2936 during the above stated hours. Vote Tuesday March 12th! Dr. Gary Mendez, standing left and shaking hands with Rep. James Hargrett, addressed a large crowd Saturday at River front Park during the Crime Prevention Symposim, which was sponsored by the Tampa Urban League. Also attending the symposium were, from left to right: Tampa Bay Buc Jerry Bell; Tonya Hammond, Tampa Police Department; Harriet C. Allen, Plant City Police Department; and Tampa Bay Buc Robert Thompson. From left to right: Tammy Johnson, Crime Prevention Specialist; Susie Gaines, Assistant Director to the Attorney General's Help Stop Crime Program; Pat Pierce Coleman, who is with the Crime Prevention Programs for the Tampa Police Department and Chairman of the mack-on-Black Crime Task Force; and Dr. Gary Mendez, Director of the Administra tion on Justice for the National Urban League in New York.


" ;: COPING ; _By Qr. Charles W. Faulkner Junk Food And Early Death If you have read my column for any period of time, you are familiar with the following in fo -rmation: The average Black person lives a life that is 10 years shorter than the average white person. Why do whites us by 10 years? A paranswer may be found in a that I had with a friend who owns tw() small ''The first store that I ownwas in a mostly white neighborhood. There were a few middle class Black families there We used to sell yogurt plenty of fresh fruit and vegetables and steaks and fish. Our sale of junk foods such as candy and sodas was not very good. "When I opened my second store in a slum area, the situa tion was entirely different. 1 wanted to bring a nice, clean store to a poor Black neighborhood sothat my peo ple would be able to get the good foods -that they needed without having to leave their neighborhood. So I stocked .the store with the best of everything. "Boy, was I surprised. The first day I sold 300 doughnuts; jelly doughnuts went like not cakes-. So I ordered more and sold 700 of them the next day. Every day my doughnut sales increased. The items that sold out on a regular basis before closing time were candy, cof fee, pastry, sodas, dill pickles, pickled pigs feet, cigarettes arid hotdogs. Yogurt, steaks, fish, fruits and vegetables rot, ted on the shelf. No one wanted them. So I stopped ""''r"'"" them. "Right now, doughnuts, candy and sodas constitute 60 percent of my sales. Some people eat doughnuts for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Most of my customers are way, way overweight. One lady, who weighed 240 pounds, had six doughnuts and a diet soda for breakfast often. She came in again in the evening and bought a hotdog, three doughnuts, coffee and a dill piCkle. Obviously, on welfare, she used food stamps for her purcha!\es. "In fact most welfare families lived on low nutrition junk foods because they were tasty and filling. The people were generall unattractively and unhealthfully fat. Yet, they ate foods that could only make them even fatter and less healthy. I seldom sold anything that didn't contain mostly sugar, or huge amounts of calories and fat. Pork bar b-q was also a favorite "But there was a steady stream of people, who, I swear, consumed nothing but candy and sodas. I couldn't believe it. Imagine people liv ing off of nothing but candy and sodas. I was dumbfounded until a friend explained to me what was happening. Much to my surprise a large percentage of the people who came into the store were ad dicted to drugs For some reason, which only doctors understand, drug addicts need a lot of sugar in their system. So they live off of drugs, can dy, sodas and sweet wine. ''This last group of people was skinny, almost gaunt. I learned to easily deiect a drug addict by their gaunt, sleepy looking appearance and their consumption of massive amounts of sweets My store was a 'junk food store.' Fattening foods for the unhealthfully overweight poor people and sweets for the rest of the people who were ad dicted to drugs was the menu. "I find it very depressing to see my people killing themselves, slowly btit surely. And I am feeling guiltier and guiltier each day knowing that I am making a living by in directly contributing to the early deaths of so many of my poor, misguided people. Black people have more cancer, depression, stress and early child death .than whites. AndJ think I now know why. But what can I do? They won't buy anything but dangerous junk foods. I know that all Black people are not like this; many of them know about ED-WARDS Remodeling Service No Job Too Small Painting Carpentry Room Additions Dry WaiiNew Homes \ Roofing EDWARDS Air Conditioner Repairs .. Ow!Jer Evangelist EdW.rdsls Back In Busln .... Call Me. Credit Terms Available. 1st John J:/7, Rut Whoever Has The Worlds Goods and &hold His Brother In Need And Closes His Heart Against Him; How Does The Love of

