Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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

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University of South Florida Library
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Minister Named Parade Marshal (SEE STORY ON PAGE 3) Stars Plan Fats Waller Show Vote Today, March: 12th. (SEE STORY ON PAGE 3) : 1!', ,."{{i' U N I V 0 f S 0 U T H f L 0 R ) D A C 'fF ICE OF f INJI.NCE AUD 33620 1 0 / ullefin FLORIDA entinel AMERiCA'S S .EMI-WEEKLY ..... "--110,000 READERS EACH EDITION Every Tuesday And Friday 25 And Worth More I VOL. 40 NO. 29 TAMP A, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, MARCH 12, 1985 PRICE 25 CENTS Little League Stresses Education, Respect (SEE STORY ON PAGE 17) Woman Dies In Car Crash lfi,'f SORORITY CROWNS QUEEN AT ANNUAL BALL Shirley Wright, center, was crowned Queen of Hearts by the Tampa Alumnae Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Saturday night at Egypt Shrine. Pamela Hughes, left, was first runner-up. Laverne Latson, right, was second. The chap ter president is Gloridine McNair. (SEE STORY ON PAGE 23) ._.--,w ... ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER HOSTS IOTA CONFAB The 48th Southern Regional Conference of Iota Pbi Lambda Sorority con vened here last week at the Marriott Hotel Westshore. Dr. Evelyn Sears Peevy, center, National President, was the luncheon speaker. On the left is E. Bonapar te-Morris, Southern Regional Director. At right is lvis Richardson, Assistant Regional Director. Freddie B. Maze is the local president.

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-Education And To Controlling Early Detection Keys Anemia League Essay Contest Offers 15 $1,000 Sickle Cell The Tampa Urban League will participate in a 1985 Grandmet USA, Inc.,/National Urban League Tuition Assistance Essay Con test according to Joanna J. Tokley, Executive Director. The Grandmet USA, Inc. will provide fifteen (15), one thousand dollar ($1 ,000) Tuition Assistance Grants to help defray the costs of tuition at a post-secondary institution as a joint venture with the Ur ban League. With the help of a $50,000 grant from the Florida State Legislators to the University of South Florida's Sickle Cell Clinic, Debbie George and Frank Reddick are diligently worki ng to detect the Sickle Cell Anemia disease among newborns and to inform the black community of the disease. "Unfortunately there is no cure for disease," explain ed Georg; who is an assistant in research at Tampa Hospital (TGH) 'iuid a litlisoq between the Sickle Cell Association of Hillsborough County and the USF's Sickle Cell Clinic. "It is something you can die from. "The main thing is education," George, a Tamyta native, quickly added. "Tlie more people know about tne symptoms, the more they will know about whai to do and when it occurs." According to George, "A trait can't turn into the disease ; and the disease can't turn into a trait. It has to be inherited (from both parents). Sickle Cell is a red blood cell disease." With the help of Rudolph Priester at TGH and Elliott Smith, a USF pediatritian, George conducts blood tests on all newborn babies at the hospital to determine if they have the disease. "We are screening the blood taken from the after birth," explained, "looking not only for Sickle Cell but for any red blood diseases or ab normal hemoglobin." If those results are positive, the child is immediately retested at the Sickle Cell Center, 2910 N. Nebraska Ave. This time the blood is BY .. ATTY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer taken from the child's vein. "We retest to confirm the first test results," George ex plained. "We want to make sure we have gotten the baby's blood and not the mother's blood." The blood is tested at USF's medical clinic. According to George, "So far we have been very successful testing at USF. We have picked up on four diseases in newborn babies through the program." The Sickle Cell Center, which is only open for retesting on Sat urdays, also offers genetic counseling and shows films in an effort to educate the parent(s) about the disease. "Saturdays is when we can get the majority of the people in," George said. Once the results are con firmed, parents are encourag ed to seek follow-up care at USF's medical clinic. "There is a tendency to become anemic," George explained. She added that other symp toms include swelling of the feet and hands; enlarged heart, spleen, or liver; pain in the joints caused by the sickled .cells which have hardened and jammed up; and a yellowish or jaundiced color in the white part of the eye. According to George, Sickle Cell victims do not die from tpe itself but froin "complications that go along with the disease. They can have a stroke and they can die simply from pneumonia because the body's resistance is down." Medication, which only ri Frank Reddick and Debbie George. NEED HoME REPAIRED. Want Your Bills & Mortgage Paid Off WE DO ANY KIND OF WORK LARGE OR SMALL ADD A ROOM, ROOFING, FLOORS, WINDOWS FENCE, PLUMBING, ELECTRIC, ANY KIND OF REMODELING Pay Only One Small Monthly Payment CALL TONY VECCHIO 258-6161 T&M BUILDERS-2104E. 7th AVE. ACROSS FROM COLUMB_IA REST AU RANT consists of antibiotics and pain killers, are only administered when the victim is in c;:rises "when the symptoms seem more severe" for warding off the crisis, said! ad ding that anything can trigger a crisis. "We discourage parents from going to other clinics because they don't know what to do," she stated. USF pro vides referra,Is, and they have a hour number for emergencies. "The problem is getting the public more aware, and for parents to know the impor tance of bringing their babies in to be retested," George ex claimed; "It's like pulling teeth. They don't take this seriously enough." Reddick is a registered lob byist. He is president of the Hillsborough County Sickle Cell Association and vice president of the State Board. He is also on the Board of Directors of the Children's Center of Blood and Cancer. "While pledging my frater nity, our community project was to get as many kids tested 'for Sickle Cell," he stated. "Once completed, I got in in the local Sickle Cell chapter.'' Reddick is hoping that the state legislators will renew the grant in 1988, so that his organization and USF can continue its work in the com munity. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO REGISTER FICTITIOUS TRADE NAME NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, Ann Sullivan, intends to register the fictitious trade name, Plants To Travel with the Clerk of the Circuit of Hillsborough County, Florida, Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida Statues, 1953: that the undersigned intends to engage in the business of Selling Plants at 32 E. Fowler Ave., Tampa, Florida. Dated this 22 day of February, 1985. Ann Sullivan Sole Owner VOTE FOR I To increase and support post-secondary opportunities for minorities in inner-city communities and foster national awareness of the benefits and opportunities derived from education and the free enterprise system, Grandmet USA, Inc. will award the academic scholar ships to the winners of its essay contest, payable to an accredited institution of higher learning. The theme of the essay is "Education as a Means of Economic Im provement for Minority Per sons" aqd the 500-1,000 JOANNA TOKLEY Executive Director word essay must be post marked no later than March 31,1985. Participants must be en tering college freshmen or un dergraduate college students who will be attending an ac credited institution of higher learning during the 1985-86 academic year. Contest rules and guidelines are available at each of the local high schpol counseling officers, human relations departments, student GLORIA ANTHONY Coordinator activities services' offices the institution of higher education or may be secured at the Tampa Urban League. Ms. Brionne Collins, Tampa and a graduate of King High School, won one of the fifteen (15) $1,000 Tuition Assistance Grants awarded at the national level during the 1984-Ninth Annual Com petition. The theme of the essay was "A Minority Per spective on Education as a Challenge in 1 a Free Com petitive Ms. Collins is currently at Hollis College in Virginia. Mrs. Tokley w s quoted as saying, "The Ta a Urban League movement promotes the enhancement of education for young people. We recognize that our youth must be prepared to succeed in our increasingly competitive and technological society. The Tampa Urban League is proud to participate in the annual Grandmet USA, Inc. Essay Contest which not only stimulates the interest of young people, but also provides them with academic scholarships that enable them to further their formal education." Mrs. Gloria Anthony is coordinator of the contest. Dr. Wallace Hay OPTOMETRIST Paying Customers & Medicaid 19_45 '1/tJ. Ave. -Pd. Pol. Adv. BENNIE SMALL. JR. Your Hillsborough County Commissioner, District 3 (D) Education: *Graduate Of Hillsborough County Schools *Graduate Of USF, With Bachelor's Degree In Psychology And Master's Degree In Rehabilitation Counseling *Further Study At Florida State Univ. In The Ph.D Program In Criminology *Holds A Law Degree From Study At Duke University College Of Law, North Carolina Centrid College Of Law And Stetson College Of Law UN trEe WE CAN MAKE A CHANGE

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cal Stars repare or Fats Wa Misbehavin' er. Migrant Workers Ensemble Production -Ain't City Discuss Proposed StageWorks, a member company of the Artsfusion ar tists' network, opens Ain"t Misbehavin ', the new Fats Waller Musical Show', March 22 at the Italian Club in Tam pa's Historic Ybor City. Arts fusion is a not-for-profit organization formed for the purpose of providing rehear sal, performance, gallery and workshop space for arts s and individuals. Winner of the Tony Award the New York Drama Circle Award for 1978, Ain't Misbehavin' will direoted an d ch<;>reographed Ric Castillo. Ain't Mfsbehavin' has been bed as everything from a. to a roller-coaster through Fats Waller's world. Waller's talent him one of the first;. BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor RIC CASTILLO bla J.ittle Foxes, Tampa Players' England, the group's founder A Christmas Carol, and the and director. Playmakers' Company. She explainect that the Mitch's acting experience also reasoning could be attributed includes credits in film, televito a lack of volunteers to offer sion and night clubs. these types of programs, or the Castillo, direc-assumption that the communitor/choreographer, is a wellty is not interested. But those known performing artist in excuses no longer apply. Florida and New York City >"We (Migrant Workers where he now resides. Locally, he has performed in Romeo & Juliet, Pippin and Cabaret. He has choreographed most of the recent musicals at USF, in eluding Children of the Day, West Side Story and Pippin. He recently gained attention for his winning appearance on "Dance fever." SiageWorks will present Ain't MisbehaVin' March 22-24, 28-31 and April 4-7 at' the Italian Club, 1731 E. 7th For reservations and ticket information phone 248-5064. Curtain time is 8:15 SYBIL JOHNSON Ensemble) do this, and ther is "'v''" uu ty England stated; citing examples of who want their children to more besides watching sion all day, and members of the community "who couldn't pay" to attend different cultural and tiona! programs. According to England "The ensemble has offered a proposed contract to the city requesting the use of the (Mar tin Luther King) Center for a Saturday Extension Program in the arts" which will not ly include regularly scheduled performances1 but also academic tutoring and job counseling sessions. "All perfonhances and pro' grams would be offered at no charge," England emphasiz ed. Today's meeting will be at 1 p.m. at center, which is located at 2300 N. Oregon in West Tampa. "We are ask ing our patrons to become in volved in this effort-for the sake of our communities and our children," England said. BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor The Tampa organization of STOP, Inc. recently announc ed that the Rev. James H. Howell, pastor of St. Matthew Missionary Baptist Church, and director of the St: Mat thew Child Development Center, will serve as grand marshal of the Dr. Martin Luther King Parr.-de to be held on April 6. Earl Haugabook, Bemis Kilpatrick, Sam Can non and Mrs. Freddie Jean Cusseaux are coordinators. The parade committee has been meeting each Thursday at the Tampa Urban League of fice in Tampa Park Plaza to p. Ill. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO REGISTER..EICTITIOUS TRADE NAME Forest Heights Center For Entertainment Festival coordinate plans for the NOTICE IS parade. GIVEN that the undersigned, The theme for the fifth anDenise Bryant, intends to nual parade is "Dreams of a register the fictitious trad e Dreamer" and the event name, Ms B's Bridal Helper honors the death anniversary with the Clerk of the Circuit of (April 4) of Dr. King. Hillsborough County, Coordinators of the parade Florida, Pursuant to Section continue to invite the par865.09, Florida Statutes, 1953: ticipation of churches, dubs, that the undersigned intends to groups, individuals, bands, engage in the business of Ooat entrants and any others Bridal Service, at 1345 LaSalle who would like to participate. St T Fl 'd ampa, on. a. All are encouraged to meet Dated this 1st day of March, with the committee at 7 p. m. 1985. each Thursday. The deadline Denise Bryant Owner for entrants into the parade is March 27. Persons interested in participating are to take notice that no other applica tions will be accepted after the deadline. For additional infor mation call 223-2030. Watch the Sentinel for in formation on those who will Income Tax:es BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor Melvin McKay, recreation leader in charge, Lexie Camp bell, his assistant, and Cedric Spencer, a recreation leader, are all geared up for the par ticipation of local persons who will perform during the ''Fame Errtertainmen t Festival" to be held at the Forest Heights Recreation Center on April 4 Center personnel' are pre sently seeking performers -as smgers, dancers, comics and drama to parREV. JAMES H. HOWELL be participating in the parade. MRS. FAYE SPIRITUALIST READER HOWARD McKNIGHT Certified Public Accountant Hours: Mon.-Sat. 8 AM-6 P.M' Overcome Troubles And Conditions, Bad Luck And Evil Influences. Win At Love And Romances! Can Help With Overweight Problems And Lost Nature. One Visit Will Convince You. She Can And Will Help You 2207 E. BUSCH BLVD. PH: 933-9440 Individual And Business Taxes Accounting Services ticipate in the center's festival. Each center under the auspiCes of the City of Tampa Recrea tion Dept. is responsible for an annual event. This is the event for Forest Heights. The center expects to have at least 25 per forming acts. A donation $1 is asked from each participant to provide refreshments for the event. Special e guests who ha been invited to participate are: comic Arthur Hopkins; Michael Jackson look alike, William Bostick; music writer, arranger and producer, War ren A. Brooks; Phyllis and Philetha Tucker; and Wali Shabazz of the Tan1pa Urban League Black on Black Crime task force. The deadline for signing up 11nd auditioning for the is March 20 for ageS 7-25 years old. The center is open Monday through Friday 2:30-10 and phone number is 870-2136. The program will be video recorded. Other activities at the incluqe: aerobics, Moriday "'= and Thursday, 7-8 p. m.; tutoring, Monday and Thurs1'o! day, 4 : 7 p m.; sewing, 1-J -.,. 4 TAMPA, r .. 6 lh Yrs. Work Experience With IR_S 1936 E. Hillsborough Ave. (Tampa} 237 ------------------Wednesday, 5 p. m.; and .. w .. ei ....... druly ...... ... '\_

