Florida Sentinel Bulletin

Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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F19-00479 ( USFLDC DOI )
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__ .. Is Humphries New FAMU Prexy? (SEE STORY ON PAGE Missing Girl Found Saf (SEE STORY ON PAGE 4 19SS I Sentinel Advertisers Invite You 110,000 READERS EACH EDITION Published Every Tuesday And Friday I i """' A1....-.r_ .... .. I VOL. 40 NO. 34 TAMPA1 FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MARCH 29, 1985 PRICE 25 CENTS Dedication Led To Dept. Head's Growth (SEE STORY ON PAGE 3-A) Gunshots Take Two Lives (SEE STORY ON PAGE 23-A) ANNUAL WOMEN'S DAY OBSERVANCE HELD AT CHRIST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Sunday was Women's Day at Christ United Methodist Church, 3304 East was chaired by Deloris Brinson. The Rev. Bill Corriston is the pastor. ParticiColumbus Drive. This year's theme was "And Still We Rise, Uplifting Our pants included, left to right, Elizabeth Davis, Rogenia Lee-Glean, Rupertia Hearts To Christ." Elizabeth Davis was the speaker. Women 's Day planning Channer, Deloris Brinson, Martha Kennedy and Lucinda Randolph.


C'll = = -= = = 1-' I -... "CS = < ............. g Set For Gro Beauticians' After a delay in the propos ed groundbreaking ceremony date, Dr. Cathlean B. Ross, president of the Orange Blossom Cosmetologists Association, announced this week that the ceremonies will be held this Sunday, March 31, for the $400,000 C. B. Educational Center. The ceremony' wm be held at 2 P. M. at the : site of the building, 3212 N. 34th Street 24th and 25th Aves.). Members of the association from throughout the State of Florida to include 42 units apd 25 elected and ap pointed chairpersons will par ticipate in the groundbreak ing. The building will contain two luxury apartments, 10 be autician booth uni}S, a conference room, an office, a reception area, a lounge area and a kitchen in the main work area. A demonstration-type auditorium, stage, rest rooms., etc. are also included in the center. Financing for the building is by Community Federal Sav ings and Loan Assoc., Sentinel Development Co., Inc., C. Blythe Andrews, Jr., Presi dent, is the developer; and Thomas C. Hills, Contractor, Inc. and Malphus & Son, Inc., will associate on the construc tion of the building. Publicity chairperson, Mrs .... Ormiller Kelsey, urges the general public to attend this event. Andrews said construction will begin early next month. Host Open H ouse RICKY WILLIAMS, ESQ. ARTHENIA JOYNER, ESQ. The public is invited to help Attorneys Arthenia L. Joyner and Ricky E. Williams to celebrate the opening of their new law offices on Saturday, March 30, 1-5 p. m. The office is located at 400 E. Buffalo A venue, Suite 106. RICKY WILLIAMS. Attorney At Law CRIMINAL DEFENSE (Felonies, Misdemeanors, Traffic And Juvenile) PERSONAL INJURY & WRONGFUL DEATH WILLS & PROBATE I ATTY RICKY E WILLIAMS SOCIAL SECURITY & EMPLOYMENT LAW 400 E. Buffalo Ave. (Cor. Of & Central) MON. .FRI. 8 A.M. To 6 P .M. EMPIRE PAINTS Moved To 3602 7th Ave. TAMPA, FLA. 241-2301 247-3719 KEYS MADE 39 Up -------------------PAINT LATEX .... $2.79 OUTSIDE WHITE .. $6.49 ROLLER PAN SET ............ $1.49 Ea. 3" BRUSHES ................... 49 Ea. SALE PRICES GOO_D WITH THIS AD ONL YU!I Mother And Daughter Reunited After Daylong PATRICIA MAE HOUSTON Ten-year-old Patricia Mae Houston gave her mom, Ethel Mae Day, quite a scare this week Patricia was last seen play ing outside her apartment, 4105 Carnegie Ct., Apt. at 5 p.m. Wednesday afternoon. By 7 p m. Wednesday night, Tampa Police Officers were conducting a door-to-door neighborhood canvass, after the mother notified them that the fourth grade Seffner Elementary School student was mis s ing By Thursday morning police were again searching in the area of 42nd St. and E. Ellicott, and were preparing to search a wooded area. But by Thursday night Patricia was back home, safe and sound, with her mother. According to Police Spokesman Johnny Barker the youngster was staying with a 16-year-old friend, who resides in the College Hill area, and who noticed Patricia's picture on a televi-Marriage Licen_ses Lional Keith Woodall, 30, Tampa, and Beatrice Elizabeth Payne, 26, Tampa. Joel Rivera Garcia, 21, Tampa, and Sharron Marie Brom, 16, Tampa. Michael Rudolph Lamar, 27, Mulberry, and Tarsca Faye 1;.Mulberry. Michael Allen Hudgins, 28, Tampa, and Dorothy Ann Riley, 28, Tampa. Julius Joshua Halyard, II, 20, Tampa, and Esther Marcella Brown, 19, Tampa. Ozell Howard, 23, Tampa, and Melissa Lynette Tillman, 19, Tampa. Henry Ralph Baker, III, 29, Tampa, and-Patricia Ann Ha( ten, 23, Tampa. Alphonso HowardJackson, 32, Seffner, and Kathy Yvette Richardson, 26, Tampa. Nathaniel Neal Toombs; 33, Tampa, and Ester Enrosa Watson, 30,' Tampa. Odell James Jackson, 33, Tampa, and : Antenette Lois Stone, 31, Tampa. David Alexander, 55, Tampa, and Viola Jones, 53, Tam-pa. Sylvester Oayton King, 26, Orlando, and Cheri Lenne Smith, 23, Plant City. Robert Leonard, 30, Tam pa, and Paulette Small, 32, Tampa. sion newscast. She was return ed to her mother by 23-year old Alvin Bouyer. on Wednesday), and possibly faeing further restrictions at home. According to reports Patricia ran away after getting in trouble in school on Tues day (she was sent to the prin cipal's office for disrupting class and then skipped school The 34-year-old mother believes that her daughter was "mad and scared" when she left home, and planned to have a mother-todaughter talk with Patricia. 27 THRU APRIL2 TAMPA 8202 N. Florida Ave 1908 S MacDill Ave 3100 Gandy Blvd 6943 W. Hillsborough 4021 W. Hillsborough 2001 N. Dale Mabry at Spruce 3015 W Kennedy Blvd BRANDON 1711 Brandon Blvd. 3727 E Hillsborough PLANT CITY2812 E. Hwy. 92-0pen Sunday I Superlounge & Pkg. Cocktal Lounge & Pkg. l '-.' HAPPY HOUR DAILY 4 til 6 SUITCASE Olcl MiiVIaukee Miller Z412 OZ. CANS ROOM TEMP. ABC Beer' Ale 24120Z.CANS 'ICE REG. OR LITE COlO Konigsbacher. Myer's Rum Cream Kahlua CoHee Liqueur Christian Bros. Brandy Martin's V. V .0. Scotch Jim Beam Bourbon R&R Canadian Beefeater Gin Lauder's Scotch Gordon's Vodka Relska Vodk a Ron Rico Rum Gilbey's Gin 59.Z oz. 59.2 oz. sg.z oz. 6.99 9.99 6.29 3.79 10.49 10.49 6.59 6.69 6.59 6.99 10 49 6.99 5.99 9.49 11.19 11.19 Calvert Extra Blend 12.49 Windsor Canadian 12.49 Seagram's v .o. Canadian 9.7 4 Passport Scotch s:l 12.29 Paul MasSOn cblblisR-ii_Rose 9-9 lliiblis V e A D,. Cllablis Blrgundy Rhine Claret ...... IV 1ne Pink Cllablise Cllianti Vin Roae 4.99 Almaden Chablis e RhiRI 6 79 'Rose Burgundy Sauterne e Gold Peak Chablis e RhiRe Burgundy Vin Rose Moulin Rouge Coke or Tab 4.69 2.99 1.29 Milk Sunny [)o;,y 2 15"9 lofat Most Slores 'I CASE CASE 6PK. 750 ML 750 ML 750 ML 750 ML LTR. LTR. Lft. LTR. LTR. 1.75 LTR. 1.75 LTR. 1.75 LTR. 1.75 LTR. 1.75 LTR. LTR. 1.75 LTR. 1.5 LTR. 3 LTR. 3 LTR. 3 LTR. 750 ML 2 LTR. GAL.