+ Includes: AT, PS, PB, Air Conditioning, Tilt Wheel, Tinted LH remote mirror, stereo, Power Windows, B.S. moldings, WSW Tires, 6 cyl. Engine &MORE! *Manufacturer's suggested retail price .of new 1985 car with comParable equipment based on Kelley Blue Book New Car Price Manual, Third Edition. Differential shown above will vary depending on new car dealer pricing policies. (NEW VEHICLES NOT SOLD AT AVIS.) Other Special Values: #826276'84 Toyota 515 '7 ,695 #826959 .'84 Chrysler LeBaronConvertible -. '9, 195 #825773'84 Pontiac Flreblrd '7,995 #822811 '84 Pontiac Boneville, 4 Door '8,395 #820578 '8. 4 Mercury Topaz '5,795 #824612 '84 Renault Alliance #832163'84 Chevrolet Chevette '4,495 #821990 '84 Chevrolet Camaro '7,995 Financing available to qualified buyers. 9-9 MON."FRI., 9-6 SAT. 12-5 SUN. 6305 E. HILLSBOROUGH AVE. ( NEXT TO EAST LAKE MALL) AVIS CAR SALES CARS YOU CAN COUNT ON FROM A NAME YOU CAN TRUST 1985 Avi s Rent A Car System. Inc Awi Storytelling Workshops At The Library The Tampa-Hillsborough County Public Library System will be sponsoring a number of storytelling workshops, for children ages 5 to 17, at various branch libraries during the month of March. The workshops are designed to help children learn the art of storytelling, so that they can participate in the upcoming, county-wide Storytelling Festival on April 20, at the University of TamJja. This will be the 5th Annual Storytelling Festival in Tam pa, and it promises to be even bigger and more exciting than last year"s! Those children who are judged to .be Festival quality storytellers in their branches will be invited to tell their stories at some time dur ing the day-long Festival in April. For more information, stop by your neighborhood branch library or call the Library Community Relations Office at 223-8944 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION IN RE: EST ATE OF PAULINE ALLEN a/k/a PAULETTE ALLEN, File Number 85-134 l)ivision EAST Deceased NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION The administration of the estate of PAULINE ALLEN, deceased, File Number 85-134; is pending in tbe Circuit Court for Hillsborough County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is Hillsborough County Cour thouse, P .0 Box 1110, Tam pa, FL 33602. The names and addresses of the personal repreientative and the per sonal representative's attorney are set forth below. All interested persons are required to file with this court, WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims against the estate and (1) any objection by an lnteres.,_. son on whom this notice was served that challenges the validity of the will, the qualifications of the personal representative, venue, or jurisdiction of the court. ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. Publication of this Notice has on Friday, March 1; 1985; Personal Representative: DONNA A. ALLEN KENT A. ALLEN 1173 N. W. 3rd Street Pompano Beach, FL 33069 Attorney for Personal Representative: LAW OFFICE OF THEODORE N. 1' AYLOR, P;A. II 1 E. Reynolds St., Suite 4 P.O.Box 2133 Plant City, FL 34289-2133 (813) 752-5633 f ; ,.... :'I I'll I = = ;;... s ::!. I f :r


Named For Black Woman GAINESVILLE University oJ Florida researcher Joel Buchanan (middle), hugs Mrs. Wilhelmina Johnson (left), the first and only black female in Gainesville to have a building named after her. At a reception honoring participants in Buchanan's Fifth Avenue Oral History Project, Mrs. Johnson was escorted by Jeff Johnson (right), another participant. Named after Gaine.SvHie's oldest black community, the Fifth Avenue Project is one of the many oral history projects that Buchanan hopes black communities all over the nation will start to ensure that blacks don't lose touch with their past. (Photo by Juan Cabrera) Search For President Moves Into Final Stages TALLAHASSEE, FLA. Ten top-level educators from across the U.S. were interview ed at F AMU during February, as the search for a successor to FAMU President Walter Smith moved into its final stages. Each candidate was sub jected t() an exhausting round of interviews with various campus constituencies, in eluding representatives of the Alumni Association, which hosted a two-hour breakfast interview for each one. The candidates also were question ed by the University Executive Committee, representatives of the student body, careerservice employees, the Deans' Council, the Presidential Search Advisory Committee, faculty members and administrative and professional personnel. The ten candidates: Van Sizar Allen is vice president for academic affairs at Tougaloo College in Mississippi. -Harry S. Blanton is FAMU's executive vice presi dent. He assumed his present job in 1980. Frederick Humphries is an 11-year president of Ten nessee State University. Born in Apalachicola, he taught chemistry at F AMU