Florida Sentinel Bulletin

Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Florida Sentinel Bulletin
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Florida Sentinel Pub. Co., Inc.
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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
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F19-00478 ( USFLDC DOI )
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Workshop Set At Fair Oaks King, Sentinel Advertisers Invite You VOL. 40 NO. 33 (SEE ST ORY ON PAGE 11) Queen or Named .r/-------------; (SEE STORY ON PAGE 3) (// L) (2_ r / j FLORIDA I entinel _-;> ulleffu AMERICA'S SEMI-WEEKLY ..... ..... 110,000 READERS EACH EDITION Published Every Tuesday And Friday TAMP A, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, MARCH 26, 1985 25 And Worth More PRICE 25 CENTS Accident Victim Led Life Full, Useful (SEE STORY ON PAGE 2) Woman Cleared Of Arson Charge DARLENE RANDOLPH AND LARRY BROOKS MARRY Darlene Randolph and Larry Brooks were married Saturday in a ceremony performed by the Rev. C. P. Epps. The setting was Mt. Olive Missionary Bap tist Church. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Randolph. The groom's parents are Mrs. Josie Vickers and the late Mr. Sa m Brooks. Tampa will be the couple's place of residence. \ \ (SEE STORY ON PAGE 3) CARLA HOGANS IS THE BRIDE OF FRED MINCEY On Saturday afternoon at the Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church in Port Tampa, Carla Talene Hogans became the bride of Frederick Arnray Mincey The Rev. N. McCray officiated. Mr and Mrs Clayton Hogans, Jr. are the parents of the bride. The groom is the son of Mrs. Mary F. Chambliss and Mr. Morgan Mincey, Jr. The couple will live in Tampa.


It) QC 0'1 .... .c Q = I "CS .c fiJ -:E = = = = I = = Full Figured Pageant Positive Vibes Gets BY GWEN HA YE;S Sentinel Managing Editor Pageants of any sort are considered to be for women who are petite beautiful and s hapely. However, there are so me larger women who are also s hapely and beautiful, but wear a s i ze larger than a 5 or 7 Today's fa s hion magazines and dre s s boutiques are cater ing more to the full figured woman. LINDA MONROE ... Coordinator "Ouf.' idea is to change the ste reotypical myth that a 'model' has to be a size 3," ex Ms. Linda Monroe who one of the coordinators of pa's first Miss Florida Full Figure Pageant. "We t o highlight the full figures ... to show that these en are just as beautiful jus t as fashionable (as smaller women)," she stated. The J)ag eant is planned for ihursday, April 4, in the Gasparilla Room of Curti s Hixon Cpnvention Center. The Tampa Chapter of the Ed win Hawkins Music and Arts Seminar is tlie sponsor of the event. Proceeds will benefit the scholarship fund. rPrtPrI"L" Black will be master ceremonies. The qualifications for those interested in compet ing were minimal. "We only wanted them to have a desire to par ticipate in such a pageant and to be a size 14 or over," Ms. Monroe stated. So far, seve n women have applied to become contestants in the pageant. During com-ARETHA FOXWORTH. ... Contestant petition they will be judged 0n poise, projection and talent. The contestants will be shown in two scenes casual and evening wear. Two of the con testants are Aretha Foxworth a Tampa resident who is merchant .,.epre sentative for Telecredit; and Becky Otey of Pen sacola, a student at United Electronics BECKY OTEY ... Contestant When asked about com-. m ents from the contestants about the pageant, Ms. Monroe sa id, "they're all ex cited about thi s b eca use this is something they've always wanted to do. They were also happy that so meone thought enough (of full figured women) to open invitations to them." Others coordinating the pageant with Ms. Monroe, who is also -chapter coordinator of the Edwin Hawkins Music and Art s Seminar, are: Rick Rollin s and professional model Derrick Warren Entertainment by local arReal Estcite Advisor (Home,Land,Lots,Commercial) Fr.-Consultation Look Around First, But See Me Before You Buy. Let Me Help You Find A Mortgage That You Can Live With. No High Pressure Salespitch. Licensed Salesman Call Toda y And Let's Talk, There Is Absolutely No Charge: 623-6193 Or 879-1933 Ofc. Licensed Under Herb Fisher Realty, 154 S. Dale Mabry, To CO., INC. #CFC025588 "It's Home Improvement Time Again" Sewer Replacement S.wer Cl-nlng Faucet L-k Water Heater Sink1 For All Your Plumbing Needs 238-4348 Young Full Accident v ictim Led Life Death has never been a welcome visitor to anyone's home. Yet, it continues to come, and oftentimes, without a warning. And, while it l eaves a trail of sadness, pain,' and tears, it can never be accused of discrimination. It bears little respect for race, creed, color, religion, or age On Wednesday, March 20th, Ms. Tevis Benniefield Hugghis died. Her demise was the re s ult of an automobile ac cident on March 9th. The acci dent also claimed the life of Mrs. Fredricka Lowe Jackson and caused serious injury to Mrs. Jackson's husband, Je ssie Lee. Ms Hugghis, 2408 E. Em ma, was a native of Tampa and was a product of the Hillsborough County Public School System. She was graduated from Tampa Bay Vocational/Technical High School with the class of 1977 She chose to further her education by attending Hillsborough Community College. However, before graduating from that institute, Ms. Hugghis' interests turned to the field o f real estate, which resulted in her seeking a license in that field. She enroll ed in evening courses at her alma mater, Tampa' Tech to achieve this task. The enterprising young lady sought employment early in life. She obtained a position with the Lane Bryant Women's Apparel Shops. But, her search for self-be tterment and upward mobility led her to the NCNB ban_king franchise. When she was hired by the organization nearly five years ago, it was known as the Ex change National Bank. She re mained with the agency and as the bank underwent changes for improvement, so did the young lady. At the time of her demise, she was the Certificate of Deposits Control Clerk. The young woman is described by her sister, Mrs. Patri c ia A. Graham Batts, as "a loving, kind and understanding person. We were really close and s he was so meone whom I could talk to and she under stood. "Tevis was an independent li s t s will be provided throughout the pageant. And Useful BY IRIS B. HOLTON yo un g l ady who didn't mind working for what she wanted in lif e. I remember when she needed extra money,she didn't ask anyone. She took a part-time job," Mrs Batt s said. When the twenty-five-year old mother was not working, s he spent much of her time with her daughter, Latrasha. Latrasha will turn 10 yeats old on Saturday, March 30th. Des pite her many time con s uming activities, Ms. Hugghis s till set aside time for her relig iou s duties She wa s a member of Macedonia Mis sio nary Baptist Church where s he sang in the Young Adults Choir. One of four daughters and three sons born to the union of Johnny and Lula Bennieficld, she is described by all who knew her as a kind and loving per so n, who will be dearly missed by family and friends alike. Funeral services for Ms. Higghis will be held Saturday at 2 P. M. Pughsley Funeral Home is in charge of ar rangements. MRS. FAYE SPIRITUALIST READER Overcome Troubles And Conditions, Bod luck, And Evil Influences. Win ; At love And Romances! Con Help With Overweight Problems And lost Nature. One Visit Will Convince You She Con And Will Help You 2207 E. BUSCH BLVD. PH: 933-9440 TAMPA, FLA. Designer Shoes 1155 So. _Dale Mabry (Palms PlazaJ 873-0498 ALL SHOES ON RACK $7.77 2000 PAIRS TO CHOOSE FROM e5 lb. Steaks-12 T -bones. or 20 cube steaks. or 20 rib eyes s e5 lb. Pork Chops(12-16) eSib. Hmburger Stek or Sliobury Stek11165 oz.) e5 lb. Chicken. choice of whole legs. or thigha. or wing e2 lb. Smoked SauNge OFFER GOOD THRU 3 /31/85


King_ And Queen Of Dr. King One Year Later, Woman Is Brotherhood Parade Named Cleared Of Arson Charges One of the highlights of any parade is the float that carries the king and queen of that event. This year's royalty is in the persons of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph {Juanita Padgett) Underwood. When the parade committee for the Dr. Martin Luther King Brotherhood Parade meets on Thursday evening, plans will be finalized for the parade which will be held on April 6 Income Taxes BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor Since January the commit tee has been meeting, urging the community to get involved and bringing in the participa tion of new organizations to impact on this year's theme: "Dreams of a Dreamer." All of those who have not applied to be a part of the 1985 parade, have just a few more days to do so. No applications HOWARD McKNIGHT Certified Public Accountant Hours: Mon.-Sat. 8 AM-6 PM Individual And Business Taxes Accounting Services 61fz Yrs. Work Experience With IRS 7936 f. Hillsborough Ave. (Tampa} 237-4496 ... Own er 2808 Tampa St. SUPERIOR BEAUTY SALON (Cor. Tampa St. & Warren) 229-0059 CURLS ..... '35 SHAMPOO PRESS & CURL .............. .... '12 COLOR RINSE ............. '5 VIRGIN RELAXER ....... '22 NEW GROWTH RL,o\XER. '15 PERMANENT TINTING (HAIR COLOR) ................. '8 & UP ({'ONIJITIONING !Rt:ATMt:r;T WIT .. St:RVI<:t: '5) SENIOR CITIZEN DAY SPECIALS-EVERY MON. & TUES MARION JONES .. Owner MARY HERRON ... Operalor JANICE COOPER (/ ormerh Uf Bo .uu '\ionl) ... Operator srECIALSGOOD: MON.-THURS. ONLY will be accepted after March 27th, the committee has announced. This year's queen is a graduate of Middleton Sr. High School class of '68. She continued her educatio n and received a B. A. degree in Physical Education and Health and Science from Talladega College; Ala. Addi tionally, Mrs. Underwood has a masters degree in Ad ministration and Supervision (Education) from the Un iver sity of South Florida. Having been in the Hillsborough County School System ll. years, Mrs. Under. wood is presently a teacher and coach at Van Buren Jr. High School. She attends First' Baptist Church of West Tam pa, and is a member of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc., Hillsborough County CPR InstructorTrainee Program, and Hillsborough County Athletics Bid Committee. Underwood is a 1968 graduate of Howard W. Blake High School. His B. S. degree in Business Administration was obtained from Savannah State College. He is presently pursuing a masters degree in Bus iness Administration from the University of South Florida. For 10 years, Underwood was Personnel Coordinator for the Tampa Housing Authority. His affiliations in clud e being a member of First Bapti st Church of West Tam pa, member of Alpha Pl1i Alphq Fraternity, Inc., American Society of Person nel Administrators, and a Mason. The couple are parents to 11-year-old Tracie Lynn and three-year-old Ralph Henr y II. Members of the court will include Mr and Mrs. George E. (Mary F.) Myers; last year's king and queen, Mr. and Mrs Marlon (Marjorie) Lewis; ad Dr. and Mrs. Bruce Miles. For any other information on the oarade. olease call: 223-2030, 685-8143; and 626-3606. Man Injures Officer During Funeral According to police reports, Otis Harris, 53, 3 503 Shadowlawn Ave., was ar rested on Saturday and charg ed with violating the right of way of a funeral procession at the corner of Buffalo Ave. and 17th St. Harris allegedly darted through the intersection with _his 1977 Dat s un pickup at 2:40 p.m., after waiting almost 20 minutes for the long line of cars in the procession to pass. More than 100 cars were following a hearse carrying the body of 25-year-old Fredricka Lowe Jacksori, who died in a March 9 car accident, to the Shady Grove Cemetery. Cpl. Jame s Edenfield, a 35-year-old Tampa Police Of. ficer who was escorting the funeral procession, sustained multiple injuries after his BY GWEN HAYES teachers verifying the fact that 3: Sentinel Managing Editor s he was in schoo l at the time ). the fire was set. The past year has been "a nightmare" for Mrs. Martha Ruth Donnell. The reason? She knew that if she was found guilty of arson charges she faced five to fifteen years in prison. But last Wednesday, March 20, Mrs. Donnell breathed a sigh of relief after being judg ed "Not Guilty" by jury deci. sion. The trial was held Mon day, Tuesday and Wednesday of last week before Judge Manuel Menendez. Mrs. Don nell's attorney was Frederick Allen Garcia. Mrs. Donnell was arrested by the Fire Marshal's office in late March of last year after tne home in which sne and her now divorced husband, George Donnell, had shared at 4615 John Bell Drive, received extensive damage ($40,000) from a fire that was said to be arson. Mrs. Donnell, at the time, resided at 4403 John Bell Dr. At the time of the fire, Donnell commended the "neighbors for a job well done. I was ucky the neighbors came forward," he said. Mrs Donnell said it was the "eye witness" account of one of the neighbors that caus ed her to be arrested on the first degree arson charge. However, during the jury trial it was the testimony of her Sin ce her arrest last March, :C Mrs. Donnell has been free on $5,000 bond "and that has been like a nightmare. There wasn't anything I could do without being fearful that something may go wrong and I'd have to go to jail," she stated. Following the arrest, also lost her job with the City of Tampa in the main library "They said I was an em barrassment to the City," the woman stated. According to Mrs. Donnell, there have been several pro blems with she and her husband dating back to the time divorcl! proceedings began for the couple in 1982. At one time she was accused of pull ing a gun on him, she said, and another time she was accused of taking one of the family's vehides. Because of the different complaints, Mrs. Donnell says she was transferred from her position with Curtis Hixon Convention Center to the posi tion with the main library, the position from which she was eventually dismissed Mrs. Donnell is presently enrolled in the nursing program on the Brewster campus "I hope I can finally get my life in order and move forward,'' the 44-year-old woman s tated. Patricia ;Iarris, Former HUD Director, Dies WASHINGTON Patricia Roberts Harris, 69, who held two Cabinet posts in the Carter administration, died of cancer Saturday at George Washington University HospitaL The daughter of a black Pullman car waiter from Matoon, Ill., she graduated from Howard University in Washington and later took part in the civil rights movement. She participated in sit-ins and other demonstrations aimed at opening Washington drug stores which refused to serve blacks. She graduated first in her class at Georgetown Univer sity Law School in 1960, became a Justice Department trial lawyer, and later motorcycle hit the pickup truck. The officer's cycle was totaled. associate dean, then dean o Howard's law school. She maintained ties to th Democratic Party t period and President Joh appointed her ambassador Luxembourg in 1965. Carter tapped her first as secretary of Housing and Urban Development and later to head his Department of Health, Education and Welfare In those posts; she overcame criticism that she had no federal management credentials and wori praise for her firm style as an administrator. Her husband, William Beasley Harris, died after a stroke last November. Spot Works ....... -Go Classified Sentinel Price To Increase April 2nd The cost of the Sentinel Bulleti" will increase begin ning April 2nd from 25 cents to 35 cents per copy. The price increase is the first in six years, and was caused by continued increases in the costs of newsprintandlaborduringthe past six years. Hundreds 'of agents and newsstands who handle. our newspaper wi share in the price increase. They will receive 5 cents extra per copy for a total of 15 cents for each copy sold. The Sen tinel will receive the other 5 cents of the increase ... Publisher.