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..... -. .... ..... FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN USPS 202-140 Published every Tuesday and Friday by Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin Publishing Ca., 2207 21st Avenue, Tampa Florida 33605 Mail all CC?rrespondencE! To: P. 0 Box 3363, Tampa Fl. 33601 Member of. national Newspaper Publishers Assciation (NNPA). and Amalgamated Publishers Inc., New CYRIL 8L YTHIE ANDREWS 1901-1977 Founder C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, JR. President and Publisher SYBIL ANDREWS WELLS General Monoger GWENDOLYN HAYES Managing Editor ROSE CRUTCHFIELD Society Editor BEnY DAWKINS General Advertising Director ALBERT L. LEE Promotions Director CAMILLE WILLIAMS Office Manager SIMON JOHNSON AVELINO CA$ELLAS RAMOS Production Directors Second Postage Paid At Taml>a, F SUBSCRIPTION RATES $13-Per Year One Edition. $22-Per Year Both Editions. PHONE: 248-1921 Becoming Military Crazy Over $800 billion was spent by the various counof the world for military reasons during 1984. This fact was recently disclosed by the "1985 Report on the World Social Situation," The Report states that spending for war materials is increasing faster than the rate of the world's population. This fact has a macabre significance in that. it symbolizes that the means to destroy human c life are growing faster than life itself. Another sad reality of the international arms -= """"''"up was unveiled when it was discovered that developing countries are spending money for arms rn twice the rate of the industrialized nations. The true w perversity of this situation is clearly seen when one realizes that many of the forementioned countries t" had serious problems feeding their citizens last year. ;a. Such facts also show that most of the of .... world truly have their priorities This is j especially true when one considers that there are :! already enough weapons to destroy the world many i times over. The other strange truth is that many na0.. tions, for years, have had more than enough weapons to defend themselves from conventional invasions. But the military spending keeps growing. i. It seems ldbicrous that nations whose are being bnltalized by famlne, curable diseases, inade1 quate shelter, insufficient education, and similar e problems find that it is more important to spend (11 large amounts of money on war implements as op posed to using the funds to improve bimian welfare. Hopefully, at some near point in the future the tide of military madness will be curbed our Ftnalists For F AMU Presidency TALLAHASSEE The of Florida A&M Univer widely-acclaiined Phar school, Dr. Charles A. mitted by a campus screenin& committee are Dr. Fredeiick S. Humphries, Dr. Wilbert J. Le Melle, and Dr. Niara Sudarkasa, the lone woman finalist. is among four finalists chosen for considera tion for the position of F AMU which becomes vaThe selection was later this year. recently by the campus com. Others on the final list sub ; (Continued Qn 19) ----------------; Recommends 1 Candidates. 1 The Sentinel-Bulletin recommends the following cc:in-I didates as best qua'ified County Commission candidates 1 in the March 12. 1985 primary: 1 Di$trict 1 -J. B. Hickey 1 District 2--DoloresM.Crooks 1 District 3..... L Padgett 1 District-4-llltcommenclotlon 1 Cout ... 1li&IJFs.at Pick !! j BY RUDOLPH HARRIS Let Us Vote Today! : l.i. i E.L.BING Though many of us may be actually s;ick with frustration because of those developments surrounding the single mem ber district hassle with local officials, we do ourselves even greater harm when we refuse to vote in any and all elections. The election today filling several county commission seats could result in an all white commission again, if we are not careful. E. L. Bing, who was appointed -by the governor in the aftermath of the arrests and convictions of three former county com missioners, is not seeking re election. And while there are William Raspberry l j__. A Victory Agains-t Civil Rights WASHINGTON The Grove City case, which surfaced as a piece of vexation for those committed to federal en forcement of civil rights, has now been transformed into a piece of cake for anybody who isn't a confirmed' card.carrying bigot. Grove City College is the small western Pennsylvania school that dislikes federal regulation to the point that it decided, some years ago, to forgo federal money in <;>rder to maintain its independence. It even refused to participate in the program that funnels federal money through col leges for the benefit of students selected by the col leges But it did,.accept students .who received ,' grants directly from the government. And that, c the Carter administration argued, was enough to bring .Gr ove City urtder the require ment that it sign an agreement to comply with Title IX of the Education Amen.drpents of 1972 prohibiting sex discrimination Grove City, which denies ever discriminating against women and which in fact has never been accused -of sex discrimination, refused to sign the agreement. Even commit ted civil-rights supporters had misgivings about tackling Grove City for its prinicpled objection to federal intrusion. But they also feared that to ac-quiesce would embolden biJOled institutions the sor 'for in stance to use the Grove City approach to avail themselves of federal dollars without the necessity of renouncing-. their bigotry. That was the confused situa tion when the Reagan ad ministration, siding with Grove City, urged the Supreme Court to rule that the Carter officials had been too zealous in their interpretation of what Title IX required. The Supreme Court, in its ruling of a year ago, handed the Reagan administration a partial victory that had the ef fect of resolving the civil rights dilemma. The accep tance of students with direct government loans does bring the college under the Title IX requirements, the court ma jority said, but not the whole college .:...... only the particular programs that benefit f.tom the federal funds. In the case of Grove City, only the student-aid office was subject to Title IX enforcement, the court said. That didn't give the civil rights activists what they wanted, but it simplified their work. All they have to do now is to push through an ap parently willing Congress legislation that says specifically that federal funds to any_ part of an institution brings the whole institution under the federal civil-rights re quirements. Hearings on just such legislation the Civil Rights Restoration Act of 1985 (ContiaMd o-. ....... three ruQning hoping to Bing as the lone Black on the board, the 'chances of' success for either one of them : is no better than 37 percenL County Commission seat, District 3, is 37 percent Black populated. That figure can be most misleading when it is considered that, from time to time, many of our people do .not bother to vote at all. E. L. Bing is going to be a hard act to follow. Bob Graham is to be com. mended in selecting one of our most qualified sons to serve on that prestigious board of county commissioners. Graham knew well that he was not simply selecting it county commissioner, he was in volved in an act of historic proportions. Bing's appointment would be breakin down a long standing barrier. He would 'be the first Black citizen to ever serve on that representative body; Bing was effective on the county commission because he was qualified. Qualified in the sense that he could intellectually hold his own with his peer commissioners. possesses an acute, incisive mind and he reads with a high degree of acuity. The Black community would never be embarrassed with the stereotype -of ignorance as long as the commission held court with E. L. Bing seated. Hopefully, whomever the people select when it is all "did and done", assuming one of our three Blacks running successful, he will dedicate himself reflecting prepared ness as Mr. Bing has demon7 strated. Bing always did hiS homework, arid never shown short on tile issues during board sessions. This point can not be overemphasized. Hopefully, as well, the Black political forces from all camps will conduct themselves with a high degree of political integrity as this commission race ensues Never before iQ the history of our struggle here in this land has the word, PRINCIPLE, loomed so largely If there is one con tribution we can bring to the American political system in this day and time, it is prin ciple and integrity. America's political democracy :has dangerously become an orgy of selfishness bent on uestroytng any and all things (Continued On 5)

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You Must Register! You Must vote! "The Negroes right to the ballot is an undisputed fact, and the of the 1965 Voting Rights Bill will make the denial of the ballot to Negro voters, even in the bard core South, a difficult task. Of importance are the me,cuves of the Negro voter. greater number of Negro voters become registered in the South, and the Negro in the North becomes more aware of potential power in deter : mining the outcome of major contests, the Negro vote and how it is exercised becomes a dominant issue. "The Negro vote was an important element in the elec tion of John F. Kennedy in 1960 as President of the United States. "The 1965 Voting Rights Bill (S1564) requested by President Johnson on March 17, 1965 was passed by the House, on August 3, 1965 and the Senate on August 4. The President signed the bill into HER VIEW BY RANDOLPH KINSEYA Wasted Vote Is Terrible Today, March 12th, is election day. The polls opened at 7 A.M. this morning and at 7 P.M. The question is did you vote? The question is will you vote? Do you realize that it is a waste when a person fails to vote. Especially if the person is black. History will tell us that many people have paid the in order to get Black the right to vote. Some the supreme price their lives. Now, voting become a matter of. -r .. and showing up at voting booth in the areas in you live. The whole takes a matter of There are absolutely no ex-" ... .,, ., today for Black people not to vote. We live in a pouttcai society, and politics is a way of life. I know blacks are aware of this, because I hear them talking all the time about such things as who got ......... or who got fired because is politics. Yet, when you ask many uoca, ...... ., to vote, they say they don't get involved in politics. I am sure that they know thai politics plays a hand in taxe$, welfare programs, building of schools, closing of schools, building of streets, paving of streets and in many instances, politics directly affects their and homes. How can any Black person fail to vote in this day and age? I hear Black people saying all the time that the white politicians don't care about us and that they don't understand our problems because they aren't Black. That may very well be the but we as a race of not been willing to elec t a Black person to represent us. r can't count the number of Blacks who have offered themselves for public office and have bitten the dust because Black peOple say no need to vote or because Black people sold their vote for a fish sandwich and a glass of wine. I IC:eep saying over and over again, that the time has come when we must assume a greater responsibility for our economic and political wc;U being. We do this by becoming more political and economically active. Blacks need to continue to run for office in larger num bers, and Blacks must support them in large numbers We have got to play the political game. I am not suggesting that Black people withdraw from the union, and neither am I suggesting we start a Black political system. I am suggesting that we get some Blacks elected withing the system to represent our in terests, to pre5ent our views and to keep us informed as to what is going on. It is impor tant that these things be done. Let us understand that politics is the way of life in America. Black people, we have not been involved in the political game long enough and nor are we strong enough to have our votes divided. is a must law on August 6. Before signing the compromise ver sion of the bill, Mr. Johnson went to the rotunda of the Capitol and standing before a statue of Abraham Lincoln, said bef8re television networks and the assembled audience: "Today the Negro story and the American story fuse and blend." "This good Congress acted swiftly in passing this act. I in tend to act with equal dispatch in enforcing it.'' "If any country anywhere in this nation does not want federal intervention it need only open its polling places to all of its people." Let me say now to every Negro in this country. You must register. You must vote. You must learn, so your choice advances your interests .and the interest's of our beloved nation." After his ad. dress, President Johnson went to the "President's Room" in the Senate and signed the bill. This was the same room where the law freeing slaves conscrip ted into Confederate Military. Service bad been signed by Ab111bam Lincoln 104 years before, The Hand-book: It is the general attitude and consensus today that there will be poor voter turnout at the polls. Don't anyone or anything prematurely tell you what to do in advance or otherwise. You see, it is when someone constantly tells us something that we act and/ or react accordingly. We are not stupid. We are not dumb. And for sure, we are not a hopeless, failing, losing Get up off your buns and get to your polling place before 7 p.m. this Tuesday evening. Some of us say "getting us iqlstered to vote is one thing; getting us to vote is another.'' Literally speaking, "one h _and does wash the other;" that is, ttie two events do go together. Today is also Girl Scouts Day. May the spirit of God be. with every Girl Scout and her parents, den mothers, and officials of our Suncoast Girl Scouts organization. Peace Be Unto You. as we try to push our way into the law-making houses and into the governing boards of this city, this county and this state. (Continued On Page 11) [MY Fire-Deaths: Reqpire Legal Action While Mayor Bob Martinez is to be commended for taking stern and positive action following an administrative report of last year's bouse fire that took the lives of six Black children, unfortunately it ap pears that only tbe courtroom can provide a thorough inquiry to assess the tragedy of June 15, 1984, in its totality. The fact that certain fire of ficials were found to be negligent in their handling of the investigation of the fire, a court inqqiry would probe far beyond the fact of negligence. It is not negligence, alone, to hastily tear down a burned structure. Especially, when .. vestigation along such such an act is more the excep'alleged that the "little tion than the rule. It is not, nothing" represented nearly necessarily, negligence alone $300 per month rental charge. when experienced men of their .Neighbors in and around that trade concoct conclusions with Palmetto Street address also guess work. The electrical claimed that repair materials, short theory, then the arson combustible in nature, were theory implicating members of usually stored beneath the the victimized family, itself, stairway in the Thomas home. could be the actions of men of The fire iS alleged to authority who have something started beneath the stairway. to hide or cover up. W hether the: The who, what, and when that Palmetto Street house was of any probe, alone, can never known, persGnally, by such leave matters satisfactorily negligent fired officials of aSsessed. The inost feared in-Tampa' 'ifire Department is terrogative of them all is worihy of more thAn simple alwa.vs introduced and raised speculation. Motives for a by the adverb, WHY? The "cover up" are highly whys and wherefores of legitimate in this case. Could strange behavior must always such eJIPiain why su.;lt lire of be raised. Unfortunately, the ficials were accused of "Not mayor's investigation stops cooperating with the police in just short of those WHYS and ve5tigation", as the Mayor's WHEREFORES. report alleged? Conspiciously absent in the One does not have to be a mayor's investigation was exlawyer to have such mental tensive probing assessing the reflections surrounding the in situation as it relates to the v'estigation of the Thomas fire landlord. Some critical tragedy. of last June. Sensitive questions can be put forth implicating questions will lurk here. in the shadows of the lives of Personally, last summer's concerned Black citizens of newspaper. investigation Tampa until a proper probe is revealed the fact that there was conducted'. HopefuUy, those more than a casual acquaingrave-laden young children taqce between the landlord will their day Jn and a top offiCial. The ofcourt. Until' then, the con ficial quickly proclaimed in an science of tb'is community interview what a "nice fellow" o.-gbt n6toever TfSt, as such the owner of that burned out souls will never rest en structure was. The landlord in until inevitable Ji.stice reference, "charged little or home. BLACK AMERICAN (Continued From Page 4) moral and decent. The political patriots of truth and decency, nowadays, are few and far between. As the beloved Martin Luther King once said, "Many people fear nothing more terribly than to take a position which stands out sharply and cleariy ftom the prevaiUng opinion. The tendency of most is to adopt a view that is so ambiguous that it will include everything and so popular that it will include everybody. Not a few men who cherish lofty and noble ideals bide them under a bushel for fear Qf being called different." It is not popular today to stand up for those drear:ns en visioned by Thomas Jefferson in 1776, Martin Luther King 1963. Such visions for America, born out of struggles such as "Bunker Hill'', "Lexington and Concord", "Yorktown", "Selma, A l a bam a' A I ban y Georgi'", "Birmingham, Alabama", "Montgomery, Alabama" and "Memphis, Tennessee", are tragically being transforined as unor thodox mistakes of the American creed. The President United States, tactfully, coins this treason as the "Second American Revolution.!' So let us vo'te and hereafter, as a mission of decency determined to prevent another tragic crucifixion of human ideas America and the world should never lose.

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c I ... ., . . ... ..... ---------------------------------------W.M.S. Essay Contest Judge Is Given Award For Assistance For her as s istance in judging the Self Denial Essa y contest s ponsored by the Women's Missionary Society of th e African Episcopal Church, an award wa s pre s ent e d to Mr s. Gaynelle Dixon. From left to right are the Rev Calvin Williams, pastor of Greater Mt. Carmel A.M.E. Church ; Mr s Elizabeth S mith, Eleventh Episcopal District, Dir ec tor of the Young People's Division who presented the award; Mrs. Dixon and Mr s Dena Bell, President, Mt.Carmel Y.P.D. Wanda McKenzie and Casandril Thompson .. ;Urban League After Fashion Show S ocial. LADIES MOVEME NT CLUB The first meet ing of Ladies Movement (::lub of Tampa wa s .at the Amencan Legion Hall Post 167 to o r gani z e a ladie s golfmg team. The following officer s were elected: Pre s ident, Theresa Mc Clinton; Vice President, Elizabeth Belton; Secretary, Betty Kit chen; Treasurer, Louvilla Roberts; Arms Lizzie Moten; Chaplain, Willie Mae Kelly; and Reporter, Mary J. The Entertainment Committee includes: Anna Heard, Chairperson, Joyce Hinton, and Sylvia Jolly. .The total members in attendance was 18. The next meeting will be held on Sunday, March 10, from 5 to 6 P.M. at the American Legion Hall. BLAKE CLASS OF 1965 20th year reunion activities for Howard W. Blake Class of 1965 commences June 14-24 A semi-monthly business meeting will be held March 9th, Ybor City Boy's Club, 2806 15th St., 7:30 Class member s and any other individuals intere s ted in the Bahamian Crui s e, should contact Gwen Abrams or iac. queline Aquil, 876-5288. CITY-WIDE MISSION The City-Wide Mission meeting met at the home of Mrs Ed dies Wilson, 712 E. Hender s on, last Tuesday. The next meeting will be held at Rev. and Sis. Earl Kelly's, 3803 Rivergre>ve Drive, March 12 at noon. The Reporter is Mrs. Minnie Pearl Williams, and President ; Mrs. Eddies Wilson. ORANGE BLOSSOM COSMETOLOGISTS The Orange Blossom Cosmetologists' Association Inc. Shop Owners Guild Division, Annual2 Days Educational Workshop and Continued Educational Seminar was held at the Holiday Inn, Gainesville. The Host District No. 5 welcomed the delegation from all over florida with warm hospitality. Unit 5 President, Mrs. Connie Rawls and members of Gainesville planned a surprise hospitality hour and served a delicious dinner with soft music on Saturday night after the board meeting. Workshop instructors were Mrs. Altamese Dukes, Winter Haven, and Dr. Jimmie Robertson, SL Petersburg. FAMU ALUMNI ASSOCIATION The local F AMU Alumni met during the regular meeting time in January at Blake-Just Cafeteria. Those members in at tendance included: Henry Stokes Jr., President; Norris Collins, Junette Catledge, Wanda Starling, Leon McCombs, Phillip Austin, Frances Brown, Sandra Baulkmon, James Green, and Carolyn Collins The next regular meeting is scheduled for Mar c h 13th at 7:30 P.M., at Blake-Just Cafeteria. Items on the agenda are : FAMT,J Concert C?oir Spring Tour; FAMU Gospel Choir; Report on t-he Executive Board Meeting with Dr. W. L. Smith; Headquar ter for Tampa Classic; Update on the Black Designer Showcase; A Report on the Students Trip to Tallahassee March 29th; and many other areas of interest. It is time to renew membership. The membership committee of which Baulkmon is chairman, with Charlie White, James Green and Dayle Greene are busy with new membership plans. MIDDLETON CLASS OF 1966 The Middleton High School Class of 1966 will hold its mon thly meeting Saturday, March 16, 3 p.m. at the City of Tampa Office of Community Relations, 1465 Tampa Park Plaza. Plans for the upcoming fashion show and happy hour will be discussed. The class recent break dance skating party for youngsters was a major success. Among the classmates and their families and guest who attended the affair, held Feb. 26 at the Stardust Skating Rink, were Ophelia Young, Cynthia (Booker) Nathaniel, Christine (RDy) Moore, Verelyn (Benjamin) Crump ton, Louis Benjamin, Tyrone Brown, Fred Hearns, Jimmy Mc Clendon, Mary Hobley, Gloria (Marshall) Taylor, Georgia Range, Eva (Entzminger) James, Barbara (Livingston) Faison, (Continued On Page 7) Mo-unt Calvary 'Seventh-Day Adventist Junior Academy Celebrates Education Weekend Friday Evening, March 15th and Saturday, March 16th Church School Theme: Home Three SteR,s To Eter11lty Speaker for friday Evening And Saturday: Mr. Fred Pullins, Principal Of Oakwood College Academy And Former Principal Of Mt. Calvary Seventh-Day Adventist Junior Academy. Services Friday Night Service-7:00P.M.Featuring Wayne Leonard Carl Deadra Johnson ton Burgess & Sabbath School 9:00 A.M. Worship Hour11:00 A.M. Youth Hour-4:30P.M. Mount Calvary Seventh-Day Adventist Junior Academy Extends A Special Invitation To Everyone Who Has Ever Our To Join Worship On March 15th-16th During The Education Wee. kend. A!umm Will Be Recogmzcd By Respective Classs During Divine Worship. w,n To All Guests And Alumni Following Divine Worship. The General Public Is Invited To Worship Wllh Us. I