Sincere Aided Dedication Growth Of To Professionalism Department Head County has recently gone through some reorganization. With that has come a new division Divi sion of Cultural Services. A Tampa woman who has been very actively involved in coun ty government has been named director of that department. The appointment of Mrs. Co rene Collins by County Ad ministrator Norman Hickey and his assistant Robert Vukro marks the first time a woman has been appointed to director of a department in county government. Even though it is a new divi sion, the duties will not be new to Mrs. Collins who has been with the county since 1981. She will be responsible for the administration of three departments Parks and Recreation, Library Services (whicq the county took over last Oct. 1), and the Museum of Science and Industry all of which she has worked with as Deputy Director for the Division of Community Services. There are 130 parks in the cour1ty and. 14 library bran ches: Each has a director who will report directiy to Mrs. Collfns. These departments BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor MRS. CORENE COLLINS encompass nearly 600 employees. When asked about the direc tion she will take in this new administrative role, Mrs. Col lins said she will focus on pro jects already ongoing, and do more public relations "generally to spread the word about the services provided by these departments." In outlining these services, Mrs. Collins stated that con struction of the northwest library branch in Carrollwood is continuing, and preparation is being made to install a rna-Call Today & Get Your Easter Discount Ask For Ayesha 229-9380 After 6, 254-4338 Kisses Hair Designers 406-A E. Columbus Dr. "I Would Like To Wish All Of You A Happy Easter, And May God Bless You." jor computer system for all branches to offer services for the citizens and be accountable for the properties. Mrs. Collins has been work ing with a consulting firm out of New York in search of a director for the Museum of Science and Industry after be ing without a director for more thait' a year. Hopefully, a new director will be named by June 1, Mrs. Collins stated She added that the museum has several participatory ex hibits that are exciting to ex perience, however. much of the public is not aware of this. "Many persons and groups in our community are leaving the area to go to other parks. We must do all that we can to make people in the community aware of the services offered by our parks for citizens and family,'" Mrs. Collins explain ed. When asked about the ap pointment, Mrs. Collins said, "I'm excited about the oppor tunity to be division director. .Hillsborough County has played a major role in the cultural activities in this. area and we need to continue that role with other municipalities Tampa, Performmg Arts Center, etc." Success seemingly has followed Mrs. Collins since the time she graduated fro!U Florida A&M University in 1972 with a B. S. degree in Sociology and Criminology, and went on to obtain aM. A. from Rutgers University in Criminal Justice Administration. Upon her return to Tampa in early 1980, Mrs. Collins became Senior Resource Specialist, a laision between the county and federal govern ment. Of her success, Mrs. Collins relates: "I've taken the time to learn from individuals who have offered wisdom, courage and insight relative to growing ... Own e r 2808Tampa St. SUPERIOR BEAUTY SALON (Cor. Tampa St. & Warren) 229-0059 CURLS ..... '35 SHAMPOO PRESS & CURL ...... .......... '12 ...... '22 NEW GROWTH '15 PERMANENT TINTING (HAIR COLOR) ........... '8 & UP (CONUITIONING TRt:ATMt:NT WITH St:RVIct: '51 SENIOR CITiZEN DAY SPECIALS-Y MON. & TUES MARION JONES .. Owner MARY HERRON ... Oper11tor JANICE COOPER (/ormnll OJ Operator SPECIALS GOOD: MON.-THURS. ONLY and becoming a better person. Hard work, willingness to ex pose myself and learn as much as I can about a wide variety of things" have been the con tributing factors to her sue cess. "I've put forth a special effort during my professional career to take advantage of' any training that has been available. That has helped me to grow as an individual. "It's very important that as I grow professionally to learn as much as possible, but it'-s important that I reach back and share with others ... who are willing and interested to grow themselves. I've never lost sight on that," she says .ofher philosophy. Belief in herself as an in dividuaJ and the support and inspiration from such family members as her hu:;band, Tony Collins, son, Craig Col lins, a freshman a;i Howard University; her paren!s, Willie and Evencie Williams, family member Sallie Brown and others have made it possible fot her continued grpwth. Woman Appointed Director County's Center. Of Mary J. Lindsey has been appointed director of the Hillsborough County Center of Excellence.' She is the former director of special ser vices for minority students at the University of South Florida. The Hillsborough Center is one of five McKnight Foundation consortiums in the state. They are designed to prepare black students for successful college careers and to increase the involvement of blacks in the community at all levels of the educational process. Lindsey said, "My primary reason for accepting the posiadmissions. Israel Tribble, executive director of the McKnight grams in Higher said the center could not tion is that it provides me an opportunity to work with students from K-12, other community agencies and to have an impact on the number of black students going to col lege. hired .a more qualified ....... than Lindsey. "For the past seven years, I have worked in higher educa tiorr and I have a working understanding of what col leges expect of students. Through the Center of Ex cellence, I now have the opportunity to utilize that understanding to assist students and their parents in studying and planning for suecessful college careers." In her 3 Y2 years at USF, Lindsey also directed a joint university-federal tutorial pro grarn :and was a member of the university's subcommittee on "The work she has been ing at USF, as well as her mitme _nt to development black ya.uth, is impeccable,' Tribble shld. "I expect we will see some significant gains behalf of the center because her tremendous energy resolve." Lindsey a native Pf Aiken, S.C. She received the B.S. degree in physical and recreation from Caroliqa State College and M.Ed. and Ed.S. specialist) from the of Florida. Parade Riverfront Events For At There is just one week left before members of the Tampa community will .s;ome out to tribute to the late Dr. King Center Hosts Pageant The staff at the Martin Luther King, Jr. Recreational Complex invite everyone to at 'tend the "Vision of Loveliness" Pageant tonight, Friday, March 29, beginning at 8 p.m. Tickets will be on sale at the door. Cos! is $1. According to Regina Peoples, both junior high and high school girls have been competing among each other to raise funds for the center Tonight's program will an nounce the winners in two age divisions, as well as feature entertainment for the au dience. Refreshments will also be provided. The recreational center is located at 2300 N. Oregon. Martin Luther King, Jr. the 17th anniversary of death. STOP (Start Together Progress) and several ... c:: ... uc:: of the community have ed the fifth parade on April that honors Dr. King's an niversary. Among the events planned following the parade when it culminates at Riverfront Park are a Gospel Extr11vaganza under the direction of Ethel Pittman and John E. Miller. Several religious groups of the city will participate. Also, Sam Tucker and his fashion troupe will present fashion show at Riverfront. Friday night, April 5, onation ceremonies of the and queen of the parade will be held at the West Tam Chamber of Commerce, Col umbus Dr. near MacDill Ave. The public is invited. Sentinel Price To Increase April 2nd The cost of the Sentinel Bulletin will increase begin ning April2nd 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 newsprint and labor during the past six years. Hundreds of agents and newsstands who handle our newspaper will share in the price increase. They will receive 5 cents extra per for a total of IS cents for each copy sold. The Sen. tinel will receive the other 5 cents of the Publisher.


Ill oc ... M :::: u Cll: < ::1! 01-o < Q Cll: rl) = Q ;a -= Q = I ... = < rl) = !-t ..... ... jlo--= rl) -:E = == = = I = = 00 ............... ............... FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN : USPS202 140 Published every Tuesday and Friday by Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin + : Publishing-co., 2207 21st Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33605 + Moil all Correspondence To : P 0 Box 3363 Tampa, Fl. 33601 + Member of notional Newspaper Publishers Assciotion (NNPA). and Amalgamated Publishers, Inc. New vc;;rk : CYRIL BlYTHE ANDREWS 19011977 BETTY DAWKINS +' ; Founder C. BlYTHE ANDREWS, JR. President and Publisher SYBIL ANDREWS WELLS Manager GWENDOLYN HAYES Managing Editor ROSE CRUTCHFIELD Society Editor General Advertising Director C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, Ill Circulation Manager CAMILLE WILLIAMS Office Manager SIMON JOHNSON AVELINO CASELLA$ RAMOS Production DireCtors Second Closs Postage Paid At Tampa, Florida SUBSCRIPTION RATES + I + i $13-Per Year One Edition. $22-Per Year Both Editions : + PHONE : 248-1921 t. Try Saving The SBA There is a certain irony in the fact that the ad ministration that touts free enterprise around the world and hails entrepreneurship as the way to create a strong national economy is the same one that is attempting to eliminate the Small Business Administration. Small businesses provide more jobs than large ones and provide goods and services that are often more efficient than those provided by larger firms. It is difficult to understand why the Reagan Ad ministration is trying to dismantle the agency which ._ has a proven record of helping to start and stabilize sntall businesses. The rationale being offered is that this will be a cost cutting, efficiency move. However, when one measures the reckless and nearly uninhibited sub sidies given to the Defense Department and their shoddy price controls, with the direct loans and other forms of assistance that the SBA provides t-o small businesses, especially minority owned businesses, the more cost efficient agency is the SBA. At least, its successes add to the national tax base. The Sentinel supports the maintenance of the Small Business Administration. For many blacks it has meant the difference ,between working for oneself and working for others. ................ Aid Needed For Sudan The nation of Sudan has recently been in the news because many people fleeing the drought in Ethiopia have crossed the border hoping to find relief from hunger in that country. What they have found unfortunately has been a country trying to stave off starvation for its own people. Recently, the U.S. ha.d been withholding $100 million in aid to Sudan until it changed its economic policies. We wanted that' country to make s-ome economic refqrms. After a four day visit recently, Vice President Bush announced that $15 million of the aid to Sudan will be released so that it can import fertilizer and insecticide. The attitude of our country has been very callous throughout the entire famine 1ragedy. Aid has been slow getting to Ethiopia. Yet, our government has freely allowed loans to be made to Iron Curtain countries that have dim prospects of repayment. The eastern European nations have a patron in the Soviet Union, but it seems that Africa has few friends in this world-East or West. I Black Enterprise: An Imperative Supplement As stated in last Tuesday's column: "Black financial in stitutions are a must if the Black communities across this land are to be upgraded. Banks are financial marketplaces which reflect any and all viable economic activity taking place in the community." Healthy banks are those with handsome deposits. Such is why the Florida Sentinel Bulletin Editorial Board be labors candidates for public office as to their attitude sur rounding the placing of reserve, long-range funds, on (Part Two) deposit at our local Black owned Community Federal Savings & Loans. We can never say too much in encouraging .local citizens. and local organizations in the Black community such as churches, social and civic clubs, sororities, and frater nities, to establish their finan cial transactions at Communi ty Federal. More significantly, Black businesses, themselves, in the area should take the lead in establishing such accounts. Such is the only way citizens, William Raspberry l U.S. Leads World In Sexual Piety -WASHINGTON -The United States leads the developed world in sexual pietism. We are among the most skittish when it comes to talking about sex, teaching our children about sex or pro viding contraceptive devices and services for our teen agers. The States alsoleads the developed world in teen age birth, abortion and pregnancy and is the only developed countryin which teen-age has been increasing in recent years. No, it isn't because o( the' much-remarked increase in pregnancy among plack teen-' agers. Leave out blacks altogether, and the pregnancy r ,ate for U.S. teen-agers re mains significantly higher than the rates for England, France, Canada, Sweden and the Netherlands. These recent findings of the Alan Guttmacher Institute (t\Ql) max ,not' h 'c;>}c;lr:;rmajor surpi-ises for professional family-planning practitioners. Bul( they ate. su.re to_ leave many of the rest of us unl)ettl ed for in stance, those who believe is a positive cor relation between sexual' sophistication (sex educati ori, .contraception counseling, etc.) and p(egnancy; those who think liberal attitudes toward sex tend to increase teen-age' pregnancy; those who imagine that enforced ignorance leads to chastity; and even those who see the whole problem in moral terms. The AGl investigators believe that sexual activity in lhe five countries featured in the study is not very different from that in the United States. That is one of the reasons the ,five countries were selected (out of' a total of 36 from which data were gathered). But while their sexual activity, economic development and cultural backgrounds are quite similar to those of the United States, their teen-age pregnan cy rates are much lower : In England and Wales, for instance, the pregnancy rate for girls aged 15 to 19 is 45 per thousand; for France, 43 per thousand; for Canada, Sweden and the Netherlands, the numbers are 44, 35, and 14 per .thousand. The U.S. rate is 96per thousand overall; 83 per thousand for whites only. Moreover, the greatest gap between the United States and the others is in the youngest cohort --:the 15-to-17 yearaids. The study suggests that our s,exual pietism (as reflected in such policies as the now abandoned "squeal rule") may actually contribute to the problem. Those cotmtries wi.th the most liberal attitudes toward sex, the most easily available (and cheapest) con-,. traceptive services, and the most effective formal and in formal sex-education pro gt_ams have the lowest rates of adolescent pregnancy, abortion and childbearing. Nor did the study uncover evidence of a link between themselves, will be so en couraged to develop a sense of pride and confidence in Black enterprise. The Black middle class must show the way. In fact, such a genuine Black middle class is what most Black c.ommunities need, not a typical bourgeoisie whose only interest in the community is reflected around the social class ramifications. A fact which must be faced by any and all is that nothing can happen. effectively in Black communities, such as Tampa, without the involve ment of the church. Like it or not, it is a fact indisputable. In this regard, the Black ministers play a vital role in the future of Black 'upward mobility, economically, politically, and socially. progress Black communities can envision if ministers would put their shoulders to critical wheel. Without them, the task is impossible. It is dif ficult for our churches to make such a transition because most of them are psychologically as well as financially tied to white finan cial institutions. White finan ciers are very smart. They have been in the business a long time. For years they saw the wisdo'm of investing in the Black community via its chur. ches. Black churches, the. building of them, have always been the easiest where financing. is co:nct:rnecL White financiers know that Negroes will pay that' monthly church mortgage,, if nothing else > Sueh a Judgm proved .accurate and pro fitable. If a dent could be made in this critical ;juncture, .. we as Black people are on our way. The whole dilemma rounding Black enterprise is psychological. The strongest link -yet to be lifted by slavery, long-gone, is the mental link. We as a race have long -remain ed in a state of a1titudinal slavery. We simply just do not trust one another. Our faith yet remains with the sons and of our former slave masters. Again, if we can ever break such a psychological hold, we as a people are on our What shall it be? welfare benefits and teen-age childbearing or between teen age job prospects and pregnancy. The countries with lowest adolescent-pregnan (Continued On Page 11-A)