-.. -= = < .............................. -FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN : USPS 202 --140 t Published every Tuesday and Friday by Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin + Publishing Co 2207 21st Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33605 + Moil all Correspondence To : P. 0 Box 3363, Tampa, Fl. 33601 + Member of notional Newspaper Publishers Assciotion (NNPA). and Am+ algomoted Publishers, Inc. New + CYRIL BLYTHE ANDREWS 1901-1977 Founder BETTY DAWKINS General Advertising Director : + C. BL YlHE ANDREWS, JR. C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, Ill + + President and Publ isher Circulation Manager + SYBIL ANDREWS WELLS CAMILLE WILLIAMS : : Genera/ Manager Office Manage: + I GWENDOLYN HAYES. : Managing Editor SIMON JOHNSON + i + AVELINO CASELLA$ RAMOS ROSE CRUTCHFIELD Production Directors + .. Society Editor + : Second Closs Postage Paid At Tampa, Florida + + SUBSCRIPTION RATES + + $13-Per Year One Edition. $22-Per Year Both Editions. : + PHONE : 248 --1921 + L Women Rate The Same Opportunity A" Men The United States Air Force recentl y determined that women will be permitted to handle launchcontrol duties in its ultramodern atomk missiles. But the decision comes with a restriction to it. The women will only be allowed in the underground bunkers with other females. They will perform in teams of two and. will be responsible for handling the Minuteman and MX missles. According to projections, the two-women crews could be in place by early 1986. Many critics felt that the Air Force originally prohibited women from serving with men bet.'ause there might be more nonwork activity going on than work on the 24-hour shifts. But military personnel repeatedly denied thi s accusation, saying that the on ly reasons that they originally refused the women was because the structure of the underground bunkers does not permit privac y and that such a situation might pose undue stress on the crew and their families. For whatever the reason, we are pleased that the Air Force has chosen to treat its female members on an eq ual basis with its male members on this i ssue sinc e it has been proven repeatedl y throughout history that women can perform duties as effectively as men. Therefore, to prohibit them from getting a chance to prove themselves is illogical, unfair and bigoted. To withhold opportunities from women is, in ef fect, to limit the opportunities of over half of the na tion's. population. The health of society would im prove greatly if males at all levels woul.d understand that females deserve chances at equal opportunities and careers simply because they, too, arc human bt.' ings. Dr. King's Foundation To Get Manuscript ATLANTA A manuscript of a speech in which the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. announced "We Shall Overcome" as the civil rights movement's theme will be given to the King Foun dation by an airline employee who found it in 1961. The typed manuscript, bearing -corrections in Dr. King's handwriting, was found on an airplane seat b y Johnny Johnston, now manager of sales and serv ic e for Eastern Airlines in northern Al'abama. Mr. Johnston, of Hunt svi lle, Ala., said he decided t o donate the document-to the foundation because h e recent-ly learned that Dr. King kept very few of his personal papers. He plans to present it to the slain civil rights son at a dinner Satt'rtday 0f the Eastern Airlines Black Caucus. An. excerpt from the speec h, delivered at a Southern Re g ional Council meeting in Montgomery, Ala., reads: "This i s a movcmen_ t based on hope; and I think thi s i s im portant, the st udent s h ave developed a theme for their movement It goes somet hin g lik e thi s, 'We s hall overcome, we s hall overcome, deep in my heart I do believe, we s h all overcome.' Enterprise: An Imperative Supplement Part One The -hard facts of reality must be faced if Black people in this land are to even begin t o cope with th e depressing state of economic conditions ex isting in their communities. While the development of Blacj< Capitalism i s not a panacea to the Black man's problems in America as they relate, in particular, to jobs, employment, and l'rime, s uch viable bus ine ss institutions have far-reaching social and p syc hological multiplier fel'ts. Unfortunately, there are a lot of myths which have been perpetuated over the years concerning the limit s of Black enterprise. The practical reali ty of an independent separat e Black economy just docs not register. This, my friends, docs not mean that we, as a people, fold and not seck to develop enterprising tions such as qanks, stores, and corporations. What it sug gests is that we as individual s and groups must become cn t reprcneurs producing and selling goods and services with William Raspber -ry -I Legal Issues Of Abortion Must Be Settled WASHINGTON -The legal i ss ues Sandy Tosti raises will be sett l ed w h en the case comes t o court. It's the moral questions th at I find more troubling. Tosti, a nurse, lost her job at Plantation (Fla.) General Hos pital after she talked to a friend (who talked to a friend, who talked ... ) about a newborn baby gir l who had s urvi ved an attempted abor tion The nurse, accordin g to Cal Thomas in whose syndicated co1umn I first saw the details, believed that care for the baby had been s hifted by doctor's order from "lifesaving treatment" to "conditional care," the care given the dying, and she had called a friend to enlist her prayers that the infa nt might s urvive. The physician, speakin g anonymously to a Miami televi s ion stai()]l, sai d he did all he could to save the baby, w h o lived for some nine hours before dying on a respirator, but contended ( hat it was medically impossible for a 22-wccko ld fetus to sUr vive. The hospita l says It fired Tosti because she qwscd i-t to receive "bad publicity," presumably including an estimated 800 t o I ,000 'phone calls the day after the baby died. Tosti h as sued for more than $100,000, claiming her rights under equal em pI oymen t -opportunity statues were violated. Presumably the courts will sort ljut those i ssues. things will remain muddled and murky. For ins tance, why should a doctor who had tried un suc ccssf ull y to kill the baby be re quired (morally or legally) to turn his attention to saving her l ife after she s urvived the abort ion attempt? B y what moral/legal a lchemy i s an undelivered, disposable "fetus" rransform cd into a person with fully fledged rights simpl y hy pas s ing through the birth canal? How can it be correct, medicall y and morally, to u s c the prti staglandin suppository method (which i s supposed to induce violent contractions and, in effect, choke an unborn baby to death), and wrong, medically and mi1rally, to choke the same baby to death manually, or g ive her a lc1ha l injcctilin, or smash her tin y sk ull, if s he manages to survive the original attempt on her li fc? The raging debate bet ween the right-to-lifers a nd the prochoice covers a range of m o ral, constitutional and metaphysical issues: When docs Jifc begin? What i s viability? At what point docs the question of a woman's right to control her own body become a question of the rights of the unborn infant in her womb? Should the whole subject be off-limits for men, sin ce only women can become prc g Hanr? Some observers, in cluding this one, have con(Continued on Page 19) a broader community appeal in mind. We must develop businesses and services which will attract the white man's dollars as well. Another fal'tor which must be kept in mind is that Blal'ks, as individuals, mus t maintain the vigil of integration into the industrial-corporate com munity of America. Rather than. focus on the building of Black owned I.T.&.T. or a Black-owned K-MART or SEAR S, as in dividuals, we must up ward in smh institu tions to the highest levels of managerial and del'ision making capacities. While America's Black population earns and spends over so me $190 billion dollars a year, s uch monies a rc spent primarily in non-Black owned and operated businesses. Even in the inost ideal business circumstances of Black life, less than o n e out of every I 0 dollars spent by Black's arc spent with Black e n trepreneurs. Black soc iologist, the late E. Franklin Frazier in one of his works, entitled, "BiackJ Bourgeoisie", gave so me interesting information along t hc sc lin es. The Black community must "overcome" thi s tragic pattern if any dream ever imagined i s to reality. While Blac k-ow ned businesses, themselves, have never impacted this nation's (GNP) Gross National Pro duct and other economic in di cators, Black power will reflect a viab l e potentiality on the economic health of many businesses in cili across this land. How Blacl{ people spend th.eir money, with whom they spend it with, will have a dramatic effect on the rise of Black enterprise in the future. However, Black behavior in the spending and saving arena will change for the better, if and only if, s a problem is treated like religion, instilled from birth death. Somehow the Negro Tampa must interpret a "Bible" which compels him to open up a savings account in Central Park rather than "Central Tampa." Somehow the Negroy s religion must impel the notion that the more spent among and between members of the. immediate community, the greater accessibility fipances will be for all. Black-owned businesses arc a viable supplement to the up (Continued on Page 19)


Give The Weapons To Them In South Africa "It makes my blood boil all the s e lies about us," said Pretoria City Councilman Piet Rudolph, who grabbed another City Council member, Ernie Jacobso n, s pun him 'around and hit him twice on the jaw last week after Jacob son not e d in a cou.,cil debate that the Rudolph family i s one of those mention e d in the book ".1 just could riot control myself any longer, but I have no regrets," Rudolph added. "The ancestry of the Afrikaner cannot be questioned," Florida Sentinel Bulletin: "Afrikaner a South African of European, especial l y Dutch, ance s try; Boer. "Boer(D boer, peasant; see Boor), a de s cendant of Dutch co l onists in South Africa Boer War, a war (18991902) in which Great Britain defeated the Boers of South Africa. NOTHER VIEW A New Day At FAMU F AMU is on the verge of a new day A committee is busy trying' to name a perscin to replace Dr Walter Smith, who re signed in I was one to lead the cheers 'When Walter Smith wa s named president at FAMU. I knew "Smitty" and I believed that he would do a and the lack of public relations good job. that exists between them and Walter Smith went to the university. These are proFAMU with a lot of good blems that must be dealt with. young ideas and a desire to,. The job of piding A&M make' Florida A&M the best through the 1980s and into the college anywhere. Smith did a 1990s will be most difficult good job and nobody can deny It will be difficult because that. Being the president -of we live in a difficlilt..: time. FAMU is a very difficult task. Money is tight everywhere. And though Dr. Smith had The cost of a college education done a good job, it was time is on the rise and the money for a change. available to help a person In his zest to make A&M the finance his education is best, and in his desire to do the dwindling. best job possible and in his The job of being the chief support of Rudy Hubbard and operating officer at Florida his football program, Smith A&M University will be com had started to anger faculty plicated because that person members, students and some will have to deal with a conser of the alumni vative atmosphere in tnis state It js important that those in and in this country. We shall authority think long, hard and see some laws, some rules and very objectively about the perso me regulations that will son selec ted FAMU does drast ically change education now, and it witr in the future, on the college level. face some very difficult FAMU will have to rethink moment s. A very strong and its c urriculum, it s method s of competent leader is a must. teachingand its requjrements I have li.stened at the of studehts. The programs grumbles 1of FAMU people must be geared toward from all over the state and teaching studen t s and at the they are dissatisfied with the sa me time make them test con state of affairs of the school. sciou s Nobod y i s accusing Dr. Smith So desperate is a change of being responsible for what needed that many people in appears to b e a deteriorating positions on campus now must overall program made com-be moved, transferred, plicated by a back burner demoted, promoted and in mood to merge A&M with some cases fired. It is unfor FSU. tunate so many people at All around the state, FAMU FAMU are opposed to change. alumni are concerned about Their philosophy seems to be the lack of communications -:don't tam with what is "Boor I. originally, a peasant or farm worker; hence. 2. a person with the manners and habits attributed to peasants; rude : awkward, ill-mannered," New World Dictionary "I am proud to be white," Treurnichr (Andries P; leader of the Conservative Party) told Parliament, hotly reject ing suggestions that his ancestors might have included AfriCans or Asians," Florida Sentinel Bulletin. Wonder what really would happen i"f a per son's blood were to boil. Would that per son explode blood in our f aces ? Who knows? One thing for s ure, that per son's blood wouldn't boil anymore. When Moamor Qhadafi mad e his s t ate m en t not too l ong ago about givi ng u s African-Americans the arm s toward th e so lution of our struggle here in. North Am e rica, so meone made this s tatement : "Don't give u s the weapons over here because we'll only kiH each other up. Give the weapon s to them over in South Africa, they're the ones that need them." Point very well taken. Now that would "help take a bite out of" Black-On-Black Crime. Peace Be Unto You. working. Education is a process that will not stand the status quo. Knowledge is discovered every day. KnQwledge brings about change and a university must stand ready and be willing to change. This is not the case at F AMU. The new president must be strong enough to make needed changes and strong enough to withstand the criticisms that are s ure to follow. The new president will be called upon to make changes and still preserve the long and g loriou s history of traditions at Florida A&M University. The new president mu st be one who is well versed in the field of a' nd well trained in the area of administration. It would be helpful if this in dividual h ad some kind of business background, for A&M is also a bu siness. The new pre s ident must also be a good public relations per son. There is fence mending to be done around the state and country with friends of the in stitution. The FAMU family is not as close knit, as supportive or as concerned as it once was. [MY _The Clock Turns At Jefferson High One could easily conclude that there are political fo.rces acting in collaboration when certain. historical developments surrounding Tampa's Thomas Jefferson Senior High School. Some ten years ago, coming aboard fresh from the desegregation b attlefie ld s of the early 1970s via H. B. Plant Senior High, this writer was amazed at the educational climate reflected among the multi-raciality of Jefferson High Here, a beautiful stu dent population well blended with Blacks, Latins, Anglos, Hispanics, with a blend of Asiatics fashioned a human relations atmosphere second to no high school in the na tion. Jefferson was headed by a well-liked and respected Black principal. Also pertinent, was the school's total curriculum. Significant iit that regard was its education pro gram. It, too,. was well in tegrated with young people ac quiring skills preparing themselves for the world of work Noted was the Home Economics Program and the Cosmetology compo nent. A Black woman, in cidently, headed that cosmetology unit. Black and white young women were seen training together by one of the Black community's most respected cosmetologist. Of course, we in the Black com munity remember Mrs. John nie Mae Williams, from old former Blake High School. Mrs. Williams has been gone for a long time now, and Jef ferson cosmetology unit, too, ,has changed likewise, in significant ways. Associatedly, Jefferson's Home Economics component has also changed to its cOsmetology uni't. The Food Services offering at Jefferson, like Cosmetolgoy, is way out into the world of work. A casual look at Jefferson's aforementioned vocational en tities resembles President Reagan's -"New American Revolution". Students have been systematically racially segregated in th ose vocational programs. Food Service is vir tually, all Black, with the ex ception of a few Hispanic kids. There are no Anglos enrolled in that program, as obse rved. Cosmetology is all white witiJ the exception of two or three Black students. The latter being an ambitiou s projection Cosmetology is a highly Steps need to be taken to bring the family back together again. The job of being the presi. dent of Florida A&M Univer s ity will be more challenging now than at anytime in the school's history. That is why it is vital that we get the best man available to lead FAMU. SAM HORTON p r ofitable vocation. Just the other day two or. three of my former white students vis ited and enthusiastically told of how well they were doing, financially, in the field. However, fast food chains employ at minimum wage rates. Such conclusions which can be drawn when assessing the situation at Jefferson from a racial-econ omic perspective is obviou s. And Rudolph Har ris shall have no fear of whose toes are st epped on b y thes e revelations We are still in the bu s ines s of fighting racism and racial discrimination in this community. One wout d think that such problems could be handled intern without public faRfare. 'But, n:JY friends, that route has been tried with principal since Sam Horton, to no avail. The purpose of this and such articles are to inform the community, in general, and the Black community, in par ticular, as to what is happen ing to its young people in these so called desegregated schools. There is nothing personal about these notes. This article may well cost me a summer job this year' but too hell, I will not starve. It just grinds your in s ides out to see such brazen antics, irregardless to which students it affects, Black or white. Personally, I am still of the opinion that Jefferson has one of the finest student bodies in the land. Those kids, all, are beautiful to know. They deserve a better atmosphere; a better climate than that which prevail s over them BRONZE STAR VARIETY STORE 3503-A E. Hillsborough 237-8637. ,.,.,., .. -r'UNT PRICES AUTO INSURANCE UP TO 25% DISCOUNT "Come Where Service Has Been Our Policy For 30 Yrs." A. F. Kilbride Ins. 450 J Nebraska 238 J f = ; I = = = il'f:l = r:r. fll =I


> < Q ::J ELECTED t'/ATIONAL PRESIDENT OF YWCA F-c .... ..! = 1 ; c JJ NEW YORK '-Glendora M. Putnam of Boston, a civil rights leader and Massachusetts state official, has elected president of the National Board of the Young Women's Christian Associ$ition .of the U.S.A. A member of the YWCA's na tional governing body since 1972, she was elected to a three-year term of office at the 30th triennial YWCA national convention held in San Jose, GLENDORA PUTNAM California, March 21-25. A graduate of Bennett College and Boston University Law School, Ms. Putnam works as Equal Opportunity Officer for the Massachusetts Housing Finance Agency in Boston. As president of the YWCA of the U.S.A., she presides over a governing group of 75 National Board members fr?m .across the nation who plan and oversee programs and objectives of the 12-year-bld women's social service organization. Ms. Putnam has long been recognized for her work as a civil rights attorney. A member of the State Advisory Committee to the U.S. Civil Rights Commission, she is a past chairman of the Massachusetts Commission Against Discrimination, a former deputy assistant secretary for fair housing and equal oppor tunity with the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, and a former assistant attorney general and chief of the Division of Civil Rights and Liberties, Com monwealth of Massachusetts. Ms. Putnam is chairman of the board of trustees of Barber. Scotia College in Concord, North Carolina, a board member of the YWCA of Boston and of the NAACP' Legal Defense and Educatioo Fund, and a trustee of the Boston Conservatory of Music. D.E.C. FAMILY REUNION MEETING The Dennard, Edwards and Copeland Family Reunion Group will haye its monthly meeting March 29, at 7 p.m. at the office of Dr. Charles A. Myers, 2224 E. Columbus Drive. M.H.S. CLASS OF 1956 The Middleton Senior High School Alumni Class of 1956 held its first organizational meeting on March 20, at the Office of Community Relations to set plans i nto operation for a spec tacular 30 Year Reunion in the summer of 1986. Lydia Rodri quez and Robert Nelson were elected to lead and organize what will be known as the greatest reunion in the history of Mid dleton Senior High School. Meetings will be held at the Office of Community Relations, 1465 Tampa Park Plaza, every 3rd Wednesday of each month. from 7:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. All class members are urged to participate in the development of a reunion that will be remembered in years to come. Communication is extremely important and one of the basic keys to in this effort. Addresses of all class members ar,e needed. This information can be called into Rosalie Jones at 262-1447. STROKE PATIENT CLUB BEING FORMED The Jame5 A. Haley Veterans' Hospital, in cooperation with the Life Enrichment Center, announces the formation of a new Stroke Club in Tampa. The Stroke Oub is designed to en i::Ourage self-help through interchange and fellowship. The new Stroke Oub will meet Wednesday, April 17th; from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. at the Life Enrichment Center, 9704 North and will to meet on the 3rd Wednesdav of each -month. The club is open to anyone who has had a stroke. Spouses, caretakers, and interested and involved family members are in vited and. encouraged to attend. Members will be knowledge about strokes, new friends, a way for stroke per sons tb achieve a sense of dignity and self-worth, some solu tions to daily problems, and good times to broaden their pat terns of daily living. .. Additional information can be obtained by calling the Life" Center at 932-0241 or Mr. Don Blount at the VA Hospital at 972-2000, Ext. 542. PONCE DE LEON 4-H MEMBERS WIN AWARDS Tricia Johnson, a member of the Cloverettes 4-H Club, entered the "Sew It and Show It" Fashion Show, sponsored by the Florida Cooperative Extension Service. Tricia was select ed to repre se nt Hillsborou g h County at the Florida State Fair "Sew It and Show It" competition which was held on February 16. Tricia came in seco nd place and won a $15 .00 monetary awa r d for her Competing a l ong Martha Gamble, Tuskegee, Ala.; Jeanette Penney, Montgomery; Clemmie Jones, Bir mingham; and Dorothy Langford, Tuskegee ..... Iota Phi Lambda Sorority Southern Regional Conference. with her were her two sisters Felecia and Rebeeca and her mother, Ms. Brenda Johnson. At the Strawberry Festival on March 2. Tricia placed again and was presented a Neighborhood Champion Ribbon, a $20.00 monetary award in her age division. Felecia and Rebecca and her mother, Ms. Brenda Johnson. WeclciJng ancl Graduation Tricia and Felecia are both members of the Cloverettes Club sponsored by the Ponce De Leon Crime Prevention Of fice under the auspices of Tampa police Department. Their mother Bre-nda is a volunteer leader with the club. Tonya Ham mond, Program Coordinator, invites young people interested in joining 4-H to contact Ms. Brenda Johnson at the Crime Prevention Office, 1801-24th Avenue, 248-5973. MIDDLETON CLASS OF 1956 The 1956 Class of Middleton Sr. High School will hold a class meeting Wednesday, March 20 at 7:30P.M. at the office of Community Relations, 1467 Tampa Park Plaza, to for mulate plans for the 30th year reunion to be held in 1986. Invitations This m eeting is for graduates and Elec tion of officers will also be held. Those attending are asked to bring in any names and addresses so the class roster can be up INVITATIONS ANNO:JJ\CEtV.F:-r;-s NAPK INS BRIDA:.. 500K 3 dated. (Continued On Page 11) The DuPree Press 2121 Main Street Tampa, F L -Ph. 251-4011 THE 34TH STREET CHURCH OF GOD ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF ITS CHILD CARE FACILJTY \ THE KING'S KIDS LEARNING D DEVELOPMENTAL CENTER e APRIL 15, 1985 e DAYS OF OPERATION MONDAY THRU FRIDAY (6:00A.M. -6:00P.M.) **OPEN HOUSE AND REGISTRATION THIS SAT., MAR. 30, 1985 10:00 A.M.2:00P.M. REGISTRATION FEE REQUIRED "FOR PARENTS WHO CARE" *INFANTS *PRE-SCHOOL *AFTER CARE *BREAKFAST *HOT LUNCH *SNACK *SUMMER PROGRAM e CARE-DEVELOPMENT-EDUCATION e PHONE 248-6548 NEWLY BUlL T FACILITIES 3000 NORTH 34TH STREET TAMP A, FLORIDA 33605 REV.THOMAS SCOTT, PASTOR