about three years and has about 26 years experience in education. -Thomas M. Law is. depu ty to the chancellor for special programs at the State Univer si!Y of New York. His 35 years experience include teaching, consulting, and serving as president of Virginia State University for six yers. Wilbert J. LeMelle is associate vice chancellor for international programs at the State University of New York. Wesley Cornelious Mc Clur is vice chancellor of academic affairs at Southern University in Baton Rouge. Ivory Nelson is executive assistant to the chancellor of HCC To Host Community Expo An outdoor jazz concert, career and health fairs, a teen fashion show and an array' of displays and exhibits will highlight Hillsborough Com. munity College's 1985 "Expo," a week-long event which begins March II th at all four HCC campuses. The fun is free and the whole family is invited to attend. The Dale Mabry Campus will feature a Hi g h School Open House fr o m 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. on March II th and a Teen Board Spring Fashion Show at 7:30 that night. A Health Fair from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m on Tuesday, an out door jazz concert at 6 p.m. Wednesday and a Career Fair from IQ a.m. to 2 p.m. on Thursday round out the ac tivities at that campus. Culture buffs won't want to miss the art and music exhibit at the Ybor City Campus tak ing place from 10:00 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Monday_ A Career Fair begins at 10 a_m. to 2 p.m. on Wednesday and a High School Open House will be held .from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Thursday. For more information, con tact the HCC campus nearest you. Brandon Learning Center, 3010 S. Kings Ave., phone: 689-8313; Dale Mabry Campus, 4011 N. Lois Ave., phone: 879-7222; Plant City Campus, 1206 N. Park Road, phone: 754-1561; and Ybor city Campus, 2001 14th Street, phone: 247-6641 Fort Valley College Given U.S. Contract WASHINGTON -The Agriculture Department awarded a contract Friday to Fort Valley State College to provide agricultural training and management help to 120 small farmers in central Georgia. the Texas A&M University system Gloria Randle Scott is academic vice president at Clark College in Atlanta. -Niara Sudarkasa is associate vice president for academic affairs at the Univer sity of Michigan. Charles A_ Walker is dean of FAMU's College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences. An educator for about 22 years, he came to FAMU in 1974 to be pharmacy dean. On March 4, the 20-member F AMU Presidential Search Advisory Committee met with the five-person Board of Regents Selection Cqmmittee to present its findings. The BOR Committee was to interview an unspecified number of the 10 candidates and announce its final decision at the regularly scheduled BOR meeting on March 29. The department said the project resulted from Presi dent Reagan's order in 1981 that government agencies work more closely with historically black land-grant colleges and institutions_ Sen Mac k Mat t i n g I y (R-Ga.) said the school located at Fort Valley, Ga_, "is ideally suited for conducting this pro. gram and I'm pleased it was selected. To be a successful farmer, one has to be a good business person. "This program will enable the farmers to learn the latest in business and managerial techniques," Mattingly said. AUTO INSURANCE UP To. 25" DISCOUNT "Come Where Service Has Been Our Policy For 30 Yrs." A. F. Kilbride Ins. 450J Nebraska 238-8814 Common Sense For A Change If You Need A Ride To The Polls In District 1 Call877-1990. Positive Pd. Pol. Adv.


'ACROSS 1. Decorative table item 4. __ Mercer, famous singer 9. W. Wilson __ Mayor, Philadelphia, Pa. 14. Only boxer to hold heavy weight title 3 times 15. __ France, ocean liner: Fr. l wds. 16. Joplin's "Treemoitisha," e. g. 17. Jesse or Maynard 19. Part (or 'Lou Gossett, e.g. 21. 19th alphabet letter 22. Suffix with "suburban" 23. Julian __ Ga. State Sen. 24. Carmen Me __ singer 25. Like a poker player's face 28. __ and prissy 29. Diamonds and pearls 30. Title for John Conyers: Abbr. 31. "As American as apple 32. "Camelot" character 34. "You __ the Sun shine 35. Fire __ ; safety device 37. Lee __ golf pro 40. Do, re, mi, fa, sol, Ia, 41. Resource of Liberia 42. Apartment, e.g. 44. Alcoholic's org.: Abbr. 45. Dred _, famous slave 47. Actor __ Welles 49. Fish-eating bird 50. Alan Aida's TV show 52. MUieu for "Chapple". .James 53. "The Autobiograph of Miss __ Pittman" 54. Cain and (Bib.J 56. __ Gregg, Baseball's only Black umpire 58. "My __ ": Nikki Giovanni 59. ColtS' __ Moore, for short 60. Like the African desert 61. Star, "I Spy," to pals 62. Psyche concern for Dr. Alvin Poussaint 63. Within: Comb, form 64. __ -Cookman College 68. "I Know Why the __ Bird Sings": Angelou 70. Tuskegee was once a __ school 72. __ Norton, boxer 73. A Johnson publkation 74. Famine and drought ridden African region 75. Catchall abbr. DOWN 1. Army officer: Abbr. 2. Site of Selma Minch: --Ali _____ --3. __ 4. Famous Erroll Garner com .TAMPA PARK Plaza Pharmacy 7497 N. Nebraska Ave. 224-9248 Full Time Pharmacist LESTER HENDERSON Assistant MRS. GLADYS SALES Mon Sot. 9 A.M 9 P.M. J:OO :00P.M. Other Services: Postoge Stamps Workman's Compensation Weight Loss Program Available "orlda Sentinel Newspaper Tampa Tribune Newspaper Why Buy Outside of Your Community# --------' --5. African piJnt 6. Hooks or Banneker, familiarly 7. Fol'lller Seaator Brooke, to p .. s 8. __ Jones, now Imanu Amiri Baraka. 