We Have Got To Live The Truth "Any thought reinforced in the mind is demonstrated through action," most .of my friends have heard me say this throughout the course of out interaction with one another. This particular phrase was confirmed again for this author while watching our local WEDU, Channel 3, pre sent its "Frontline." In this episode on Tuesday evening, a third grade teacher, Ms. Jane Elliott, of Riceville, Iowa, a classroom session (2 days) to illustrate the ugliness of discrimination and social prejudice in 1970. For so very long, we have been victims. We have been victims of lies and deceit. How about the commercial telling us to help save our mis-Statue of Liberty '-the same one where she says, "I have welcomed your ancestors ... Come on, none of my ancestors were welcome here. Still, this is my country and Chevrolet-is my car. This is your country as well as it is anybody's country who .. .------;!-' born on this soil. Don't be nobody's fool. -VIEW Throughout the course of watching Ms. Elliott and com pany, it was quite fascinating to _be able to see the "shoe on the other foot'' effect demonstrated by both third graders and later on in the film, adults. It's what we've been saying along: If anyorie continues to tell you that you are inferior, dumb and stupid, pretty soon, your behavior and being will assume these same characteristics. And, after m ore than. 400 years of conditioning, ladies and gentlemen, we have played the part. A very good part, in deed. A Fool And His Money Soon Part There is an old saying that a fool and his money soon part. at means that if a per s on does not use his money wisely and protect it, he will soon find himself broke. While this is true of any individual, I am very concerned with the magnitude of this saying in sports. No other legitfmate profession offers the instant wealth like the field of athletics. Youngsters find themselves changed overnight to a person of great wealth almost daily This is especially true of Black youngsters who have found sports such as boxing, baseball, football and basket ball to their liking and very rewarding financially I know of black athletes who stretch their careers over five to ten years, making salaries that most of us can on ly dream of, only to end up broke. One person in particular who lives in this area rose to the top of his profes s ion at one time. Today, he is a forgotten man who has lost about everything he ever had he is struggling jus t to survive. Still another player I owned a package store, restaurant and lounge. Today, ne is broke and struggling to survive. I know stiH another player who was making upward of 1 $100,000 a year. Today, he owns an old car, and nothing else. He is also struggling to !. make ends meet. The list of these kinds of people is long. Fortunately, all athletes don't turn out like this. There are I those who manage and invest [ their mo There are people like Larry Holmes, Willie Mays 0. J. Simpson, Walter Payton, and Jim Brown who still retain their respect, their reputation and their wealth. These people have been able to take the fame and the money they won in the athletic arena and So, it is time for the curtain to fall on this bit part. We've seen it over and over again. We have a right to be a defen sive s ort of people. Afterall, we've always had to defend something. Besides, we're warriors. It's in our blood to defend. Anyway, all cf the awards are gone, and it is time to move on. Let us move on to rid ourselves of these lies that have been said about us, that make us act as though we're nothing but a walking lie, and get about the business of living the truth. Peace Be Unto You. transfer it into other read in the paper almost daily endeavors and still make about athletes buying or sell money. This is what most ing drugs. Almost as frequent black athletes are not able to ly, you read of athletes admit do. ting to a drug problem and There is a reason Black asking for treatment. athletes let the money slip All the money that buying through their fingers. It all worldly materials don't get, starts with their agents. These drugs uses up the rest of the are the people who go out and money. Athletes alone, spend negotiate the big contract for millions of dollars a year the Black athlete, take his cut, entertaining themselves with wish his client well and tells drugs that shorten their him "I will see you when it is careers, cut down their value time to negotiate a new conand cost them their respect. To tract" these athletes, it is fun while it A situation is created where lasts. a poor kid is suddenly able to To these athletes, it is one buy about anything he_, wants, big party of wine, booze, and the buyil'lg starts. A big women and drugs. Then one car, fine clothes and jewelry day it happens; An injury come first. These are the signs strikes, or age sets in or a bet of success to most people. ter athlete arrives on the scene. Then the vultures and the A career comes to an end blood suckers come. These are Then it dawns on the former the people who live off others. pro athlete that he is no longer They beg, bGrrow, steal and a salaried player for any teain. get whatever they can. They Nobody wants his talents come disguised as friends and anymore. as flunkies. Then it suddenly comes Then come the dope clear that the athlete is no pushers. For some reason, longer employed and that he athletes have been led to has no skills, no education, no believe that to do drugs is college degree,-and no fas hionable and expected. We that will allow him to '[MY Court's Deadly Force Ruling Welcomed Wednesday's ruling by the United States Supreme Court against the use of deadly force by police to apprehend un _a.rm. ed fleeing felori suspects may well be considered too little, too late. This is especially true for those mothers and fathers who have seen their sons shot down like animals in the forest. Tampa has a in this regard too painful to remember. Many in the Black com munity will never forget the young Black youth, Martin Chambers, who was shot in the back with his arms raised over his head after a police chase back in the late 60's. The murder of Chambers touched off several nights of rioting which saw Central Avenue's former Black business district gutted. There were others, let us make no mistake about it. Perhaps another such kming which likewise haunts the memory quiie often was the p : olice of a 15 year old Black youth named Har ris. !believe his first name was James. l remember that kid as a sixth grade student in one of my classes. Harris was gunned down while handcuffed by police in a Ybor City alley. As a student he was one of the sweetest kids I ever taught. However, a few years later he fell upon that tragic fate. You never really forget such in. cidents as what happened to Chambers and Harris. While havhig been quite critical of Mayor Bob Mar tinez more recently in his se cond term, as an avid sup porter when he was first elected it must be said that one of his most cherished achievements was his policy which called attention to the flagrant use of Florida's fleefelon law. Ever since the Mayor acted, the record of such killings in the Tampa Black community shows a marked reduction. However, we all know that even one such killing has been one too many. The ruling of Wednesday has to be considered a victory for Black mothers and fathers. For it ; seemingly, has been but' Black young males who were guqhed down. Seldom, if ever, such incidents happened to white suspects. The policemen would run such youths down rather than risk the chance murdering them. While the court s decision was not unanimous, the 6-3 ruling was a respectable ma jority. However, many would be somewhat dismayed that the lone woman on the court, Justice Sandra O'Connell Day, vote with the minority. But when one thinks, really thinks about it, the Reagan adminisi;ration also appointed Clarence Pendelton, the ---Ultra conservative Black' chairman of the Givil Rights Commis sion. Hopefully, the court will continue to retain some of its moral sanity and return from its brief flirtations with the far right. America was born of liberalism striving for those ideas of humanity which are right, compassionate, and de cent Law enforcement was never meant in a democracy to become--judge, jury, and ex ecutioner; This is especially true where the typical fleeing felon is concerned. In all of those many Bla<;ks who have needlessly been murdered by police over the years, the com bined property value of what was supposed to be at stake, cir in possession, couldn't amount in money to lift one beyond the poverty limit. work above the position of bethey be two separate people or ing a common laborer. Soon the same individual. By doing the little money that is left is this, the youngster will have a gone and panic sets in. person to help him get his Sadly, the athiete realizes money from his employer and too late that he should have a person to help him manage put his money to better use. it once he gets it. The athlete realizes that those Yes, it is true that a fool and he thought were friends have his money soon part. I am moved on to green pastures. sincerely concerned about Suddenly he is alone with his Black athletes, because they problems. But why does it represent a large resource of have to be this way? Can't money, and they sp_end quite a athletes see what happens to bit. But none of the spending th ose who traveled this same seems positive. path earlier? None of the money is inThe key to solving a lot of vested into the Black com. these problems' rests with munity. Most of those dollars + ,getting.-buy cars, women and drugs. themselves both ari agent and It is a shame that this is a fact, a financial advisor whether but it is. TAMPA SAY BUILDERS HOME REPAIR AND REMODELING SPECIALIST LIC. 034997 BONDED AND INSURED CALL OR COME BY FOR FREE ESTIMATES 251-2585 Or 251-8754 1005 W. PLAn ST TAMPA, FLORIDA 33606 &1


. .. "C = < MR. AND MRS. KENNETH CUTLER Donna Antonio and Kenneth Cutler were married Saturday, March 23 at the home of Mr. & Mrs. James (Ruby) Cutler Jr. The bride is the daughter of Wilhemina Austin of New York. She is employed by the Caribbean Airlines in Antiqua, West Indies. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. & Mrs. James Cutler Jr. of Tampa, Fl. He is employed by RCA in Antiqua, W.I. 'The couple will live in Antiqua, W .I. LADIES AND GENTLEMEN'S CLUB The Ladies and Gentlemen's Social Club held their monthly meeting March 21. They welcomed new member, Ms. Cassie Parthes. The meeting was held at the home of Mrs. Gladys Harvey. THE ALLEN TEMPLE MALE CHORUS All me_ mbers of the Allen Temple M!lle Cborus are asked to be present in uniform Sunday March 31, at 10:45 A.M. to serve for the Missionary Program. L. N. Brown is president: Alfred Dickerson, secretary; and Rev. J. D. Stronorn, Pastor. TECHNICAL DENTAL STUDY CLUB The Technical Dental Study Club recently held its monthly meeting at the officer of Dr. H. Bruce Miles, 501 E. Buffalo Avenue. A number of items regarding the latest in dentistry were presented. A video tape concerning a national study about the harmful effects of smokeless tobacco (snuff and chewing tobacco) was well received by those members iri attendance. The main speaker for the evening was Dr. H. Bnice Miles. Dr. Miles presented an interesting overview of conscious sedation as it relates to providing optimal dental care. Dr. Miles is one of the few practitioners in this area with the traning and experience which will allow hirri to provide this unique service in his office. The other members in attendance included William F. Marsh, Dr. William Bunch, Dr. Lorenzo Anderson, Dr James Green, Dr. David Smith and Dr. Rudolph Twiggs. COMMUNITY ACTION BOARD The regular monthly meeting of the Community Action Board is' scheduled for 2 P.M., April 3, in the Commul)ity Room, West Tampa Neighborhood Service Center, 2103 North Rome Avenue. The public is invited. For further information please call 272-6770. THE ARMWOOD BOOSTERS The Armwood Athletic Booster Club is now accepting dona tions for their Rummage Sale to be held on May 4, at the Par sons Village Square parking lot. Donations of household items, clothing or other useable; items may be dropped off at Armwood High School or call Van Robinson, 685-9558. Trucks are available for large ar ticles. Any and all donations will be greatly appreciated. Nl pro ceeds will benefit the new sports complex and the athletic proEASTGATE COMMUNITY CHURCH 1924 E. Comanche QEV. CLARK EVERETT, Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Worship, 11 A.M. THE. PUBLIC IS INVITED. MT. VERNON PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH 1719 Green Street School, 9:45A.M. Morning Worship, 11 A .M. Bible Study, Tues. 7 P..M. Everyone Is Welcome Bro. Larry B. Horde, Sr., Deacon Sis. Patricia Horde, SENIORS ORDER .Announcements II From The DuPREE PRESS Fine Printing Since 1944 3 Graduation Padcages $36.85 $43.25 No Personal Checks 2121 MAIN STREET Tampa. FLPh. 251-4011 G. T. MARTIN MISSIONARY SOCIETY OBSERVES 18TH ANNIVERSARY "TO SERVE THIS PRESENT AGE ... REV. OSCAR JOHNSON, JR. Pastor MRS. MINNIE H. WHARTON 11 A.M. Speaker Greater Bethel Baptist Church MRS. EVA REYNOLDS, G. T. MARTIN, President FIRST MT. CARMEL A.M.E. CHURCH 4406 N. 26th St. Tampa, Flo. 33610 SUNDAY, MARCH 31st At 11 A.M. MISSIONARY DAY OBSERVANCE FIRST MT. CARMEl. A.M.E. JUNIOR CHOIR AND USHERS SERVING. Portldponts Are: Sis Louise Richardson, Musician, Rev. E R. Williams, Pastor,' Sis. Diane White. Presiding. Sis Antoinette Davis Sis. Teresa Mandy, Bro. Michael Mandy. Sis Zelda Finklea, Sharon Finklea. Sis. Judy Henderson, Sis. Paula Hannah, Sis. Shelisha Bradley. REV. ISAIAH BAITY, JR. Member Of First Baptist Ch.:,rch In Progress Village Otlter Participants Are: Ms. Tino Hill, Ms D Jroupe. Ms. S. Trour..e, Mr. Jason Lawrence, Ms. Tracy Lawrence, Mrs. Audrey Cdrlthers, Ms. Pebbles Merrell and Ms. Leslie Charles. SIS. L YDIA SIMMONS. President SIS. PURCELL B. CURRY, Program Chairperson REV. E. R. WILLIAM. Pastor THE 34TH STREET CHURCH OF (iOD ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF ITS CHILD CARE FACILITY THE KIN .G'S KIDS LEARNING ND 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 ** FROM 10:00 2:00P.M. REGISTRATION FEE REQUIRED "FOR PARENTS WHO CARE" *INFANTS *PRE-SCHOOL *AFTER SCHOOL CARE *BREAKFAST *HOT LUNCH *SNACK *SUMMER PROGRAM e CARE-DEVELOPMENT-EDUCATION e gram. PHONE 248-6548 CONFERENCE LAY ORGANIZATION The Lay Organization of the Tampa Florida Conference will NEWLy BUILT FACILITIES .., hold a meeting in Naples; on March 30. There will be a bus JOOO N ORTH 34TH STREET ,... leaving from Mt. Olive in West Tampa, promptly at 7:30a.m. Everyone is invited. TAMP A, FLORIDA 33605 Dr. Jessie Burns is the President. Miss Joyce E. Felton is the REV. THOMAS SCOTT, pASTOR .... ................ 3 U (Continued On Page 11-A) ....