LILY WHITE SOCIETY PLANS FOR 50TH ANNIVERSARY IN TAMPA, APRIL 24-27, 1 995 ALL GRAND OFFICERS, ROYAL COURT OFfiCERS, JUNIOR CONDUCTORS, COUNCIL MEMBERS, UNJFORM COMPANIES, LODGE PRESIDENTS AND M -EMBERS ARE BUSY MAKING PREPARATIONS FOR THE LILY WHITE 50TH ANNIVERSARY WHICH WILL CONVENE IN TAMPA AT GREATER MT. MORIAH P.B. CHURCH, 1225 NEBRASKA AVENUE, ELDER CLARENCE WARREN, PASTOR. NIGHTLY PROGRAMS WILL BE MOST INSPIRING FEATURING CHOIRS AND MINISTERS THE FINAL SESSION WILL END SATURDAY AFTERNOON. PICTURES OF SOME OF THE MANY OFFIC _ERS ASSISTING IN DETAILS WILL BE PUBLISHED HERE FOR THE NEXT SEVERAL WEEKS. ;:;:; 1. The headquarters of the 50th Anniversary session :;:; :;;:;will be held at Greater Mt Moriah P.B. Church, 1225 :;:; Avenue. All public programs will be held at : ::;:;the above church. ::l: ::::; :::: 2. Wednesday night at 7:45 Memorial .Service will bet ;:;:held. Elder Clarence Warren, host pastor, will deliver ::;: the Memorial Sermon. His No. 3 Choir and No. 1 :;:: Ushers will serve. Grand officers in uniform will fprm a :;:; into the church. A reception will follow. 0 @: 3. Thursday morning, the business session will begin I! MR. DAVID KING NOAH HUNTER Grand Chaplain Tampa MRS. EURA LEE ADAMS District Deputy-Tampa at 10 A.M. 4. Thursday afternoon at 3 P.M., the business session Vice Grand President Tampa MRS. ARTHUR LEE SHIPP : District Deputy Tampa District No. 8 Tampa MRS. NENA MAE BURTON District Deput y Bartow District Lake Alfred MRS. JOHNA B. ANDREWS Chairman, Board of Restoration Lily White Rest Haven, Tampa MRS WILLIE MAE HAtU District Deput y Jackson v ille District No. 3 Jacksonville MRS. IDA GARY Plant C it y District Plant City MRS. NORA BOSTON District Deputy-Lake Wales will continue. :;:; M 5. Thursday night at 7:45, the Achievement Night Program will be held. Religious, fraternal, business and civic leaders will be honored. Rev. Lester Carter, pastor ;::1: of New Mt. Zion Church, Tampa, will deliver the ,::1: Achievement Night Message. His Gospel Chorus and i:;: Purple Lily Usher Board will serve. ;;;; :;;;: 6. Friday morning at 10 A.M. the business session :mj will continue. ::::; M 7. Friday afternoon from 2-4 P M., the Councils, under the leader s hip of Mrs. Larena Allen, State Director, :;:; will stage their annual program. t 8. Friday night at 7:45 P.M., the :;:; Program will be held. Rev. James H Howell, pastor of::;; St : Matthews M.B Church, Tampa, will deliver Educational Address. His Mass Choir and the No. 2 f Usher Board will serve. : 9. Friday night, the Councils will stage their Annual :;:; Rainbow Tea The tea will be held in the basement of ::::: Mt. Moriah. The ladies will be dressed in their evening :;:; attire and the crowning of "Miss Lily White" will be ::::: :;:; staged. :;;:: M M M :;:; 10. Saturday morning at 10 A.M., the business ;;:; session will continue. Als6, beginning at 10 A.M. until ;:;:;, all contestants are finished, Youth Day under the direc;;:; ::::: tion of Mrs. Ethel Broadnax, State Director and the 41st : ;:; :111: Annual Oratorical Contest featuring junior members 1111 ::;:; will be held with Ms. Alma Purify, president. At 12 :;:; ::::: noon, the business will conclude. :;: ; M m: 11. Saturday morning, also, beginning at 10 A.M., 1111 ;:;:: the Royal Court convention will be held under the direc:;:; ::;:; tion of Mrs. Pearl Washington. :;:; ::::: :::: HEADQUARTERS AND ROOM ASSIGNMENT_S All delegates up'on arrival should go directly to Mt. Moriah P.B. Church, 1225 Nebraska Ave. for room assignments from the official committee. All reception s will be held in the church basement. 00 I'D = ; I'D -1 = = -I'D' ; -c = =' .... fiJ ="' I'D Q.' = I'D fiJ > = Q. I'D' -


rll = 0 :a .c 0 = I .. "CC = < rll = c .... "CC .c .ra :c = = -= = I = = r}l Donna Hardy, Sabrina Canty and Deborah Singletary Delta Sigma Theta Queen of Hearts Ball. M..S: Lensy Hardy and Latoya Florida State Fair. Frank Reddick and Willie T. Evans Delta Sigma Theta Queen of l:learts Ball.


Tampa Cosmetologi s t s Unit I has planned one of their best Coronation, Hairs tyle Show and Dance s There will be fashion by Sheila Tressa and Troupe with mu sic by Terry Hill. The affair will be held at We s t Tampa Convention Center on March 30. Detail s are available from any member. Members of the Unit, seated left to right, Maggie Ruth Jones, Treasurer ; Rosa Brinson, President; Almetta Scott, 2nd Vice President; and Evelyn Mobley; and standing left to right, Marion Jones, chaplain; Pearline Benton, Evencie Williams, Glenda Watkins, Erma Doreathu Graham, 1st Vice President; Eula Bostick, Joseph Barr, Ormiller Kelsey, Isaac Barr, Bett y Brown, Sharon Davis, Reporter; Barbara Moore, Mattie Shigg; and not shown, Dr. C.B. Ross, Elizabeth McQuay, Secretary; Barbara Baker, Leanora Brady, Joyce Butler, Lila Johnson, Catherine Johnson, Jake Williams, Nevada Bell, Janie Brooks, and Shirley Jaudon. IT'S UW YOU ROS E C RUTCH FIELD MR. AND MRS. CARMICHALE JAMES Th e m a rria ge of Roscivia Smith and Carmichale James w as a n eve nt o f Marc h 2 3 a t S t. M a tth e w Bapti s t Churc h Th e 13 by'"" Focd CULTIVATE A SPRING GARDEN LOOK T h a t f r es h n ew fashio n l ook yo u want n ow co m es f ro m the co l o r s o ur winte r -wea r y eyes a r e l o n ging t o see : bri ght. express ive. soft but b old. The '8 5 p as t e l s a r e n t t o n edd ow n co l or. th ey're revve d up exc itin g s h ades of f resh o r a n ge. live l y fu c h s i a. cris p peac h a nd b a n a n a yel low. Th e blac k a nd whit e of seaso n s p as t is upd a t e d wh e n s pik e d w ith s tunnin g splas h es o f l oo k -a t m e ye l l o w o r m e l o n Th e blu es a nd g r ee n s t a k e o n th e l.ivelin ess of s unn y o pen pra iri es. And yo u can r e l y o n ru s t ic. d ese rt n e utr a ls-ru s t bri c k c h a r coar-for a warm. s tyli s h p a l e tt e. T h e m eas ur e t o f ollow w ith co l o r thi s yea r i s BAL A NCE. D o n t c lump it. d i s tr i but e it f rom yo ur s h oes o n u p t o yo ur face A nd spea k i n g of f ace. eac h a r ea of i t i s g iven eq u a l co l o r e mphasi s. t oo Avon Coo rdin a t es Whi spe rin g Col o r s collectio n o ffer s s h ades for c h ee k s. eyes. lip s a nd n ails th a t the g u ess work out of pullin g t o ge th e r yo ur Sprin g l ook. A s pe c i a l se l ectio n w as d es i g n e d t o co mpl e m ent o ur d a rker s kin : B old Fuch s i a. H eathe r Li ghts Mull e d Win e. Exo tic Mel o n a nd more C oo rdin a t es g i v e s ev ery o ne of our fea ture s pres e nce7 a nd is e xpertl y coo rdin a t e d f o r easy se l ec tions. Like s prin g time flo w e r s fashio n a nd makeup thi s seaso n c el ebra t e co l o r that' s v i vid a nd j oyo u s C oo r din a t es Whi s perin g C o l o r s ca n be o bt a ined thr o u g h yo ur A vo n R epre se ntative-in th e U S if yo u d o n t have o n e. call 800 -8 58 8000 Ms. F o rd i s Mana ge r of Bla c k and Hi s pani c Mark e t s for A\'IJn Produ c t s. Inc. .... o I M .. .. .. 0 : ....... \. .. ... ,. ... 0. :1 .... .. -;. 0 I WISHI\JG YOU A HAPPY BIRTHDAY ,,, TRINA DUNCAN T r in a D Dunca n w ill cel e br a t e h e r 2 1 st b irthd ay o n M a r c h 2 7 w ith h e r f a m i l y a nd frie nd s. O n M a r c h 28, T r aci Ma rvell Cam pbell will ce l e b rate h er "Swee t 1 6 th birt h day. S h e is a sophomo r e a t Tampa Bay Tech Voc s t u dying in the f i e l d of C hil d Care. S h e will ce l ebrate a t Red Lo b ste r wit h m o th er, .. Ma r s h a Kay Sim m o n s; gran d m o th e r Le n a S imm o n s; a nd s i s t er M ars h a nn a S imm o ns. Trac i w ill a l so ce l e br a t e th e week end with f r iends and othe r Rev. James Howell p e rformed the ce r e mony The bride i s the daug hter of Mr. and Mrs. Willie (Queenie) Bivens. Th e groom's par e nt s are Mrs. Lillie Mae Reese and Mr. Harvey Mathis. Th e coupl e will l i v e in Tampa. GET WELL WISHES Get W ell Wis he s t o Mrs Ruby Jordan, 1805-23rd Avenue, who has returned home from St. Joseph's Hos pital. Mrs. Jor dan i s a member of Allen Temple A.M.E. Churc h, where s he i s l e ader o f Cl ass 29, a nd sings with the G os p e l Chorus Sh e i s th e w ife o f Johnny Jordan. SPECIAL GUESTS AT EASTGATE CHURCH Th e Reverend Calvin William s a nd the c on g re g ati o n of Gr ea t e r Mt. Carm e l A .M.E. Churc h c ondu c t e d t h e m o rnin g se r v i ce at Eas t ga t e Co mmunit y Churc h Sunda y, Mar c h 10. Th e popular pas t o r of Gr e ater Mt. C armel broug ht a r ecord co n g r egatio n to th e ir fee t as he c o n cl ud e d his sermon Lord Her e Am I; S e nd Me." Followin g th e mornin g se r v ice, the c on g re g ation r e paired to Eas tgate 's F ello w s hip Hall for refre s hment s f e llow s hip, and c onv i vialit y. The co n g re g ation later toured Eas t g ate s 14,000s quare foot Educ a ti q nal Buildin g. Reverend Clark H. Everett i s pastor of Eastgat e "CHILDREN'S EMERGENCIES" SEMINAR Learn how to prevent a child' s emer g enc y and what to do in an emergency s ituation. On Thurs day, March 28, at 7 p.m., Univer s it y Community Hos pital i s sponsorin g a fre e communi t y health educat ion program "Children's Emergencies." This program, held in UCH's auditorium 3100 East Fletcher Avenue, i s de s igned to alert parents and others of the danger s of children's emergencies Speaker s Howard Franklin, M.D., medical director of University Community Hospital's Emer g ency Department; Susan Cissna, M.D., pediatrician; James Hulls, M.D. and Larry Simpson, M D emergency medicine physicians also at UCH; will di s cus s trauma injuries, and animal bite s chocking and child CPR. "Children's Emergencie s is part of UCH 's continuing free community health education series. To re s erve a s eat, plea s e contact the Community Relations Department at UCH, MISS ROSE TELISHA NELSON T elis h a N e l so n will cel e br a t e h e r 13th birthda y March 2 8. Lis a, as s h e pr e f e rs t o be call ed, i s the d a u g ht e r of Mrs. Angelina And e r so n and Mr. Mic ha e l Nelson, a nd s t e p d a u g ht e r o f Mr. Rube n Ande rso n. She i s th e granddaug hte r o f Mr and Mr s Lesp y Nel s on and Mr. James Da v i s. Lis a attends school at Franklin Junior High. Thos e wis hin g her a happy birthday are her aunt s Cath y and Pat; her god parent s Mr and Mr s James Bates; her grandmother Alfreta And e r s on; and her s i s ter s ar i d brother H a pp y Birthda y to M rs. Lu cile C o efi e ld, Mar c h 27; Alfred Dick e rso n, March 28; and Alma Morri s, March 28 = :r I = = ;"