9. Ghana has __ mines 10. Unclose, poetically 11. Digraph 12. "I Have a __ ": King 13. Soothes 18. Author, "Letters From a Birmingham Jail'' 20. "This one's __ ": 2 wds. 23. __ Rabbit, of fairy tales 24. "Sanford and Son's" Foxx 25. Sings like Ella Fitz gerald 26. Like convex molding 27. "Report From Part __ ,: Lorraine Hansberry 28. Basie's instrument 29. Gold covering 31. Yasir Arafat's group: AJJbr. 33. No, to Adolf Hitler: Ger. 35. Duke Ellington School of the __ Wash., D. C. 36. ,, __ Is My Mistress": FJUngton's autobiog. 38. Makes a living 39. African princess' title 41. Slanted type: Abbr. 43. "Neither rain snow 46. Bad sign 48. PoUce action 49. __ de Cologne (perfume) 51. Cattle group 53. __ White, : of music 54. __ Walker, author, "De Color Purple" 55. Smear 57. Aftermath of Kin1's assassination 58. Harlem's "Theresa" or Detroit's "Cadillac" 60. Atlanta Mayor Young, for short 61. Give Ia 63. Even, to Paul Laurence Dunbar 64. __ Humbugf (Scrooge) 65. Arthur Godfrey's instrument 66. Equipment for Arthur Ashe 67. Steno's abbr. 69. ''--Tell it on the Mountain": Baldwin 71. Monogram for Dr. King's TONY BROWN'S JOURNAL PREVIEW Is The Atlanta Killer In Jail? "Contrary to the popular belief, the Atlanta murders did not stop when Wayne Williams went to jail iri June 1981 ,' contends private in vestigator Chet Dettlinger. Dettlinger, at one time or another, has been an assistant to Atlanta's public safety com missioner -and chief of police, a suspect, a paid FBI consul tant and a member of the Wayne Williams defense tearil in the killing of 28 young Blacks in Atlanta. Wayne Williams was ar rested on June 21, 1981 and subsequently convicted of the murders of Nathaniel Cater and Jimmy Ray Payne. Until this day, Williams maintains his innocence in those murders as well as the other 26 kiliings. And Chet Dettlinger, accord ing to his new book, Police Farce, seems to think that some of what Williams is say ing is true. "No one has ever proven that Wayne Williams is guilty of anything,'' declares Dett linger. He says that because of p<;>iice faulty media coverage and important questions that were left unanswered, there is reason to suspect. the authorities may have arrested the wrong person. Dettlinger will present some alarming new -and revealing facts about the case on the upcoming of Tony Brown's Journal, "Is The Atlanta Killer In Jail?" Tony Brown's Journal, America's longest-running, top-ranked Black-Affairs television series, has been sponsored by Pepsi-Cola com pany for ten consecutive years. Televised nationally on public television (PBS), the program will be seen in this area on WEDU-3 at 7 p.m. on Sun day, March 10, and on Satur day, March 9, on WUSF-16 at 3 p.m. "IS THE A-TLANTA KILLER IN JAIL?".....;.Private in vestigator Chet Dettlinger (pictured above), tells Host Tony Brown that the Atlanta killings did not stop when Wayne Williams went to jail in june 1981. Dettlinger, who was for merly an assistant to Atlanta's police chief, reveals some shocking new evidence in the Wayne Williams trial on the upcoming edition of TONY BROWN'S JOURNAL and stands by his contention that "No one has ever proven that Wayne Williams is guilt'y of anything.'' 'Jubilee' Topic Of Adult Book Discussion The daughter of a white plantation owner and his beloved black. mistress, Vyry was born and reared to womanhood behind the Big House, a plantation in Georgia. Vyry's story, ranging from the 1840's through the Reconstruction Era, is told in Jubilee, a stu nningly different Civil War novel that boasts a black heroine strong enough to rival Scarlett O'Hara. Jubilee, a best-selfing novel by Margaret Walker, will be the topic of an Adult Book Discussion group at the North Tampa Branch Library, 8916 N. Boulevard. The group is successor (C) MCMLXXXIV Puzzle Syndicate All Ri2hts Reserved (Answers On Page 11-B) scheduled for 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, March 12. Copies of the book, based o'n a true account by the author's greatgrandmother, are available at the branch. For more infor mation, call the North Tampa Branch Library at 932-7594 SPIRITUAL ADVISOR True Psychic Born With Power. Will Satisfy You In One Visit. Has toved One Turned Against You? Are You Unhappy, Discou_. raged, Influenced By Evil Spell? I Can Succeed Where Others Have Failed. Call Today. Weekdays After 5 P.M. Anytime On Weekends. 1(813) 677-2971 > = Q. .. g' =-s = fll"