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IMMOKALEF; MRS. MARY TOWNSEND ... Reporter Th e Sund ay S c h o ol b ega n at th e u s ual t i m e a t all c h u r c hes in th e co mmuni ty Th e l esso n was t i me l y t a u g ht b y the teac h e r s a nd revi ewe d by th e t eac h e r s. Aft e r S u nday Sch oo l we e n joyed the worship serv i ces a t Allen Chape l A .M.E. Church a n d at Firs t Baptist Church. The commillee women he l d their ser vices at 3 p.m with t h e presi d e n t i n charge, co m b ini ng se r vices with t h e Deacon esses a nd t r u s t ees wives. They h a d a spir itu a l ser v i ce th a t w as enjoy ed so ver y mu c h Pl e a se pray fo r th e s i c k and the 248-192,. 1 Club No. S of Harram Temple No. 23 is much involved in projects that benefit the Community and their fellowmen. Last year in November, they provided Thanksgiving baskets to 21 needy families. In December, they made it a good Christmas for a mother and her nine children in the Thonotosassa REVIVAL At The FIRST BORN PENTECOSTAL CHURCH OF JESUS 7 0 1 E. L a k e P ven ue E LD E R L. MI T Pas tor -r-1 16 7:30P. M (Continued From Page 6) Curtis Walker, Jackie (Owens) Dupree, Judy (Holton) Good wine, Cynthia (Feu) Jackson, Maceo Chaney Bessie (Blue) Thomas and Catherine Gibson. For more information about class activities, call Fred Hearns at 223-8241. Leatricia Williams is class president. CLASS FOR PARENTS OF TEENAGERS WILLIAM R LASTER, JR. Chi c ago Ill. Loud music, messy rooms, strange clothing, telephone talk S e rvice Conductor: EV ANO E LISI_ W;-;-E = L:-::L--::S,--s lessed Are Th ey Which Q p H ung e r A nd Thirsl Afl c r Rig hleou s n ess, For Th ey Shall Be Fille d '' ... MaiL 5-6 If this sounds familiar, you are probably the parent of a teenager. To learn how to manage typical teen behavior, plan to attend a Class called "Surviving Your Child's Adolescence", co-sponsored by Northside Community Mental Health Center and the Jewish Community Center. STOP, INC. Sponsors SENIOR, JUNIO And TODDLERS KING & QUEEN CONTEST For Age Group I To 17 Years The Souvenir Booklet Will Be Dedicated lit Memory Of DR. MARTIN L. KING. Thi s Iss u e Will Be Spe c ial With A MEMORIUM SECTION An y one De s i r ing To Take A Memorium Ad Should Contac t MRS. ANN SCoTT, 68$l43 FOR THE KING & QUEEN CONTEST Contact MRS HENRIETTA JOHNSON, 626-3607 We Need More Bands, More Churches To Get Floats, And Youth Organizations To Participate. COME AND JAM AT THE CASTLEI EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT LOCATED ON THE CORNER OF 17th STREET AND 18th AVENUE IN YBOR CITY STARTlN(; MARCH 15,1985. FRIDAY, AGES 14 AND OVER This Week's Special Feature THE TUCKER TWINS A warm-up show before their Big Concert March 22, at Curtis Hixon Center FEATURING TWO D. J.'S '1'. Special Attraction l/1. '' The Young Lovers 'l'fi)( J LIVE ENTERTAINMENT DURING DAN C E ADMISSION ONLY$ 1 50 ..- MUSIC STARTS PROMPTLY AT 8 :00P. M PROPER DRESS REQUIRED! Anita Daniels ... Tampa Ur ban League After Fashion Show Social. Candi Felder at the Tampa Urban League After Fashion Show Social Their Pre-Valentine Day Disco on February 8, was at tended, and now they are preparing for their Annual Talent Scholarship Pageant on March 16. They will also take part m the Annual Martin Luther King parade sponsored by S.T.O.P. ()n April 6. The class will cover: the issues and typical problems of adolescents; how to assess behaviors and practical ways to han dle them The four-week class begins Thursday, April4 at 7 p.m. at the Jewish Community Center, 2808 Horatio. The fee is $20 for J .C. C. members, and $30 for non-members To register, call Elaine Kellogg at SICK BENEFIT CLUB The Sick Benefit Membership Club will hold their monthly meeting Wed night at 8 p.m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed ward Floyd, 1911 Lasalle St. All members are asked to be pre.: sent and on time. SARASOTA COSMETOLOGIST CLUB A Cabaret of Hairstyles and Fashions of the '80's will be presented by Sarasota Cosmetologist Club No. 18-, beginning at 9 p.m;, March 16, at the Newtown Community Center, 34th Street and Gillespie Aveni.Je. Nancy Knight is the president, and Fannie McDugle is. vice-president. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF RETIRED PERSONS (AARP) _The AARP Suncoast Chapter (pending) regrets the sudden cancellation of its February meeting. That action was necessitated by reasons beyond AARP's control and assuran ce is given thai it will not be repeated. The next AARP meeting will be at '4 p m on Saturday, March 16, at the Urban League Office 1405 North Nebraska Avenue. Mr. Bill Meadors, customer service representative for Teco will be the guest s peaker. Hi s topic i s entitled "The Hi s tory of Tampa's Bla c k Community AARP member s and non-m e mber s are invited to hear thi s his torical pre s entati o n FITZPATRICK O.E.S. CHAPTER Fitzpatrick Chapter No. 6 O E.S will meet Wed nig ht, Mar. 13, at 7 p.m. Busines s i s importan t. Josephine Nelacliff i s the Worthy Matron GEORGE EDGECOMB BAR ASSOCIATION George Edgecomb Bar A s sociation recently elected new o f1cers for 1985-1986 as follows: Kenneth Giover President William Murphy, 1st Vice President; Fred Bucki;e, 2nd Mcintosh, Secretary; James Garbett, Peggy Quince, General Council; and Ricky E. Wllhant5, Press Secretary. The Board Members are: Carolyn House and Charmenia Jefferson. The George Edgecomb Bar Association has donated $250 to the Tampa Organization Of Black Affairs Oratorical Contest. They will sponsor a Public Forum during Law Week and have available a Speakers Bureau. A.M.E. LAY ORGANIZATION The Lay Organization of the A.M.E. Church will conduct its monthly meeting at New Mt. Zion A .M.E. Church in Bartow, March 16, at 10 a.m. M.H.S.IT.H.S. '49 The Middleton and Don Thompson 49ers will meet Thurs .; March 14, for the purpo s e of continuing plan s for the 1985 Cla s s Reunion. The committee i s urgin g all classmate s that have not contacted a member to be at the next meeting at th e American Legion Hall at 7 :30p.m. Willie Streeter i s pr es ident ; Andrew Whiglan, vice-pre s id e nt; and Eunice Freeny, reporter. f = !i I = c: -; .,1 c: g:. ;; 1:1"1 C.

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fl) = 0 c "C = < Charles Hill, Jeremy Akins, Patsy Gainer, Clifford Hill, Christina Hill, Joan Hill, Shirley Johnson; Jim Hill, Claudette Akins and Rose Hill at the Oak Hill Funeral Home Open House. ': Dave Brown, Mrs. J. H. Howell, Rev. J. H. Howell and Bettye P. Brown.: Bay Area Chamber of Commerce Banquet.

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Bay Area Well Represented When C.M.E.'s Meet In Atlanta The Christian Met hodi st Episcopal Church held it s Na tional Congress on Evangelism and the National Women's Missionary Council meetings in Atlanta, Ga. on February 25th through March 2 also address the needs in their respective communities. These were the resounding words of the Congress on The Bay area was well represented in these meetings with delegates from Hoisey Temple of Tampa where H.C. Wilkes is pastor, Bethany C.M.E. Church of Clearwater where Mary William s is pastor, and Steward Memorial of St. Petersburg where Cor nelius Bryant is pastor. The National Women's Mis sionary Council ce)1tered its theme around another perti nent issue, "World Hunger". The Missionaries discussed the realism of hunger in America, in our own communities. They said that while hunger is ad dressed in African countries and other countries, it is often down played in America therefore compounding the problem at home. Suggestions were made that each local Neon Frazier, Pam Allen, Charvette Frazier and Selena Udeii .. New Salem P.B. Church Pastor's Anniversary. The Congress on focused on im methods to involve community iQ the affairs church establish and maintain PUBLIC HEARING a food.. pantry to be prepared Public Notice: Notice of to issue food in cases where hunger is known to exist. A Public Hearing Regarding The the church, and improving evangelism. The em asis on personal evangelism irected non participation _,.,,r.,,..,Jy to the members of the statement was issued by the _Community Development Block Grant Eleventh Entitle council stating that "not only ment Period. is it right that the local church be involved in eradicating The City Council of the City hunger, but that it is the of Tampa will hold a Public church. The absence of Hearing regarding the Com responsibility of the Christian Church."_ munity Development Block personal evangelism has causGranl Eleventh Entitlement a: decline in membership. Members mus t exemplify Christian traits where ever they might be, in the home first, in the work place, in the market place and at school. Mrs. Ida Wilkes the president of The Women's MisPeriod, for the City of Tampa, sionary Society of Hdlsy Ternat 6=30 p.m., on Thursday, pie was very much involved in March 14, 1985, at the City the planning and discussion on Council Chambers, Third the National leveL Dr. R.R. Floor, City Hall, 315 East Sommerville the presiding Kennedy, Tampa, FL. urch members must be nsible in the political process, in the affairs of the elder of the Miami-Tampa The purpose of this PuJ?lic dis trict )ed the ddegation from Hearing shall be: the Bay area. l) To provide information ....... concerning the Community ity, and they must BETHUNE & PONCE DeLEON SENIOR CENTER Development Block Grant And The TAMPA MINISTERS' WIVES Program, including, but not Sponsor Trip To limited to, the types of acBLACK HILLS PASSION PLAY tivities previously undertaken, ln. Lake Wales the anticipated level of funSATURDAY, MARCH 23, l985 ding, the range of eligible ac-Bus Leaves Promptly At 4:30P.M. From Ponce DeLeon Center, 1709 t _J.vities, the timetable and pro-26th Avenue. The $20.00 Fee Includes Transportation And Attendance 'ted-ures _,involved i'n the You win Need A Heavy Wrap And A Light Lunch development and preparation First Come, First Serve Basis. of the Grant Statement, the Contact MRS. L. GILLEY, 223-8241; MRS. L. LIVINGSTON, 248-role of citizen in the Program, 2870 / 248-5147; Or MRS. G. v. NICHOLS, 621-2617. and other pertine nt Program Deadline March J 6. FLORIDA A&M UNIVERSITY ALUMNI Tampa Chapter Invites You To Hear THE FAMU CONCERT CHOIR IN CONCERT Under The Direction OfAnthony T. Rucker 8 P.M. Thursday, March 14, 1985 NEW SALEM MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 405 N. Hyde Park Rev. J. Saunders, Pastor You Will Enjoy An Evening Of Excellent Perfor mance Of Authentic Afro-American MusiC Representing The Black Experience. TYER TEMPLE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Celebrates Its 92ND -ANNIVERSARY With ANNUAL BANQUET MARCH 15, 1985 -7:30P.M. FELLOWSHIP HALL,. Ross & Central Avenues Theme: "Christian People Working Works." Sponsored By THE TRUSTEES DONATION: $JO.OO REV. STEVEN NtJNN REV. JOHN ADAMS, JR. Speaker Other Participants: MR. S. J. WILSON, MR. JOHN ACOSTA, JR., MRS. MILDRED HANKERSON-LEWIS, MRS. ARIA NUNN, MRS. OLIVIA CARMICHAEL-BROWN, MRS. RITA SEATE And MRS. JACKIE WILDS. MRS. LOIS D. MILES, requirements. 2) To obtain the views and comments, at the initial stage of program development, con cerning community develop -ment, housing needs, priorities, and community development performance. 3) To afford to any person or organization the ty to be heard. The Community Develop ment Area Block Club Ad visory Committee is encourag ing all neighborhood resident s to attend this very important meet ing. 248-1921' AUTO INSURANCE UP TO 25" DISCOUNT "Come Where Service Has Been Our Policy For 30 Yrs." A. F. Kilbride Ins. 4501 Nbraslca 238 IT'S Allrr=:s? --ABOUT IJ.W YOU HAPPY BIRTHDAY! Mr. Herbert S. Turner, Jr. celebrates his 28th birthday Mar ch 13. He is the son of Mrs. Lizzie M. Turner and Mr. Herbert Turner, Sr. He is presently employed by' the City of Tampa at Curtis Hixon Convention Facilities. Among those who will help Him celebrate : will be his daughter Kenya, son Phillip, and Clauzella Crawford. SENIOR DAY IN THE PARK The annual Senior Day in the Park will be held Friday, Mar ch 22, from 10 a.m, to 2 p.m. at MacFarlane Park, 1700 North MacDill Avenue. The theme of this years' event is a "COUNTRY WESTERN HOE DOWN" and featured entertainers will be the Silver Saddle Band. Also included in the days' activities will be games, novelty contests, costume contests, food booths, crafts displays and a showcase of Community Services for Older Americans. Master of Ceremonies for the event will be Bruce Hutchcraft of WXFL-Channel 8 TV. The Senior Day in the Park is co-sponsored by the Hillsborough County Department of Aging Services, Parks and Department and the City of Tampa Recreation Department. For further information, please contact 272-6666 or 5160. BABIES WIN CONTESTS AT FESTIVAL honors at the annual Baby Contest held Sunday at the Strawberry Festival. Traditional categories of King, Queen, Cutest, and Best Per sonality are not a part of this very popular annual event spon sored by the Hillsborough County Extension Homeakers. Ruth Ann Fowler, Extension Home Economist, stated that this contest is for families to have fun with their bal,lies, not to create frustration in competition know-how. Baby Characteristic Winners: Look Alike Twins: Lauren and Lindsev Kellv. Plant City; He -Man Boys: Joshua Holden, Tampa, Kenneth Brandon; Daintiest Girls: Megan Richardson, Plant City; Ashley Kay Gilbert, Lutz; Baldest Head: Jessica Shearin, Plant City; .Most llair: Amber Crunip, Tampa; Brownest Hair: Michele Higley, Plant City; Reddest Hl;lir: Joshua MQore, Tampa; Brownest Eyes: Tiffanie Plant City; and Bluest Eyes: Shelly Griffin, Plimt City. Decorated Diaper winners William Henl-y, Bran don; Bobby Coleman III, Brandon; Tara Reeves, Plant City; Chad Carpenter, Plant City; Leslie Buchman ; Plan t City; and lrevor Hartley, Plant city. The Diaper De r by Over -a ll Champion for babie s 6-12 mon ths was Stephen Wilhite of Thonotosassa with Jaso n Claridge the runner-up from Tampa. FOLK FESTIVAL PARADE Dunbar School children will paradein costume ro.-.roc ont 26' countries at their Folk Festival March 14, at 9:30 A.M. These Head Start Kindergarten and 6th grade students have been studying the countries they will represent. They will parade outside the school, which is located at 1730 Union Street. PROGRESS VILLAGE SEVENTHDA Y ADVENTIST CHURCH Elder Theus Young, Pastor PERSONAL MINISTRIES DAY March 16, 9:J5 A.M. and 11 A.M. REFLECTIONS on 1984 PROJECTS and PRESENTATIONS ELDER PHILIP JETT, 11 A.M. Speaker KATHY R. NORTON, Personal Ministries Director Will Preside Services are Temporarily Being Held at St. James A.M.E. Church, 86th .Street, South f ; = = -:r :::!. -Q :s fll

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I CHICKEN lEGS & WINGS 49' lb. Boneless _Beef Boneless Full Cut Extra Leon CHUCK CHUCK ROUND GROUND ROAST STEAK STEAKS BEEF $169 lb. $11!. Lykes Reg or $129 BEEF BOLOGNA Lykes Power Pak $1l9 SMOKED SAUSAGE o Gwatney 99 GREA l DOGS c Williamsburg Va. Pure 99 ( PORK SAUSAGE FRESH Lean Fresh Cut Smoked Fresh Meaty HAM NECK HOCKS BONES WHOLE FRYERS CHOPS PORK 49( lb. 59(1b. 39\ Fresh Western HOG MAWS 39\. Fresh Western HOG CHITTLINS $399 ATTENTION C RCH LARGE WHOLE SPARE RIBS ......... .JO lb. CASE S22.75 LARGE MEATY TURKEY NECKS .... JO lb. CASE S10.50 GROUPS, REST AU RANTS and CIVIC GROUPS Boby SPARE RIBS ........................ JO lb. CASE S39.95 SELECT WESTERN OX TAILS ........ 10 lb. CASE S17.85 FRESH PORK NECK BONES ............ JO lb. CASE S 10.75 LEAN FIRST CUT PORK CHOPS ...... I 0 lb. BOX S 10.75 FRESH LEAN PIG EARS ..... : ...... ..... .JO lb. CASE S12.95 _FRESH WESTERN HOG CHITTLINS ..... lO.Ib. PAIL S3.99 FRESH LEAN PIG TAIL S ................. JO lb. CASE S 12.95 HICKORY SMOKED SAUSAGE... .... I 0 lb. BOX S 11.99 CASE SALES! FRESH SMALL PIG FEET... ............. JO lb. CASE S10.50 DUBUQUE SPICED HAM ..................... 61b. CAN S8.75 Country Style MARGARINE 4 OZ.PATTIES ] Generi< Frozen 11 PIE SHELLS 2 -9in. 69< shells RICE Fancy Long Groin CHINiro RICE -101b. $299 Bog Seven-Up, Sunkist i>it or PEPSI-COLA 59 plus Dep. Mar$1 89!.