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Community Workshop Set At Fair Oaks Center Police officers, deputy s heriff s private citizens, and representatives from s everal local organizations will spend 27th through March 29.th in a workshop designed to improve relations between Tampa-Hillsborough law en forcem.ent agencies and minority residents of Tampa. The theme of the workshop is, "A Working Partnership: 8:30 a.m. by several lo c al publi c officials Included among them are expected to be th e State Attorney Bill Jame s Police Chief Don Newberger, Mayor Bob Martinez, and Director of Public Safety for Hillsborough County Gilbert Rodriguez. Dr. Sandra H. Wilson, a Vice-President from Hillsboroug h Community College, will serve as the pro fessional facilitator res ponsi ble for conducting the day long discussions, role-playing and film presentation s A c co rding to Dr. Wil so n, "This i s an excellent time for all s egmen t s of the communit y to come together and take a positive to develop ing good police community relations The theme (work ing partnership), was purpo se ly chosen to indicate that all of us have a re s pon s ibility to create the kind of safe com munity that we de s ire. This ap proa c h takes hard work; but, we're convinced that, in the long run, it will pay off" Participating organizations include the Georg e Edgecomb Bar Association; th e Tampa Urban League' s "Black on Black" Crim e Prevention Tas k Force; the Tampa Bap tist Mini s ter s Conferen c e; and the Tampa Chapter of the NAACP. Police and Community Uniting for Justice, Public Safe t y and Effective Crime Control". The workshop is being held at the Fair Oaks Center, 5019 N 34th Street. The center operate s near a s ec tion of town that has a high crime rate, a high unemploy ment rate for black teenagers and young adults corner drug peddling, and two large public housing Minority Program Intern/Scholarship To Recognize 12 lopment s Th e workshop is being sponsored by the City of Tam Office of Community Relations, in cooperation with the Tampa Police Department the Hillsborough County eriff s Office. It operates under the auspices of the lorida Commission on n Relations. The workshop will be launched on Wedne s day at The Tampa Urban League will participate in the 1985-86 Dart & Kraft/National Urban League Scholarship and Intern Program for Minority Students. This year the pro gram will offer seven major $10,000 scholarships and sum mer intern opportunities, plus five $1,000 scholarship awards, thereby recognizing 12 finalists in the competition. The program is designed to Total Master's Beauty Salon 1413 Tampa Park Plaza 223-2368 Easter Get Acquainted Specials 11Come In And Meet Bridgett" Curls '40 Children '30 Wash N' Set-'10 Perm Retouch '15 Hours: Tues.Fri. 9 A.M.-6 P.M. Sat. 8 A.M. 4 P.M. ERA Thomas, C. Hills Construction And Rea. l 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/1 Payments Star ting As low As $380/Per Month. RT-7 Model 2 Bedroom Homes. P /I Payment As low As $339/Per Month. Selected lot Included. Minimum 5% Down Payment For More Information Call: 62J-202J give incentives for outstanding minority students to complete their college education while receiving practical exposure to employment within large cor porations. The program is directed to those minority students with career interest in engineering, sales, marketing, manufacturing operations, finance and business ad ministration. Mrs. Joanna J. Tokley, executive director of the Tampa Urban League, stated ''this program is a welcomed opportunity for minority students to be assured the opportunity to fur ther their studies and simultaneously provide the student with experience in a large corporation. I hope we see many students in the local area apply for the opportunity to become a participant of this program." The scholarships are award ed during the students junior and senior years. The funds are allocated toward payment of tuition, room and board, and required educational material and books. The minority student who plans to participate must be a full-time student and pursuing studies which will lead to a bacherlor's degree at an ac. credited institution of higher learning : Additional requirements in clude: (l) being an undergraduate college or university student who will be classified as a junior, or third year student, at the time the scholarship award com mences; (2) rank within the top 25 percent of his or her clas s s cholas tically at the time th e application i s made and c ontinue durin g th e co ur se of th e st udy; (3) maj o r in the aforeme ntioned cours e s of s tudy; and (4) have a s tron g in terest in s ummer employment with a Dart & Kraft business unit or in the company's cor porate offices, between his or her junior and senior years at a location to be selected by the company. Last year M s Tis k 1 'Keaton, a s tudent of the Uni versity of Tampa, wa s cho s eq a s one of th e 12 natio nal Tis h in in Atlanta, GA and Page 6) HEALTH MATTERS Emergency medicine cover s the full spectrum of medical pro blem s, for patients of all ages. Today, hospitals offer many s pecialized program s which promise victims a better chance at s urvi v al than ever before. You'll learn more about emergency medicine when St. Joseph's community health education program, HEALTH MATTERS, take s you behind the scene s of hospital emergenc y department s Thi s program airs on WEDU at 7 p m. on Satur day, March 30 and repeats at 10 a m on Sunday, March 31. It will also take a look at the future of ho s pital emergency depart ment s and trauma centers. Program gue s ts Nancy Lee MacKay, chairman of Hillsborough County EMS Council and Dr. John Mooney, an emergency physician, will answer question s like: Where should you go in an emergency and what emerg enc y s ervices are available close to where you live or work? They also will discuss the in emergency medicine, tips that can help you in the event an emergency occurs and how your response to that emergency can help save a life ORANGE BLOSSOM COSMETOLOGISTS The Orange Blossom Cosmetologists Association Seminar Dean, Mrs. Pauline Shaw of Jacksonville was in charge of the 8 and 16 hours continued educational Seminar for renewal. Mrs. Clara Griffin of Gainesville coordinated a beautiful Hair Style, Fashion Show and "Pink Heat Is On"dance. Mrs. Lucille West of Miami narrated the show. Trophy winners !n the three Hair Style Categories were: Most Colorful; 1st, Dornette Haldcosk; 2nd, Carolyn 3rd, Natalya Heard; Most Beautiful; ist, Cyndi Harmon; Myoshi Young; 3rd, Carolyn Session; And Most Unique; Carolyn Weatb; 2nd, Cyndi Harmon, and 3rd, Washington. Hair stylists were: Mrs. Susie Mosley and Connie Rawls, Gainesville; Mrs. Lilia Beatty, Jacksonville; and Mrs. Clara Griffin, Gainesville. Mrs. Serena Long, District #5 Chairman and members congratulated for a job well done. Mrs. Rosa M. Brimson of Tampa was crowned Miss State of the Union and received a beautiful trophy. Mrs. Lockleax, Cocoa, was first runner-up in the Parade of States Pageant and Second place runner-up was Mrs. Clara Griffin. SICKLE CELL ASSOCIATION There will be a meeting for all members and friends of the Sickle Cell Association, March 26th at the Sickle Cell Head quarters, N Nebraska Ave., at 7 P.M. YOU ARE INVITED An open house will be held at Seminole Heights Community Center, 6925 N. Florida Ave., March 28 from 10 A.M. untill2 noon. Adult tap dancing and aerobic dance class will be in session and may be observed. Painting, doll making and other classes will be ongoing. Displays for quilting, sewing and calligraphy will be set up. Information on language classes such as Spanish, Italian and English as a Second language will be available. For those interested in sing along or playing in a musical group sign-up sheets will be available. There are many other classes and activities open to the public. You are invited to come out and share a smile with your friends at Seminole Center. Refreshments will be served. For futher information call Toni Bokor, 234-0521. later became a recipient of one of 10 $500 s tip e nd s plus an opportunit y to par tici p a t e in a paid s ummer in terns hip a t a Dart & Kra f t c ompany toeation. Student s who are interested in applying for the scholar ships and intern program must contact the Tampa Urban League, located at 1405 Tam pa Park Plaza or you mav call 229-8117. All applications must be received by the Tampa Urban League by April 5. 1985. Thi s year' s prog ram will be coordinated b y M s Gloria Anthony .

ALL FLAVORS .. ... .5 $} O O KOUNTRY COOKIN' $}9 9 Bnquettes Bag Deli-Ba DELI-QUALITY LEAN Boiled Ham .................. BAKERY -FRESH Cake Donuts BAKERY-FRESH Angel Food Half Lb. Doz. $}19 $}39 DIXIE DARLING $} 00 SUPERBRAND 100% PURE \ JUICE ) $1491 HALF GAL. MCKENZIE Com on the Cob DANO S Pkg .. of 4 99 Party Pizza 32-0 z $299 S t ze SUPERBRAND KOUNTRY-SUCE IMITATION Cheese 99 12-0z Stngles . Pkg. PALMETTO FARMS Pimento Ch 16-0z. eese ....... ...... cup 99 Promotion ends March 27 We urge you to use this tunity to complete your set of ESTIA Cookware. Cakes ............... Each $179 BlN ONE, GET ONE FREE! FREE AT PICK UP YOUR FAMILY DISCOUNT COUP-ONS FOR THESE GREAT FLORIDA ATTRACTIONS. Save up to s1 .95 on Adult Admission Price and 80 or more on Children's Admission. Each coupon good for up to 4 people. No Purchase necessary. Available now at Winn-Dixie. Italian or 99 French Bread .. Check our address list below for Deli-Bakery location nearest you. 1 Mile East of Ocala ELFERS-* Elfers Square, 750 S. R 54; SUN CITY* S un Center; SPRING HILL-* Spring Hill Shop Ctr., 1747 S prin g Hill Dr.; BROOKSVILLE-*Soutli Plaza U.S Hwy 41 & S R 577 ; West ern Way Plaza, 13017 Cortez Blvd ; DADE C ITY -Dade City Plaza, 813 N. 7th St.; Qade Village Shop. Ctr. 1710 S Hw y 301; ZEPHYRHILLS-Wes t Gate S hop C,tr., S. R. 54 & S. Allen Rd. ; LAKELANDS. Florida Ave.; E a s tside Village U.S 92 & Combee Rd. ; Markel Square, 3163 U S 98 & KnightsGriffen; Imperial Christina Shop. Ctr., 6902 S. Florida Ave.; WINTER H A V EN- Village Plaza, 1830 Recker Hwy. ; Winter Haven Mall !tiO 3_rd St. S.W.; Cypress Grove Plaza, 5600 Gardens Blvd .; LAK E WALE S-* Lake Wale s Plaza, S R 60 Wes t; HAINES CIT.Y-* Haines City Plaza, 1703 Hinson Ave., AUBURNDALE-Jmperi a l Pla za, 319 Blvd. ; BARTOW Bartow Mall, 1050 N Broadway ; HIGHLANDS COlJNTY-* Towne Square Shop Ctr 103 0 S E L ake view Dr.; Sebring Square Sho p Ct r ., U S. 27 & Fairmont Drive; Lake Placid S hop. Ctr., U.S. 27 & Tower St. ; Avo n Squa r e S hop. Ctr. U.S. 27 & Corne l S t.; PALM HARBOR-* Palm Lakes Shop Ctr., 415 U.S. Hwy. 19; Crystal B eac h Shop Ctr ., 2 870 U S. All 19 N STAR (*)PREC EDING ADDRESS INDICATES DELI LOCATION. Vrter Playground 1 Mile East of Oca la 45 Miles North of T01mpa at U S 19 & S .R. 50 45 Miles North of Tampa at U S. 19 & S.R. 50 Winn Dix i e is a n Equal Opportunity E mployer for b ot h ---------------------------------men and w o men Contact the Tampa U rban League or our Human Resource Dept., P 0 Box 440. Tampa, Florida 33601 All Stores Open Monday thru Saturday, 7 A.M. to 11 P.M. Open Sunday, 8 A.M. to 9 P.M. '9l H::>HVW 'A. VOS3 f U SUO!l!P3 '!J.'I puy 'S

., Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published Ever y T ues. And Fri. -Get Both Editions U.S.D.A. CHOICE ... PRICES EFFECTIVE MARCH 24-27. QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED. COPYRIGHT 1985 WINN-DIXIE STORES, INC. TAMPA This ad applie s to the following Florida counties only: Desoto, Hard,ee Hillsborough Highl ands H ernando, Manatee Pasco, Pinellas Polk Sarasota, Lee, Collier, Charlotte, the city of LaBell e Chec k your local paper for spec ials in your area. PINKY PIG BRAND FRESH ECONOMY -SLICED PORK CHOPS LB99(: W-D BRAND FRESH SAVE 30<: ALL GRINDS ASTOR COFFEE t-LB$}69 BAG LIMIT 1 OF YOUR CHOICE PLEASE CHOICE BRAND CROSS-RIB SHOULDER STEAK I II YOUNG & TENDER GRADE A FRESH Cornish Game Hens .... SAVE ALL VARIETIES GERBER OR HEINZ REGULAR STRAINED -. BABY FOOD 64y,.oz$} JARS LIMIT 12 OF YOUR CHOICE PLEASE For the most flavorful tender beef, don't settle for anything less WINN-DIXIE doesn'tl PAGE THIRTEEN VOLUME 1 VOLUMES 2-15 FOR ONLY $269 EACH Stories Nursery Rhyme Poems* Spanish Words 1 :< : Full-Color Illustrations. Alphabet* Numbers Picture Puzzles Games


.r: e = I c "CC = < J ,JJ Entertainment Celebrities Of Yesteryear Shown At Game WHERE THE ACTION IS ... BY ALBERT LEE our action man is s hocked dismayed to see that crimination is sneaking back into our entertainment world. Especially in Tampa. The accusation against the Victory Club and Crawdaddy's is simply unreal in this day and age. Blacks love their own nightclubs, but every now and then we want to ee what's happening downtown. We don't want to invade the white clubs, but please give us a br-eak! Our money is just as good as anyone else's, and maybe moreso. These incidents can not be tolerated by our affluent black community Remember, choose where you want to spend your hardearn ed money!! Look for James Brown to shake it up at the Fort Homerly Hester Amory. The God father of Soul is really going to burn the house down with his heavy action. See him Satur day, March 20 at 9 P.M. Held over at the BLUE FLAME LOUNGE REST AURA NT, is the dynamic group the BASHERM BAND, featuring JEROME McCALL. They ap pear from 9 P.M.-until, every Friday and Saturday nights. Some of the many folks enjoying 1 were the sweet Hes Lomax, Shirley Winston, Reg gie Homes, Deloris Battle, Hortense Reilly. Join your friends and ha ve a palate pleasing s oul fo?d din ner at -TED'S DINER on Main St They open early and keep M!nty of good food waiting for you. One of the most famous customers at Ted s Diner is the sweet Mrs. Alice. She comes everyday to enjoy the good food. If you want to dance the night away, go to the MANILA LOUNGE. They have everything in 'the video dancing field. Every night it's something happening. Go there, check it out to believe the action. The BLUE DIAMOND LOUNGE is still on the ball with everything good for you!! Kenny and Nino really go all out for their customers. There it is!! Drive just across the bay a short distance where all the ac tion is going on in St. Pete at 180J 34th St. Yes friends, it's IKE'S LOUNGE. They have all the action, including the mighty JOE SIMON last week. See them for action across the bay. See you next week and tell a friend where the action is .. Child Victimization: A Prevention Course For Parents Nine out of ten children may never know the trauma of being victimized, but the tenth child will suffer abduction or sexual abuse. A new training program, sponsored by the Hillsborough County Department of Children's Services, teaches parents how to teach their children not to be victims. Child Victimization classe s are organized throughout the year at va rious lo cation s. Par ticip ants meet one evening a week for four weeks, from 7-10 p.m. Classes are taught by certified Adult Education Instructors who are experienc_ ed family counselors. There is no fee for this course. Playing host to the current series of classes is the Women's Survival Center, 305 Hyde Park Avenue. Classes will start on Tues., March 26 To register, or for more infor mation, plea se call the Depart ment of Children' s Services at 9611242, ext. 235, or the 24-hour number at 272-6606 in Tampa. 'Webster' Spotlights Emmanuel Lewis' Size NEW YORK Emmanuel Lewis now wants to tell the long and short of it. The 14-year-old, 40-inch s tar of ABC's Webster has convinced the producer s of the se rie s to do an episode about his diminutive size Airing on April 5 (8 p.m EST / PST), the episode was written by producers Madeline Steve Sunshine, whose involved i Lewis and hi s Margaret. Lewis wa s par ticularly anxiou s to reveal how he first realized he wa s dif ferent from other kid s. The Sunshines, who are zealously guarding the script, also con s ulted an endoerinologist. Lewis hope s th e ep isode will sto p the que stions about his h eig ht. "It's God doing. It's not my fault. It 's the way I lan h e Pictured here (right to ldt) are legendary former heavyweight king Joe Louis, immortal balladeer Nat King Cole and former light-heavyweight champion Archie Moore, right to left, joining forces in 1962 for an "all-star" baseball game in Hollywood. This famous trio in one of a series of memorable photos from the EBONY files featured in the April EBONY. Scene Was Too Much Fun For Cosby To End The live audience at the tap. ing of Thursday's episode q( The Cosby Show saw a scene that's significantly different from the version that will air. During a pajama party scene involving six 5-year olds, Bill Cosby was enjoying himself so much that he stret ched the antics well beyond the script. Forty minutes of freewheeling cavorting were taped; the show's publicist calle'd it "the longest pudding commercial of all time." For broadcast the sequence had to be edited down, naturally, but it co tains some of the impromptu feeling of the taping. Prince Performs At Bronx School NEW YORK Prince per formed a s urprise conce rt Wednesday at a Bronx com munity college for more than 2,000 handicapped you n gsters from aro und the city. He sang Purple Rain hits at Lou Rawls To Black Gold Awards From the Cocoanut Grove Los Angeles, Calif., Lou Rawls will be the host of the 1984 Black Gold A wards on Friday evening, March 29, on WFTS-TV, Channel 28. The program airs at 9 P. M. The Black Gold A wards recognizes the best rhythm and blues music in the categories of top male and female vocalist, top vocal gro up, best video and top male crnd female newcomer. Performances will be by The Gap Band, Philip Bailey, and Patti LaBelle. LOU RAWLS Famine Song Climbs Charts \. NEW YORK "We Are single and shows signs of The World, the anthem breaking other music industry recorded by 45 of America's records, say Billboard leading singers and magazineofficials. songwriters to benefit famineThe song ?OOmed to No. 21 s tri ken Ethiopia, has become on Billboard's Hot 100 list the year's highe st debuting aft6r its fir s t week of release ---------;.___ Mar ch 7 and vaulted to the Lehman College a signNo 5 s pot in this week's list. language int e rpreter dressed Tom Noonam, he ad of in purple and black, s igned charters for Billboard said l yrics for h ea rin g-impa ired more than 3 rriillion copies of c hildr e n "We Are The World" have r.::=::::::::::::=::=::=::=::=::=::::::::::::::::=::::::::::=::=::===::::::::::;t) been s hipped world-wide SENTINEL'S TOP 10 SINGLES Ken : Barnes, editor of the trade magazine Radio and Records, said "We Are The Wo!ld" was aired in its first week by 91 percent of the 256 radio sta tion s regularly polled by the publication. 1. We Are The World ... ........... USA For Africa 2. Missing You ............................ Diana Ross 3. Nightshift ............................. Commodores1 4. The Men All Pause ............. ; .......... Klymaxx 5. Tonight. .................... Ready For The World 6. Private Dancer .................. ....... Tina Turner 7. Back In Stride ....... : ........................ Maze 8. Be Your Man .............. .......... Jesse Johnson 9. Til My Baby Comes Home ........... Luther v; 10. Weekend Girl .......... ... ... Band, 'This is absolutely unheard of," Barnes sai d "That i s probabl y as close as we will eve r to I 00 percent." 1