.,._ -------------------' ................................ ILKS BUILDING fUND Will SILL DINNERS Every FRIDAY & SATURDAY fi.KSHOME ! 2804 f. Columbus or. 248-3557 Morning Worship, It A.M. I Tuesday Class Meetiftg MUSICAL. PROGRAM PEACI PROGRISSIVI PRIMITIVI BAPTIST CHURCH 2618 E. Lake A venue MARCH 30, 1985 At 1:30 P.M. The MALE CHORUS Of GREATER NEW SALEM PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH, MALE CHORUS Of MT. MORIAH PfUMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH, MALE CHGRUS Of FRIENDSHIP M.B. CHURCH, The HEAVENLY TRUMPETS, TRUE INSPIRATIONS ; And Other Groups Of The City. ELDER JOSEPH JEFFERSON, Pastor SIS. MARY A. TYSON, Sponsor "BRIDGING GENERATION GAPS" SIMINAR SATU,RDAY(MARCH301 l985-ST. JAMIS A..1 CHURCH, Pr9g_ress VIllage S-6 P.M. Workshops & Seminars Youth & Religion, MRS. MARJORIE GUEST Youth & Education, MR. ROBERT LEEKS, JR. Youth & Health, MRS. ALLIE McPHERSON Youth & Adults, MRS.LOUVENIA CALDWELL 6:30 P.M.-7:00 P.M.-Refreshments 7:30P.M., YOUTH SINGS THE GOSPEL Rel'. F. RQDRIGUEZ, Pastor Sister ADAM. JONES, Sponsor REV. REBECCA KEARNEY ... Speaker NIGHT IN WHITE SATURDAY, MARCH 30, At 7 p.M. MT. ZION CHURCH -lll South Dakota Al'enue You Are Cordially Invited To Come Out And Enjoy This Night In White MRS. EVA MAE PATTERSON ... President REV. J. H. SIMON, Pastor EBENEZER M. B. CHURCH 1212 SCott Street YOUTH DAY OBSERVANCE SUNDAY, MARCH 31, At 11:00 A.M. BRO. DWIGHT WILSON REV. EZELL BERRIEN Of St. Petersburg ... Pastor ... Speaker Many Others On Program \' oung People Of The City Are lnl'ited To Join The Youth Of Ebenezer For This Special Obsenance. The movie industry has its Oscars, the TV industry has its Emmys and the record in dustry has its Grammys. But the Gospel music industry has the Dove Awards which repre sent the highest honor it can bestow for excellence and ac. complishment in gospel music. On April 3, the Gospel Music Asso.ciation which is comprised ; of over 3,000 gospel artists, record company executives and radio/TV and print media personnel -will present the 16th Annual,Pove Awards at Nashville's Ten nessee Performing Arts Center and the ceremony will be televised on CBN (Christian Broadcasting Network) Cable Network. This year three outstanding Black artists on the roster of Lexicon/Light Records have received Dove Award nominations including Andrae Crouch for gospel Music Album of the Year: Contem porary Black ("No Time To WALTER HAWKINS the Baha'i Faith Unitil)!l the wori

I'll c e .c e = I c c < Qi .c I'll -::c = = c Qi --= = I Qi c -c < ; IT'S ALL.-r::s?you ROSE CRUTCHFIELD ENJOYING THE SUN Frankye Renee Odom is en joying a week of basking in the sun while home on Spring Break. She is a graduate of Tampa Bay Tech and Hillsborough Junior College. Presently, she is studying at Art Institute of Atlanta. Her plans are to become a Com mercial Artist. Along with her studies, Renee is employed by Nunn Antiques and Tile Com pany. She creates personal designs on tile. Renee is al s o responsible for that company's logo. FRANKYE RENEE ODOM Renee is a member or Pleasant Chapel A.M.E. Church and sings in the number Three Choir. She regularly attends Ben Hill Church while in Atlanta. Mr. and Mrs. Frank (Ernestine) Odom are the young artist's proud parents. HEAD START IN COLLEGE When Diane Johnson graduates with her 19 ,85 Cham berlin High School class, she will be a sophomore Pharmacy major at the University of Florida in Gainesville, This b1,1sy schedule is nothing new for Diane. She has always been an honor stu dent and an active participant in school organizations as well as activities. She is interested in sports and has been a member of the basketball, softball, track aild volleyball teams Diane was chosen to represent her school in Tallahassee at Girl State last year, and is listed in Who's Who Among American High School Students. She is the daughter of Don and Sybil Johnson. CONGRATULATIONS Melissa Robinson Brown is congratulated for her out standing honor in the Sunshine Band Oratorical Church Activity. This was her seventh year of participation The 9 year old 4th grader at Robles Elementary School is the daughter of Mrs. Connie Robinson Brown and the Rev. Willie L. Brown, and she has a sister, Michelle. MELISSA BROWN Besides being an A student at Robles, she is an A student at the Wilcox Academy of Music, and a Girl Scout Trooper. She has received a Certificate of Achievement in enrichment participation, an Olympics Award, and three Citizens of the Month Awards for excellence in conduct. On Sunday, she will be the Youth Day Speaker at. the Palm River Church of Gop In Christ. ATTENDS MINISTERIAL CON 'FERENCE The Rev. C. R. Batchelor was one of the Tampa minister s at tending the International Ministerial Conference in Atlanta GEORGIA MINISTER VISITS TAMPA CHURCH Reverena Melvin Jones, pastor of flipper Chapel A.M.E. Church in Macon, Georgia, gave the message at Eastgate's 11 o'clock worship service Sunday, March 17. Rev Jones, who was accompanied by his wife, Patricia, centered his talk on "Stay On The Ship." Reverend Clark H. Everett is pastor of Eastgate Community Church TAMP AN TO BE FUNERALIZED Reginald H. Quarterman, a resident of 3601 E. McBerry for 14 years, passed on Mar. 24. Funeral services will be held at 2 P.M., March 30 ; at Paul Missionary Church, Dade City Milton Funeral Home in charge. RUMMAGE SAL.E SATURDAY, MARCH 30 ST. LUKE A.M.E. CHURCH 2709 25th A venue ST. lUKE A.M.f. CHURCH 2709 25th Avenue MISSiONARY DAy SUNDAY, MARCH 31 ""'-'''"""'''""' HICKS 11 A.M-:5peaker Darlene Butler, Pres. Mary C. Dixon, Advisor REV. C. D DIXON Pastor Wedding ncf Grdutfon lnvittlons I N V ITATI ONS NAPKIN S BRIDA:.. cOOKS The DuPree Press 2121 Main Street Tampa, FL-Ph. 251-4011 E AND JAM AT THE With HILLSBOROUGH HIGH SCHOOL FRIDAY NIGHT LOCATED ON THE CORNER OF 17th STREET AND 18th A VENlJE IN YBOR CITY AGES 14 ANDOVER THE CASTLE EXTENDS A SPECIAL INVITATION TO HILLSBOROUGH HIGH SCHOOL FEATURING TWO D. J.'S Special LIVE ENTERTAINMENT (; ''"/' Featuring J THE FELLAS 'i"J'e THE SWEET GIRLS And THE SASSY GIRLS elf, ADMISSIONONLY$1.50 MUSIC STARTS PROMPTLY p GREATER MORNING STAR M.D. CHURCH And The INTERNATIONAL F&A.M. MASONS AND EASTERN STAR Are Sponsoring AN APPRECIATION PROGRAM Honoring BRO. WII.I.IE WEAVER Past Grand Master Of The State Of Florida And Worshipful Muter Of Pride Of West Tampa Lodae MARTHA DARRIGO Chairperson MARGARET ADDISON & KINGS. WATERS Co..Chairpenons The Public Is Cordially Invited To Attend. Bro Weaver On SUNDAY, MARCH 3J, At 4 P.M. A f GREATER MORNING STAR M.S. CHURCH 1415 5th Avenue (Cor. 15th & 5th) REV. EARNEST WASHINGTON, Pastor THE UNIVERSITY I: OF .. GOSPEL CHOIR SPRING CONCERT GO SPREAD THE WORD featuring The University of South Florida Gospel Choir MAURICE JACKSON Maurice James Jackson, Director Gwendolyn Evans Rollins President WITH GUEST ARTIST Robert Price Composer SATURDAY EVENING MARCH 30, 1985 8:00P.M. FINE ARTS AUDITORIJM ( FAH 101 ) ROBERT PRIC E UNIVERSITY of SOUTH FLORI>A, TAMPA FLORIDA 33620