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William Raspberry (Continued From Page 4) start today in Philadelphia. It's hard to see how any right minded legislator could vote against it. T-he alternative as par ticipants in a press luncheon sponsored by the Leadership Conference on Civil Rights argued last week, is to let stand s uch anomalies as these: -The you woman at FREE GLASSES Paid For By Medicaid Call: Dr. L.A. Martinez Optometrist 876-6085 Northeastern University whose sexual h arassment complaint remaining uninvestigated because, while the university has received millions of dollars in federal aid, the alleged harassment took place in a building constructed without federal money: -The discrimination com plaint brOught on behalf of black students in the Mecklen burg County, Va schools, being unresolved becau s e it hasn't been determined whether the program in which the discrimination allegedly occurred received federal funds It was possible to argue that an institution should be able, by refusing to participate in federal grant to avoid federal regulation. But once the Supreme Court passed that threshold, it is hard to see how anyone could argue rationally against legislation that says aid to a .; science department, or to a hospital's maternity ward, i s aid to the college or the hospital. Early indications are that the Congress won't even try. Legislation similar to the Civil Rights Restoration Act was filibustered to death in the waning days of the last Con gress, but after it had cleared the House overwhelmingly and had garnered 63 co sponsors i n the Senate Grove City was difficult. The current legislation to the extent-that its aim is to reestablish what everybody thought was the law before Grove City -is easy. Or at least it ought to be. Mayor Richard Arrington To Speak At F AMU Convocation o-j f'l'l 00 0 > TALLAHASSEE, Fla. Birmingham Mayor Richard Ar rington will b e the keynote spe:<.!.:,...r the Third Annual Florida A&M University /Industry Cluster Spring Con vocation, Thursday (March I4), at II a.m. in the Charles Winter Wood Theater. The convocation is the final event of three day s of discu s sions and workshops m which representatives of the Univer sity and the various industry supporters discuss and imple ment programs to support Florida A&M University. Originating in I968, Cluster was begun with the purpose of gaining corporate support for historically black institutions. The F AMU Cluster includes more than 55 active firms, which donate equipment sponsor plant tours (!.nd 3: management training pro> grams; provide fellowships, internships and facult = development programs; ... ply lecturers and advisors; underwrite research and "'"'PPr ... placement services. : Arrington, the first black ever elected of Birm i n g ham, will speak on the topic of forging stronger rela tions between c orporation s and higher education. Aside from his current position, he has served two terms on the Birmingham City Council, acted as chairman of the draf ting committee for thC' I984 Democratic Party piatform and serves on the executive board s of the National of Cities and the U.S. Con ference of Mayors. Arrington has been the reci pient of numerous service awards In I980 Newsweek l i sted him as one of the outstanding new faces in the Democratic Party of the 1980s. In that same year, he was chosen "Man of the Year" in Birmingham and received the "Liberty Bell" from the Birmingham Bar Association. In I98I, 82, 83, and 84, Arrington was listed in Ebony Magazine's "IOO Most Influential Black Americans." Sharing the platform with Arrington will be Ed Schons, representative of FAMU dustry Cluster Co-Chairman Andrew H. Hines, Jr.; FAMU President Walter L. Smith; FAMU Dean of University Relations Col. Willie Jenkins; and Student Cluster President Quinea Gordon. Tom Walker, of Gulf Oil's Atlanta head quarters, will preside. The convocation is open to all interested persons. For further information, call 599-3860, weekdays, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m ANOTHER VIEW (Continued From Page 5) We must beware of any tempt by anybody to cause us to waste our precious vote. There is power in voting, and there is strength in unity. Voting together. represents strong power. It is something we have never had in c these united States .. Think aboutit, did you today? If not, is it too late? The polls don'. t close until 7 P.M. So go and vote! If you aren't sure for who, read the Editorial Page of this newspaper. A slate of recom mended candidates can be found there. These recom mendations come only after long and careful questioning of the candidates. No Black people, there is no excuse for not voting. So let us resign ourselves to the fact that as long as there is a democratic process, voting will be a part of it, and if we are to be an integral part of this society, we must vote. (II > = Q. l'lj ::!.

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PAGI: TWELVE Fla. Publish.-" Tues. And Fri. -Get Both Editions Good for Us Means a WISE BUY PRICES EFFECTIVE MARCH 10-13. QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED COPYRIGHT 1985, WINN DIXIE STORES INC., TAMPA Thisad aplies to the following Florida counties only: Desoto, Hardee, Hillsborough, Highlands, Hernando, Mi,matee, Pasco, Pinellas Polk, Sarasota, Lee, Collier, Charlotte, arid the city. of LaBelle. Check your local paper specials in your area. U.S. CHOICE W-DBRAND CROSS-RIB SHOULDER ROAST ... $}79 LB. IN 10-LB BOXES Pork Rib lets .. .. Lb I CLOROX BLEACH BTL. 17...., LIMIT I PLEASE W-D.BRAND' FRESH PURE GROUND .BEEF 5-LB. PKG. OR LARGER MISS GOLDY U.S.D.A. GRADE A Fryer Leg .. .. Lb. DECORATIVE CORONET. PAPER TOWELS 2 GIANT$} ROLLS LIMIT 4 PLEASE for You! When WINN-DIXIE gets a good buy on a national p 'roduct. 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-DIXIE1 : TUESDAY, MARCH 12, This week's fr: ature: 2 Qt. Saucepan. $1399 PLUSTAX WITH s 5 ONLY MINIMUM PURCt't.,t.SE.

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WISE BUY SAVE 40 LIMIT 1 HEAVY DUTY WISE BUY SAVE 36! LIMIT 2 PLEASE ARM& HAMMER ..... WISE BUY! SAVE 90 ALL VARIETIES Carlo Rossi $499 3-l..iter Wines .............. Btl. Deli-Ba BVYONE, GET ONE FREE! FRESH CORONET PRINT Bathroom 79 4-Roll Tissue ............. Pkg. PURINA FIELD MASTER Dog Food ......... ......... $399 ALL VARIETIES COZY KITCHEN ........ .... SUPERBRAND SUPER WHIP Whipped 2 s-oz. $} 09 Topping Bowls SAVE 60<:! LIMIT 2 IN NO-DEPOSIT BTLS., FISCHERS 12-PAK $269 BEER OR ALE ........ 12 -0Z. BTLS. SAVE 18<: MADISON HOUSE CIBCKEN, TURKEY OR MAC. & CHEESE POT PIEs ITALIAN OR FRENCH BREAD :Y''*''S_ ,,., SlJi)erbrand Da1rv .... I c -4 s-oz.$} PKGS. DELI-QUALITY LEAN . $}19 DOMfSTIC AGED IMPORTED OR $}99 WINN-DIXIE GOLDEN BROWN SOUTHERN ......... COLE SLAW MACARONI OR .. ... Lb 99 Check our address list below for Deli -Bakery location n eares t you. SAVE 20<: I CAN'T BELIEVE IT'S NOT BUTTER PKG. SAVE 16 ALL FLAVORS Superbrand Handi-Pak69 of 3 5 -0z. YOgUrtS ..... : Cups SUPERBRAND KOUNTRY SLICE IMITATION Ch S I 12-0 z 99 eese tng es Pkg BUY ONE GET ONE FREE' ALL VARIETIES S U PERBRAND TEXAS STY L E B 12-0 z 55 ISC UltS . . C an t: tiER S El f ers 750 S. R S UN Ci!Y Cente r ; SPRING t-iJLL- Spri na Hill S h o p. Clr. 1147 Hill Dr. : BROO KSVI L L E-* So uth Plaz. U.S. Uw_,.. 4 1 & S. R 577; Way P la1.11, 1301 7 <..:orlez 81vd. ; llA U E CITY- I>wde t:itl Plaza, 813 N. 7 th S l. : l.hld e S h o p O r. 1 7 1 0 S. Hw)'. JOI ; zt:PHYRHII.l.S* \ h "il (;ate S h op. O r ., S. R 54 & S. Alle n Rd.; I. A K EI.AN U 80 1 S. 1-'loridl:l An.; Eastside V illa)o!t, U.S. 9 2 & Com bee Rd .; Ma rket S qu are, Jl63 U.S. 9 8 & Kni)o!hb (;rifft' n ; C hri slina S hop. O r 690 2 S .-t o r i d11 An .: W I NTt: R H AVEN- ViiiiiJo!t' Pl aza 1 83 0 R elke r Hwy. ; Winte r Ha ven M all, 8 20 J rd St. S.W.: Cyprtsj G r ove Pl aza, S600 Gard e n s Blvd ; LA K E WAlt:S-Lake Wa l e s Plaza, S. R 60 Wes l ; HA I NES C IT Y-Hai n n City 1703 Hins o n AU B U R N O A L E-Imperial Pla za Jl9 H ave ndale Blvd.; Ba rl ow Ma ll, 1 050 N. Broadwa y: COt}NTY* Towne S quare S h op. lf)30 S. E. O r. ; Sq ua n: Shop Ctr., U.S. 27 & Fairm o n t D ri ve: Lake Placi d S hop. Ctr., U S 27 & Tow er St.; Avo & Square S h o p Clr. U.S. 2 1 & C orael St.; PALM H A RBOR -Palm Lak es Sfio p Ctr., 415 U S. H wy. 1 9; C r ) s l allkac h S hop. Ctr., 2870 U.S. All. 1 9 N. STAR ( *) ADDR ESS I ND ICATES DE U LOCATION ----Winn Dixie i s an Eq u a l O pp o rtun i t y E mpl oy er f o r b o th m e n a nd women Contac t t h e Tampa Urban Lea g ue o r o ur Human Res o urce Dept. P 0 B ox 440 Tampa, F l o r ida 3360 1 Develop & Printing Color Print Film! S i zes 1 1 0 126, 13. 5 and Disc. C-41 P rocess ing O n l y 1 2 EXP. ROLLS ... I S E XP. DISCS .... S2.67 2 4 E XP ROLLS ... 3 6 EXP ROLLS .... AD Stores Open Monday thru Saturday, 7 A.M. to 11 P.M. Open Sunday, 8 A.M. to 9 P.M. SUO!J!P3 lfl08Jiln-:-"!J.{ puv san.r AJilA!J PillfS!(QDd unanna-tauuuas "81.'1 SS6 1 'n H:JHVW '..\ ; ...