------------------.. .... TV GUIDE WEDNESDAY broadcastclclytime March 27, 1985 WBID ""'WXFL rift\ WTSP WTVT (iJWFTS r.i1i\ WXLT tn1 WTOG ll.i(PIISl (-ll Farm Day News flub __ __ __ 8 00 Sesame Brady 15 StrHt Kids 30 Partridge 45 Family 9 00 lTV More Real Donahue Tic Tac Andy 15 Programs People Dough Griffith 30 Electric Anything For Dick Van 45 Company Money Dyke 1 0 00 lTV Let's Make Murphy In 525.000 Rawhide 15 Program-A Deal The Morning PYramid 30 ming Sale Of The Sally Jessey Joker's 45 Century Raphael Wild 1 .. 45 .. 45 News Allin The Family Days Of Our Lives Another World News All My Children One Life To Live Pulse Plus! Young And Jhe Restless As The World Turns 15 Company Barbara J;tospital !;-ight West 1 Love Lucr, Move: "Duel On The Three Donahue Jim Bakker Trivia Trap Family Feud Ryan's Hope All My Children One Life To Live General J:IOSpital Fat Albert Great Space Coaster Big :1a11ey Waltons Rituals Divorce Court Dallas Movie: "High Wall" Heathcliff Flints tones 3 00 Electric Santa General Guiding rs ':.Opeye 15 Street Jones M,, agazine Doo 30 Inspector Voltron 5 00 Mister M.A. S H Police News Bewitched Tic Tac Dukes Of 15 Rogers Woman Dough Hazzard 30 Everybody's Taxi Three's Beverly News 45 Business Company Hillbillies 6 00 Everybody's News News News Diff'rent 15 Business Strokes 30 Business NBC News ABC News Good 45 Report Times 15 Lehrer Feud Fortune News ABC News M.A.S.H WKRP In Cincinnati Jeffersons Love Boat _________ 30 Newshour Sale Of People's EnterCarol Three's 4S __ __ __ 8 00 Live From Highway To Fall Movie: Fall -Movie: Heaven ;: Summer ;;!n:n 45 Remember" Job" 9 00 Facts Of ------1 0 St. Hotel Elsewhere I?,Ynasty CBS Reports: Gift Of Life Movie: "The Producers11 11 00 Doctor News News News Odd '!;onight ABC News Newlywed 45 America Nightline Game "Under 1 :'1 5 5 & Son P.l. Yum Tree" David Eye On LeHerman Hollywood I?,Ynasty Hotel News ABC News Nightllne Eye On Hollywood News News Name That Tune S C .T.V. Movie: "Night !-Day11 IHURSD broadcast daytime March 28, 1985 ""'WXFL rift\ WTSP li"i\WTVT 15 Morning News Gadget 7.. 00 '!;oday Good CBS Morning lnsP.ctor fs America tAn\ WXLT Good Morning America WTOG 8 00 Sesame Brady Fat 15 Street Kids Albert 30 Partridge Great Space 9 Donahue Donahue y:lley 30 Electric Anything For Dick Van 45 __ __ __ Money Dyke 1 0 00 lTV Let's Make Murphy In 525,000 llawhide 15 Program-A Deal The Morning 30 ming Sale Of The Sally Jessey k 45 ----...,.::C:-cen"' t7u'=ry':--------::Raphael_ --'----=W'-7ild=-cc __ __ __ Jim Bakker 11 40030155 Wheel Of ':loa.!!:' Price Is Family !light west Feud Trivia Trap Family Feud 1 2 00:'155 News News All In The Pulse Plus! 1 Love Ryan's Lucr, Hope Mov e: Waltons Divorce Court Dallas Family My !;Jur Lives Children Young And Two" All My Movie: Jhe Restless ree us, the demanding head instructor at the gladiator-school in Rome, where combatants train for deadly arena battles, in "A.D.", NBC's epic 12-hour miniseries that picks up where "Jesus of Nazareth" left off. It will be telecast over five consecutive nights starting Sunday, March 31 (8-11 p.m. NYT), on WXFL TV, Channel 8. Roundtree traveled more than 11,000 miles to play the head of a Roman school for gladiators. It was a journey that also took him back 2,000 years to a time when the killing of human beings was a source of entertainment for the masses. Roundtree says it was "freaky" filming at El Jem, Tunisia, in a well-preserved colosseum built by the Romans around 230 A.D. "That was an incredible experience. It was so real. You could-walk underneath it and see where the wild animals were kept. And much like the Colosseum in Rome, there w .ere stalls and cages for the gladiators. This was not a set; it was an actual place." YOUR HOROSCOPE lf ARIES (March 21-April LIBRA (September 19): You are at your per23-0ctober 22): Quibbling suasive best. A new plan for over finances puts you on the increasing income is sure to be defensive where joint funds a winner. are concerned. You need each TAURUS (April 20-May other. 1 00 .. 15 30 45 AsThe ThrH OneLife 20): Discussions with trusted SCORPIO (October 2 To Live friends concerning financial 23-November 21): Partnership One Life To Live Another World 45 a spirations could result in an matters could be the source of 3 00 Electric Santa General Guiding F Troop General Heathcliff 15\ company Barbara J;tospital !:-ight J;tospital exc111 ng breakthrough of friction. Don't be so sure you fs .. ':.opeye r;:untstones benefit to all. are right. Try a compromise. 400 Sasame Barnaby Cannon Hour 'He-Man Hour Scooby GEMINI (May 21-June 20): SAGITTARIUS (November 15 StrHt Jones Magazine Magazine Doo 30 Inspector voltron Secret meetings are full of 22-December 21): Join a 45 G d t 500 Mister M.A.S.H Pollee TlcTac DukesOf scheming and Intrigue but you health spa and get yourself in 15 Rogers woman Dough Hazzard handle it well, and have fun shape for the vacation days 30 Earth, Sea Taxi ThrH's Beverly 45 And Sky company "illbillies besides. ahead. Have a physical check 6 00 Earth, Saa News News N4iWi Dlff'rerit WKRP In up 15 And Sky Strokes Cincinnati CANCER (June 21-July ___ ABC News 22): The new moon brings you CAPRICORN (December 700 MacNeil Family WhHI Of C:,BS News Benson in contact with a friendly 22-January 19): Luck plays a Enter-carol ThrH's bunch. Face up to the pro-big part in your success this You pcr15 America Shew P.l. "Plymouth LEO (J 1 23 A t 22) suasive in romantic scenes. 30 Interstate-Family A,, dventure" U Y -ugus : A Q U A R I U S ( J 4S 75 Ties Conflict b 'etween job and anuary .rJv'2;..res ?r'/' y:en family is cleared away, and 20-February 18): An infl 2'et=!l"k ':!:::. !'mpire" you have a better idea of teresting individual brings ex= [ll > = 'Q. lorl ... -= e :r Q = [ll 1 Ooo Hill Knots 20-20 where your ambitions lie. citcment to the family circle. !"lngs Sh'ftt !;-andlng The future takes on a rosy "tt 45 N !ilues VIRGO (August hue. > 11 oo Docter '!"" '!.... '!ews '!ews 23-September 22): Running PISCES (February ;; a '!,onltlltt r:J::: around in the neighborhood 19-March 20): It looks like a ..., Sanferd o.n't reon Mevle: could,get you in hot Ex-busy and productive period ::;:; DaYill !_lUll" r'!:= peel SOme COmmunication ahead, With emphasiS On assetS ..., .. ...


fl.! c .c = I -.. '-,:s = < fl.! = .. jl> -,:s .c fl.! -::s = =... c --= = I c -c Lexington: The End Of The Road Back in November of 198 4, more than four hundred schools started out on a journey_ that they hoped would lead them to Lexington, Ken tucky, the scene of the 1985 NCAA National Champion ships. Tthe journey is ovet. Fi'>ur teams have finally arriv ed. The defending N<;AA ampions, the Georgetown Hoyas heads the field of four. Joining theHoyas in Lexington are the number two St.. Johri's Redmen, the number five ra,pked Memphis State .Tigers and the Villanova Wildcats. These four teams will square off next Saturday with Memphis State and Villanova facing off and St. John and Georgetown go ing at each other. The winners will play each other for the NCAA Championship the following Monday. Of the four schools present; only Georgetown (33-2) was in the tournament a year ago. This makes the Hoyas second appearance in two years and their in the last four year s St. John's otay be' as responsible for the Hoyas be ing in the tournament as the Hoyas are themselves. Eighteen games ago, Georgetown was rolling along ranked number one and sport a 29 game winninB streak. Winning they were, but they were not playing very well St. John's came to town and burst the Hoyas bubble by defeating them br a one point margin. The Hqyas were shocked. Still dazed by the defeat; two nights later, Syracuse caught the Hoyas and handed them their second straight defeat. Since them, John Thomp son's team has been on a roll They have regained their number one ranking, won 16 ball games in a row, killed St. John's twice and killed Syracuse twice. They are considered the team to beat in the Final Four. Georgetown depends upon 7 foot center Patrick Ewing, a swarrping defense and a deep bench to win. Their first round opponent, St. John is capable of beating Georgetown. They have lost only three games, and two of those have come at the hands of St. John's is a tall and talented team coached by veteran Lou Carnesecca. The R e dmen depend o n AllAmerican Chris Mullen, Walter Berry and a few favoritism calls from the officials. John's plays very well on both ends of the floor. For 17 years, Carnesecca has coached St. John's. This is his first Final Four. Villanova, the third of three teams from the Big East Conference, is the surprise team in the Final Four. Nobody expected them to be in Lexington come Salurday. The 23-10 Cats, coached by Rollie Massimino, depends mainly on the play of Ed Pinkney, Harold Pressley, and Dwayne McClain. The Wildcats play an aggressive defense and utilize a strong in side game. This is the first trip to the final four for Coach Massimino in twelve years at Villanova. Memphis State, the only non-Big East Conference team in the tournament, will play Villanova in the opening round. Memphis is very much like Villanova. They depend upon a strong inside game spearheaded by Ali-American Keith Lee and the outside play of pint-sized guard Andre Turner. The fifth ranked Tigers will bring a 30-3 record to the tournament, and a desire to win it all. This is the first trip to the Final Four for Memphis coach Dana Kirk. Coach Kirk adds a little Tampa flair to what is taking place in Lexington. Kirk once lived and co _ached in Tampa. He was a high school coach at the old Jefferson High School, and also served as head coach at the University of Tampa. Many fan s in the Tampa Bay area will favor Memphis because of Kirk. The road to Lexington probably was toughes t for Mem phis State than any of the other. three teams in the field. Memphis narrowly escaped defeats by AlabamaBirmingham, Boston College and Oklahoma. All three vic tories came on last second shots that won for them. Kirk's crew will certainly have to play better in Lexington. Horace BILLY'S GOLDEN COMB 1915 Main St. 254-1681 Easter Specials Curls -'40 (Children) -'35 Fu II Perm -'25 Retouch -'18 Wash N' Set .............................. ......... '8 Men Hair Cuts ...... .............................. '5 Children Hair Cuts ................................ '4'0 Frank Robinson was ba se b a ll' s first black manage r w hen he was. hired by Clev e land in 1975 and its fourth when he s i g n ed on witiL San Franci sco six yea r s later. Now he 5"ilys he's lik ely to be the last cine for a while. In fact, the only' black who s eems to be any wh ere close to ge ttin g a head job i s Robin so n him se lf, a nd h e says he i s n t looking. But th e fac t remain s h e i s a lready e mployed as a coach with th e Baltimor e Oriole s, and if Manager Joe Altobelli Arthur Ashe Selected For Hall Of Fame NEW YORK -United States Davis Cup captain Arthur Ashe, Fred Stolle of Australia and Ann Haydon Jones of Britain were named Thursday as the 1985 induc tees into the' International Tennis Hall of Fame. The trio_ will be inducted at the Hall of Fame in Newport, R.I., on July 13. Ashe, a native of Richmond, Va., was the first black player to win a U.S. Open, in 1968. He also won the U.S. Nationals, for amateurs only, the same year. In 1975, Ashe won Wimbledon, defeating Jimmy Connors in the finals from Plant City, is a member of the Georgetown Hoyas and is seeing plenty of playing time. Horace was one of the s tars in Georgetown's victory over Georgia Tech in the quarter-final game. Down the home stretch, the ex-Plant Ci ty High star pumped i n 7 points to keep his team travel ing toward Lexington. Whose going to win it you say? Georgetown is going to win it all. There is only one team in Kentucky that can beat Georgetown, and that is the team of officials wearing the stripped s hirts. SPIRITUAL ADVISOR True Psychic Born With Power.Will Satisfy You In One Visit. Has Loved One Turned Against You? Are You Unhappy, Discou, raged, Influenced By Evil Spell? I Can Succeed Where Others Have Failed. Call Today. Weekdays After 5 P.M. Anytime On Weekends. 1(813) 677-2971 NOW! NIGHTLY EXCEPT SUND.A YS 8 P.M. MATINEES, MON., WED., SAT. 12:45 N O MINO R S MUS I Rf 18 DINE AT DERBY CLUB DERBY LANE ST. PETERSBURG FRANK ROBINSON falters, he would be a logical choice as a replacement. Robinson i s irritated by the lack of black men in top field jobs in sports, and he doesn't see any improvement on the horizon. In baseball, in particular, there haven't been many black managers, and there doesn t seem to be anyone in line. "(Maury) Wills got a quick s hot up at Seattle (Larry) Doby got to finish a season That was it," Robinson s aid without bothering to men t ion him s elf. "I don't think anyone's come up with a valid rea so n why. I haven't heard one." The Hall of Farner the only player ever to be named Mos t Valuable Player in b o th major leagues believe s the sys t e m a nd the people in it arc keepin g new black faces from contending. H e said it s t arts with thi r d base coaches. "They have some (black) fir s t base coaches, scmc b ullp e n coaches and that's about it. You don't look around and sec third ba s e coach e s because I thin k they feel that's too close t o man ag ing. "Whe n a manage r i s run out of th e ballgamc, u s uall y a third base coac h will t a k e over th e team. Or if he i s s u s pended o r s ick or what ever. I don't think they want that, because all of a sudden, the se g uy s are managing a few games every year and people s tart to think, well, hey, this guy can be a manager himself. Or they ask, why isn 'I he a manager of a ballclub? "I don't know how you can be not smart enough to send people home (as a third base coach). That's just good j ment Robinson said. "It's just like a player has to usc good judgment out there. "The s trange thin g about it i s with all of the men in t games, they always ask you t be leaders and set examp and work with people as a player. "Once yo u re throug h as a player, all of a s udden, yo u can't become a leader. You're not hired to b e a lea der All of a sudden, yo u ge t dumped." Winfield In Hospital With Elbow Infection FORT LAUDERDALE -The New York Yankees not only were rained out of their Grapefruit League game with the Montreal Expos Thursday night, but they received more bad news regarding their injury-plagued outfield. Dave Winfield, sidelined since fouling a ball off his left instep Saturday against the Chicago White Sox in Sarasota; entered a local hospital Wednesday night suf-fering from a severe infection in his left elbow. He is expect ed to be hospitalized for five to seven days Winfield fell on the elbow after fouling the pitch off his instep The Yankee rightfielder received intravenous antibiotics while in the hospital and is not expected to be back in the lineup for at least a week to lO \\eve Got A Free Banking Service For tVery WorKing Under70 Who Can Afford A SlO Deposit. Visit your nearest Sun Bank office and ask about our Individual Retirement Account. M e mber FDlC/19X5 Sun Banks,lnc. Suhstantial penalty required F o r early withdrawal. Earl y withdrawals may also be suhject to an IRS penalty tax