... Parents Home-School Partnership Gadson-Sutton Vows Exchanged Why should parents, teachers and other educators work together to strengthen the home-school partnership? What happens when a strong partnership between the home and school does not exist? There are two of the important questions answered at a recent county-wide workshop held at King High SchooL The session was sponsored by the Hillsborough County EDITH LANGSTON AND THE GOSPEL METS Will Render A PROGRAM SUN., MARCH 31,7:30 P M at THE SPIRITUAL TEMPLE FIRST BORN CHURCH 3009 Cayuga Street Elder M. L. Jenkins, Pastor Sis LOSSIE ALLEN, Sponsor Public Schools, Human Rela tions Program. Parents, teachers, administrators, human relations personnel and students attended the workshop. In addition to the group discussions on home-school relationships, participants viewed audio-visual materials and received printed informa tion on special services to par : t:nts and their THE 29TH $TREET CHURCH OF CHRIST 3310 29th Street Bible School, 9:45A.M. 11 AM & 6 PM Bible Clases: Sunday, 5 PM Monday, 7 P.M. Prayer And Song Service, Wednesday, 7 P.M. MISSIONARY DAY Will Be Held at MT. SINAl A.M.E. ZION CHURCH 2909 N. Nebraska Avenue Sis. CAROLYN COLLINS -SpeakerSUNDAY, MARCH 31,1985 Many Others Will Appear On Program Sis. NELL CARSON ... Missionary President Sis. MARTHA CAlL, Reporter Dr. MOZELLA MITCHELL, Pastor GOOD NEWS BAPTIST CHURCH 2314 N. Street MISSIONARY DAY SUNDAY, MARCH 31, At 3:30P.M. Everyone Is Invited To Come Out And Witness 'llur Panel Program. PANfl GUESTS: SIS. VONCILE SIS. GEORGINA. MILES, SIS. EDDIES WILSON, SIS. MARY R COCHRAN And SIS. STELLE RIVERS. Come And Ask Your Questions From The Bible About Mission. SIS. EVELYN BOONE, Chairman SIS. EMMA L. CARPENTER, Director REV. E. C. KELLEY, Pastor PEACE PROGRESSIVE PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH 2628 E. Lake Ave. MISSION DAY OBSERVANCE Sunday, March 31, 1985 At 11:00 A.M. Theme: "The Reality Of Mission" JORETHA McCALL Speaker ELDER JOSEPH JEFFERSON Pastor Chairpersons: Sis. Leola Siplin And Sis. Sharon BETHEL A.M.E. CHURCH BANQUET MARCH 30, 1985 7:30P.M. Morfin l.utlter King CenterDonation $10 SPEAKER: MR. WILLIAM BRYANT RfV. A. Z. RUSS, Pastor Toastmaster, MRS. GWfNDOL YN TUCKER Other Participants: Rev. C. D. Dixon, Rev. J.D. Stonom, Mrs. K. Siogfleld, Mrs. D. Russ, Rev. L. Oliver, Mr. S. Mobley And Mrs. K. Mrs. Ocie Mobley, Coordinator: children. Mr. Harold Clark, assistant superintendent for supportive services, and Mr. Frank Scaglione, principal of .King High School, extended greetings at the workshop. Group discussion leaders were AI Barnes, Barbara Bethel, Arlene Cfiears, Charles Dixon, Bob James, MarianLauria, Polly McLean, Gwendolyn Miller, Bernice Nelson, and Pete Schmidt. Student hostesses in cluded Mildred Beam, Ingrid Bethel and Carole Leinberger. For further information regarding county-wide parent workshops offered, call 272-4425. 248-1921. ST. M.B. CHURCH 2628 27th Avenue Rev.J. H. Howell, Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Worship, II A.M & 5 :45P.M. B.T.U., 4 :45P.M. Prayer Meeting, and Training For rvices, Wed., 7 P M FIRST MT. CARMEL A.M.E. CHURCH 4406 26th Street REV. E. R. WILLIAMS ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Morning Worship, 11 A.M. Evening Worship, s :30 PM Bible Study, Thursday, 7:30 P.M. 1 i I Marriage vows were exchanged on March 23, by Henriette Gadson and Bue Sutton at Mt. Olive Baptist Church. The ceremony was performed by the Rev C. P. Epps. The bride is the daughter of Mr. John Gadson and the late Mrs. Aveller Miller Gadson. Mr. and Mrs. Sutton will in Tampa. THE. MIRACLE REVIVAL TEMPLE 2901 N. Nebraslca Avenue Special Healing And Blessing Services Each SUNDAY AI 11:30 A M 'f.ou Are Invited To Come Worship With Us Whatever Your Problem Or Needs Moy Set. You Will Get HeiF! In These Services APOSTI.f f. LOCKHART Founder & Director God' s Minister Of Faith, Will Bel Ministering In Every Service To Meet Your: Needs. For The Sick And Afflicted. ) And Counselling. MT. OLIVEA.M.E. CHURCH 1747 LaSalle Street The Carolyn A. Favors Missionary Society Observes MISSIONARY DAY SUN., MARCH 31, 1985 Speaker: SIS: Betty P .Brown Music: Mt. OUve Male Chorus, Accompaaled By Sis. Delores Streeter REV. J. M. RUTLEDGE, Pastor COMMERCIAL FREE RADIO SATISFY YOUR APPETITE! WITH JAZZ & BLUES ON 88.5 7 DAYS-A-WEEK Weekdays 1:30-4:00 P.M. Saturdays Midnight-7:00A.M .. Jazz & Blues Evenings 9:00 P.M.-Midnight Sunday Thru Friday Jazz & Blues All Jazz WMNF -------'C 00 Ul ::::! I $; ..


-= I c '-= < CYNTHIA RENEE WHITE* This is Cynthia Renee White, daughter of Mrs. Irene White, and member of Mt. Olive Baptist Church. Her plans for the future is to continue her education at University of South Florida majoring in the field of Business Management. Cynthia's career goal is to become a User Consultant in a data processing environment. This dark brown-eyed beauty is 22-years-old, 5'1", and enjoys reading, shopping, and going to the movies. Born under the sign of Gemini, Cynthia's philosophy of life is: "The quality of a person's life does not depend on the circumstances of his life as much as the attitude with which he faces those cir cumstances. Cynthia is attracted to a man who is intelligent, sensitive, thoughtful, and an ambitious man with a perspective on where he wants to go and who he wants to be. Her favorite star is Lionel Richie. NEW PROGRESS M. B. CHURCH 3307 E. Shadowlawn Avenue Rev. E. J. Williams, Sr., pastor Rev. D. E. Colding, Asst. Pastor Missionary Day SUN., MARCH 31, At 11 AM ai Theme: "LOVE IN ACTION" Speaker: EVANGELIST STELLA WILLIAMS of Brooksville who will be introduced by SIS. LORETTA SNELL of Brooksville Sis. MOZELLA JACKSON, President Sis. ETHEL PITTMAN Program Chairman THE SARAH E. LAWRENCE MISSIONARY SOCIETY Of GREATER MT. CARMEL A.M.E. CHURCH 4209 34th Street Invites You To Their ANNUAL NIGHT IN WHITE Y, MARCH 31, 1985 MRS. RUBY STANDIFER Of Sarasota The Conference Brandt President Of The Women' s Missionary Society Is The r I A M Speaker. The Young People Qepartment Will Be In Charge Of The 6 P.M. CANDfUGHT SfRVICfS Theme : "Missionaries Pursuing Peace Through Giving. Sharing An_ d Prayer. "Missionaries Pursuing Peoce Through Giving. Sharing And Prayer." Sis Ruby Williams, Advisor Sis Darls L Anderson, President REV. C M WILLIAMS. Pastor HOOD TfMPU A.M.f. ZION CHURCH 2602 26th Street MISSIONARY PROGRAM SUNDAY MICHAfL NfAL Speaker Mrs. Aggie Golden Will Give The Altar Prayer, And Other PartiCipants Will Also Appear On Program. Everyone Is Welcome REV. R. R. NEAL, Pastor -MORNING GLORY M.a. CHURCH 7510 N ..40th Street REV. P. L. HUMPHREY .. Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M Morning Worship, 11 A.M. The J>ublic Is Invited FIRST UNION MB CHURCH 3707 E. Chelsea Pastor Sunday School, 10 A.M. Morning Worship, 11 A.M. Evening Worship, 6 P.M. Prayer-Bible Study, Wed., 7P.M. NfW LIGHT MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 30l2 N. 22nd Street ... Pastor SUNDAY SCHOOL, 9:30A.M. MORNING WORSHIP, 11 A.M. f8fNfZfR M. 8. CHURCH 1212 Scott Street REV. EZELL BERRIEN Pastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Worship, 11:00 A.M. Evening Worship, 6:30 P.M. Bible Study/Prayer, Tues., 7:30 F vrvnls Always Welcome NfW CANAAN M.S. CHURCH PRISON CRU$ADf BUILDING 29th Street & 21st Avenue IIIII.. SHEPPARD Pastor Sunday School, 10 A.M. Morning Worship, 11 A.M. B.T.U., S P.M. Evening Worship, 6 First & Third Sunday Visitors Are Welcome CHURCH OF CHRIST 1312 W Nassau Street Tampa, Fla. 33607 DAVID ATKISON, Minister SUNDAY: Bible Study, 10 A.M. & 5 P.M. Worship, II A M. & 6 P.M. TUESDAY: L-!ldies Study, 10 A.M Regular Study, 7:30 P M. THURSDAY: Song Service & Prayer Meeting 7:30 -GRACf MARY M.S. CHURCH 3901 37th Street ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:30 .-\.M. -Morning Servjce, 11 A.M. Evening Service, 5:30P.M. Bible Study, Wed., 7 P.M. IT, JOHN M.S. CHURCH 340125th Avenue ELDER EDDIE NEWKIRK Pastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Service, 11 A.M. Bible 7 P.M. REHEARSALS: -Youth, Tues'., 6P.M No.2, Tues., 7:30; No. 1 & Young Adults, Wed., 8P.M. You Are Always Welcome LIVING WORD CHRISTIAN CfNTfR Palm River Recreation Center 58th St. And Palm River .Rd. 'h. l PASTOR CLYDE F. BOULER PraiSe & Worship Service -11 AM Faith & Deliverance Service -6 PM Come And Be A Part Of Our Wor ship Experience. Radio Ministry Each Saturday At 1:15 P.M. On WCBF (1010 am). 24th AVENUE CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST 1703 24t h A venue Pastor Sunday School, Worship Service, 11:00 A.M. Evealng Servke, 7:30P.M. Bible Study, Wed., 7:30P.M. Y.P.W.W. Fri., 7:30P.M. Wanted: CHURCH MUSICIAN Pho. 689-3023 Or COLLEGE HILL CHURCH OF CHRIST E DAVIS .. Pasror .. Sunday Schoo1,-9:30 A M Morning Worihip,-11:00 A.M Y.P.W.W. 5 :30P.-M Worship, 7:00P.M. Tues. & Fri Services, 7 :00 NEW SALEM MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 405 North Oreaon ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Morning Worship, 11 A.M. BTU, 5:30P.M. Evening Worship, 7 P.M. Prayer Meetjng & Bible Study TbursdiU', 7 P.M. GREATER FRIENDSHIP M H CHURCH 4413 35th Street REV. M. MURRAY .. llastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Worship, ll A.M; Evening 5 P.M. Pra-yer Meeting, Tuesday, 7:30P.M. Visitors Are Welcome fiRST BAPTIST CHURCH Of LINCOLN GARDENS 4202 Palmetto Street / Pastor;. Sunday Schoo'( 9:30A.M. Each Sunday Morning Service, -I I A.M. Evening Service 6 P .M. First And Third Sundays -.. B T. U., 5 P.M Each Sunday Prayer & Bible Stud{ Tuesday At 7 P .M.