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I'll = = .... c = < Entertainment NEW YORKTwo chart-toppers got together recently at a party in New York. Kool & The Gang the pop/R&B group with the greatest number of hits in the 80's met up with Hall & Oates the duo with the greatest run of number one singles in this decade. They were toasting Kool & The Gang's new home video tape. Pictured from left to right are Hall & ?ates' John Oates Daryl Hall RCA/Columbia Pictures Home Video President Rob Blattner, vadeo producers Patnck and Pamela Page, Kool & the Gang's Robert "Kool" Bell and George Brown. Two Women Claim To Be Legal Widow Of Frankie Lymon Two women, each claiming to be the legal widow of '50s teenage idol singer Frankie Lymon, have engaged the ser vices of attorneys in Philadelphia and New York to try to collect upwards of $1 illion in royalties from n's famed tune 'Why Do Fall in Love." Elizabeth Waters Phillips, known as Elizabeth Lymon, of North Philadelphia, and Emira Lymon, of Augusta, Ga., are both contending they are the rightful and legal widows of who died in 1968, reportedly of a drug overdose. Even as Elizabeth "Mickey" Phillips and Emira are waging a legal battle over the writer's royalties for Lymon's song, a third woman remains in the background as another potential claimant. Zola Taylor, former Platters' vocalist, is also sa:id to have been married to the boy wonder singer, who in 1956, at the age of 13 wrote "Why Do Fools Fall in Love. Though the exact whereabouts of Taylor, believ ed to be in California, is uncertain at this time, research into Lymon's life indicates she was one of three women 'Expressions' to Air On WMNF Take a walking tour of tionship of gospel music's historic Charleston, South African heritage to its current CarolillJl :the birthplace of urban homeland. Afro-Ahlerican decorative arts Talk with African and Afro tradition. Listen to the American storytellers. Learn memories of the great tap about Afro-American dancers of this century. Hear children's singing games them explain the relationship through interviews with com of the steps to your own munity children, communica movements; to the mo tion tions professors and Georgia around you. Think about the Sea Islander Bessie Jones. Ex blues "good times, hard amine the folk-based, African times, love, survival." elements in black poetry. Walk into the kitchen of EXPRESSIONS is the vegetarian chef Malik Jackson vibrations of the black com and find an artist at work, an munity, in a magnificently art of the moment based on a crafted series of twenty half tradition of the past. Visit the hour programs. It is a radio believed to have been married to the--native New Yorker. Elizabeth Waters Phillips was married to Lymon in Alexandria, Va., in 1964. Taylor and Lymori, according to reports published in The Tribune, were married in Las Vegas in October, 1965, after a whirlwind courtship of only two week-s. Emira, 42, married Lymon in Augusta, Ga., in June 1967. She filed a complaint in U.S. District Court in New York in September, 1984, against Mor ris Levy, Big Seven Music Corp., Roulette Records, Inc., Broadcast Music Inc. (BMI) and MaxweU T. Cohen. FM) Community Radio. SOUL PERSPECTIVES is produced and hosted by Ronald & Donald Brookins. The weekly program is design ed to provide Tampa Bay's black community with news, public affairs; commentary, and cultural information of local interest. The program is not however totally informa tional, it also presents the best in black-oriented music (soul/r&b, jazz, blues, reggae). For more information or a complimentary program guide, please call 226-3003. octoBenarian blacksmith in or and motion by NFCB WHERE THE ACTION IS ... This week the action is heavy at the MANILA LOUNGE. Wednesday it will be a Pizza eating contest with cash prizes to the Winners!! Coming soon at the Thrilla in MANILA LOUNGE will be the battle of the D.J. 's. It will be a show to end all disco ac tion. Coming the next day will be the swinging Pisces Party at the famed GRACE'S PLACE. Everyone will be getting it on. There were wall-to-wall people atlast Thursday's action. You should have been there!! Some of the best from the West were the lovely Sleddon McNeal, Debbie Patterson, Marie Williams, Johnny Seals, Frances Lee, Christine Whitehead, Eleanor Baines and James Black. THE NITE LITERS Club has a great disco D.J., Dr. Smooth. Everyone is. dancing to his beat. The people enjoy the serviCe they receive from Parker Wins, Shows At British Oscars Ray Parker Jr., tl;te singer who made Ghostbusters a household melody, didn't show up at last month's Gram my Awards show, although he got three nominations (and won one). But he did manage to fly to London Tuesday night for the British Academy of Film and Television Arts awards ceremony, where his interna. tional hit won as best original BY ALBERT LEE the cool manager Dirk, and the lovely Rose. Some of the many folks on the set were Mary Hubbard, Kim Shuman, Gail Johnson, April son and James Walker. Check them out. The BLUE Restaurant and Lounge, had a great show and plenty ofjuicy ribs, chicken and all the trim mings. Jerome McCall and the Bersham band blew the out. TED'S DINER on Main Street is the place for eating good food. The soul menu will tickle your palate. When you have finished eating, your teeth will shine like diamonds and your eyes will sparkle the stars above. Try it, you will see for yourself. The BLUE OlAMON LOUNGE, keeps their low profile with plenty of free food and disco to keep dancing the night away. Kenny and Nino are doing it right to have free food every Wednes day night. Check them out. See you next week and tell a friend where the action is ..... song for film, beating out Stevie Wonder and Paul Mc Cartney, among others. "I was really surprised that I won," Parker said. "But it was a real thrill I got to bow down to Princess Anne." Does the 30-year-old singer think the British Oscars more important than his country's Grammys? let's just say (British show) is the one I decided come to personally." SENTINEL'S TOP 10 SINGLES 1. The Men All Pause Klymaxx 2. Missing You .. Diana Ross 3. Tonight ... Ready For The WQrld 4. Mr. Telephone Man .. New Edmon 5. Misled .... Kool & The Gang 6. Easy Lover ....... Philip Bailey 7. Nightshift ................ Commodores 8. Sugar Walls ......... Sheena Easton 9. Private Dancer .......... Tina Turner 10. 20/20 ................ George Benson The Great Rev. Mako SPIRITUAL READER, HEALER, AND ADVISOR Tells past, present and future. He knows all, tells all. If you are sick and in bad health. Know your enemies! Is your loved one drifting away? Do you need money? If you have a Curse or Bad Spell he can help you break the bad luck. One visit can or maybe solve all your problems. His specialty is getting the sick well and reuniting the loved ones. Lucky Days and Numworkshop of a near-series presented in sound, col"-1 Charleston; feel his love of the award-winning producer, Judi @ !:';work. Moore Smith. It will air over 17<>\)r<> (j
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TV GUIDE I -I I WEDNESDAY broaclcastclaytlm March 13, 1985 -wmu-@)Wfg @wrvr awm rn,_, @(NBC) (U() ( lndopondonl) (U() CCIISl ,_, '!,Odoy GiOd -cas Morning Inspector Good 44 KidS YOUR 700 15 Morning !iws Godgot Morning 30 l'orm Doy .. Super 45 Wootllor .. .. fro ends .. 1;\ 800 Sesame .. .. .. Brody .. 15 StrHt .. Kids .. AI lien HOROSCOPE 30 .. .. .. .. Partridge .. Groot s.-co 45 .. .. .. .. l'omlly .. Coaster i 900 lTV MoroRool C?,Onohuo TIC TIC C?,Onohue Big 15 "::oms People f.:'::lrngFor Grl ltll )!lley 301! lc .. Dick Von .. 45 Company .. M-Y Dyke .. .. 1 000 lTV Let's Mike Mu=:.n S25Jim WoHons 15 Pregrom-ADHI ... lng r.cmld 30 mlng Sole Of The Solly .... J or's .. .. 45 ,. .. 1 Wild .. .. 1 1 00" WIIHIDf Little Price 11 Trlvlo Rituals at lS II l'ortuno House !111M Trop .. 30 On The !'"' l'omlly Dlvorco 45 .. Prolrlo .. l'oud Court 1200 .. Pulso ILOVO Do lias PISCES (February establishment of a sane, sensi-15 .. !lUll I9-March 20): Friends may ble set of defenses to fallback 30 .. Allin The Mlvo: .. 45 .. l'omlly .. "Valley call on you for help in sorting oh when you're called on to 1 00 .. Days Of All"}l, And Of The All MJ, Movie: out various emotional proexplain your apparently rash 15 .. !?"r Lives Chll ron :flloestloss Giants" ron "Tho 30 F ... ts blems. You're on the right behavior. Show 'em you've 45 .. .. .. ln1 \ 200 .. Anotllor Ono Lito AsTIIo ThrH OnaLifO .. wave length for offering aid been right all along. If you ToLivo World To Live .. 15 .. .. and comfort. One warning have suffered a loss, you will 30 .. !urns .. .. .. 45 .. note: Don't get in over your not be able to make up your 3 00 Electric Sonta Gonoral Guiding t;,Troop Gonoral 15 Company !;lespltal 1;-lthf !;lespltol head. A major decision can be loss quickly, be on guard. Old 30 3-2-1 Fllntstonos 45 Contact .. .. .. .. made this week, if you take a friends should prove valuable 400Sesomo aornally Hour Hour Scoolly deep look at all the angles surallies, as for their advice. If 15 StrHt !!Mgulna !!Mgozlna DH 30 .. .. Inspector YoHron rounding the problem. needed 45 .. .. .. .. Gadget .. 500 Mister Pollee '!ws Bewitched TlcTac Dukes Of ARIES (March 21-April LIBRA (September 15 Rogon Womon .. Dough Hozzord 19): Financially, it could 30 Evoryllocly's '!;lXI Throe's ':r.l.r.lY! l!ws .. be 23-0ctober Venus makes .. Company .. safer to roll over that last tran-45 Business your world feel warm and DIH'ront 6 00 l!voryllocly's WI '!ws '!ws WKRPin saction. Emotionally, it's unwonderful right now. But 15 Business Strokes Cincinnati 30 auslnoss '!c News .. Good News wise to roll over and play don't get too comfortable. A 45 Report .. Times 700 MacNeil Family WhHIOf News M.A.S.H Love dead. Ignoring problems potentially important project 15 Lehrer Feud Fortune Enter won't make them go away. requires some active explora30 Nowshour Solo Of Pooplo's Carol ThrH'I 45 .. Tho Century Court talnmont Burnett Company .. Control will be needed with tion so on. Be ready. Activity 800 GrHt Highway To Fall Chorlosln Fall Movie: 15 Moments !;!avon Chi';Jo "How To the family circle and your rules and you will be kept busy 30 With cas ovlo: .. StuH A 45 National .. .. "Missing" .. Wild emotions. If you have work this week. It is a week to avoid 9 00 Gootraphlc Facts Df I?,Ynasty Amorleon l?,vnasty Bikini" around the household, this making mistake s of a financial 15 .. Lifo .. Caosor 30 .. .. Port I weekend looks great. nature Romance is the leading 45 1 0 00 UHimato St. News TAURUS (April 20-May feature of the week. 15 Chollengo 20): If you feel the urge to SCORPIO (October .. 30 .. .. splurge, indulge; you've earn45 .. 23-November 21): Someone 11 00 Doctor f!eWI '!OWS '!ws News NamoThat ed the right to a celebration. tries to take the "zing" out of 15 Who Tuna Nowlynd ABC News 30 !night ABC News Hold on to some reserve, the Scorpian's well-deserved 45 Amer co NlghHino Go-" Nlghtllna 1200" Sanford Magnum, Movie: ':lc On Movie: however. The dime you save reward for his or her efforts. lS &s.n ;;olnosaurus" ollywood "Somotlllng could into dollar. 30 David ':lc On I!"" grow a Stand up for your rights, deLetterman ollywoocl 45 Under this week aspects, promand a full, not a partial share IHURSDA broaclcastclaytlm March 141 1985 teet yourself against treachery. of the honors It is best hot to Be wise and say little about make social or romantic plans, rn:U @)WTSP O])WTVT (UWFTS your plans. just let it happen. Be cautious cNBCl (U() CCIISl .C-l CUC) ,_ GEMINI (May 21-June 20): in traffic and avoid argume'?ts 7. '!,MiY -. GMd ---cafMornilit Inspector Good 44 Kids It makes good sense to plan 15 Mornlnt !lOWS Gadget Morning Clull with love ones. 30 JlonnDoy Sut:ds ahead Take time out to see SAGITTARIUS (November 45 WHtllor .. tr 800Sesomo .. Brady l'ot where you're going and you 21-December 21): Life can be 15 StrHt .. H Kleis Albort won't have to waste time to see 30 .. Portr'-H GreatSpoco pretty much what you choose 45 Fomlly CNsfor where you are when you get to make of it at this time. Take 900 lTV MoroRHI Donahuo Tic Toe C?,Onahue Bit, 15 =. =r"'"or .... there You'll know. Watch time to develop fully, those 30. H Dlcfl Van H H Money Dyllo H feeling superior with friends. possibilities you've only toyed 1000 lTV Lot's Mike :=::;,"' ftSIM '!wllltlo Jim Waltons If single you may be a little with. Realize the best reality ADHI = Sole Of Tile SollyJossy wary about a date this week. offers. Time is passing swiftly century Raphool Wllcl 11 i WIIHIDf Llttlo Price ts Trlvlo '!ltuals Nonetheless, you may have with some happy pursuits and fortune H!lltftt Trop glamorous plans for the evengood conversation. Do not be On The West '';.O::.Iy Divorce Prairie Ceurt ing to go out with influential too industrious, make pleasure 1200" '!"' '!OWS ll'ulso ILOYO = people. If so, be yourself. keynote for the latter part .of 15 !"UII 30 H All lA Tile ':,OYIRI ':."'"' H CANCER (June 11-July the week 45 Pomlly .. "DHtll 1 00" All':l, AM Tokes A All 'tlr Movie: 21): Sorry to have to tell you CAPRICORN (December 15 H ..... .:fill esttoss !;lolltlly'' ron "N=."!J. that that pest you thought 22-January 19): Make it clear 30 H !""' 45 H H H H you'd left in the past is ready to family members that they 200. AMIIIor OnoLifo AI The TllrH Ono Lifo 15 .. !Wertd .!e LIYO Wertd !tMtos Llvo H to return This time, however, must carry their share of the 30 !UI'III H 4S H H be firmer in insisting that he load. Although you feel you 3 00 iloctrlc Slllfll GetMrol .. w .... '!T""' ca.noral i!HtllciHt cease and desist bothering can handle most of it, letting !'-P"ol 45 Centoct H H .,... f!llnts'-5 you. Arrange your time this them share brings everyone 4rss:.=.. rnoiJY 9-H-Hour Scoolly week to deal with the things close. Believe me. You may :!-... DH. according to your needs, be have to take a family problem 30 H H lnspocfor '!oltnn 4S .. .. H GMget .. accurate Experiment with an sternly in hand. If you want to OO"MIItw Pollee '!"' !-wltdlod Tic TIC DukesDf !W-n Doutll !'IZZOnl idea you have been saving for grasp the opportunities which Tine's =:r ... li,!OWS months. will be offered get an early 4S AM H c.mpaltf l LEO (July 23-August 21): start and let nothing detain '!-' li,!OWS OfH'ront-li,!OWS WKRPin 15 And Strolles Cincinnati Roar if you like, but I can 30 .... '!IICNIWI Good AaCNows you. 4S ..... Times assure you that it will take soft AQUARIUS (January 700 MICNoll Pamlly WIIHIDf c:sNows LoYO purrrrs to whisk your way out 20-February You'll IS LoiWer l'oud JlortuM 18): see 30 ........., Sole Of ....,..., Enter Corel Tine's H of the ticklish situation you're changes for re-arranging 4S .. Tile c:.ntury COUrt talnnMnt II-" Cempony 800 ... ,.... = AaC MOYir. MetAIICMIYio: Movie: in. Be a cool cat to get allies to business priorities in proporPJ. "IIHdl Pamlly H ...... warm up to you. Forget the tion to their importance to the 45 Dolpllllls ,.... .. IMIHII" H .. aaiMIHII" ........ """ AftMrlan H H differences of opinion and be jobs that must be done. Stick H CMico c-r H .. kind as well as tolerant to all. to your guns; practicality is the :II Of Sllorledl = ..... !-rt2 .. H 4S ........... H .. .. You will find others helpful name of this game. This is a H .. .. '!"' Hll H H later. Make sure you're congood week to get information StrHt H H .. .. H :II Of Sllorledl !'"' H H .. H servative in romance and from an expert advisor. You 4S ........... 11 '!"' '!OW' '!"' Od4l '!"' ..._,...., money matters. Only consult may get the go signal for a = ,_ !......, AKNows =_. AIICNows T.V those who are qualified to give journey that you want to take. ........... ... 1114101 ............ helpful advice. If possible do something to 12i: Slllfenl !Ill WerfdH ....,.. .. .... .... "'ftte VIRGO (August enhance your community imDnN ........ '!"' y .... ........ .. c:...,.,23-September 22): Look to the age.

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.c -Q = I-' I .. '"C = < fll = E-1 .... .. "C .c fll -::s = == = = I = -= Less than two weeks ago, the Georgetown Hoyas were on the verge of a rematch with St. Johns University, a team that had defeated them about one month previously. The defeat by St. John ended the Hoyas 29 game winning streak and knocked the defending NCAA champs from the number one ranking it had held all year along. The game was ballahooed as the game of the decade and received much press and public attention Coach John Thompson of the Hoyas in sisted all along that the game had no significance to him and his team other than just being another ball game that they wanted to win. Big John kept telling everybody that he was getting his team ready for the NCAA tournament. Well, let it be known that Coach John Thompson and his Georgetown Hoyas are now dressed for the NCAA tournament. The number one ranked Hoyas sport a 30-2 record and play a pressure cooker man-to-man defense and run a blistering fast break. Thompson has pro his team dressed, fit ready to go. John Thompson has punish ed St. John and Syracuse twice apiece within the past two weeks. These two teams were the only two teams to defeat the Hoyas during the regular sea s on Since those two back to-hack losses, the Hoyas have been awesome. They have ed through team s like Sherman marched through Georgia. The Hoyas have taken no prisoner s. The Hoyas may not repeat as champions of the NCAA, but who ever prevents them from doing so will have to play one whale of'aball game, have luck a plenty and get a lot of help from the Zebras or the men in pinstripes who go by the name of basketball of ficials. CRUSADERS, TIGERS AND EAGLES HEADED TO THE STATE Hillsborough County will be sending three schools to the state basketball tournament in Lakeland this weekend, March 14th, 15th and 16th. The Tam pa Catholic Crusaders will be making their first trip ever and will play .in the 2A division. Jesuit Tigers will return as champs of 3A. The Brandon Eagles will be making their second trip in two years and will play in divi sion 4A. Tampa Catholic comes into their first ever state basketball tournament ranked number one in class 2A with a 26-6 record. The Crusaders have not lost to a 2A team all season. Jesuit is ranked number eight among 3A schools, and are the defending champs of their class. The Tigers record is 26-4 and includes two losses to Tampa Catholic. Chances look good that both the Crusaders and the Tigers will return to Hillsborough County as champions of their division. The Brandon Eagles, rank ed number three in the state will come to Lakeland flashing a brilliant 27-3 record and a 16 game winning streak. The Eagles also feature the most prolific scorer in the nation in 6-5 Toney Mack. Mack -is averaging slightly more than 41 points per game. The Eagles will play the nu mber one ranked Miami Carol City, who is big,-tall and sports a 36-1 record. AJso in 4A is 2nd ranked Jacksonville Ribault (30-1) and unranked Orlando Ev ans (25-8) My sources indicate that both Ribault and Carol City are all black teams and as a general rule, these teams don't do so well in Lakeland. It seems the officials frown on this. In 3A, the Jesuit Tigers will play seventh-ranked Crestview 28-6. St. Petersburg Lakewood (23-10) and Oakland Park Northeast round out the final four in 3A. The number one ranked Crusaders will play host to se cond ranked Riviera Beach Suncoast, a team making its second straight tournament appearance. The winner should bring home the gold. Mariana and Jacksonville Bulles round out the teams in 2A competition. The one A combatants are number one ranked Grand Ridge 5th ranked Sara so ta Booker, third ranked Jack s on v ille Temple Christian and Fort Lauderdale We st minister. Grand Ridge is the favorite to bring home the champio n s hip trophy. BULLS AND GATORS GET "NIT BID" The Universit y of South Florida Bulls and the Universi ty of Florida Gators had both hoped for bids to the NCAA, but both settled for bids to play in the National Invita tional Tournament known simply as the NIT. Florida finished its regular season at 18-11 while the University of South Florida finished the season 17-11. Both teams will be in action on Thursday. The Gators will travel to play Lakeland's George Almones and Tampa's Southwestern Louisiana team. Southwestern teams record is 16-13. The Bulls of South Florida will host the Wake Forest Deacons at the Sun Dome Pro-Dixie Championship The Pro-Dixie Tennis Championship will return this year on April 15th through the 21st at the Davis Island Tennis Center. Sun Banks has joined the Dixie as its major sponsor and the event promises to be bigger and better. The Dixie will offer $10,000 in prize money A pre-qualifying event for local players is scheduled for March 29th to the 31st. Quali fying rounds for the Pro-Dixie will take place April 12th14th. For ticket information and qualifying requirements, please call the Tennis Office at 253-3997 or 253-3782. All pro ceeds from the Sun Bank /ProDixie will go to the Tampa citywide free grass roots tennis program. Come join the pros on April 15th for the Sun Bank / Pro-Dixie at the Davis Island Tennis Center. The Deacon s are 16-13, but plays out of th<;_ powerful Atlantic Coast Conference. The NCAA increased its field this year from 52 to 64 teams. The increase of twelve team s were certa inl y factors in the NIT bids for the two teams. The extra game i s good for USF seniors, Cuda Patter so n and Charlie Bradley and Florida' s Eugene McDowell Williams Leads Outlaws To Victory TEMPE, Ariz. -Former Tampa Bay Buccaneer quar terback Doug Williams threw three touchdown passes, and Reggie Brown scored three times as the Arizona Outlaws beat the Jacksonville Bulls 41-21 in a rain-played USFL game last night. Williams fired a 2, 38 and 4 yard touchdown passes to lead the Outlaws to victory. The victory gives the Outlaws a 2-1 record trailing the Houston Gamblers who are still undefeated with a 3-0 record. Williams and Co. will be in town Saturday afternoon, playing the Tampa Bay Ban dits at Tampa Stadium. The game starts at 1:30 P.M. NOW! NIGHTLY EXCEPT SUNDAYS 8 P.M. MATINEES, MON., WED., SAT. 12:45 NO MINORS MUST BE 18 DINE AT DERBY CLUB DERBY LANE ST. PETERSBURG 4712 E. 7TH AVE., TAMPA FREE HOME DELIVERY TO LIMITED AREA FOR MINIMUM ORDER e5 lb. Steeka-12 T -bonea. or 20 cube ateeka. or 20 ribeyea $ e5 lb. Pork Chopa (12 es lb _Hmburger_ or Sliabury St .. kat1 oz.l e5 lb. Chicken, cho1ce of whole lega. or thgha. or winga e2 lb. Smoked SuMge I OFFER GOOD THRU 3 /31 / 85 95 With This Ad OPEN MON. THRU SAT. FROM 10 A.M.-6 P.M. PHONE 248-850 ... ... -HOMI: DELIVERY ---