.... -.. ::s --f4 = ... = = I c = c J ,IJ Entertainment Teen Dances Will Upcoming Spotlight Local High Schools It appears as though today's adults, as always, are doing as much as is humanly possible to provide wholesome entertainment for teens. One such organization with the youth in mind is Dee-Lov Ly Productions, headed by Ron Zigfield. The office of Dee-Lov-Ly Productions is housed at the New Place which is owned by the United Methodist Center. Activities coordinated at the center are geared to community participation. The teen dances, which are scheduled to begin on March ; 15, will place the spotlight on a 1different high school during eac h announced dance. The 'dance s, to b e held on Friday nights have bee n dubbe d "Friday Nights at The Castle." On March 15, the Tucker Twins Phyllis and Philethawill be featured as a warmup appearance before their s ch eduled concert on M a r c h 22 at Curtis Hixon 'convention Center. On Marc h 22 The Castle will feature Kin g Hi g h School a nd th e group ESQ. The follow in g Fr id ay night (March 29), th e spotlight will s hin e on Hillsborough Hi g h Sc hool's Sweet Girls and a s p ec ial school attraction. On April 5 u s t as the Easter Bunny i s about to arrive Jefferson BY GWEN HAYES Sen_tinel Managing Editor High School will feature Body Rocker, Magic Man and. Iceman, along with a special school attraction. The other schools which will also have special attractions include: Plant High, April 12; Jesuit High School, April 19; Leto High, April 26; Robinson High, May 3; and Brandon High School, May 10. Students of these schools are especially invited on the Friday that their school is featured, however, the teen s are invited to attend the dances each Friday night and min gle with their peer s Zigfield i s doing whatever he can to get the total ment of the community. Cultural entertainment for adults i s on Saturday ni g ht s with entertainment from various countries; and in strumental l esso n s and dance in structions on W ednesday and Friday. Natalie Taliaferro and the Kuumba Dancers and Drummers h ave made th e ir home at the New Place for dance classe s and rehearsals for up comi n g -performances .. Zigfield has planned seve ral o ther upcoming activ iti es for the center. The Gospe l Divi s i o n is in Pointer Sisters On 'Night Of 100 Stars II' Entertainmen!; fashions, glamour and, of course, the stars, like the Pointer above, will be featured on ,Vight of l{)() Stars II which airs Sunday, March 10, 8-11 P. M. on WTSP TV, Channel 10. -The program celebrates and benefits the Actors' Fund of America. Other stars to watch for at New York's Radio City Music Hall are: Diahann Carol, Emmanuel Lewis, Sidney Poitier, Sugar Ray Robinson, Leslie Uggams, AI Jarreau, and Joe Williams. full force under the direction of Brenda "Precious" Mills. The first annual gospel perfor ma,nce will be held June 16. Anot hl!r June production is the drama presentation to be held June 23. Auditions are being held now. A lot of emphasis is being placed on the upcoming Stair way To ."iunen which is planned for August 18. Applications are being accepted and auditions are being held by Dee-Lov-Ly Productions for the competition to be held on Sunday, August 18. Personnel for Dee-Lov-Ly's entertainment is needed in the following areas: vocalists, comedians, dancers, ventrilo quists, breakdancers, writers, composers, gospel musicians, disc jockeys, actors, downs, models, choreographers, magicians, lip s ingers and photographers. An invitation was extended to the community in November for vocalists and instrumentalists and according to Zigfield, "very good response was received. Therefore, again, an invitation is being extended to all vocalists and instrumentalis t s mainly bass players." Those interested in pla yin!! ba'>s but have no experience can sii II apply If you'i-c I Ill crested 111 apply ing for anv of tlw p<.l. itions or participalill!' in anv of the event\, contact Zigficld bet ween the hours of 2 and 8 p.m. at 248-2540. 'Easy Lover' No. 1 In Two Countries PHILIP BAILEY Philip Bailey's single "Easy I. over" (a collaboration with Britain's Phil Collins) has gone to ,number one in two countries an ocean apart -Holland a nd Canada. To hit th a t lofty position, the erstwhile Earth, Wind & Fire vocalist's so n g had to climb pas t hit s b y Madonna, Wham and Foreigner. And in the States where Bailey's so n g went to number two the C hine se Wall album it co m es from hasn't done so badly, either. The Philip Cosby Reportedly Will Boycott Emmys, Take People's Choice NEW YORKBill Cosby, star of NBC's hit The Cosby .