.c 0 = (.!) I .. '1:S c AIKENS SIGLER, MR. WALTER R. -Funeral services for Mr. Walter R. Sigler of 34I4-48th St who pass ed away, Sun day, March 24th, will be held Friday March 29th, at I :00 P.M., at Aikens Funeral Home Chapel, with Elder Joseph Jefferson, officiating Interment will be in the Bay Pines National Cemetery. Mr. Sig ler was a native of Green wood, S.C. and a resident of Tampa for many years. He was a veteran of the U. S. ArSurvivors are: a wife, Mrs. Annie L. Sigler; 3 sons, Mr. Walter Sigler, Jr., Mr. Leonard Sigler and Mr. Ter, renee Williams and wife, Beverly; 4 stepdaughters, Mrs. Allie Barton, Mrs. Sarah Wesley, Mrs. Minnie Evans and Mrs. Ossie Archelles; 3 stepsons, Mr. Rubin Hawkins and wife, Mary, Mr. Samuel Hawkins and Mr. hey Hawkins; other relatives and friends. The remains will repose at Aikens Funeral Home Chapel from 5 to 9 P.M. Thursday evening. The funeral cortege will arrange from 34I4-48th Street. "AIKENS FUNERAL HOME". PUGHSLEY ROYSTER, JR., MR. CHARLIE Funeral se rvices for Mr. Charlie Roy ster Jr., of 2309 Chipco Street, who pass ed away Friday will be held Thursday at 1:00 P.M. from Peace Progressive Baptist Church, with the Rev. J.C. Goins, officiating. Interment will be in Shady Grove Cemetery. Mr. Royster was a native of Albany, Georgia and has resided in Tampa for a number of years. He was a retired employee of the Westcoast Fertilizer Com pany. Mr. Royster leaves to mourn his demise: wife, Mrs. Rosa Lee Royster; 1 son, Mr. Charles Royster and wife, Josie, Deland, Fla; 2 sisters, Mrs. Mary Lucy Hallerberg z and Ms. Mae Dill Royster tj both of Albany, Ga; 1 f-o brother, Mr. J. W. Royster ::t and wife, Verdell, Pompano ::2 Beach Fla; a host of nieces, Sally Johnso n Mr. Clarence McKinney and Mr. Tony Washington and other relative s and friends. The re mains will lie in state at Pughsley Cathedral after 5 P .M. Wednesday. PUGHSLEY FUNERAL HOME in charge. SHEEHY, JR., MR. BEN JAMIN Funeral serv ice s for Mr. Benjamin Shee h y, Jr., of 2901 Pentagon Ct. Apt. 101, who pas sed away in a local ho s pital, will be held Wedneday at 1:00 P.M. from Pughsley Cathedral with the Rev. Herbert McFadden, of ficiating. Interment will be in Shady Grove Cemetery Mr. Sheehy was a native Tampan and a former employee of Fer man Oldsmobile dealer. Mr. Sheehy leaves to lament his demise: a devoted wife, Mrs. Rosa C. Sheehy; 1 son, Mr. Howard Sheehy and wife Joyce, Kansas City Missouri; 1 grandson, Howard Sheehy, Jr, Kansas City, Missouri; step-mother, Mrs. Lessie Sheehy; 6 sisters, Mrs. Rosa Sanderson, Mrs. Dorothy Boronell and husbnd, Mario, Mrs Mildred Anderson and hu sband, Arthu;, Mrs. Gladys Watkins and hu sband Harry, Mrs. Ro se Pearl Thrash and hu sband, Marvin, and Mrs. Pansy Bain s and husband, Doyle, all of Tampa; 1 brother, Mr. Charles Gibson and wife, Jackie, Tampa; 14 nephews; 8 nieces; 8 grand nieces; 10 grand nephew s; I brother-in-law, Mr. I ss ac Mar tinez and wife, Joyce, Lakeland, Fla; I s i sterin-law, Ms. Christene Sheehy, Tam pa; a host of cousins and other relatives and friends. The re mains will lie in sate at Pughsley Cathedral after 5 P.M. Tuesday (today). FUNERAL HOME in <.'{large. SHADY .GROVE FUNERAL HQME 2305 N. Nebraska 221-3639 and CEMETERY 4615 E. Hanna 626-2332 Complete Burial For $705 Add fur srrvkes on Salur day and add .)100 for all servkes afler J p m. ... nephews and cousins, a host of CHARLES RELIFORD IN MEMORIAM WILLIE WRIGHT March 26, 1982 To live in hearts we leave behind is not to die. Memories of the heart are immortal. Your loving wif e, Alean; daughters, Annie Catherine, Willie Beatrice, Doris and Ale an; your grandchildr. en also dearly miss you. IN MEMORIAM In memory of our son, Otis L. Adams who departed this life, March 27, 1983. Gone but not forgotten. Sadly missed by his family, Mother and Father, Thomas and Emma Mobley sisters and children. IN MEMORIAM In loving memory of my husband, Mr. Edmond Fribley. We loved you, but God loved you better, departed March 27, 1984. Wife, Rugha L. Fribley and ., WILSON'S FUNERAL HOME 3001 29th StREEJ "Our Business Is Service" Phone:248-6125 ROGERS ... loving friend s among whom .. FUNERAL HOME PHONE 239-3101 Or 258-0764 4605 34th Street LADY ATTENDANT "WE GIVE THE BEST FOR LESS." IN MEMORIAM MR. GEORGE L. FRIERSON, SR. MRS. E.C. FRIERSON In memory of my dear hu sband, Mr. George L. Frierson, Sr., who pas sed March 26, 1977. Al so his mother, Mrs. E. C. Frierson who pas se d seve ral years ago. We s till love you and miss you; God loves you best. Sadly missed by your devoted wife, Roberta J. Frierson; children, Birdie F. Simpson, daughter, George L. Fr, iers ,on, Jr., son; and the Frierson, Johnson and Davi s Famili es : J. IN MEMORIAM ATUNE McNEAL March 27, 1976 HENRY McNEAL January II, 1982 On the wings of death the soul takes flight into the land where there is no night. For those who believe what the Saviour said will rise in glory though they be dead. So death come to us just to open the door. To the kingdom of God and life ever more. The McNeal Children. I DEATH NOTICES I WILSON'S FUNERAL HOME Mrs. Mable_ L. Seay, 3809-30th Street Mrs. E liz abet h White, 1103 Davis Drive Mr. Charles Maddox, 1407 N. Rome Avenue Mrs. Everlina S. James, 1549 E. Scott St. Mr. C harlie Baker, 2203-Sth Avenue son, 2010-23rd Avenue Mr. Walter Sigler, 3414-48th Street SHAHY GROVE CEMETERY Mrs. Laura B Freeman, 3418 Fern Street AIKENS FUNERAL HOME Cor. Buffalo Ave. & 28th St. 232-8725 We're The Key To Fine Service PUGHSLEY FUNERAL PUGHSL.EY HOME Mr. Henry S mith 5010 N. FUNERAL. HOME 40th S treet, Formerly 2212 E 3402 26th STREET Ida As Impressive As Required Mrs. Tevis Huggh is, 2813 As Inexpensive As Desired Sed rain C 1. K n 0 II w 0 0 d ;:P:H:O:N:ES:: :24:7::3:15:1:o:r:2:4:7:-3:1:52=CI Manor FUNIRAI.S BY: Mr. Benjamin Sheehy, Jr., BRYANT & WILLIAMS 290 I Pentagon Ct. Apt. I 0 I Ray Williams Funeral Home Mr.' Charlie'. Royster., Jr. 1417 N. Albany Ave. 2309 Chipco Street 253 AIKENS FUNERAL HOME "When Understanding Mr. James S. Hicks, 3011 E. Is Needed Most" Emma Master Markus D. Samp: FREE GLASSES Paid For By Medicaid Call: Dr. L.A. Martinez Optometrist 876-6085


William (Continued From Page 4) d ed t ha t th e q u e s t io n s are essentially unan swe r able a nd that th e d ecis ion finall y i s on e to b e made bet wee n th e wom a n and her physi c ian. Black American From ward mobility of the Black mas se s They are not ultimate solutions within themselves But there is something serious ly wrong, psychologically, when a race of people avows to self -determination on one hand while on the other prac tice a preference of doing business with others rather than with themselves There is nothing wrong w i th wanting to see some of your own people amass large enterprising tune s ; Black financial institutions are a must if Black com munities are to be upgraded throughout the cities across this nation. Banks are financial market-places which facilita\e any and all viable "''-='".""nic activity taking place in the community. Conse quently, as more money is deposited in them through in dividual savings through accounts receivable nouri s hed by churches, civic and social cJubs, sororities, and fraternities in the Black ommunity, the more availability there will be for the opportunity to finance loans, home mort gages, etc. among our own Black people. (to be con tinued) B ut the F l o r i d a case rai s e s a q u estio n t hat s i mp l y will no t go away: I s th ere really a n y clea r m or a l distinc t i on b e t ween abort i o n and infan .tic id e ? And does th e moral i t y chan ge a s m edical sci e nce l e arn s to s ave e very ounger fetu s e s ? According to Cal Thomas, another 22-week-old preemie, born that same night in the same neonatal unit, is healthy and facing a normal life. The key differen c e, he says, is that someone decided that one in fant s hould die, and that the other one should live. Would it have mattered (and on what morally defensi ble ground?) if the "other one' had been the product of rape or inces t? Would it con s titute a different moral s itua tion if, in the first case, the doctor had been able to fore s tall delivery until he wa s able to try a second abortion technique? The prochoice advocates make much Of the distinction between a "fetus" and a "baby.". But does a "fetus" marked for death by abortion bec ome a "baby" if the abor tion attempt fail s ? Is it wron g to kill a fail ed abortion, say by injection but right simply to withhold lifesavin g tr e atm e nt? Ar e babie s and fetu s e s r e all y so diffe re nt? It' s all so t e rribl y com plic at e d Or e l se t e rribl y sim ple 248-1921 CREATION INTERNATIONAL 706-B W. Buffalo Ave. 221-3676 EASTER DRESSES LITTLE GIRL PANTIES TO MATCH DRESSES MADE TO YOUR STYLE (If Ordered In Advanced) PRICES VARY PASTEL COLORS TO CHOSE FROM WE ALSO SEW CLOTHING FOR A+OM THE PI IOTA CHAPTER OF OMEGA PSI PHI FRATERNITY Invites You to the First Annual "OMEGA BY THE SEA AND ON THE SEA" ... A Unique Boating Experience Saturday March 30,1985 Ship : SPIRIT OF TAMPA Sails Pror;nptly at 8 :00P.M. Donations $15 To Support Scholarship FundTax Deductable For tickets and information contact Frank Reddick at 273-9496. NEED HoME. REPAIRED Want Your Bills & 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 B U I L DERS -210 4 E. 7th AVE. ACROSS FROM COLUMBJ A REST AU RANT Itemizing Deductions Saves Money, Says IRS The Internal Revenue Ser vice is reminding taxpayers who file Form 1040 that they may be able to itemize deduc tions and pay less tax Taxpayers may deduct cer tain miscelianeous expenses on Schedule A (Form 1040). In addition to the itemized deductions for medical and dental expenses, taxes, in terest, charitable contributions and casualty and theft losses, there are deductible employee expenses that can be taken; these include small tools and supplies, subscriptions to professional journals, union dues and expenses for work clothes and uniforms. Miscellaneous deductions also include expenses of producing income such as cer tain legal and accounting fees, hobby expenses, safe deposit box rental and investment counsel fees. The benefit of itemizing deductions will be realized only if the deductions exceed the zero bracket amount ($2,300 single, $3,400 married filing jointly) The excess will be deducted from adjusted gross income to determine the final tax amount. Forms and publications may be ordered by calling toll-free 1-800-241-3860. Local IRS of fices also have many forms and publications available. Taxpayers who need infor mation on whether they will benefit by i temizing should call 1-800-424-1040, the toll f r ee number for all tax infor mation Free Cancer Screenings Free screening for melanoma (cancer of the pig ment producing cells of the skin) and sun induced skin cancer will be available to i n terested area residents The screenings will be held from 10 A M. to 4 P.M., Tuesday March 26 th r ough March 29 at the Jewish Community Center, 2808 Horati o in Tam pa. Private screening rooms will be available. Patients are ask ed to wear bathing suits under their clothing to expedite the examination. Sponsored nationally by the American Academy of Der matology, the local screenings are cosponsored by the West Coast Society of Dermatology and the American Cancer Society F9r more information call office of Peter A Donelan M D at 972-1229 AN EDUCATOR'S OPINION When Bureaucracies Rule, Learning Loses Hatwood Futrell, President nea National Education Association The bell rings. The class enters -25 students a kaleidoscope of personalities, all unique each a bundle of .idiosyncracies, diffe.rent stengths different attitudes and aptitudes, different needs. You begiri the day's lesson and a day-long dialogue with yourself: Am I moving too quickly for Jonathan? Too slowly for Janice? Does Daniel need some remedial work? Would tougher homework assignments catch Alan's at tention? Or is it time to ease up? Would Anna fl6urish in an Advanced Placement course? For America's teachers, these are the sorts of questions that never stop But there's another question that we as a society need to ask: Who is most likely to have the answers to the daily questions every teacher faces? The obviou s answer is, of course, the teacher -the per son on the scene, in the cla s sroom, in touc h. I'm f irm l y con v in c ed that, i n thi s ca s e, the obviou s answer i s also the right an s wer. Teachers have the e x perience the in s i g ht, the trainin g to know w hat work s in the classroom -and w hen. Unfortunatel y, our com temporary school s ystems s eldom recognize th i s obv ious t ruth. One of the baffling ironies of modern time s i s, in fact, the extent to whi ch con troi over classroom decisions has been wrenched from the promise, Sizer lists 1ve peratives fo r better schools, his primary recommendation is that we "allow teachers and principals to adapt their schools to the needs learning styles, and learning rates of their particular students .. .. The decentraliza tion of substantial authority the persons closest to the students is -essential Ernest Boyer echoes Sizer's view: Heavy doses of bureaucracy, he argues in High School, stifle creativity and block teachers and prin cipals from exercising their best professional judgment on matters that should be decided at the school building level. Boyer and Sizer's critiques reflect more than a decade resea r ch on effective schools. Derrick A Bell, dean of t University of Oregon Law School, succinctly summarized this research when he observed that teacher s at effec schools are marverick s." They become force s for educ a tional excellence pre c i s el y because the y like their prin -are "willin g to give to a v i s ion o f e duca_c;>ve; deci s ions coming from a central board." They re rebel s with a cause. And the cau s e is an in structional program and s chool climate tailored to the needs of student s not to the demand s of bureaucrats Surely teachers and prinhands of teachers and principal s should not have to ris k cipal s Teaching methods and in s ubord i nation in order to materials, assessment tools, disciplinar y codes, and even ad v ance the cau s e of educa tional excellence. And the entire curricula are frequently change that would render such dictated by official s s itting in district offices comfortably at rebellion unnecessary is in no a dis tance from the classroom way radical. Return in decision-making power to ttie and its challenges. De c isions 1 1 h 1 f drop down from on high oca oo IS, m con soT h d 1 1 nant w1th the prescnpt10n for eac ers an pnnc1pa s ose autonomy Learning is the success put forth m Thomas casualty. Jonathan and his Peters and Rober classmates are the victims s In Search of The result: a tyranny of in ceflence: l.essons fro efficiency thaf's be e n noted -America's Best Run and denounced by virtually ponies. every major education reform report over the last two years. Ted Sizer, for instance, charges that "hierarchical bureaucracy" is "paralyzing Amedcan education And when, in the concluding of Horace's ComThe Great Rev. Mako SPIRITUAL READER, HEALER, AND ADVISOR Tell s past, present and future. He knows all, tells all. If you are sick and in bad health. Know your enemies! Is your lond one drifting away? Do y ou need mone;t:? If y ou hne a Curse or Bad Spell he can help you break the bad luck One vis it can or maybe solve all your problems His s pecially i s g ettin g the s i c k well and reunitin g the loved ones. Lucky Days and Num b e r s a re I F Y O U NEE D H E LP DO N' T HESITAT E CO ME NOW, LATER MA Y PE T O O LAT E COME BY H I S O -FFICE O R CALL 2342 241, 2 1 9 W. HI LLSBOROUG H AVE. 4 B L O C K S WEST OF 1 75 TAMPA BUS RIDE F ROM AN"WHJ;:RE. CUP THIS AO f OR A SPEC I AL READ ING EYES CONTACT Dr. Wallace Hay OPTOMETRIST Pay ing C u s t o m e r s & M ed ic ai d A c c ept e d 876-8491 1945 W. Buffalo Ave. > = Q. ;: I f 1:1" --0 = C'll


CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD DEPT HELP WANTED HELP WANTED 1 HAIRSTYLIST WANTED Exp erience d cleanin g p er-Model s n e eded for am a teur S eam s tre ss ne e d e d for men PLUMBING HELP WANTED HELP WANTED HELP WANTED Mu s t be lic e n s ed. Full time. so nnel want e d p a rt-tim e and arti s t. S hould h ave pati e nce clothin g s tore. For further inSERVICE MAN N o followin g nece ssary Appl y full-time Call between 3-5 and a friendl y s mil e; $ 80 per formation call 626-39 3 8. Minimum 3 y r s expc rien n a t B ecky's Beaut y S alon 5004 P M 239-1452. sess ion. Call before noon, Call 238-4348, ask f o r E Slig h or c all 985-6337. Mic h ae l :.ll l--......;;;.... __ CRUISE SHIP .--AIR TRAFFIC ______ ,11 ,;;:; Part time janitori a l JOBS! CITY OF TALLAHASSEE CONTROLLER ..... I .) .. ... .. I .:s = < ci $ 5 00 / h o ur Imm edia t e o p e n -G r ea t incom e pot entia l. All RETIREMENT OFFICER Written aptitude te s t. No ings f o r m a l e s 2 53-253 9 afte r o c c up atio n s. For inform a tion Salary $ 1 972 $ 2 671/Mo. a v iation ex peri e n ce r equired, 12 n o on l'all: (312 ) 742 -8620, ext. 339. BA D eg ree in Bus Public Adif 30 o r y oung e r S peciali z ed min., & Finance 4 y r s. penex peri e n ce for ages 3135. For s i o n admini s tration e xp C on informatio n se nd postcard t ac t E mplo y ment O f fic e, C it y b efore April 30 to : F A A Hall, T allahass e e 3230L P O Bo x 26650, AAC-80 904 / 599-2000 (F I.8 ) Okl ahoma C it y, Okla. E O E / A A 73126. C are e r C i vil Se r v i ce Police Recruits JOBS FOR .AFDC RECIPIENTS Call Flor i da E mpl oy m e nt t, 237 -189 3 R estaurant work Mu s t b e n eat and d e p e ndabl e Fe m a l e pre ferr e d A pply in p e r so n at B e tty's Caf e t e ri a, 4013 N. 3 4 t h St r ee t. T h e Ci t y o f Tamp a i s lookin g fo r bla ck p e rson s b o th m a l es a nd f e m a l e s be t wee n th e ages o f 21 a n d 35 w h o are int e r es t e d in bein g e mpl oye d as police rec rui t s T h e s t a r t i ng s a l a r y i s $11,000 r ec ru its will b e e l eva t e d to polic e of ficer s at $ 1 8 5 4 1 annu a l s a l a r y upon saifsf a ctoril y completin g n ece ssar y t r a in ing N o experience n eeded b ut y o u mu s t be a hig h s chool g r a du a t e and i n good p h ys ica l co ndit io n Appl y betwee n th e h ours of 8 a.r:n. a nd I p.m. Police Communication Technician I (Police Dispatch Work) BANKING OPPORTUNITIES Eq u a l O pp o rtunit y E mpl oye r U S. Cit izen Ex p erie n ce d m ec h a n ic, F / T p os iti o n Comp etit ive sala r y a n d excelle n t benefit s Apply: S t a rt $ 5 .30 an hour H i g hsc h ool g r ad uati o n M u s t b e abl e t o work rotatin g s hift s incl u d in g nig h t s weeke n d s a n d h oliday s Bi-Li n g u a l (Englis h-Spanish ) i ndivi d u a l s a r e e n couraged to a ppl y. E mplo y m e nt a pplication s will be accepted u n til f u rt h er n ot i ce. Recreation Leader II 2 0 $5. 50 an h our. H diplom a plu s 6 hours colleg: cou r sewo rk m or P.E., 3 hrs coll ege e n glis h and r e a sonable e't" penenc.e m th a t includ es some exp e ri e nce pl a nnin g a nd organi zin g r ecreah o n a chv1h es. A coll eg e trans cript i s reques t ed. Appl y b e twe e n th e hours o f 8 a.m. a nd 1 p.m. ClerkTypist Ill N C NB N a t iona l Ban k o f F lorida. th e best ban k i n th e neighb or h o od ha s the foll o w in g p osi t io n s available : PART-TIME TELLERS P revi O u s cash h a ndfing experienc e r equire d Flexi ble sc hedule s are helpful. LETTER OF CREDIT CLERKS 2 3 years l ette r o f c redi t document a t ion e x p e rience Bijnking expe r ience pref er r e d In te r es t e d ca n d i d a t e s s h o uld apply_ in person or se nd r esu m e to Lind a Ta lle y a t: SECRETARY To th e Assi s t a n t Superinten. dent's o ffi ce. Good t yping s p ee d S ho r th a n d a plu s H i g h school g r adua t e with a minimum of I year e x peri e nce. Good r e feren c e s $ 402 $ 590 bi-we e kly. Mail completed S tate of Florida applic a tion and copy of high s chool diploma to Hillsborough Correctional In stitution, P.O. Box 878, River view, FL 33569. AA / EO E MONTGO MERY WA R DS Eastlake Squar e Mall Mon. F ri. 8 a m. 4 p.m. TAPE OPERATOR WFTS i s lo o k i n g for a tape oper:ator having minimum I year experi e nce on 3/4'', 1 '', 2 equipment. Individual mu s t have technical orienta tion and be able to work 4, 10-hour days, including weekends. Pleas e contact Dave Budwas h ; Chief Start $5.30 an hour. High-school graduation and reasonable general office or clerical experience and the ability to type rapidly and accurately. Additional training in business related cours es may be substituted for experience. Walk-in test Mon day, Wednesday and Friday 8:30a.m. to 11 a.m. Employment NCNB Nat ional Bank Downtown Locttion P O. Box 25900 Ta_mpa, Florida 33130 Engineer, 4501 E. Columbus application s will be accepted until further notice. Apply betR!CR!r.l POLICE OFFICER ween the 8 a.m. and 1 p.m. ;a TEMPLE TERRACE Progress ive Tampa Bay For .more informa tion: contact the E E O Office, C ity of Tampa, 306 Area City now acceptin g ap-S t. 7th Flo o r North, 223-8192. plications for Police Officer EEOF / M / H AN IQUal Opportunity l.....,y., M!f/H 1 law enforcement career. S alary $14,643 to $ 23,296, plu s liberal benefit package. Applicant s mu s t be 19 or older, have valid Florida driver's license, high school or G.E.D. diploma, pass p s ychological and physical ex am and undergo extensive background investigation. Must have the ability to com municate effectively, write comprehensive reports and work rotating shifts. Certified and Comparative Compliance Officer acceptable with verification. Applications are available in the City Clerk's office (first floor) Temple Ter race City Hall / Police Depart ment, 11250 N. 56th Street, Temple Terrace, Florida 33617. ENGINEERS ... Some of the hottest engineering talent in the world is already work1ng at Honeywell Avionics in Clearwaler Flor i da But to meet the challenges of 19 .85 and beyond we need to add to our team of specialized professionals We're channeling our energies, ideas and skills together on state-of-the-art projects for military tac tical and space programs ... the Space Shuttle Main Engine Control, Ring Laser Gyros. Advanced Distributed On-Board Processing. hybrid microelec t ronics and moPe. Isn't it time you got logether w i th Honeywell? SR. RELIABILITY ENGINEERS : Experience in reliability circuit analysis Stres s analysis on prece parts and circuits for possible failu r e modes and ef fect on subsystem DESIGN & DEVELOPMENT ENGINEERS : 2-5 years exper i ence in inertial component design/test. Prepare/maintain test requiremenl documents 5 + years experience Synthes i s & analysis of space & Military circuits Digital or Analog Lead design & project coordinatio n 1-2 years experience Dig i tal/logic design If MSEE no experience required 2 + years experience in radiat i on hardened elec tronics design 10 + years overall Analog/Digital experience SYSTEMS ANALYSTS: Experienced in missile guidance and navigai!Pn systems including Kalman filtering navigation system performance analysis and system simulation. EOE Dr., Tampa, FL 33605. PART-TIME OPERATOR/ ENGINEER TRAINEE WFTS looking for p / t engineer trainee Mu s t be qualified to obtain re s tricted radio operator's permit, be dependable & quality orienI tated. Thi s i s a n entry -level po s ition & require s an elec tronics background. Contact: Dave Budwash, Chief Engineer, 4501 E. Columbus Dr., Tampa, FL 33605. RECEPTIONIST (Clerical) WFTS is looking for a receptionist to handle a busy phone system along with a large amount of traffic. Musr be able to communicate well with people and to be able to deal with a variety of people and pressure Must also be ati1e to type a minimum of 40 wpm and be able to operate a 10-key adding machine. Please send resume to Dawn F. SR. PROJECT ENGINEER : 10 years experience In ertial guidance/navigation related to hardware Knowledge of gyros & accelerometers Laser Gyro experience a plus Swish i ra-Davis, 4501 E. Col umbus Dr., Tampa, FL 33605 or stop by and fill out an apSR. SOFTWARE ENGINEERS : Real time software development with JOVIAL, FORTRAN and Assembly languages in inertial navigation systems applications. SOFTWARE ENGINEERS: Software & Firmware development expertise Experience in real time la nguages Sys t ems analys i s and computer simula l ionexperi ence a plus Some openings in ATE SR. SYSTEMS ENGINEERS : Exper i enced in m i ssile G&C systems design i n t egration and test. Posilions i nvolve ine rt ial navigat i on systems hardware and s oftware concept definition trade-off analysis s p e cif i cat i on pr e para t ion interface definition and control deve l opment and t est act i vities SYSTEMS ENGINEERS : 3-S years In ertial nav i gat i on Experience in contro l p i lot, close loop system acceptable) Hardware desi!;jn equipment test & evaluat i on COMPONENT APPLICATION ENGINEERS: BSEE or Phys1cs. 3-5 years experience i n active or passive component selection evaluation application. sp e c i ficat i on preparation and vendor liaison Knowledge of MIL SPECS./standards for high r e l i ability av i on i cs or aerospace parts is desirable PROJECT STAFF ENGINEER: 10 years integrated circuit design and some knowledge of radiation hardening desirable POWER SUPPLY DESIGNER: 3 years av i onics power supply design Familiarily with CAD applica tion and experienced in customer contac t SR. EVALUATION ENGINEERS : 3 + years i nerti a l nav i gat i on an d ine rt ial mea s uring u n its/system s test equipmen t To learn more about these d i vers i f i ed careers at Honeywe ll send your resume and salary history to : Ann Sherman, Employee Relations, Honeywell Dept. TT-3/24, 13350 U S Highway 19 .. r Florida 33546 Mail Station opportun i ty emp l oyer m /1/h/v POSITIONS REQUIRE APPROPRIATE DEGREES AND U S CITIZENSHIP Togt'ther we can find the answers Honeywell plication <>''"' v ,, o' -'' 4' (i A ,Ji' Business of Your Own. We are seeking a distributio n o f our Busine ss S ervi c e s Th is i s a n Excellent Opportunity w ith a Creative Innovative Company in an l;xciting Industry. Must Have E xce ll ent S a les Rec o rd B u sin ess E xperi en c e Un q u estionable 1nteg rity and Ambitipn. We Provide Outstanding Trainin g and a T o tal Support Program. Investment Required To learn more about this Unique Opportunity Call 1-800-824-2047 WRITER/ PRODUCER WFTS looking for a writer / producer to create all of the audio and video promo tion Person should have s trong writin g skill s for televi s ion, a good b ackground in audio & vid eotape production. Knowledge of 3;4'' & I'' videot a p e editing i s a m u s t. Knowledge of \ id afont gen erator, Grass Valll' Y S wit cher, & 18channe l a udio board i s preferred Primary r espons ibility is the writing, -production & placement of 25-45 on-air spots per week plus 7 10 radio spots p e r week, plus additional on-air l Opy. Contact: Joseph Logsdon, 4501 E: Columbus Dr., Tam-FL 33605.


CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD DEPT... HELP WANTED FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS MISCELLANEOUS FOR RENT .. S.ALESM.AN 3 hedroom/2 bath home. Rent-To-Own $4.98/week 223-2181 NEEDED Owner finandng. Verl dean, Immediate in stallation. Immediate installation. To Sdl Supplils new wall to wall carpet. First week FREE. Easy s mall First week FREE. Easy small N o Explril'nl 'l Nl l'dld 237-1625. weekly payment s Call Renweekly pay ment s Call Ren-Room for rent, kitchen faci I it ies, utili ties paid. Emploled, single only. 251-4620 or 247-3581. Must Uano Transpurlalion Sun-Belt Realtl,lnc. tatolor, 238-1982 or 932-8607 tacolor, 238-1982 or 932-8607. Call : Assol'. lnl'. Realtor 248-2266 9 a m. 6 p.m. OPERATIONS/ TEMPLE TERRACE 4 bedrooms/l1 / 2 bath, new w / w carpet, central 1::11 A. Im maculate condition. CLAIR-MEL ANTHONY : s TIRE SALES USED & NEW TIRES Plea s e Call For Repair Sale s Estimate 251-3594 2348 W. Columbus Dr. Unfurnished 4 bedroom MONeY TO LEND house, 2501 19th St. Mortgage Loans up to 877-5951. $15,000. No Credit Check s Tom P. Martino, Inc., ROOMS FOR RENT Realtor $40/week & up. Call 2018 E. 7th Ave. 229-0514 after 5 p.m. 3 bedrooms/ ) bath, w / w Ph: 248-6111 3615 N. 22nd St. COPY DESK carpet, central H / A, fre s hly dlsk l>l'r-I 1 d n s ide and out. lmSYLVIA WIGS & 2 bedroom apt., a / c and I I 1 1 1 I> I pam e 1 BEAUTY SALON HOME IMPROVEMENTS h "at, $285/month, $150 lll'l'l l'l 111 ra ll l P maculate condition. Q l't k All I "' M 2 2 ,271 E. Hl .llsborough ua 1 Y wor ype s dep<,s t. Ut1' l'tie s included lllllllllln Y.lars l'\l>l'rll' nn HOUSE FOR SALE R d I' d n T\" or r.adw Rlspons hll CARVER CITY AREA (Ea s tgate Plaza) epa.rs, remo e mg, an new Section 8 accepted. Call Gary' con s truction. Class A license lor l Oillml'nl al lapl' nwnhna239-3404 248 1848 10-5 p m 3 bedrooms / 2 baths, w / w contractor. 238-3244 or _...:.;:;...; lion, all l 'omul'ial Wigs Complete Hair r carpet intercom and burglar Care 988-8551. instrul'lions into rompullr, Ia Ill' Slnd nsuml' alarm s ystem, family room, Nexus Products FOR RENT Furnished room for rent, kitchen facilities. 237-2808 central H / A, immaculate cont-;::==========;;------------""1 lu : Trallil WI-TS 1----------:--:-:--.1 dition. Must s ee. I"' T\ -2M. 45UI E. Columbus HOME_ LIFE Furnished room fur rent, Apartment available. Dr., T:lllll>a. H 33605 FAST CLAIM SERVICE utilities paid, $ 35 /week. Government subs idized. CenRATES FOR GOOD AND 237-1770. tral heat/air, carpeted. ;II> ...( JOB FAIR 1302 N. Nebraska 229-2376 MISCELLANEOUS BAD DRIVII'iG 2 bedroom duplex unfur-Johnson Court Apts., RECORDS nished, a / c carpet, burglar I--6;.:2;.:6..:-J:..3_3_7_. ________ "III f INSURANCE bars. 4701 21st. Avenue. s NCNU National Uank ol' Florida will lakl' ai>Piilalions for l mploymenl al lhl \\ l'sl llillshorough Urand1 ThursMard1 2lUh. from HI a m 3 a.m. Positions art a'ailahll in \arious loralions for parlliml' h llns, Sl'l'rl'laries, and Anounling Coordinators. in Pl'rson, Mart h 2M. al 3439 W. Uillshl!_rough Annul'. Private Investor will l'Onsider any situation. Homlowntrs 963-0565. Thrift Shop selling out. Enrylhing must go!! Make ol'l'l r. 5906 40th Sf reel. 23M-1697. CARPENTERS/ 2 hldroom framl' houst on R-2 lot SOx 100, off 1-4, $4,500. 248-5444. NICK'S GROCERY FOR SALE & Tlndlr T-Honl' Sllaks 98' LE.ASE PURCH .ASE l'a. Clnhr Cui Pork Chops 884-3384. Unfurnis hed 2 bedroom HAMIL TON AGENCY apartment. $200 per month = for rent, 2709(includes wafer). 2801 E. 1720 North Nebraska Ave. PHmJE: 229-1879 ,----! V, .'1 il J c 'All Women's Health Center Of North Tampa, Inc. (formerly Tampa Counseling & Abortion Center. In c.) FREE PREGNANCY TESTS Birth Control Clinic Pregnancy Terminations lOth A\ enue. 247-7034. Durham. Call Tom, 248-6112 ;-SECTION 8 APPROVED ROBLES PARK AREA 1 have 2 bedroom apart507 BAKER ments for rent. Three in USF We have 3 beautifully area, one in \'bor Cit y remodeled I BR / I bath apart1-----2_3_7_-6_9_8_5 ___ --1 ments, large rooms, w / w carpet, $275 $300 /month. Nice 2 bedroom apartment, unfurnis hed, located at 1903 1--------....... ----: E. Columbus Drive. Rent weekly or monthly. Call 876-3633. 2 .102 PALMETTO Al>arlment for nn,t, $ 325 / t,nonth. $200 deposit. 223-5214. FOR RENT Beautiful 3 bedroom, 2 bath home in Palm River with cen trai heat. Rent $390 monthly. For further information call 228-9183 between the hours of 1:00 and 8:00P.M s "'CI = I'll =ft) Q. or!! ft) .. ''< = ft) I'll > = Q. .<;J9,1JUU 1i5J.t dm\n. J / 1 50' l'a -59112 'i. 4Uih !til., en. a / l l 'arpl'l. nmoddld. 231!-1697. H 14 W. l.aSalll' 239-LW2 or J----...;....._.;.;..I_N_C_O_M_E_T_A_X ___ -1 23M-953 I PREPAR ATION (Awoke or Asleep) Confidential Counseling OPEN : Mon. Sat. 415 FOREST ST. & 3110 11th AVE, Furni s hed rooms for rent, 1807 Columbus Dr. & 2215 2nd Ave. Clean and reasonable. 238 -3244 and 988-8551 "'rl :::!. OWN NOT RENT Rl'asonahll fl'l'. Anurale, 2 bedroom frame home, l On\ 'lnilnt (l'an hl' dom in 2010 E. North Ba_y. Completeyour homl' ) I'm lo hdp ly rt modlled nil' t rl'l 'ein lhe most possihk $ 28,000, $ 2000 down Terms rdund. ))()IT NOW-I>O:\ r arranged. $ 350 /monlh. C all DEI. A\'. TIME IS RlJ.'\'i238-8814; after 6 p.m., O UT. 681-7166. GEORGE NIX MONEY TALKS! Licensed Tax Preparer 961-7907 14704 N Florida Ave. 2 bedroom dup.lh, stove, refrigerator, A / C carpet, burglar bars, wa s h e r /dryer hook-up .621-4166, after 6 p.m 1---------------------------------1 Apt; for rent b y w e ek or b y Nicel y furni s hed 1 bedroom month. 254-3212 or 989-0271. apartment for s ingle per s on onll. Quiet Northeas t area. APT. FOR RENT Near bu s stop. 238-8046. 2 lots for s ail. one or hr====6=7=7=-7==93=0===-:;-l buy both, 3 lsi St. a nd C olum bu s I>r $2SO dow n on e al'h a nd $1115.02/monlh. Wl do nol l hel'k any s l'rl'dil. 91!5-7794. 1 bedroom, livin g & dining 1-------------11 rms., bath and kitchen. 247 2014 REWARD $5-$500 For Your Junk Car FHA 235 Gov't Assistance Fas t Free Pi< .'kup 2 b edrooms Gas ap plianc es Quiet adults prefer red. S i g n lea s e. 247-4300. MONEY TALKS! 110 N. D ELAWARE 3 bedroom/ I b a th apart m ent. Section 8 OK, $ 300 /month. 87 6 -6500 I'LL PAY YOUR RENT and 2 bedroom apls for rent, a / c. I&M Apls ., 1002 Lemon St. 258-5151 Nice clean private rooms. for 1 nice clean working people. 1-------..,;.,......,.----t Private, reasonable, furnished Program 626-6124 Ne w homts w I s I art i ng pril'es a s low as $38,500. r \'o u pay onl y wh a t yo u c a n afford. If you arc on a fix e d income ( S ocial S e c urit y, SS I or Welfare) and 65 or older call now for a furnished effi ciency apartment. Down pa y ment as lhw a s $ 1,200, monthll pa y ments ap prox. $ 266. For more information call Hlrbcrl Fisher Real ty' 879-1933. GREAT FORECLOSURE Concrtle blol k hc1me, 4 hldrooms/ 1 bath. Tampa Park Arta. Asking $50,500, down $500. FREE Pregnancy Test s (Early Te s t Available) ABORTIONS lndiv!du a l C ounselinf,l Nilrous Oxide Available 237-6985 FOR RENT .and all utilities included. lJnfurnishld aparlmlnt for 1 nnt, largl room and IJnrt h. Efficiency & 1 BR apt., J06 E. Oak. 988 2508 or $125/deposil, as low as 223 5938. $50 / week including water, __ r_o_o_m--f. garbage & sewage. 223-4600, ii45.00 / welkly. First and last 1--a-sk_fo_r_D_a_n_. -----..... week's rent ( i\90.0()) mo\ es Luxury duplex, central you in. Singles prl'flrred. air / heat, w / w carpel, s tove & 248-M049 or 24M-5444. refrigerator. 2 bedrooms, l---2,_h-l_d_r_H-,m-a_p_a_r_t $300 / month. $175 deposi I. SUPER RENTALS I bedroom apt. close to Waters Ave., fur nishtd. Utilities included. Birth Control Clink 251-0505 Jlusl h (;ardens. City Sl'l lion X Move-in. Call Bess, eves. PROGRESSIVE DEVELOPERS 4803 Nebraska Ave. 237-6415 1302 S. Dale Mabry ALL WOMEN'S C:TR. OF TAMPA "dloml'. Call Willil 239-1793. Howman, Rlallor, 988-2496. THOMAS C. HILLS HARHARA REALTY REAL ESTATE CO. INC.. 933-1761 621-2021 PROGRESSIVE DEVELOPERS 4803 Nebraska Ave. 237-6415