TAMPA ACRON The Tait1pa ACORN Chapter will meet Monday, April l, at 7 p.m. at the ACORN Office, 3838 Nebraska Ave. (rear, upstairs Nebraska Ave. U M. Church). The president, Mary Fillmore said the meeting concerns free neighborhood trash pickup. NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF WIDOWED PEOPLE There will be an installation dinner for the National Associa tion for Widowed People, Inc. Tampa Chapter No. 101 on Sunday, April 14th at 3 p.m. at Jeffrey's of West Shore, 4815 Laufel West. For reservations and information please call: 884-5-345 or 884-6466 PARENTING CLASS. "Things sure were different when I was a kid .! .. Parents often say it and it's true, Life iri '"the 80's is more complicated for both parents and children. If you:d like to learn some practical ways to solve typical problems, sign up "Parenting Today's Children," a class offered by Northside Community Health Center. The four-week class begins April 9th at 7 p.m. at The Com mons, 14039 N. Dale Mabry The fee is $15 per person or $25 per couple. For more information, or to register, Call Elaine Kellogg at 977-8700. RESPIRATORY THERAPY PROGRAM St. Petersburg Junior College (SPJC) is now accepting plications {or its Therapy program. The for applying for the program is May 1 for classes begmmng August 1985. The program prepares graduates to be respiratory and work as a part of the health care team. Therapists fmd themselves working with many types of health physicians, nurses, physical therapists, radiographers and HOMOSEXUALITY IS CONDEMNED BY GOD ROMANS 1:24-28 Verse 26 FOR THIS CAUSI -OOD GAVE THEM UP UNTO VILE AFFECTIONS: FOR EVEN THEIR WOMEN DID CHANGE THE NATURAL USE INTO THAT WHICH IS AGAINST NATURE: AND LIKEWISE ALSO THE MEN U : A I liE NATURAL USE OF THE WOMAN, BURNED IN THt:IR U J ST TOWARD ANOTHER: MEN WITH MEN WORKING THAT WHI<:H IS UNSEEMLY AND RECEIVING IN THEMSELVES THAT RECOMPENCE OF THEIR ERROR WHICH WAS MEET. I. THI SIN OF HOMOSfJCUALITY IS REPEATEDLY CONDEMNED IN SCRIPTURE. PAUL, CHARACTERIZED IT AS "VILE" AND "UNNATURAL", AS WELL AS "AGAINST NATURE". A. SATAN HAS DECEIVED PEOPLE TO BELIEVE THAT IT'S "O.K.", TO IN DULGE IN THESE SINS AND STILL MAKE IT TO HEAVEN ANYHOW. 1 CORINTHIANS 6:9 KNOW Yl NOT THAT THE UNRIGHTEOUS SHALL NOT INHERIT THE KINGDOM OF GOD. BE NOT DECEIVED NEITHER FORNICATORS, NOR IDOLATERS, NOR ADULTERERS, NOR EFFEMINATE, NOR ABUSERS OF THEMSELVES WITH MANKIND. II. STRANGfL Y fNOUGH, MOST OF THf PULPITS TODAY ARE FILLED WITH SO-CALLED PREACHERS, WHO DO NOT BELIEVE IN THE AUTHORITATIVE WORD OF GOD. THEY ACCEPT THE MESSAGE AND THE METHOI) OF SECULAR HUMANIST AND CHANGE THE TRUTH COMPLETELY! A. PASTORS AND CHOIR MfM8fRS, YOU NEED TO GET BACK TO THE GOD OF THE BIBLE. YOU NEED TO GET BACK TO BASICS. CHRISTIANITY IS BASED ON THE SOLID ROCK FOUNDATION OF REALITY. UVITICUS 11:22-THOU SHALL NOT LIE WITH MANKIND AS WITH WOMAN KIND. IT IS ABOMINATION. UVITICUS 20:13-IF A MAN ALSO Uf WITH MANKIND AS HE LIETH WITH A WOMAN, BOTH OF THEM HAVE COMMITTED ABOMINATION, THEY SHALL SURELY BE PUT TO DEATH, THEIR BLOOD SHALL BE UPON THEM. Ill. OfNfSIS 2:18-GOD CRfATfD MAN AND WOMAN FOR EAHOTHER. .. GfNfSIS 19:4-ll THI ANGfi.S OF THI LORD, BLINDED THE MEN OF SODOM AND GOMORRAH BEACUSE OF THEIR UN NATURAL DESIRES. T<)DAY, THE HOMOSEXUAL COMMUNITY IS SUFFERING FROM AIDS AND MANY DIE FROM THIS DREADFUL DISEASE. BUT ONLY THE BLO()D OF JESUS CAN CLEANSE AND HEAL YOU! I JOHN 1:5-9, I CORINTHIANS 6:15-10,1 CORINTHIANS 6:14-18,7:1 BY ERNEST WILLIAMS, PASTOR OPEN DOOR CHRISTIAN CENTER OPEN DOOR CHRISTIAN CTR. llll E. Columbus Dr. (Cor. of 13th St.) Tampa, FL 33601 Phone:813/119-1081 Sunday School, 10 A.M Morning Service II A.M Evening Service, 7 P.M. Bible Study, Thurs., 7 P.M Prayer Meeting, Tues., 7 P.M ... The Public Is Invited ... Dorothy 0. Thomas,. Lillian Hodge&,, Dr. and Mrs. Chester Miles ..... Mrs. Dora Reeder's Retirement Reception. William Raspberry (Continuc:d From Page 4-A) rates all have free (or virtually usually kept confidential even contraceptive services, from the teen-agers' parents; with "the pill'' accepted as the and all appear to be most appropriate method; all tolerant than the United States have free (or subsidized) abortoward teen-age sex in general. tion services for teen-agers, "American the social workers. "Job opportunities for graduates continue to be excellent, with the College placing 100% of its graduates over the last several years," says program chairperson Da .ve Shelledy. "Salary upon graduation is good and compares very well to other associate degree allied health professions," he said. The SP JC program is located at the Caruth Health Educa 'tion Center, 7200 66th St. N., Pinellas Park. For more infor mation call the Respiratory Therapy Program 341-3627 or 341-3639. MARVELETIES SOCIAL CLUB Annie R. Beckwith hosted the first March meeting of the Marve!ettes Soc:illl Oub. The March meeting was hosted by Charlie M. Eady. Members were happy that Theresa Keaton is home from the hospital and doing fine. The next meeting will be hosted by Verline Harris on Easter Sunday. REATHA WILLIAMS COUNCil. Mrs. Darlene Moore won the beautiful gold necklace given away recently by Lily White Lodge No. 8. The ham was won by Mrs. Selma Smith. THE RHOERS GIRLS' CLUB The Rhoers Girls Club of Beta Kappa Chapter, Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, Inc. will sponsor their 1st Annual Meet Our Rhoers Buffet Banquet, on March 30, at the Martin Luther King Center, 2300 N. Oregon, at 7 p.m. The Rhoers will be introducing themselves to the Tampa Community by presenting their talents an4 fashions, along with a snecial dance routine bv Laurie Cooper-Bay. They are inviting all their friends and family to come out and give their support. Rhoers Club consist of young ladies between the ages of 12 thru 18, who are interested in developing the total character; morally, educationally, and culturally. If interested and want more information please contact: Shirley Monroe, Advisor, 884-6789; or Michelle Stevens, 872-0574. W.I.T.S. W.I.T.S. (Women In Touch With Society) had their March meeting at the lovely home of Ms. Jeanie Walker in Car roilwood. On the agenda was the introduction of prospective new members. They included: Cynthia Glenn, Willie Mae Cynthia Hodges, Dorothy Jones, Kathy Leeks, Jeanette Spencer-Davis, Belinda Strauder and Elaine Williams. The young ladies were treated to a delightful buffet dinner. The April meeting will be a membership dinner welcoming the new members. Upcoming events for W.I.T.S include the Martin Luther King Parade, a Spring Dance, Cotillion Ball and End of the School Year party. INDEPENDENT COOPERATIVE BEAUTICiANS The Independent Cooperative Beauticians of Tampa had a joyous meeting at the home of Ms. Mattie Fish Monday even ing. "Happy Birthday" was sung to Mrs. Coretha Caldwell, Mrs. Elizabeth Taylor lind Mrs. Mildred McBride, the presi dent, who received gifts from the club. Mrs. Martha Wade's home, 8214 Fir Drive, will be the meeting place in April. Members are sad to learn of the death of Mrs. Margaret Quick. They visited her in the hospital recently and carried flowers. study observes, "have in herited the worst of all possible worlds regarding their ex posure to messages about sex. (The media) .tell them that sex is romantic, exciting, titillating, yet at the same time (they) get the message that good girls should say no. Almost nothing they see or hear about sex informs them about contraception or the-i portance of avoiding pregnancy." That may help to explain why the United States has the lowest level of contraceptive use among teen-agers in all six countries. The AGI findings will be reassuring to the pragmatists for whom reducing adolescent pregnancy and childbearing is the major goal; much less so to those who see reduced adoles cent fertility primarily as a by product of increased morality. For those whose notion it is that premarital sex is simply wrong, the findings will seen as helping youngsters avoid the consequences of sin. PIACIBAPTIST CHURCH .. 1607 14th A venue RfV.IISSif MANUY Interim Postor Sunday School, 9:30 A : M. Moruing Worship, II A.M. Tbe Male Chorus And Young Adult Usher Board WUIServe. BTU, 5:30P.M. Evening Worship, 6:3j P.M. Mid-Week Service & Prayer Meeting, Wednesday, 7 P.M. THf FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF COUfGf 3838 29th Street Postor Young Glover SUNDAY,MARCH31, 1985 Sunday School 9:30A.M. Sunday Morning Service /0:45A.M. STU 5:00P M Sunday Evening Service 6 30 PM Pre-foster Service April 3rd 5th 7:30P.M :!2


"' c Q .c i I "il .c ::c :::1 =.5 .!! -; = I Qi .5 -c r}5 Health & Beauty Aids SOle! PRICES EFFECTIVE MARCH 28 QUANllTY RIGHTS RESERVED COPYRIGHT 1985, WINN-DIXIE STORES, INC., TAMPA. This ad applies to the following FIQi'ida counties only: Desoto, Hardee, Hillsborough, Highlands Hernando, Manatee, Paileo, Pinellas ; Polk, Lee Collier Charlotte, and the city of ubelle. Check 110ur local -r lor specials in 1/DUf area MENNEN REGULAR OR SPICE SAVE20<: WILUAMS REGULAR OR UME SKIN BRACER Af I ER-SHA VE LECTRIC SHAVE 4.oz$219 BTL. GEL Check-Up $249 Toothpaste .... REFRESHING Cepacol s-o.: $209 I Mouthwash .... Btl. ORAL B LITEWAX LONG LASTING FEMININE D EODORANT Pks $325 .::::. : : ones ... H DECONGESTANT ............. !tkl4 $ .24 9 ---. HVROROCORTIZONE .............. $279 LIQUI D Comtrex $42 Cold Medicine 9 MULTI-SYMPTOM TABLETS (PKG : OF 24), OR !J'f6 $3 49 MULTISYMPTOM ALLERGY & COLDS EYE RELIEF Visine A.C. $259 .5-0z. Eye Drops ...... Btl. STP BTL. Aim $239 Toothpaste .... VICK'S Sinex $289 Na.sal Spray ... VICK'S LONG ACTING Sinex .s-oz. $293 Nasal Spray .. Btl. VICK' S Formula 44 $ 4T Cough Mixture 2 6 9 :;:." DECONGESTANT Formula 440 3.o $299 Mixture Btl. -N O W ""' VICK'S MULTI-SYMPTOM Formula 44M $339; ... Cough Mixture EXTRA STRENGTH u .1:0 $429 !i. VICK' S LIQUID Nyquil $499 Colds Medic 10-0z J11e B t l MR. COFFEE .. Each $499 MR. COFFEE ............... 99 COLD TABLETS Hair $369 Color Kits .. .. .. Pks. EXTENi>12 ................ $249 NASAL DECONGESTANT Actifed $ -359 4 0z Syrup ................ Btl. FORARTHRmS .. ........... $439 FOR ARTHRmS, MAXIMUM STRENGTH Ecotriri Pks. $429 Capsules ......... of so SMALL, MEDIUM, OR LARGE $249 Living Gloves... Pair CO-TYI.Jii)IOL CAPSl.US (PKG. OR ........... .. :/'14 $3 69 MAXIMUMSTRENGTH TYLENOL Sinus $319 Medication ..... !l'lo SIZE AA OR AAA .......... $}89 DURA CEll 6-Volt Battery ......... Each $649 NOVAHISTINE Elixir ...... ............. ...... $297 NOVAHISTINE DMX Cough Syrup ........ $339 SAVE 10<: CALGON ::: : BOUQUET BATH ORBATH OIL :1 ......... 't BEADS $ '199 15-0Z. PKG.