\'how, says he won't participate in this year's Emmy Awards. But he has already taped his acceptance for March 14th's People's Choice Awards braodcast, the Associated Press learned Wednesday. Cosby, who won a Golden Glob'e award recently but wouldn't accept it, has opposed awards that pit actor against actor and that are determined by blue-ribbon panels. He restated that posi tion in an interview published Wednesday in the New York Daily News. "I don't want to take the Emmy night away from the rest of my ca st," Cosby said. "I want them to win. But for me, those days are over." Cosby, however, makes a distinction, between Ernrnys and People's Choice Awards because "the recognttton comes' from the people ;nd n o t a blue-ribbon panel of experts," he said. Vandross Gets Strange Piece Of Artwork For His Wall Singer /songwriter /producer Luther Vandross recently commissioned songwriter (Earth, Wind {I. Fire's '1/nogie l+' onderland' ') and v i s u a l a rti s t Allee Willis to do a r ather s tr a n ge piece of artwork for his wall. Explains Vandross -who h as written and produced hit s for Aretha Franklin and Dionne War wit:k a nd w h ose other id o l i s Diana Ro ss "the pai ntin g will have Aretha, Dionne and Diana dress ed to the nin es with mink s high hecl s ... and boxing g l ove s Allee makes the s e thin gs so they'll move. I as ked her t o set it up so that Bailey solo LP has jus t gon e gold! when Diana knocks down Dionne, a Uiilhoard chart pops up wit r1 '/lahr I 01e' a t number one. And when A-retha knock s down Diana, up pops the chart with 'Ne .\pecl.' Aretha Franklin ran into Luther in LA a nd he ard his artistic concept, then dem anded one s m all modification in th e piece "You tell th a t artist," sa id the Queen of So[t l th a t it's going t n take the TWO of them Ill knock ME down!" 248-192_1] I, ) 6, "'" 'J'I".,:. ORDER NOW! Limited Edition Lithographs (22x30) 510 Portraits Graphic Designs Illustrations Call: RON WATSON Commercial Artist 875-3409


Entertainment Cab Callow ay Has A Style All His Own WASHINGTON There a r e tho s e with s t yle and thos e who are hip. Then there i s Cab Calloway, the ultimate per s onification of both. Calloway, in town for a club date, s ing s 30 week s a year. At 77, he remain s un9i s puted King of Hi Oe Ho and Oean of Jive. ,,, ., ... "I love being <;allt;d a legend I lov e t hat," h e s ay s "I've been in the business 60 year s. I'm alive, s till going a s good a s I ever did Yes sir!" And he live s like a legend. With a wardrobe of 50 s uit s and 50 pair s of s hoe s he's to the nine s all the time, even on informal weekenqs in his Gounty, N. )'. ., I can c hange S).lits hour if I want to," he says. He doe sn't feel a need .to keep up with what' s hip among young people. "The current expressions, you could find everything they say right there in my jive dictionary (his Qestselli.ng llepsters Dictionary, in We fta d Lindy ifop-, :) pers -same breakdancers. Nothing new under the sun." Born Cabell Ca11oway III in Rochester N. Y., but raised in Baltimore he first came to at tention in 1929 at the famous Cotton' Club in Harlem. Known f or his maniacal sta g e pre se n ce a nd s cat s in ging, his s i g n a tu r e s on g wa s M inni e t h e Moo c her, whose famous hi d e h o was b orn o n e nig h t whe n h e forgot t h e song's l yrics. "That 's th e way a lot of great i n ve nti o n s wer e in vente d," !:Je says. B y mistake." Did h e realize h e was m aking his tory? "Oii, yeah,'' h e replie s ca s ually. I did thin g s that my people didn t do at th e time Played in club s theater s -first black s to play in them Made history. Music has no barriers of any kind." During the peak of his popularity, he traveled in grand styl e with a railroad car fashioned for him and h i s band, making millions of dollars and losing them, too, when the big-band era ended. Only then, in the 1950s, did he have a chance to CAB CALLOWAY play the role George Gershwin ---------....,....,.---------':"----worte for him in 1935SparRocking-We.ll Is Best Re\'enge tin' nre in Porgy and Bess. For Motown Artist Though he hasn't seen the Metropolitan Opera produc. Music qUiz: What's the fastest rising single in the historv of Motown Records? Hint :__ the artist in question was voted most promising new artist by llillhoarcl \laga:.ine for 1984. He is 2t years old, and weighs 159 pounds. His popularity spans at least continent s and USA roclarlJ'fcferrcd 'to him as a "ttiacho; Michllel Jackson and a sophi s ticated Prince." up? It's Rockwell, the reL'Ording star who set im new marks in the history of Motown Records wjth the rapid-fire success of his debut single and album, both titled Soniehocl,r\ Wat clli;,g \le. Rockwell 'is again being closely watched. His new single, "1/e \ .4 Cobra," from his second Motown album, ( aptured, is steadily racing up the charts with a buNet. Once again, Rockwell has touched the true pulse of our fca.rs, our insecurities, the crazy society which keeps en croaching closer and closer. Listen to ",1"eeping rom, "JJ e U1e 'tn A Jungle," "I".I J'l:rdm/flgy," or the t i c tic cOt:;,u fttpltiretl." Rockwell may be young ; but his takes on lit'c arc sharp, true and to the point. With the release Qf Captured, Rockwell indeed proves that, 'rockingwell is the best revenge!' SENTINEL'S TOP 10 AL(iUMS I. Solid ........ Ashford & Simpson 1. New Edition ... New Edition 3. The Woman In Red ...... Stevie Wonder 4. Planetary .. ,1 Midnight Star 5. Chinese Walls .................. Philip Bailey 6.' Purple Rain ..................... Prince 7. Suddenly ........................ Billy Ocean 8. Swept Away ............ .............. Diana Ross C). Emergency ........................ Kool & The Gang tion of the opera, he has seen The Cotton Club, which, he says, wasn't genuinely elegant. "It could've been, but it wasn't. From the movie, you'd think Harlem was .... people walking up and down the street shooting each other. Naw, it wasn't that bad It was wonderful! I miss those days." What of Larry Marshall's portrayal ofhim in the film? "Very it,.J;be: : best way-by doing it his Calloway is not so kind .to current clothing styles, par ticularly after a recent shopp ing trip on Rodeo Drive in Beverly Hills, Calif. "Worst looking things l've ever seen. All kinds of rips and tears on them. And that's the way they buy them! The worse they make themselves look, the bet ter they feel." The better he looks, the bet ter he feels, particularly when he' s in his pearl grays. "Yes sir! It's a good s timulating feeling." Sidney Poitier Is Satisfied With Career Behind Camera LOS ANGELES Seven years ago, Academy Award winning actor Sidney Poitier starred in and directed :4 Piece of the Action. He hasn ; t been in a movie since Poitier, a thoughtful man who is not given to snap an has reasons for. his film hiatus : '' "I had been acting for .. 35 years and had done a variety of roles," he says. "I had been more fortunate than most ac tors in the opportunities that had been available to me. I had been as careful as possible in the kind of film s I chos e st riving f o r one s that woul d be u s eful s oci ally. Mo s t o f th e film s I mad e h a d a to u c h mor e t o them than just e nt e r tain m e nt. I got t o th e po i n t whe r e it w.a s more an d mor e d ifficult to fin d new mat erial for m e a s an acto r I didn't want tq fall prey to working in lesser materia l that would not be complementary to past values. The alternative was to develop other skills as a filmmaker." Though he would 'have made more money as an actor than as a director, he did not allow money to guide his ar tistic decisions: "I was so dumb in my early days that I held onto my values and star. ved because of them,". Poitler says. "But I stayed with them, and they have served me well." Poitier's latest directing ef fort is Fast Forward, a story about dancers. But he says it is not a musical: "How cotdd I direct a musical? I am tone deaf and have two feet.'' In his Academy Award-winning Lilie of the Field, Poitier sang gospel song s t h e mis s ionary nun s But w a s no t his voic e. He sy nced to the voi ce o f J Hairston, a noted g o spel si n ge r. As for acting, Poitier did it t he hard way carving a c areer when black actors wer relegated to stereotyped After Lilies, he establisheq himself as a moneymaking star: in To Sir With Love, Guess Who's Coming to Dinner? and In the Heat of the Night. He directed himself in a Warm December, Uptown Saturday Night and Let's It Again. Then only with Stir Crazy (Gene Wilder, Richard Pryor) .Hanky Panky (Wilder and Gilda Radner)! At 61, Poitier remains in his prime. He touches no alcohol, gave tip smoking 25 years ago, exercises regularly and eats a special diet. While working in The Lost Man, Poitier inet his. future wife, actress Joanna Shimkus : They now have two AI Greens' 'Gospel'. Full Of Spi'rit In the early part, of the been -told in a musical 197Qs, thanks to his emotional documentary. tenor voice and a sensually The final 15. or 20 minutes romantic approach that ap-of "Gospel According to AI parently drove larg e numbers Green" shows Green in action of women wild, AI in the Full Gospel pulpit ; Green was a soul sensation : presiding': o y e r a frenzied, : Between 1971 and t973 ; seven ecstatic Stinday service, !Jf his singles eachs9i4 more whiCh he delivers a hal thar\. a .. millio n copi_es: one, spqken, hiilf-sung sermon .. et's f.ogether, ''reach-' miracles with the sweat-soaked ed No. l: on :ihe pop charts. passiori he once brought to his Wofldly fame and riches secular cppceits .The segipent clearly were his, but they provides some of the most would prove : t o be not enough. electrifying moments of an ab late sorbing film that illustrates mance at Disneyland in 1973, soul music's debt to gospel Green retired for the night as and offer s an in-depth look llt usual, only to be awakened at one of souLand gospel's most "'!'l II' I r. =-4:30 a.m. in the grip of a compelling performers. religious experience. Praying and rejoicing, G.reen realized C"l that he had been "born again." Eventually he would .. decide to forsake the pop@ t'"l scene for gospel music ahd CJ if.. z become a mini s ter; these days he s erve s as pa stor of the Full 0 2 4 8 u 1 9 2 1 Go s pel Tabernacl e c hurch in 1l.t')g JUiiiiiilii iiiiliiiiiii ii iiiiii .... li .. .. 