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Belmont Stress e s BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Edit o r As ceremonies for the Belmont Heights Little League were held Friday even ing, the league's president, B. Owen to the audience how important discipline, respect and educa tion are in conjunction with participating in sports. Opening the 18tlj season, Kirton said, "we believe in discipline, respect educa tion. School work is' impprtant in any youngman's life. Baseball is not complete unless you strive to accomplish the others. We want our children to be well-rounded and respectable;" he stated. Kirton en couraged all parents and students to contact some league official .who could assist any qf the young players with tutoring, if a problem arises ii'i the school work. The league's player agent, Samuel L. Cannon, Jr. served as master of ceremonies for the opening program that in troduced all teams, managers, coaches, players and sponsors. The Rev. 'oscar Johnson, pastor of Bethel Baptist Church, gave the invocation. As a special guest from the City of Tampa, Roy Robinson the youth encouraging words for their upcoming while explaining to them that "this is the greatest Little Heights Discipline, League Education organization in the South." Ross Ferlita of the city's Parks Dept. wished the team s good luck and echoed the words of the president regar ding the of discipline and education. Wayne Peppy of the tion Dept. also offered en couraging words. As did County Commission can. didate Bennie Small who told the players to do the best they can while also developing character, respect and discipline which would shape their lives for years to come. Frank Mirasola, a team sponsor, the Buffalo Ave. Courtesy Market Cubs, wish ed the teams the best of luck this year. Alex Cottman represented International Longshoremen Local 1402. Cottman told the little leaguers "we're ready to travel to Williamsport, but if we can't make it there, we'll take Gary, Indiana," to the Little League World Series in August. Representatives were also present from team sponsor Buddy Bi-Rite. Manuel Mitchell and Phillip Austin, directors of the Minor Divisipn introduced the teams, coaches, managers and players in that division: Hi-Rite TV Rental, manager, Edward Faison; coaches, Willie Cherry Sherman Marshall. David Bell, manager; Willie Lumsden, coach. Buffalo Courtesy Market U. L. Shack, manager. Colonial Cleaners Luke Rogers, manager. The New French Quarters Monte Bostick, manager; Jonathan Houser, coach. Penny Saver Hardware & Novelty Danny Pressley, manager. Grover Steven s is director of the Major Division, for players 10-12 years old, and Billy Mitchell i s his assistant. His s p o n s or s coaches and team s are : C&C Fence Woodrow Simmons, manager; Ulysses Hudge and Tony Gains, coach es. ILA 1402 Grady Allen and Horace Ray, coaches; Anthony Buggs, manager. Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity -Monte Ed monds, manager; Charles Foster, coach. Penny Saver Grocery Curt Sales, manager; Vernon Felder, coach; Pepsi Cola Bot tling Co. Thomas, manager; Clarence Chester, coach; and Wilson's Funeral Home Monroe Everett, manager; Clayton Wilson and Eugene Leath, coaches. The Big League Division (16-18 Year olds) is sponsored by .Pepin Distributors. This is the traveling team and they posted at 38-2 1984 record. In the Youth Division (13 year olds, 1982 World Champions}, GRACE'S PI.ACE 25Q2 N. Albany Presents PISCES -PARTY ........... THURSDAY, MARCH 14, 1985 9 P.M. UNTIL FREE ADMISSION. FREE FOOD .......... /DISC. O BY M -ARK .......... HAPPY HOUR 5-7 P.M. A CLASS PLACE TO BE Oren Gilmore EscapesFrom Brother's Shadow ATLANTA Living in the shadow of famed brother Ar tis no longer bothers Oren Gilmore, who has forsaken the glamour of major-college basketball to make his mark at North Georgia College, a tiny NAIA school tucked away in the mountains Like his 7-ioot brother Ar tis, who has starred in the National Basketball Association for more than a decade, Oren Gilmore was wooed out of Bloomtownship High School in Chicago Heights, Ill., by the major colleges, finally selecting Florida State University in Tallahassee. But after averaging 14 points a game as a sophomore two years -ago, the 6'-10 Gilmore decided to leave. .. never been specific about what went on there," said North Georgia Coach Bill Ensley in a telephone interview from the school's campus at Dahlonega, 60 miles north of Atlanta. "He just said he had. some problems of some nature. He doesn't talk about it." director. The teams and coache' s are: Cupidettes,. managed by Billy Watson; The Florida Sentinel Bulletin, managed by Reginald Bratt and coached by Alvin Richardson; Friendly 15 Club Ben Ravenell, manager; "It was academic or<>OIems and a few other problems that go along with major basketball.'' Gilmore said without elaborating. He also had proble coping with being the of a famous NBA star until Artis came to his rescue. "When I was younger, it bothered me a lot," said the 22-year-old Oren, 13 years younger than Artis. "But day Artis said to me, 'it's im possible to follow in my foot steps so do your own thing and try not to follow after [Jle. "It took a lot of off of me when I did just he told me to do,'' younger Gilmore Now, he says, "I don' think it bothers me any.'' Ensley says the addition Gilmore, who led the Saints a 17-10 recoi:d and 16.7 points and 10.3 rebounds during the regular season, has beeri a plus in other ways, too. "We've gotten a lot of publicity and recognition we wouldn't have gotten wise. But I don't think it distracted from his play. I heard him say it seems to in spire his opponent more than it affects him," Ensley said. "Yeah. I thirik they get up a little more for me," said Gilmore. Tommy Smith, coach; and tors; and Vincent Strange is Jackson's Market D onnell the league's recording Glover, manager. secretary. In the Senior Division (rnaOther officials of the league jors, 14-15 year olds), Grover others than those mentioned Stevens and Billy Mitchell are elsewhere in this article are: directors. A-1 Texaco Ike Clifford Brown, vice presiWilliams and Darryl Williams, dent; Audrey Dawson, coaches, Leon McCray, treasurer; Vanessa Graham, manager; Hillsboro Lodge 242 president, Ladies Auxiliary; (PHA) Masons ....,.. Gerald Bernard Watson, umpire in :wilson, manager, Otis' chief; Jackie James, financial coach; Machado isecretary; Robert Dawson, Produce Artis Gambrell, concession operamanager. The Charmettes and Andrew James, team is managed by Lawrence :safeJx_ Williams. There are several While introducing some of others who are involved in the those who have gone on to the coaching and managing professional ranks as basebal aspects of the league. players, Andrew James said, Some of t -hose who "We're concerned about what themselves rose through the happens to the players while ranks of the league as players they're here and we're also and have returned to assist the concerned about what hapleague as coaches, m anagers pens to them after they leave or in some other capacity are: this program We're concernGerald Wilson, Ike Williams, ed about the type of contribu-Darryl Daltson, Alvin tion they wilf make to this "Early" Rich ardson, Charles community," he said. James Foster, Anthony, Boyd, Billy introduced former players Watson, Dol_!. nell Glover, Tony Thomas, who has Jonathan Houser, Tony a contract with the New York Gains, Otis Williams, and Yankees organization; and Leon McCray. Phiftip Austin Reggie Mitchell, who has signhas returned to the league as a ed with Cincinn o ati Reds member of the board of organization Sewer Replacement Sewer Cl-nlng Faucet-Leaks Water HGC!iten Sinks For All Your Plumbing Needs MICHAEL R. REEVES CALL REEVES See Ye-llow Pages 238-4348 C;: = = I = = = > = -a. l'rj ..

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' C'I) = e MITCHELL, MR. ROBERT "SWEETHt:ART" Funeral services for Mr. Robert Sweetheart" Mitchell of 3217 E. Hanna Ave., who passed away in the James A. Haley VA Hospital, will be held Wednesday at 3 P.M. at First Baptist Church of Col lege Hill with the Rev. Young Glover, officiating. Interment will be in Memorial Park Cemetery. Survivors are: his wife, Mrs. Helen Mitchell; i son, Mr. Edward Mitchell and wife, Jane; 3 daughters, Mrs. Susan Austin and husband, Ronnie, Miss Robin Mitchell and Miss Gloria Mitchell, all of Tampa; 11 grandchildren; 1 broth-er, Mr. William "Honey" Mitchell and wife, Elizabeth; 1 sister, Mrs. Laura D. Maura and husband, Leroy, of Houston, TX; mother-in-law, Mrs. Bernice Jackson; father-in-law, Mr. James Jackson, Ocala, FL; and a multitude of other sor rowful relatives and friends. A of Tampa, Mr. Mitchell had resided here all of his life. He was a graduate of Don Thompson High School, class of 1954 and was a halfback on the football team, and a Ubited S tate s Arm y veteran The r emain s will repo s e afte r 5 P M t o d ay at Wil son's Fun e ral H o m e and the f amily will recei v e friends thi s e v en ing from 7 until 8 at the funeral home chapel. A WILSON'S SERVICE .... IN MEMORIAM Beaufort A. Brown, Sr. was-. selected to rest in a place of peace on March 10, 1981. Your sweet memories will always be shared in the hearts of your dear wife, Alice Brown, sons, daughters and grandchildren. We love you very much. IN MEMORIAM .. In memory of our loved one, Mr. Robert Polite, who passed on March 9, 1984. Sadly missed by, brother, Theron Polite, sisters, Delores: Polite, Dorothy Thomas, Glo'ria Jenkins, all the family and friends. IN MEMORIAM In memory of our loving mother, Eliza Emmons, who passed away 12 years ago. Sadly missed by the Em mons and Patterson families and friends. PUGHSLEY FUNERAl. HOME 3402 26th STREET As Impressive As Required As Inexpensive As Desired PHONES: 247-3151 or 247-3152 z In memory of my husband, Mr. Jerome Harris, who ,UNIRAI.S BY: departed this life March 1972. BRYANT & WILLIAMS IN MEMORIAM In remembrance of Sis. Ethel Pope, who passed away March 12, 1984. There is an empty space at the table, and in our hearts for you. We miss you, your sisters, Virginia ldella Dunmore, Jessie Mae Hope, family and friends. IN MEMORIAM In memory of Mr. Alex ander Massey who passed away, March 11, 1981. We wish that we could tell you all the things we'd like to say how we miss you every passing day. From your wiJe, daughter, sisters, grandchildren and great-grandchildren and fami ly. ROGERS FUNERAl HOME PHONE 239-3101 Or 258-0764 4605 34th Street LADY ATTENDANT WE GIVE THE BEST FOR LESS. ; \ j I I : In memory of Nathaniel Terry, Sr., who passed March 12, 1979. Sadly missed by your mother, Lena Young, sister, Elizabeth Williams, brother in-law, Preston Williams, sons, Don Terry, Nathaniel Terry, Jr. family and friends. We love you. CARD OF THANKS Friends of the late Mr. R.D. Stubbs acknowledged with grateful the kind expressions of 'sympathy shown during his illness and passing. Special thanks to the staff of Aikens Funeral Home. Wells, Burton & Preston families. wiLSON'S FUNERAL HOME 3001 29th STREET "Our Business Is Service" Phone: 248-6125 DEATH NOTICES OAK HILLS FUNERAL HOME Mr. Williams V. Badjura, 5000 N. Rome Ave. PUGHSLEY FUNERAL HOME Mr. Willie Iverson, 2404 E. North Bay Mrs Fredricka D. Jackson, 2310 Cherry Street WILSON FUNERAL HOME Mr. Wil. l Clemons, 330 W Palm Mr. Robert 'Sweetheart" Mitchell, 3217 E. Hanna Mrs. Charlotte Eldridge, 16601 Round Oak Drive Mr. Edmond Dillon, Sr., 4307 W. Arch Street AIKENS FUNERAL HOME Mr. Johnnie L. Williams, 2125 8each St. Mrs. Lela M. Williams, 8205 DeVane Dr. Mr. John Ed Ramsey, 4230 E. Chelsea RA)' WILLIAMS FUNERAL HOME Deac(ln Lawrence Whit field, 2110 St. Louis St. Mr. Ed Carter, 4914 42nd St. Apt. D Mrs. Ada M. Scott, l319B Green Street Whatever You Need Classified Has it. AIKENS FUNERAL HOME Cor, Buffalo Ave. & 18th St. We're The Key To Fh1e Service 8RONZE STAR VARIETY S 237-8637 {Formerl_y Star Investment Co.) 3503-A Hillsborough "Serving The Community At Discount Prices" Gifts Jewelry Greeting Cards Hair Goods Baby Goods Notions Items -. Grocery Items SHADY GROVE CEMETERY 4615 E. Hanna COMPLETE BURIAL $705.00 Includes: 1. Space 2. Opening & Closing 3. Chairs & Tent Set-Up 4. Concrete Container (Not Req' d By low, Cemeter y Requirement) Add $100 For Services On Saturday And Add $100 For All Services After 3 P M 626-2332 AT NEED Call: CHARLES RELIFORD Owner AND LET HIM ARRANGE YOUR BURIAL And SAVE! SAVE! SAVE! :r: Sadl y missed by wife, Ruby Roy Will iams Funeral Home ::a Lee and the Hams Famil y J4J7 N. Albany Ave. If you Paid More 253-3419 ..... r

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Four Finalists For (Continued From Page 4) rriitt ee headed b y Dr Lyn e tt e -Padmore, following int e r v i e w s of the 10 most promi s ing c an didate s The finali s t s will be int e r viewed March 20 b y a s pecial panel of Regent s headed by Miami at forney Frank P. Scruggs II. The exact venue has not beeri finali z ed but it could be Tampa. The full Board of Re gents i s expected to name the new FAMU pre s ident at a meeting in Tampa March 29 The new pre s ide nt will s ucceed Dr. Walter L. Smith who has indicated his intention to re s ign a s soon a s a s ucc essor i s found, but no lat e r than the end of th e curre nt academic year. D. AM INVITATION TO SERVE YOUR COUNTRY AND CAPTURE UP TO FOR COLLEGE. \' ; On)uly 1 s t, the Army intro duce t w o e du c a tional progr a ms tha t could enrich your finances as well as your mind. If you have plans for college these programs can change the way you plan to pay ; and if you hadn't planned ongoing, they could change your plans .completely. They're called the New GI Bill Plus the New Army College Fund. And if you think the titles are big, wait'll you see the benefits. MONEY FOR COLLEGE With the New GI Bill Plus the New Army College Fund, .you can earn up to $25 ; 200 while you serve Here s how : First, you contribute to your education $100 per month for the first twelve months of your enlistment Then the govern ment contributes-up to $9,600. That's what the New GI Bill's really all about. Then the Army con tributes up to $14,400-courtesy of the New Army College Fund Of c o urse how .muc h you sav e d e p ends o n how long you serve and the specialty you qualify for ; right now, there are over 80 specialties that entitle you to benefit from both programs. For maximum returns, see the chart. GET AN EDUCATION BEFORE YOU GET TO COLLEGE It's called the Army experience. And with every sunrise run and field exercise night patrol and pat on the back, 'lllearn about the kinds of no one c a n put a price on: ....... ,u"-'and d i scipline Team-work and pride. THE REWARDS OF BEING A SOLDIER They go far beyond the chance t q :earn money for incl u de the opportunity to serve your country. As well as the opportunity to see itand perhaps other countries, too. For as a soldier, you'll have the chance to travel; to meet people, make new friends and visit places you m a y n eve r have thought youCf s e e You'll a l so have the opportu nity to g row b e fore you attend college So that you can get the most out ofit when you decide to go. Plus, there's the opportunity to get into the best physical shape of your life -thanks to our Physical Training program. By now you may be getting the impression that the New GI Bill Plus the New Army College Fund present all kinds of opportunities (and you re ri ght); unfortunately, there isn't all kinds of room left to describe them THE NEW Gl BILL YEARS NEWGIBILL PLUS THE NEW ACF 2 $9,000 $17,000 3 $10,800 $22,800 4 $10,800 $25,200 So if you'd like the opportunity to learn more about our opportunities, visit your local Army Recruiter. Or call, toll free, ARMY. BEALL YOU CAN BE >-l f'!j 00 0 > 3: > := ("'l = .... ..N .... IC CIO Cll ltl i(J = :r I = = = > = Q. .. 0 I = =-= C'll