more. All Stores Open Mon. thru Sat., 7 A.M to 11 P.M. Open Sua., 8 A.M. to 9 P.M PRICES EFFECTIVE MARCH 28-30. QUANlTIY RIGHTS RESERVED. COPYRIGHT 1985, WINN-OIXIE STORES, INC., TAMPA This ad .....,lies lo the following Florida coomlin only: Desoto, Hardee, HiflsboroU!Ih. Highlaftds, He .... ndo. Manatee, Pasco, Pinellas, Polk, Saruola,t.-,Collier,Charlolle,andlhecilyoflaBelle. Check your local G Milos Norlh 45 Milos Norlh af ta..,. ot U.S It" S ll. 50 paper for apecials in your area. These delightful 32 page 8 1 1 x II"' books make the perfect gilt Choose trom 1 Milt Ust of 0< .. W-DBRAND GROUND BEEF 5-LB. PKG. OR LARGER MISS GOLDY U.S.D.A. GRADE A FRESH Lb. 59 ................... ................... ......... ......... .SAVE ARROW BLEACH UMIT I PLEASE LILAC PINK; LEMON, OR LIME LIQUID DDisth t 32-0z. 79 e ergen ..... Btl. CRACKIN' GOOD REGULAR OR NACHO CHEESE Tortilla 99 16-0z Chaps ................. Bag six tttles' DIXIE DARLING EACHONLY B tt 'lk $]95..... OO BANQUET CHERRY oR APPLE PIES at U.S It" S .ll. 50 DELICIOUS .. ........... Lb. $}39 W-DBRAND SAVE BLUE BAY LIGHT MEAT CHUNK IN OIL OR WATER TUNA 2v,-oz.$} CANS WHITE HOUSE REG OR NATURAL .............. 50j?r' $}19 FISCHER ................... 99 PURINA Fteld Master 25-lb. $399 Dog Food ........ Bag SUPERBRAND SUPER WHIP WHIPPED TOPPING U.S. CHOICE BRAND BONE-IN SIRLOIN STEAKS LB$249 PINKY PIG BRAND FRESH Economy Sliced Pork Chops ...... Lb. 99 W-DBRAND Whole Hog $}S9 S lLb a usage ........... Pkg. SAVE ALL FLAVORS CHEK DRINKS 612-0Z$1 CANS THRIFTY MAID FANCY LONG GRAIN 88 PILLAR ROCK .. ......... $2 7 9 ALL GRINDS, Astor lLb. $}99 Bag 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ...... .... ... ..... ... 0 0 0 HARVEST FRESH RED RIPE STRAWBERRIES 3 PINTS$179 20-0Z.99r PKG. : .. 2 ... HALF $]50 FLAT (6 PINTS) .. .. (12 PINTS) $699 CHI< "KI :'II ll' RKFY OR Bffl' ..... ... 3 $} 00 MCKENZIE Corn on the Cob ....... ..... 99 DANO"S GOliRMFT ........... ....... $299 COSMOPOLITAN, NORMANDY, CUT GREEN BEANS, OR PARISIAN Dixiana 99 Vegetables ..... MINUTE MAID PINK LEMONADE. LEMONADE. GRAPE. OR Fruit Punch ... ...... FLORIDAGOLD 100% PURE Orange Juice ...... HARVEST FRESH Holf Gal. Half Gal. 79 $}39 M h 16-0z. $159 us rooms . Pkg. > tlrt"rs Squart', S. R 54; Sli N (;l'rY Sun Cll)' CentCr; SPRINC HIU. Sprina Hill Shop ... tr 1747 Sprlna Hill ...., Ur. : H'7Y 41 & 511; Wa y Plaza, 13017 (.'ur1tz 8hd.; DAIJt: CITY-Ilade Cil) Winn "llixie i s an Opporlunily Employer for bolh = Plaz11, 813 N. 7th St., lhde \'1llage Shop. Or., 1710 S. Ht') JOI; Zt.PHYRHII.I.S-Wrst (;air Shop. Clr. S.R. S4 & s. Allen Rd. men and women. Contact the Tamp11 Urban or our .. S. U.S. 92 & <.:omb Rd .; Markrt 3163 U.S. 98 A ..;: Human lltpt., P. 0. 8ux. 440 Tampa. t-luridll -,: (hns.hna ( lr., 6902 S. flonda Ae.: WINTt:R Plaza, 1830 Rrcbr Hw)". ; Winter Mall. 820 Jrd St. 33601 s.w .: (. ) press (.run Plaza, 5600 (;ardens Bhd.; l .AKt: WAI.t:s Lake Wain Plaza, S.M. 60 Wrst: <.:IT\' Haines Cil) Plu.lll, 1703 .. AURURNOAI.t>lmpc:rial Plaza, 319 Blvd.; BARTOW-Bartow Mall, 1050 N. Broad"'llll) ; tf1 HI(.IU.ANUS <.:OUNTY-Towne Square Shop. Or .. IOJO S t-:. Ur.: Shop. O r. U'.S. 27 & hirmonl 2 Urhe: l.ake Placid Shop. (..'tr .. U.S. 27 & Tower St.; Avo n Square Shop. Or., U .S.l7 & Sl.; PAI.M HARBOR-Palm takes .... ................... ..................... S H.w.y .. ... s ... ........................ .m ...........


j I I Tampa Athletes Of Yesteryear -{JlJrirl( BY C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, Ill (A WeeklySeries) RAN][) Y Mother Played meone to turn to for help, he collegiate career, he was BY RA-NDOLPH KINSEYIIIII or she usually refers to their honored with many awards. Can Georgetown Be Had? mother for assistance. Goodman won three honors I am amazed by the kind of of playing when the game is on publicity the Georgetown the line. Hoyas basketball team is getNot many teams can boast ting from the press. It is of this fact. and no almost as if the media guys are team in the Final Four can writing their epitaph. Wth make this claim. The Hoyas tongue in cheeks, writers have been trained to play speak softly of how awesome basketball as they so desire. Georgetown is. They speak of They will give a team so many the dominance of All-different looks on offense and American center Patrick Ewdefense. In other words, the ing. Hoyas can play, and should Yet, these same people win their second straight speak not of how the Hoyas NCAA title. can win the tournament, but St. John's is no slouch rather how the Hoyas can Ipse. either. Th e Red men can flat They recognize the fact that play and they too are a Georgetown is the number one talented club. in fact, I would ked team in the nation. The venture to say that St. John's media knows full well that the would beat any other team in kingpin of college basketball the Final Four. I believe the has whipped two of the teams Hoyas are just a tad bit deeper in the final four two games in in talent than the Rcdmcn a row. Unless the officials interfere, Likewise, the press is aware St. John's has no chance. the Hoyas have won 47 of In the other semi-final last49 games and are curgame, I believe that Memphis rently riding a 16 game winState will defeat the Villanova ning streak. Yet, the media Wildcats. The difference being boys are not sold on the invin-in the tall front line of Mcm cibility of Georgetown. While phis State and the outside play these guys are looking for of star guard, Andre Turner. ways for Georgetown to lose, -Georgetown. should whip nobody is willing to go out on Memphis State in the cham a limb and a pionship game on Monday Georgetown loss night. Writers say if Ewing fouls out, or if the opppnent can handle the Georgetown defen sive pressure, or if the Hoyas don't score outside or if Ewing doesn't do this then the Hoyas can be beaten. It is under standable why the press does not look upon Georgetown with great favoritism. It is an all-black team with a Black coach who does not give a damn about the news media. John Thompson; the head coach of the Hoyas, chooses to do his talking a'\d h.is playing on the court and not m the news media. The favorite team of white America is St. John's and the Great White hope ball player, Chris Mullen. Without a doubt, Mullen is a good ball player who is well protected by those guys who wear the black and white shirts. It is generally conceded that the winner between St. John's and Georgetown will be the winner of this year's NCAA championship. Early the year, members -of the media predicted that getown would not win the coveted NCAA championship because history dictated that wouldn't. No team has won back to back championships in almost a decade and a half. So why should Georgetown be so for tunate? The answer is simple Georgetown is a well coached, :;;llllll<:oo>l. calm, collected team that deep in talent. Every player the Georgetown roster has the heat and the pres-sure Gooden! Good As Ever If spring training is any indication, Tampa's Dwight Gooden, the star pitcher of the' New York Mcts, is as good as ever. Dwight, after a Rookie of the Year winning perfor mance last season, is having a super spring training Last Tuesday, Gooden humbl ed the power hitting Boston Red Sox. Gooden lowered his ERA to 1.06 by limiting the Red Sox to three hits and no walks over five innings. Gooden did it with tantalizing off speed stuff. Only in instances did he unleash the devastating fast ball that has become famous. Gooden, the Mets opening day pitcher, has pronounced himself ready for the 1985 season. NOW! NIGHTLY EXCEPT SUNDAYS 8 P.M. MATINEES, MON WED., SAT. 12:45 NO MINO R S MUS f R F 1 fl Mothers are the guiding light for being Player of the game, through one's life. She is Sportman of the year, All possessed with many qualities defensive lineman, and also combined in one. Mothers can made the All Con be your personal physician, SIAC team on defense two cook, advisor, and best friend. : years in a row. All free of charge. Some peo-After college graduat ion, ple strive to achieve success Goodman was offered a free just to see the smile on her agent try-out with the Tampa face, or to give her the gratifiBay Buccaneers, but he decidcation of bragging to someone ed to give up playing foot-ball that her son or daughter made to pursue a career in coaching. it in life. Mothers are con-EARL GOODMAN Goodman coached at F AMU sidered to be God's greatest as a defensive coach for a few gift to mankind. years then returned home to Earl Goodman dedicated his After graduatipn, Goodman be near his mother. His main athletic career to his mother was offered a football scholargoal is to become a head He gave her plenty of good ship to Florida A&M Universicoach. "Currently, I think I things to say about him. His ty. Unfortunately, he sat out know the game of football. mother was the guiding light one year, but later accepted When I am given the oppor throughout his life. "It's the the scholarship. Goodman's tunity to coach, I will stress to truth," stated Goodman." I first two years were played at my players the desperate need played sports for my mother the running back position His for an education. Knowledge first, and me seconaly. She junior year, the coach shifted is power, and power is one of him to defensive back, because th th" 1 k gave me so much support it's e mam mgs we ac as a I wanted to give her he weighed 210 pounds. The Black race," concluded Good the satisfaction of saying to next year Goodman was movman. someone that my son is out on the field having a great game." Earl Goodman played foot ball and basketball at Leto High School from His quickness at the running back position helped him rush for 800 yards, and his power play at defensive back was devastating. During his two year career playing football, Goodman won the honor-of making the second team Western Conference team on defense. "I was never a media star, but I was considered to be one of the best players on the team," recalls Goodman, "considering there were only 15 blacks in the school, and only three blacks on the team." In basketball, Goodman was considered the best defen sive player on the team. His job against opposing teams was to stop their star player. "I had a lot of in me, and my defensive technique was very good," he said. USF Lady Challenge Administrators In Volleyball The Lady Brahmans, who Paul Uravich said, "After our placed second in the first or anizcd racticc we confcren5e last season, w11l have 10 conclusion take on the Bull Leaders ; a ,_ f u f s ___ h that our potential IS unhmlled. team o mvers1ty o out w -11 d -r 1 b Fl d d c WI c .JOitc y c g1vmg or_1 a a '! Y f1Jstrators Illthem a new look. I'm conficludmg John Lott dent they won't be able to Brown a tourrecognize the siratcgy we'll be nWamdentd roAm 1 3 p ,mh. using throughout the play." c nes ay,. pn on t c F h M t L th K" PI or t c Lady Brahmans the ar m u cr mg aza h T 1 f 1 th' mate poses some tactu.:al pro-ampa campus. 1 rams c b 1 "d c h D b games, which are free and R.crhllS,d sal oac c h bl" .11 b 1c ar son. open to t e pu rc, w1 c played in the gymnasium. Baseball League The volleyball games arc part of a "Celebra tion 6f Women: A PatcJ:iwork of Differences" with widely divergent programs planned on the. Tampa and St. Petersburg campuses during Women's Awareness Week April 1-6. Undaunted by the Lady Brahmans' record of 26-121ast season, the best in the team's history, Bull Leaders Coach MARCH 24 RESULTS Tampa Laseri 7 Bradenton 2 Tampa Tigers 4 Astros 2 Yankees 9 St. Pete 0 Lookouts 6 Dade City 2 MARCH 31 GAMES .Bradenton Vs. Tampa Giants Tampa Yankees Vs. Plant City Tampa Tigers Vs. Dade City Brandon Vs. Tampa Lasers Tampa Lookouts Vs. Astros FOR PERSONAL, PROFESSIONAL LEGAL SERVICES RENDERED COURTEOUSLY, EFFICIENTLY AND CONFIDENT/ALLY, CONTACT THE LAW O FFICES OF fRED L.. BUCKINE AND CAROl. YN J. HOUSE PERSONAL INJURIES WRONGFUL DEATHS PROBATE AND CRIMINAL 518 NORTH TAMPA STREET, SUITE 203 TAMPA, FLA. 33601 \ (813J 223-2044