10. Eugene Wilde ................ ..... Eugene Wilde




Sesame Streef More Real People Let's Make A Deal Sale Of The Century 1 1 00 WhHIOf 15 Fortune 30 45 News 15 30 Allin The TV GUIDE l?,onahue Sally Jessy Raphael Ryan's Hope LiHit House On The Prairie News Tic Tac Dough Anything For Money 525,800 Pyramid Joker's Wild Price Is Pulse Plus! Fat Albert ;, Great Space Coaster Donahue Big yalley Jim Waltons Bakker _./ '!awhidt Trivia Rituals Trap Family Divorce Feud Court ':[.an's I?, alias ope I Love 1 200" 45 Family Days Of AIIMJ, AIIMJ, Movie : Young And Our Lives ren One Life To Live SHta General 15 Company 30 3-2 Barbara !;lospital Restless ':.Troop f!opeye Chll ren "' One Lift To Live General !;'OSPital "The Gr .. t John Heathcliff ':lints tones 300 Electric 45 Contact 4 00 Sesame Barnaby Cannon Hour Scooby ______ Jones Doo Voltron 45 M.A. S H Pollee 111spector Gdl!!___ 1115" 30 Latenight 45 America 12H :: Taxi News v Miami Vice SATURDAY ... 'J' WEDV-. f'8' WXFL \..!!!.JIIi'BSJ. "-!!.J(N8C ) 45 Jackson F ive Kids, Inc. Snorks Pink Panther Smurfs Woman News Webster Street Hawk MaH Houston Rocks Movie : "Marked Woman" Webster Street Hawk News Dukes Of Hanard Too Close For Comfo Banacheck News Steve Spurrier S .C.T.V. 44 R.P.M. broadcast daytime March 9, 1985 -Youth &You Villa Allegre Mighty Orbots Turbo Teen News Love Boat Finder Of Lost 1;-0VtS Movie : "The Laughing t'oliceman" tR\ WTVT (2)WFTS Iii\\ WXLT 1-l "iireath Of Lift Shirt Tales Get Along Gang Cont'd Medical Tom And Viewpoint Jerry Heathclift vottron Muppet Babies ____ M0-irgh0ttys ------BuCk ___ b Pryor's Place Tennis women's U.S. Indoor ChampionC?,over Up Movie : Movie: "CuHer's Trail" College Basketball Finals Wrestling "Obsession" Weekend American Bandstand Bowling S235,GOO PBA National Champion ship Wide world Of Musical TJ. !;looker Love Boat .. Finder Of Lost Loves News ABC News Movie : "Batman" Leave It To Beaver Star Trek 44 R.P.M. Movie: ''No Survivors Please" Kung Fu Country Music Nashville Music f!tws --------------YOUR HOROSCOPE ARIES (March 21-April 19): Emphasis is on moneymaking It's llP to you to reach out for the fortunate opportunities that arise. lAURUS (April 20-May 20): It might be well to work off some of that Martian energy in projects requiring physical exertion. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Investigating activities of a confidential nature could bring you in contact with one confined in an institution CANCER (June 21-July 22): Friends seek out your views regarding educational opportunities, providing y ou with an opportunity to demonstrate your "KnowHow". LEO (July 23-August 22): Business and community af fairs keep you before the public. Be diplomatic in your dealings with a prominent per s onality. VIRGO (August 23-September 22): There are details to be worked out on a forthcoming trip Be fully aware of costs involved. LIBRA (September 23-0ctober 22): It would be well to check credit standings of those who want to join forces. Know the facts. SCORPIO (October 23-November 21): An impor tant relationship takes off in a new direction. There could be a temporary change in sur roundings. SAGITI ARIUS (November 22-December 21): A medical check-up might reveal the cause of anxieties and ten sions. Don't be so quick to criticize others. CAPRICORN (December 22-January19): Extravagant demands of your group associates lead s to some risky ventures. Keep things out in the open. AQUARIUS (January 20-February 18): Life on the home front takes a decided upswing. Some strong willed people generate some heated discussions. PISCES (February 19-March 20): Driving can be hazardous. Buckle up for safe ty and use defensive driving tacti<;s. Hold your tongue. Richard Pryor Stars In Film He Produces, Directs "Jo Jo Dancer, a Richard Pryor independent production for Columbia Pictures release recently went before cameras. Pryor will produce, direct and star in the film. The screenp lay was written by Roc co Urbisci, Paul Mooney and Pryor. "Jo Jo Dancer" is schedul ed for Christmas 1985 release. :=2 .11:1 > = c. ...


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