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. CLASSIFIED .ADS-DIAL 248-192. 1 AD D .EPT 0 -'.HELP WANTED HELP WANUD HELP WANTED HELP WANTED HELP WANTED BANKING sonnel wanted part-time and $5 .00/hour...,lmmediate openRestaurant work. Must be SERVICE MAN ;;... OPPORTUNITIES full-tim!!. Call between 3-5 ings form 253-2539 after neat and dependable. Female Minimum 3 yrs. experience. P.M. 239-1452. 12 noon. preferred. Apply in person at Call 238-4348, ask for SECRETARIES CHIEF ENGINEER Betty's Cafeteria, 4013 N. Michael. Professional secretaries needed Must have FCC Firs t Class 34th Street. Typing 60 wpm required ; shorth and preferred Excellent salary license or equivalent, PROGRAMMER and benefts program available. COMMERCIAL Experienced mechanic, F /T PART-TIME LENDERS minimum five years experience position. Competitive salary Programmer with in radio engineering, two years and excell,ent benefits. Apply: knowledge of COBOL. Salary TELLERS Previous teller experience or ex tensive cash handling experience Interested applicants should apply. in person at our Downtown Location or send resume to : Linda Tolley P. 0. Box 25900 Tampa, FL 33630 NOe, the lalgeSI bank In the S.:..U11> east, aeeka expedenced Jenden 0$ a r.ut 01 conttnued growth. Loco liOns are ava!lable In Winter Haven and Ft. Myera, FIOOcta. 1 yeara 01 lendr.g b clellred 01ong with proven cJedll, aales, and leader lhlp lkll. Pleale send resume .and salarY Nstory.Jn eonllclenc:e to : Terrin McKoy P O lox 15900 Tampc. florida 33630 Colonial Penn, a direct writer insurance company, is seeking candidates for the following position: TELEPHONE SALES We are seeking highly motivated candidates with excellent oral and written communication skills to sell homeowner insurance by phone. Candidates must hold a valid Florida 220 agents license : Previous telephone experience preferred. We offer excellent salaries and comprehensive company paid benefits. Please send resume with salary requirements to: Ill .. COLON .IAL PENN GROUP INC. P.O. Box Tampa, FL 33623 Eq. ual Opportunity Employer; M/F The City of Tampa is looking for Black penoas, botlt males and females; between tbe qes of 21 and 35 wbo are laterested In being employed u Police Recnlits. Tile startiD& salary Is $11,000 Recfaifi will be elevated to t pollee offlcen at : $11,541aaaual salary apoa satisfactorily completiag aeCeaary tralni..-. No experience Deeded, bat yoa must be a bigh-schOol padnate and Ia pod pbysleal condition. Apply between tile llilais of I A.' M.and 1P. M. POLICE COMMUNICATION TECHNICIAN I (Pollee Dispatch Work) Start $5.30 llou. 111&11 padaatloa, Mast be able to work rotatilla slllrt. ladadla& niallts, weekeads lllld bolidaya Bl-llaaaal (Eilallsll/Spulslt) llldMdnals are ellCOIU'Ilpd to apply Employmeat applkado .. will be aece!ted aatil fartller .Otice. RECREATION LEADER II Part-tl.e, 28 ltn/wk. $5.50 aa llollir. HIS dlplollla Plas 6 lloan colleat roane'llrork Ia iecreatioa or P .E 3 ltn. coleie eaaJidt -aad recreatloa tllat laclades some nperielice plaalaa aad orgalllzilll acliYities. A college trauCrlpt Is Apply hetweea tile Jtoun I a.m. lllld 1 p.m. \ For ore laforaadoa: Coatact tile EEO office, Oty of Tanipa, 386 Jackson 7tll Floor Norllt, 2.13-1192. EEOtFIMIH experience with FM broadMONTGOMERY WARDS range $20,508 $26,686. Send casting. Reply -to: Don HibEastlake Square Mall resume to: Tampa Housing bitts,kGeneRral 8320 Fn.. 8 p.m. Authority, P.O. Box 4766, Star e' oau, Seminole, 1--------------...... Tampa, FL 33677. EOE M/F. Florida 33543. E.O.E. U.S. Census Bureau is still Deadline 3i22185. P .. u .. ,., v
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CLASSIFIE'D ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIF,ED HELP NTED FOR SALE CRUISE SHIP LOTS JOBS! Commercial lot 95x95 on Great income potential. All Columbus Drive. Low down qccupations. For information payment. Owner financing. call: (312) 742-8620 ext. Call Alan, 963-0565 (business) or 963-1956 (home) MISCE MONEY TO LEND Mortgage Loans up to $15,000. No Credit Checks. Tom P. Martino, Inc., Realtor 2018 E. 7th Ave. Ph: 248-6111 Part-time tutor wanted for SOJo down and assume 1-------------1 18 hours per week, $4 per almost new 3 / 2, CH/ A, 1982 lsuzu, 55 mpg., low hour. Knowledgeable in. dishwasher, disposal, inside mileage, A.C., auto reverse english, math, science, utility, fenced yard. $49,900. stereo cassette, alloy wheels, reading, and social studies. Call Milly Fleck, 961-4259. gray velour interior. Loaded. Ml NEOUS '78, 18 foot Wildnerness, self-cont., sleeps 6, bathroom with shower Excellent condi tion. Priced to sell. 986-5808 or 986-1553. SYLVIA WIGS & BEAUTY SALON 2271 E. Hillsborough (Eastgate Plaza) 239-3404 Wigs Complete Hair Care AD DEPT -RENT Nice 2 bedroom apartment; unfurnished, located at 1903 E. Columbus Drive. Rent weekly or monthly. Call 876-3633 SUPER RENTALS 2 bedroom apt., Ybor City, near transportation, $220 / monthly. I bedroom apt. near Sligh, $60 / week. Working with high school Asking $5000.00. 988-0762. dropouts who are preparing SUN-COVE REALTY .,_ _;;;_ ____ _; ___ .f-;:::::========:::::::-;1 for the G.E.D. Work schedule 962-0299 HOME IMPROVEMENTS Nexus Products will be mornings, evenings, L-----;_..;;.. ____ ..;..-1 Quality work. All types nights and Saturdays. Anyone CENTRALLY LOCATED Repairs, remodeling, and new interested call 229-8117 and Owner will finance this 2 construction. Class A license ask for Ms; :J'aulkner. bedroom home. Call contractor. 238-3244 or ... __ -f details. 237-1625. 988-8551. COORDINATOR SUN BELT REALTY GAIL & KATIE'S Assoc. Inc., Realtor THRIFT SHOP Phtn and supervise moder-nization activities, prepare EXECUTIVE HOME Baby Clothes $.50 and $1.00 specifications, bids, contracts, 3 bedroom/ 2 bath home. each. Work and Dress Pants, and HUD applications and Exceptionally clean Owner $1.00 each, other items also reports. Requires a minimum will finance. $49,900. Open Mon-Sat 10 a.m. to 6 of three years' experience in 237-1625. p.m. 5906 40th Street. construction administration, SUN-BELT REALTY GORDY'S documentation and two years Assoc. Inc., Realtor AIR-CONDITIONING & in HlJD MOD program adHEATING SEMINOLE HEIGHTS ministration. Degree in arAll appliances oil, gas, elech t t b 'ld'ng con 3 bedrooms, central c ec ure or Ul tr.ical, refrigerators and sttuction helpful. Salary air/heat. Dining room, freezers, ice machine, a l e, nge $20 508 $26 686 Send fireplace, fenced yard. Close ra washers/dryers. Call resumes postmarked no later to drugstore, supermarket, 223 9233 than April IS to Ben Flores, bus lin e s 1------------1 Assistant Executive Director, SUN-BELT REALTY Suncoast Excavating, Inc., Tampa Housing Authority, Assoc. Inc., Realtor is seeking DBE/WBE subP.O. Box 4766, Tampa, FL 1-----B-Y_O_W_N_E_R----Icontractors, laborers and 33677. EOEM/F. Sale or lease option 3212 N operators with experience in MANAGER OF 44 th St. 311 CR. Will be comsewer or drainage construe. OPERATIONS pletely refurbished. Low down tion. For the 149th Avenue Supervise Housing Managepayment to qualified buyer. drainage outfall project. Pia: inent and Maintenance operaTotal monthly payments and specs are at 21 tion of 5,000 conventional than $400 (owner licensed Drew Street, Suite 2A, Clearpublic housing units. Requires agent); days, 963-5789, eves. 1-w_a_te_r_._I_-44_3_-3_2_1"'3""._,:---; B S. in Public Administration, 886-4106 or 831-3464. INCOME TAX Engineering or related field, PREPARATION PHM certificate and five OWN NOT RENT Reasonable fee. Accurate,. REWARD $5-$500 For Your Junk Car Fast Free Pickup 626-6124 RENT A COLOR TV 1st Week FREE TV's & VCR's Rentacolor Hillsborough, 238-1982; Floriland, 932-8607; St. 381-1595; Largo, 581-0673 FREE Pregnancy Tests (Early Test Available) ABORTIONS Individual Counseling Nitrous Oxide Available PROGRESSIVE DEVELOPERS 4803 Nebraska Ave. 237-6415 NICE .CLEAN ROOMS $45.00 WEEK First and last week's rent ($90 00) moves you in. Singles preferred. 248-8049 or 248-5444. APT. FOR RENT North Tampa, $265-$280 / mo Section 8 ac cepted, carpeted heat/air, ap pliances. 972-2513. SECTION 8 ACCEPTED 5 BR house for rent w / stove and refrig. Living rln., dining rm. and medium size kitchen. Will accept 3 bedroom cer. tificate for Section 8; $310/per month. 247-1864. APT. FOR RENT 1 bedroom, living & dining rms., bath and kitchen. 247-2014 3/1 near 21st Ave. and bus line, $350/month, $100 deposit. Section 8 preferred. 681-7652. > = Q. years' experience in position 2 bedroom frame home, convenient (can be done in overseeing both areas of 2010 E. North Bay. Completeyour home). I'm ready to help r.---------"""!"'"""!'t .. operation with demonstrated ly remodeled, nice yard you receive the most possible track record. Salary range: $28,000, $2000 down. Terms refund. DO IT NOW. DON'T $33 9 $ 3 $350/ th C II Birth Control Clinic ,25 43, 26. Send arranged. mon a DELAY. Call: 251 .. 0505 Furnished room, Columbus Drive and Florida Ave. Reasonable. 238-3244 or 988-8551. resumes postmarked no later after 6 p.m., GEORGE NIX 1302 s. Dale Mabry ,than April 15 to Juan Patter681-7166. Licensed Tax Preparer ALL WOMEN'S HLTH son, Executive Director, Tam_677-7930 CTR. OF. TAMPA pa Housing Authority, p .0. A SWEET DEAL Box 4766, Tampa, FL 33677. 3 R/llotsj priced for quick Furnished l bedroom apt., neat, clean, utilities. 238-3244 or 988-8551. EOE. M/F. sale, size 52 x 156. Good loca------...... tion. Contact Bay Area FOR SALE Managers, Inc., Harold H. ------..... Lee, Associate. v .A. No money down. No evenings 879-5865. closing cost. Fast occupancy. 1--------------t Free information. Call: FHA Home. Low down WALT BREWER REALTY payment Small monthly pay-933-6621 ment. Quick occupancy. CaU for free-information. AUTO-HOME-:--:LIFE FAST CLAIM SERVICE RATES FOR GOOD AND BAD DRIVING RECORDS INSURANCE HAMIL TON AGENCY 1720 North Nebraska Ave : 2 lots for sale Buy one or WALT .BREWER 933-6621 PHONE: 229-1879 buy both, 31st St. andColumbus Dr., $250 down on each HOUSE FOR SALE and $105.02/month We do CARVER CITY AREA All Women's not check anybody's credit. 3 bedrooms/l batbs, w/w I Health Center 985-7794. I ot ._,;;.;;,;:;..;..;..;;...;;.;.. _______ -+ carpet, intercom and burglar I \ %""'-'A GREAT FORECLOSURE alarm system, room, : North Tampa, 2 betlrooms/l bath concrete central H/ A, immaculate con. l _. I Inc. block, east of Buffalo Ave. dition. Must see. Asking $30,000, $300 down. TERRACE OF GANDY 4 bedrooms/1 V2 batb, new 3 bedrooms/t bath concrete w/w carpet, central H/ A. 1mblock super home. Asking maculate condition. w/$500 down. CLAIR-MEL. PROGRESSIVE DEVELOPERS 4803 Nebraska Ave. 237-6415 3 bedrooms/1 bath, w/w carpet, central H/ A ; freshly painted inside and out. Im maculate condition. WALLACE Z. BOWERS REALTY i302 N. Nebrask'a (formerly Tampa Counseling & Abortion Center, Inc ) FREE PREGNANCY TESTS Birth Control Clini c Pregnancy Terminations (Awake or Asleep) Confidential Counseling OPEN : Mon.Sat > 961-7907 14704 N. Florida Ave. --------BR apt., $125/deposit, as low as: $50/week including water, garbage & 223-4600, Nice clean rooms for nice people. 254-3975. 2102 PALMETrO Ap.artment for $325/month. $200 deposJt. 223-5214. Very large '2 biedroom/1 bath with huge kitchen, recently Call 933-3147 after 7 p.m. ; or 933-1455 days. PRESTIGE ADDRESS IN BELMONT HEIGHTS New Management New residents screened to insure quality neighbors 2 BR, A/C, Luxury sized Apartments. All electric appliances, water and garbage furnisheq 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 ::t. I .-.