fiJ = Q -= Q = u "' I .. fiJ = E-c = '3 = I = = BURGI .. ARIES Carl James Washington, 31, 905 Y2 St. Clair, reported to police that an unidentified s uspect broke into his home and fled the scene with a Video Cassette Recorder valued at $389 and $40 worth of tapes. Martin Bristor, 21, 5209 N 39th St., informed the police that an unidentified suspect burglarized the Bristor and Brothers Railroad Construc tion site, 3811 N. 38th St., and fled the scene with $6,200 worth of tools. A ste reo valued at $150 was taken by an unidentified s uspect from the home of Ms. Terre Louise Sancho, 30, 8605 N 12th St., Apt. B, according to police report s. It was reported to police that an unidentified s u s pect burglarized the home of A. Z. Williams, 67, 1511 E. 5th Ave., and fled the scene 'Vith a radio valued at $89. Approximately $300 in cash and a television set valued at $25 was taken by an uniden tified suspect from the home of Christopher Martin Daniels, 20, 8403 Del Rio Ct., Apt. 283, according to police reports. An unidentified suspect, ac cor ding t o polic e reports, burglarized the hom e of John Thedford Williams, 21, and Reginald Windle Williams 27, 1703 W. Palmetto, and fled the sce ne with a Video Cassette Recorder valued at $1,278. An unid e ntified s u spect, ac co rdin g to police reports, broke into the hom e of Ms. Geraldine Anderson, 45, 616 E. 7th Ave., Apt. 3, and fled the scene with a television set valued at $119 and a radio valued at $25. According to police reports, and unidentified s uspect burglarized the home of M s. Gwendolyn Faye Green, 25, 1340 A W Main St., and fled the scene with a television se t valued at $440 and a stereo v atued at $50. It was reported to police that an unidentified suspect broke into the home of Greg McCrimmon, 23, 3207 E Hanna Ave., and fled the sce ne with a Video Cassette Recorder valued at $600 and $100 worth of merchandise. An unidentified s u s pect, ac cording t o police reports, broke into the home of Ms. Shirley Fulle r Norman, 45, 917 W. Green St., and fled the sce ne with a $200 gold chain $35 in cas h and a handgun valued at $76 were taken by a known female uspect from the home of Corrie I"ee Roberts, 40, 2616 E. 0 ; Gene ssee, according to police z .... reports According to polic e report s, an unidentified s u spec t broke into the home of Calvin Johnson, 44, 3702 E. River Grove, and fled the sce n e with t3, a Video Cassette R eco rder < valued at $800, $2,000 wortl:! Q., Bradenton Woman shot In Tampa ; Brother Charged In Bradenton Accident of coins, and a carrying case valued at $5. Ms. Marlene C. Williams, 24, 4211 Monet Ct.; Apt 114, reported to police that an u;1identified suspect burglarized her home and fled the scene with a television se t valued at $470 and $75 worth of meats. Ms. Pearl Clinch 57, 1726 W. Main, reported to police that an unidentified s uspect broke into her home and fled the scene with a televi sio n se t valued at $200. A known male s u s pect, ac cording to police report s burglarized the home of Ms. Judy Anita Simpson, 30, 3520 E. Osborne, Apt. 319, and fl ed the sce ne with $114 worth of merchandise. THEFTS Adisa Zatigi, 36, P.O. Box 22676, Denver, Colorado, reported to police that an unidentified s u s pect fled the scene at 515 E. Cass with lug gage valued at $68 and $160 worth of clothe s. According to police reports, 26-year-old Sheryl Elaine Thomas, 2814 9th Ave. East in Bradenton, died from a s ingle gunshot wound in the upper left torso Sunday night, at 8 :30p.m., while parked at the corner of 29th St. and Lindell. Police spokesman Johnny Barker explained that the vic tim had accompanied two other black male suspects to Tampa in order to purchase drugs When the threesome could not fjnd a familiar dealer, they their 1984 Buick Skyhawk and one of members exited the vehicle. A few minute s later the third partner came running back yelling "drive off, drive Apt. 1-B. Ms. Annie Lois Boyd, 37, 1208 N. Governor, reported to police that a known male s uspect fled the sce ne at 1208 N. Governor with jewelry valued at $400. off" while being chased by two mal e s u spects, Bark er ad ded As the two approached the vehicle, four s hot s were fired from a .38 caliber gun three shots hit the car and the fourth fatally wounded the victim. Thomas was at fir st taken to the Fire Station located at the corner of 22nd St a,nd 11th Ave. where fire rescue workers administered first aid. The victim later died at Tampa General Hospital. According to Barker, no ar rests have been made in con nection with the shooting. Thomas' brother, 30-year old Emery Eugene Thomas 1415 23rd St. East in Bradenton, was arrested o n Monday and charged with careless driv ing and l eavi ng the scene of an accident which caused serious injurie s At 9:15a. m Monday morn ing, Emery Thomas ran off the shoulder of the road at the corner of 9th St. and 30th Ave. East in Bradenton with his 1971 Buick, seriously injur ing four pedestrians ranging in age from 13 to 57. Two of the victims are in critical condition at a hospital in Bradenton, one is in critical condition and the fourth is listed in fair condition. The incident is s till under in vestigation by the Florida Highway Patrol. Frank's Ornamental Iron 24 Hour Service 621-4034 Residential Commercial Financin2 Arranged Bars Railings Fin Escapes Stairways Weldings Ornamentals Licensed Insured Bonded E. JOHNSO!"i .. Owner Free Home Security Tips According to police report s, two unidentified male s uspects fled the scene at N. 29th St. and E. Lake Ave. with $60 in cash. The mon ey belonged to Lawrence Edward Hudson, According to police reports, an unidentified s u s l)ect fled the scene at 2612 E. Cayuga with $225 in cash and $510 worth of merchandi se taken from a vehicle belonging to ,J::;;.=y=o=u==w===A==N:;:;:;:;;:T:;:;:;:;;:iiiiiAiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiJiiiiiOiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBiiiii.;;;!ll!. *" Michael George Lindo, 19. The theft occurred in the vic41, 9324 Wintamere Orlando, Fla. tim' s driveway. THE. FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN Approximately $I60 in cash NEWSPAPER EVERY TUESDAY AND and $70 worth of to o l s were' A known female s u spec t, according to report s, ed the sce ne at 1905Yz N. Orego n, with $18,800 in cas h and a .38 caliber hand g un valued at $300. The m erc h an-taken b y an unidentified mate FRIDAY! ADULTS AND TEENS and female s u spect, who fled WELCOMED. the sce n e at the corner of KenBECOME A NEWSPAPER AGENT OR nedy and Tampania, acco rding to police rep orts. Th e AGENTS OR CARRIERS ARE NOT dise was the property of Ar thur Davis, 90, ,1905Yz N Oregon. merchandise belonged t o OUR EMPLOYEES. THEY ARE COMPLETELY Rollen Rush, 6 5 Rt. 1 B ox 90 INDEPENDENT BUSINESS PEOPLE WHO Odessa, Fla BUY THEIR PAPER FROM US AT ONE Approximately $60 in cas h was taken by two unid e ntifi ed male s u spects, according to police reports, who fled th e scene at E. Columbus Dr a nd E. 22nd St. The money belonged to Allen William Nance, 28, 5606 Drew Ct 35,61. I regard ideas only in struggles; to the persons of my op ponents I am indifferent, 13,44. bit terly as they have attacked and siandered own person. 19,27. -, iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilllii EMPIRE PAINTS Moved To 3602 7th Ave. TAMPA, FLA. 241-2301-247-3719 KEYS MADE 39 Up PAIN. T LATEX .... $2.79 OUTSIDE WHITE .. $6.49 ROLLER PAN SET ............. $1.49 Ea. 3" BRUSHES ................... 49 Ea. SALE PRICES GOOD WITH THIS AD ONLY!!!! PRICE, AND SELL THEM TO CUSTOMERS AT ANOTHER PRICE. FOR A PROFIT. SENTINEL EXAMPLE CHART FOR AGENTS: EFFECTIVE APRIL 2, 1985 PAPERS AGENT COST PROFIT FOR AGENT 25 $5.00 $3.75 50 510.00 $7.50 100 $20.00 515.00 200 540.00 '530.00 500 5100.00 575.00 1,000 5200.00 5150.00 you CAN PURCHASE 25 PAPERS FOR '5.00, AND EARN A '3.75 PROFIT, OR 1000 PAPERS FOR '200.00, AND MAKE '150.00 PROFIT. YES, YOU GET YOUR '200.00 BACK PLUS '150.00 PROFIT. ALL IN ONE DAY!!! THAT'S WHY, BEGINNING APRIL 2ND, YOUNG AND OLD ALIKE CAN EARN A GOOD LIVING WORKING TWO DAYS TUESDAY & FRIDAY _. SELLING THE FLA. SENTINEL BULLETIN PHONE: 248-1921 C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, Ill CIRCULATION DIRECTOR


Fallen Power Line Triggers Deaths Of 7 Family Seven members of a West Jupiter family were elec trocuted early Saturday morn ing as they tried to escape a fallen 7 ,620-volt electrical wire spitting sparks dangerously near their trailer. The only member of the Fulks family to s urvive was the grandfather, Troy Fulks, 46, s lept through the 3:40 a.m. tragedy on rural Limestone Creek Road in a neighborhood dubbed by its mostl y poor, black residents as "The Woods Officials did not know Saturday why the power line fell. Florida Power & ht THE FOR HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION File Number 84-732 Division B IN RE: EST ATE OF LEULA KING Deceased NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION The administration of the estate of Leola King, deceased, File Number 84732B; -is pending in the Circuit Court for Hillsborough Coun ty, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 419 Pierce Street, P.O. Box lllO, Tampa, Florida 33602 The n2mes and addresses of the personal representative. and the personal representative's attorney are set forth below. All interested persons are required to file with this court, WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE: (1) aU claims again st the estate and (2) any objec tion by an interested person tti who m this noti.:e was mailed that challenges the validity of the will, the qualifications of the personal representative, venue, or jurisdiCtion of the TIIAT KID l001(5 AS I HE NEEDS A FRIEND MUCH. AS I DO Co. officials said a repairman had worked on the same pole the night before, but they in sisted the two incidents were not related The Palm Beach County family, apparent.ly fearing its trailer would catch on fire, ran to one of its cars. The seven were killed instantly when the rear door of that car struck another automobile on which the downed power line had fallen Killed were Fulk's wife, Ber nice, 46; his son James, 28; his daughter and her common-law husband, B e rnette Roberts, 21, and Irving Roberts, 26; and their three children, Santeresa, 4; Irving, Jr., 2,; and Gail Danielle, 7 months "Irving, the daddy, was behind the steering wheel with the baby in his arms. Bernette was lying on the ground and her. foot was burning. San teresa was lying with her head by the car and her head was burning," neighbor Teresa Armwood said of the gruesome scene. "I guess they though.t that Drug Arrest According to police reports, Arthur McKeever, 29, 4410 N. 36th St., was arrested and charged with deliv:ery of mari juana while at N .34th St. and E : Emma. Twenty-nine-year-old Johnnie i.ee Johnson; 6010 N. Branch, according to police report s wa s arrested and charged with possession of co caine, and possession of nar cotics and drug paraphernalia while at the corner of N. Nebraska Ave. and E. Linebaugh Ave. Whatever You Need Classified Has It. would be the best thing to leave. Actually, the trailer was the safest place for them." 1 An ambulance worker caH ed to the scene awakened the grandfather, led him out of the trailer and away from the burned bodies of his family "They thought the trailer was on fi're," Fulks said later when he returned to the trailer at mid-morning to collect a few belonging s including photographs of his family. Dazed and dis traught, Fulks had been taken to a Jupiter hospital where he was checked for injuries and released. Fulks, who drives a tractor at a nearby U-pick farm, vow ed never to come back to the 40-foot long white trailer settl ed on cider blocks, located just north of Church Street and Lim estone Creek Road. "I got one daughter and me said, 'an 00 orange hospital. bracelet st .ill from his wrist. "I'm through with this. I don't want to live here no more Friends and neighbors of the Fulks, who have seen four other residents perish in two fires along Limestone Creek Road in the past four months, angrily blamed Florida Power & Light Co. for Saturday's tragedy. About seven hours before the live wire fell from a power pole outside the Fulk's trailer a repairman had been on the very same pole during a blackout. "If they had fixed it right, they wouldn't be dead It was negligence on somebody's part-," said neighbor Arm wood, whose 3and 4-year-old played with the Roberts children When a power company truck drove slowly through the neighborhood past the trailer in late morning, neighbors shouted at it in frustration. RICKY WILLIAMS. Attorney At Law CRIMINAL DEFENSE (F'elonies, Misdemeanors, Traffic And Jliven ile) PERSONAL INJURY & WRONGFUL DEATH WILLS & PROBATE SOCIAL SECURITY & EMPLOYMENT LAW "Get outta here! We don'l need you now, boy!" You're sued! You don't know it but you're sued!" another screamed. According to inital sheriff's and fire-rescue reports, the live wire fell in front of the Fulks' trailer touching a Cadillac parked in front. A neighbor saw the s parking wire and called out io the oc cupants of the trailer that they were in As the family fled, they got into a Lincoln Continental parked next to the Cadillac. Then one family member opened a rear door of the Con tinental, presumably to return to the trailer to get the grand father. The car door struck the Cadillac. "lt was like completing a circuit," Chief Southard said. "It's a fluke. It's tragic." Armwood, who came upon the trailer as she returned home from her morning paper route, described the scene and the sweel, acrid smell of burn ed flesh as "awful, really, real ly sad." Then, after pausing a mo. ment and shrugging the scene of the electrocution out of her mind, she added: "Put something in there about Miss Bernice. She was a church going person. Those grand children was her heart." Another neighbor among the many who congregated across the street from the trailer and stood outside their a!ong Limestone Road said she saw the bodies scattered around the car. She recognized Bernette, the mother of the three children by the dress she was wearing.' "I gave her the dress she had on," said Annie Ruth "Putt" Wallace, who last talked to Bernette about 6 p.m. Friday when they made plans to go to church Sunday morning. Irving Roberts' brother George Henry Roberts, came running when he heard sirens. I got there my, my brotller's body was wrapped up. I feel real bad." All of them kept recalling the last two fires that killed their neighbors, and the flurry of excitement that followed before their neighborhood was forgotten again. On Nov. 20, three children died when fire destroyed a rundown trailer at 18206 Limestone Creek Road. Ofc ficials said a candle started the fire. The family that lived in the trailer had had its power turned off after inspectors found a wiring problem. And on Jan. 7, a 37-year old woman died in a trailer fire at 19358 Limestone Creek Road. Careless cigarette smoking or a faulty gas fur nace ignited the trailer, of ficials said "I don't feel safe, but there's nowhere to go," Wallace said. "This will go on an d on and nobody cares. "They just walk over us like '' she said. = > !< ::: > n :c If = .... = = -= ..


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