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-= 0 = I -.. "Q -= I'll -::s = == '3 = = Emmith Jeromes Wilson, 33, 909 W. Grace, Apt. 123, reported to police that an unidentified suspect broke in to his home and fled the scene with two television sets valued at $400, a microwave valued at $700, and a portable stereo. valued at $200. Paul E. Curtis, 32, 12507 Wesford Hills Rd., reported to police that an unidentified suspect broke into his place of business, 4401 E. lOth Ave., fled the scene with a chain saw valued at $800, and pipe fittings valued at $200. According to police reports, unidentified suspect broke a business owned by ,dl( v .. ,r .. n Gladston Edward 14924 Fisher Rd., and fled the scene with a stereo and stereo equipment valued at $350. The burglary occurred at 3602 E. Osborne. According to police reports, an unidentified suspect broke into the home of 40-year-old Katheryn Cecila Scruggs, 17 Stevens Ct., Apt. 306, and fled the scene with $1 ,056 worth ofmerchandise. An unidentified suspect, ac ing to police reports, broke into the home of Ms.1 Velma Marie Gallon, 22, 417 E. Hugh St., and fled the with $1,000 in cash. An unidentified suspect, ac cording to police reports, broke into the home of Ms. Bernice Martin, 22, 1822 Y2 Cano Ct., and fled the scene with $155 worth of furniture. A television set valued at $475 was taken by an uniden tified suspect from the residence of 39-year-old Ms. Smith, 2621 Cayuga according to police 23rd St., Apt. 4, and fled the scene with a stereo cassette player valued at $179 and $6 worth of cigarettes. The stereo was eventually recovered in pieces behind the victim's residence. An unidentified suspect, ac cording to police reports, broke into the home of Ms. Maggie Ellis, 78, 1511 W. Gray St., and fled the scene with a color television set valued at $200. An unidentified suspect, ac cording to poliGe reports,. broke into the home of 40-year-old Lorenzo Dean Holmes, '5207 N. 34th St., and fled the scene with $500 worth of firearms. A radio valued at $300 was taken by an unidentified suspect from the residence of Ms. M. Irene Hernandez, 35, 2201 N. Glenwood Dr., according to police reports. THEFTS Ms. Jennie V. McVely, 54, 1104 E. 32nd Ave., reported to police that an unidentified suspect entered her home and took a firearm valued at $72 and $550 worth of jewelry. Roger Frank Robinson, 23, 207 W Amelia, Apt. 2, reported to police that an unidentified suspect took a bicycle, valued at $70, which. was parked outside of the apartment complex. According to police reports, an unidentified suspect fled the scene at 1840 27th Ave. with automobile T-Tops valued at $450. The merchan dise belonged to 34-year-old Ms. Amanda D. Barnes, 1840 27th Ave. According to police reports, a known male suspect fled the scene at N. 32nd St. and E. Curtis with $102 in cash. The $86 worth of jewelry and a money belonged to 21-year item valued at $8 old Ms. Tanya Dewinn Larry, were taken by an unidentified 8312 Allamanda. suspect from the residence of It was reported to police 41-year-old Arthur Hall, 6601 that a group of unidentified N. 33rd St., according to suspects fled the scene at 2617 reports. W. Kennedy with a briefcase Ms. Betty Jean Moore, 40, valued at $60 and a calculator 406 W. Palm Ave., reported to valued at $12. The merchan that an unidentified dise belonged to Andrew C. broke into her home Williams, 40, 3910 Tudor Ct., fled the scene with a Apt. 27Z. firearm valued at $75, $30 A bicycle valued at $120 and worth of bedding sheets, and a belonging to 12-year-old Ron television set valued at $289. nie Dan Mills, 2307 E. 12th Freddie Brinson, Jr., 43, Ave., was taken by an uniden-3413 E. Paris Ave., reported tified suspect from the victim's to police that an unidentified front yan;l, according to police suspect broke into his reports. residence and fled the scene Approximately $60 in cash with jewelry valued at $335 was taken by a known male and a television set valued at suspect, according to police $250. reports. The money belonged It was reported to police to Ms. Arthenia Vanessa that an unidentified suspect Blair, 21, 1104 "A" W. into the home of Lemon,St. The theft occurred 33-year-old Ms. Stephanie at the victim's residence. Ware, 805 W. Francis, Approximately $140 in cash and fled the scene with color was taken by two unidentified television sets valued at $750, male suspects from 1502 N. a $700 stereo, and albums Nebraska Ave., according to valued at $180. police reports. The cash was. It was reported to police the property of 27-year-old that an unidentified suspect Mark Anthony Williams, 1515 broke into the home of Ms. N. Pierce St. Betty Jt:an Bryan, 42, 1405 N Ms. Sabrina !?enise Lynch, r 27, 1406 E. 140th St., reported to police that two female suspects took clothes valued at $32.46. The theft occurred at 3302 W. Buffalo Ave. Rosco Henry, 52, 1505 LaSalle St., reported to police that an unidentified suspect took $450 in cash, which was inside the victim's car. The theft occurred at 3101 W. Kennedy Blvd., at the Charter Gas Station. According to police reports, an unidentified suspect fled the scene at 2610 N. Highland Ave. with a moped valued at $60 and belonging to 16-year old Claudell W. Johnson, '2210 E. 22nd Ave., Apt. 382. The moped was recovered later that day. A television set valued at was taken by a known male suspect, according to police reports. The merchan dise was the property of Carey Barnes, 57, 1913 Pine. The theft occurred at 1913 Pine. It was reported to police that two unidentified male suspects fled the scene in the 2100 block of N. Jefferson with $75 in cash. The money was the property of Fred C Taylor, 35, 1551 Franklin St. Paul William Hardy, 31. 4608 37th St., reported to police that while at the corner of Columbus Drive and 19th known suspect took $70 in cash which belonged to the victim. Ronald Anthony McDowell, 26, 337 Dee St., Lake Wales, reported to police that an unidentified suspect took $90 worth of merchan dise whicfi belonged to the vic tim The theft occurred at 2312 Union. According to police repo rts, an unidentified suspect fledr the scene at 3910 E. Hills Ave. with car TTops valued at $1,400. The merchandise belonged to Lee Hardy Thomas, 20, 14 S. Merrin St., Plant City. Fronk's Otnomentollron 24 Hollr Service Residential Commercial : Arranged Railings Escapes Stairways Ornamentals BGndlllllllf RICKY WILLIAMS Attorney At Law CRIMINAL DEFENSE (Felonies, Misdemeanors, Traffic And Juvenile) PERSONAL INJURY & WRONGFUL OEATH WILLS & PROBATE ATTY. RICKY E. WII,LIAMS SOCIAL SECURITY & EMPLOYMENT LAW 400 E. Buffalo Ave. (Cor. Of Buffalo & Central) MON. .FRI. 8A.M. SAT. 9 A .M.-12 Noon CLASSIFIED Ms. Priscilla Phillips, 27, AD DEPT 2304 W. Cherry St., reported, to police that while at the same address, a juvenile suspeCt took $64 worth of food stamps FOR RENT FOR RENT which belonged to the victim. Nice clean private rooms for Spacious 2 bedroom/1 bath According to police reports ; nice clean working people. orne, with kitchen ap two female suspects fled the Private, reasonable, furnished Energy-efficient scene at 3302 W. Buffalo and all utilities included. E. Emma Street. Call Ave., with $398 worth of merLeave message. chandise. The incident was __ reported by 28-year-old Ms. bedrooms. Gas ap-Jacqueline Elaine Canty' no pliances. Quiet adults preferFOR RENT address given. Sign lease. 247-4300. Apt. unfurnished in Ybor 1 bedroom/1 bath. Nice Clothes valued at $154 were taken by a male suspect, who fled the scene at 3302 W. Buf falo Ave., according to police reports. The incident was reported by Ms. Glorine Lopez, 46, 7019 N. Blossom Ave. An unidentified suspect, according to police reports, fled the scene at 3103 E. 27th Ave. with car speakers valued at $130. The merchandise belonged to 39-year-old Artis E. Gambrell, 3103 E. 27th Ave. THE PEOPLES CHOICE po you hove a problem, need help in your busines or job? Hove to go to court Wont your love one retu ned? Need a finoncio Help is only a col away. No Problem is Small or Lorge, Re Lawrence con fix it or it for you. Doily Blessin 1 Nightly Blessing. Send a Ponotion. Quick Cos Blessing-$50. Chartered by the State Florida. Come, Call o te: Rev. Lawrence, 1718 St., St. F 2. Phone : 1-327-2638. 415 FOREST ST. & ....... .. u_ 932-3077. 3110 11th AVE. 2 bedroom duplex, s and 2 bedroom apts for A/C, ca a/c. I&M Apts., 1002 burglar bars, washer I drvP,ru ..euJun St. 258-5151 hook-up.621-4166, after p.m. Clean, furnished bedrooms SE(TION 8 ONLY carpet, heater, private kitchen Large 3 bedroom home, 811 $25 & up. 2502 N. Howard. E. Conover. 248-1751. Furnished rooms for Columbus Dr. & Ave. Clean asonable. 238-3244 1. 1601 E. COLUMBUS DR. Rooms for rent, $25/week. Over 40 only need apply. 248-2313. 8 ACCEPTED SEMINOLE HEIGHTS 4 bedrooms/2 baths, central r/heat. No pets. 35/month. 1603 E Geraess,ee. 877-1955. 1 furnished bedroom No children or 115. 3 bedroom apartment, and heat, Belmont area, $285/month. utilities. $150 deposit. 3615 N. 22nd. St. Call Gary, 248-1848, 9-5 p.m., or 879-5515 evenings. t-------------

PAGE 23

ouple's. Dreams Shattered When Drug Arrests Man Dies From 1 Back S tabbing o WI fe DIes In Car Accident Accordmg to po ICe reports, Roberto Yuinchez, 21, at-large According to police reports '"'"' address, was arrested and 32-year-old Selma Lynwood, According to police reports, 25-year-old Fredricka Lowe Jackson lost her life early Saturday morning from in sustained after the car she was traveling in was hit broadside by another vehicle, ran the red light at the intersection of MacDill Ave. and Columbus Dr. Lt. J. F. Small explained that apparently the other BY PATTY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer AND BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor driver, Major Allgood, 22, of MacDill AFB, fell asleep at the wheel while driving his 1980 Pontiac Trans Am. He was not hurt, but was charged with running a red light. The Pontiac Trans Am col lided into the 1981 Chevrolet four-door sedan, driven by Mrs. Jackson's husband -26-year-old Jessie Lee Jackson. Both he and another passenger, Tevis Huggins, 2408 E. Emma St., are listed in serious condition at St. Joseph's The occurred at 3:52 a.m., and Mrs. Jackson died at St. Joseph's Hospital ?.t 8:25 a.m. It reportedly took rescuers an hour to free the young woman from the ERA Thomas C. Hills Construction And Real Estate Tired Of Paying Rent? Now's The Time To Buy A New Home. Let Our Professionals Show You How Easy It Is To Turn This Year's Income Tax Return Into A Dream Come True; A Brand New Home For Example: Our 1040 Model 3 BR's, Separate Dining Rm., Breakfast Bar, Central A/C, W /W Carpet. P /I Payments Star ting As Low As $380/Per Month. RT-7 Model 2 Bedroom Homes. P/1 Payment As Low As $339/Per Month. Selected Lot Included. Minimum 5% Down Payment. For More Information Call: 62J-202J Our Professionals Are Waiting For Your Call passenger side. Nearly six years ago (May 26), Fredricka Lowe and Jessie Lee Jackson were married. According to family members and friends, they were a lovely couple who were well-liked among their peers and family. In their mid-twenties, many say that the young couple were a lot different from many young couples "because they always seemed to be so much in love with each other." Not long ago, the couple purchased a home and began additions to it. "They thought of buying a home when other couples only seem interested ih a car and an apartment," one family member said. The dreams the couple shared were shattered early Saturday morning when the wife, the former Fredricka Lowe, died following an acci dent that left her husband, Jessie, hospitalized and a close friend, Tevis Huggins, in ..:ritical condition. Both are in St. Joseph's Hospital. The threesome were on their way home after a party that honored Pittsburgh Steelers cornerback Sam Washington, Jessie's identical twin brother, Willie Lee Jackson, said from the bedside of his brother, when the driver of a car ap parently fell asleep and struck the passenger side of the car Jackson was driving at the in tersection of Columbus Dr. and MacDill Ave. Mrs. Jackson died several hours later. According to Fredricka's mother, Mrs. Cleo Lowe, 214 W. Alfred, and a sister, Fredricka attended Potter Elementary School and graduated from Tampa Bay Tech in '77. She attended Hillsborough Community College for one year. For the past six years, she has been employed with Tam pa Housing Authority, and at the time of her death was an Accounting Clerk III. She played softball for her job. r The mother of a four-year old son, Jessie, Jr., Mrs. Jackson was an active member of Mt. Pleasant M. B. Church, where the couple attend each Sunday. Jackson is employed with the Hillsborough County School Board as a transporta tion equipment operator I. The 26-year-old Jackson at tended Plant High School where 'he was a basketball player for two years, however, he graduated from Blake Adult Evening School. He also played basketball with 4-J Burglar Bars in the city league. Jackson is well-known among his peers. Many may remember him as a singer with the Jackson B t others as part of the entertainment provided during Gay Papa dances at Curtis Hixon. The son of Mr. and Mrs. Willie Jackson young Jack so n is suf fering from three broken ribs and has fluid charged with possession of co2814 N. Jefferson, has caine while at the corner of E arrested and charged with 26th Ave. and N. 34th St. cond degree murder for fatal g Steven S. Yulee, according stabbing her 31-year-ol to police reports, was arrested boyfriend, Robert C. Horn, at the corner of W. Remaddress, at 9:20 p.m. brandt and Goya Ct. and Monday night. charged with delivery of mariPolice spokesman juana. The 23-year-old suspect Barker explained that the resides at 4246 W. Rembrandt, suspect suffered scratches and Apt. 43. bruises after being struck with Nineteen-year-old Gregory the victim's fist during a Bernard White, at-large addomestic argument. dress, was arrested and chargAccording to Barker, the ed with possession of marivictim was stabbed in the back juana while at the corner of E. with a 6Y2 inch blade knife. Chelsea Ave. and N. 34th St., Ms. Lynwood is being held according tq police reports. in the Hillsborough County Arrested and charged with Jail. possession of marijuana while at 400 N. Franklin St., according to police reports, was 35-year-old William Pitt man, at-large address. According to police reports, Kelvin Andrea McMillian, 20, 1908 E. 15th Ave., was ar rested and charged with possession and delivery of co caine while at the corner of E. Columbus Dr. and N. 23rd. in the lungs, his twin staied. ''They really had a lot go ing for them," Jackson said. "I can recall when Doug Williams lost his wife, Jessie told me then 'I don't know what I'd do if I lose -my wife and have to raise my son alone'." Willie Jackson says his brother's only thoughts now are on raising his son. Mrs. Lowe said funeral ar rangements for her daughter are pending the release of her. son-in-law from the hospital. Pughsley Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. In addition to her husband, son, and mother, Fredricka is also survived by a father, Freddie Lowe, four sisters and one brother. Burning Of Cross Seen As Political DIXMOOR -A black mayoral candidate who awoke to see a wooden cross burning in her front yard says she believes the incident was politically, not racially, motivated. Nevertheless, the FBI was trying to determine if the civil rights of candidate Katie Jackson Booker were violated. Booker, who said she saw no one, said the cross-burning was intended to stir up the village's black community by "outside forces" in Chicago and to keep the incumbent white mayor, Kenneth Fisher, in SPIRITUAL ADVISOR True Psychic Born With Power. Will Satisfy You In One Visit. Has Loved One Turned Against You? Are You Unhappy, Discouraged, 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 35,62. To believe in immortality is one thing, 80,61. but it is first needful to believe in life. 55,37. EMPIRE PAINTS Moved To 3602 7th Ave. TAMPA, FLA. 241-2301 -247-3719 KEYS MADE 39 Up -------------------PAINT LATEX .... $2.79 OUTSIDE WHITE .. $6.49 ROLLER PAN SET ............. $1.49 Ea. 3" BRUSHES ................... 49 Ea. SALE PRICES GOOD WITH THIS AD ONLY!!!! = = fD I = = fD :r ,..,..

PAGE 24

= u .cs .. _________ DOWN. PAYMENT! AND SMALL MONTHLY PAYMENTS Our Best Sellers .. Now with further price reductions! Buy with nothing down all fur;. niture, bedding, TV, Appliances and .accessories. Great time to buy! 5-PC. BASSETT DINING SUITE TABLE&: 4ALLWOOD BACK CHAIRS FIIEE DEUVEIIY 5PC. HEAVY DUTY HERCULON FABRI C glas s top dinette Create a sophisticated dining atmosphere with the distinctive lines of this elegant suite. TRADITIONAL STYLE BOOKCASE/WALL UNIT EACH UNIT PRICED FROM Featu res Chrome -plate d con36 x 60 Gloss Top Ta ble and 4 Sli d e Choirs u p .hol s t e red i n heavy duty H e r c u l o n Fabric 5369 CANE ACCENT CHAIR WITH FRUITWOOD FINISH St69 WE CARE ABOUT YOUR HOME ... 6WAYS l .frwDollnry 1. fnes.t .. ,_ ,....._, 3 We C...,..,., Auoeto 4 ..... .__ 5. lila Soleclloot 6 Jlelore -Afler Senlft to Make 111ft y.,. ore Sadlllotl. TRADITIONAL STYLE BEDROOM lnclud.s Double Or .. Framed Plate $ Gloss Mirror Full or Queen SiJe Head board and 4 0roWer Chest Nlghtstond available ot special lOVings. Crafted of. r ,_ ) "\ sel..:t ..-'finish. ':) J / ::J .rs HERCULON RECLINER Totally $139 recliner with the easiest operation available ; SAVE On Chrome & Glass Dining Set 42 square glass top table. Breuer chairs feature velvet upholstered $ 27 8 seats and bocks FULL SIZE SLEEP SOFA '"'"'' he oy d u l y b ol l on St29 .,;J. ond .ol i d wood <" "'"' tio n Beddina not included. We h .ave the$299. perfect choice for your next sofa, perfect as a sofa perfect as a sleeper Contemporary 2 Pc. Sectional With Solid Oak Frame Contemporary sectional in wheat toned olefin blend textur.e! Fashionable eriough for the living $888 room, yet durable enough for the family room No Down SUBJECT TO CREDIT APPROVAL SIMILAR TO ILLUSTRATION Plenty Of FREE On Lot In REAR OF STURE MONDAYTHRUSAT. CLOSED SUNDAYS REMEMBER ... LARMONISA FULL SERVICE FURNITURE STORE


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