............................................ .................... :::.:1 Veteran Concepcion Finds Reason To Smile Once Pete Rose One only has to look at Concepcion's face to that things have chang ed drastica:lly in the spring training camp of the Cincin nati Reds. His face has a smile on it It hasn't been easy for Con cepcion to smile the last couple of years and that's like Pavarotti not finding it easy to sing. Concepcion ordinarily has one of those jnfectious smiles that seems to brighten up a room he's sporting it quite a bit these days. It is a symbol of what Pete Rose's return has meant to Concepcion and the club. "It's different now," Con cepcion s ay s "When you ride .Joe Frazier Signs To Fight the bus or take a road trip, Former world heavyweight Pete always ha s you laughing boxing champion Joe Frazier, It's .not like last year. who is 41, and oneiime c anaEverybody was uptight even dian champ Robert Cleroux, though we rad a pretty good who is 47' signed a contract team." Wednesday for a fight the Last year the manager of the Quebec Sports Safety Board team was Vern Rapp, a nonsays is illegal. -: member of the old school who was not close to Promoter Regis Levesque, the players.' He a who has tried for three years strict set of rule s that the to cajole Frazier out of retire players disliked intensely and ment fQr the fight, presided he managed to create a Wide over the contract signing and communication gap between protni_sed both fighters himself and virtually every $160;000 to meet June 23 in member of the team. suburban Laval, headlini!lg a It is completely different six-bout card. with Rose as the manager. A The Quebec Profesional gregarious type who will talk Boxing Federation has agreed baseball with anyone be ito sanction the bout, provided they wise-old veretans or Class the former boxers pass a A rookies at the thorqugh medical examina.--------------;._ _____ _.. _, tion .' But Gilles Neron, who ASSOCIATED heads the provincial sports CARPET MILL. S safety board, saidWednesday that holding the bout in Laval OF TAMPA would be illegal because local 5605 S. Westshore Blvd. law provi<;les that a fight must be sanctioned by a recognized 839-1080 athletic commission, which WHOLESALE WHOLESALE Laval does not have. Mill Prices Antron Ill Carpet .49 Sq. Yd. s uggestio!), Ros e is constantly joking with the players and making them feel part of the team CHOICE OF COLORS FREE HOME ESTIMATES "The manager we had last year wasn't' smart at all,' said Concepcion. "That's the way he is. You have to have a warm with the players. Pete creates that." MOHAWK. BARREn ARMSTRONG BURLINGTON TERMS AVAILABLEGUARANTEED INSTALLATION VINYL -TILE SAME LOCATION FOR 15 YEARS Hours: Mon.-Sat. lOAM 9 PM Sunday Noon-6 PM Dusty Baker Traded To A's PHOENIX The Athletics, saying they needed a strong righthanded hitter, this week acquired Dusty Baker from the Giants in exchange tor two minor-league players. After the trade was announ ced, Baker had a pinch single for his new team in a 10-10, 11.-inning Cactus League tie with the Giants. Baker, 35, has a lifetime .280 average in a major league career that began in 1968. He had been signed before the 1984 season by San FranCisco andhit .292 with three home runs with ; '32 RBis in 100 games, although he was pered by a pulled hamstring throughout the season. Baker, primarily an out fielder, had played sparingly for the Giants this spring. But Motorsports Extravaganza Supercharged Car Crushers and Mud Racing Vehicles will be rocking the Expo Hall oil Friday, Saturday, and Sun day, March 29-31. The Expo Hall, normally used for con certs, sports, and exhibits will be transformed into a giant mud pit and arena for "crushing". Headlining the "Battle of the Monster Trucks" will be the national favorite "THE HOG MACHINE" and the brand-new truck "OUTLAW 35". Tickets for this super weekend of motorsport action are available at all ar.ea. Selcct A-Seat outlets and area Dis countr. Auto Parts. A $2.00 off coupon is available at area So jangles and kids 12 and under receive a special discount. he will get a chance to play ______ ...... ____ first base and in the outfield with Oakland, A's manager Jackie Moore said. "He gives us a righthanded bat we've been looking for,'' Moore said. 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'Happy' Wants To Make Sure =' ; Others Are That Way, Too of 's Children under the direction of dance instruc tor, Susan Taylor. The art class, under the direction of Mary Glover, provided graphics. For further information, call Sharon Miller at 879-7222, ext. 510. u C: < > < Q ; "' = Q :a .c Q = I ... "C = < BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor All of his life, 24-year-old Everett Cole, II has been refer red to by the name "Happy." According to his mother, Mrs. Pauline Cole, "he was such an outgoing person, even as a baby. It was just a part of his nature. He's always smiled at people. "We didn't pla o to call him that," she says referring to she and her husband, Everett, "but he just enjoyed being with people and around peopie. What is seen in him today is the type of person he has always been." 'HAPPY' COLE as often as possible. "At one time, I thought he would be a model," Mrs. Cole states, "espeCially after he had such an interest in it while at tending Modeling Unlimited." But now he devotes as much time as he can muster to preparing his comedy skits. This evening (Friday) at 8 p. m., "Happy" will be presented by Camelot Music, ZBT and All Children's Hospital at the Florida Mental Health Auditorium. There is an admission fee. Door prizes will be given away and a D. J. from Zapp's will emcee the show. The show will be video taped. A graduate of King High School he was l\ football and basketball player, "Happy" was one of tl!e high point scorer while at Webber Col lege where he obtained a B. S. in Business Administration. Haflpy recently won first place in London and Engelman Yuk Off sponsored by WFLA radio station while performing at Comedy Cor ners. His first place prize gave him a free trip to New York and a visit to Dangerfield's. He has also performed at Gig gles The recent positive reaction "Happy" has now taken an received regarding his acts has interest in comedy, __ but he caused "Happy" to venture wasn't always serious about further. Following the per for being a comedian. "That hapmance tonight, he will be go after he finished col. ing on tour for several mon 99 $ Fas on Earrings f. f..o., .ly RJQnr Kit ,4 .. UJSUR"S SCURL KlT. WIGS 99:i 2 for 00 PROGRESS WIG & BEAUTY SUPPLy ,. Un. Ciassy Curl Kit '699 at Webber College, Mrs. ths. ...,. .,...,...,. ... .... ,... Cole explained. "Happy" has traveled ex"C .c "' -:E = == -= = I = = Previously, "Happy" was tensively to several interested in sports footcountries including Germany, ball, basketball, baseball, Vienna, the Virgin Islands and beginning as a youngster with others. He is a member of Phi PAL. And, he still maintains Kappa Tau Fraternity. One of interest in the sport of ;__his favorite comedians is Edbasketball as he's on the court die Murphy. Saturday's Children Spring Session To Begin Saturday's Children's Inc., and mathematics instructors "'-. a cultural enrichment program for Saturday's Children, confor children ages ducted the worshop, giving culminated its winter session parents suggestions and *,.. on March 16. The focus of the techniques on helping their session was "Black Male Role children .learn. Many parents Models." enthusiastically commended Registration for the spring the instructors for providing session will be held Saturday, such much needed informaMarch 30, at Hillsborough tion. Community College, Ybor Other participants in the Campus, from 10 a. m. to winter session program were noon. Freddie Jackson, a noted ,..__ Atty. Robert Morrison, gospel musician in the Tampa assistant to the Mayor of TamBay area; State Representative pa, began the winter session by James Hargrett, Jr.; and Otis discussing his role in city Anthony, a noted historian government. The children and poet. responded by voicing their Jackson gave the students a concern on community probrief synposis of the origin of ......_ blems and asking solutions to black music, spiritual and those problems. secular' and taught the Parents and children of the children the meaning of program talked with Dr. p. several Negro Spirituals. Rhonne Sanderson on "Study Hargrett told the youngsters Habits and Skills." Sanderabout his role in state govern* son, a counselor at HCC, adment and recognized those ,.,.,_ dressed issues and concerns children making the honor ro.II J:' < such as "can my child watch for the second nine weeks. television and study, too." A And Anthony recited poetry "Teaching Your Child How to origin and meaning of black Learn" also was conducted. poetry. :;; Doris Thomas, Emma The winter session THE' NEW LOUNGE 614 NEBRASKA AVE. NOW _COMPLETELY REMODELED 2BIGROOMS Of VIDEO DISCO KITCHENETTE FOR YOUR PLEASURE ............................ I. D. REQUIRED. STRICT CODE ENFORCED I parents only workshop on and told the children of the Barbara Randolph, reading choreographed by the children ******* .. .................................................................................. ..


''Sup ort Sentinel Advertisers'' FAMILY DRUG STORE Sale Prices good thru Sat., March 3oth. WE RESERVE THE RICHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. see the yellow pages for the Eckerd nearest you. 5 98 VNECK PULLOVER SHIRT Or REVERSABLE SHORTS Reg. 7 99 END OF MONTH SALE! 13 99 MONOJECT NEEDLES Pre scnptions mav be needed in some markets. S M 3 4 10 11 .._ tA MARCH T W T F S 1 2 5 6 7 8 9 12 13 14 15 16 "" ""' 2'.2_ .. 26 27 28 29 301 I 59e FRANKFORD COCONUT CREME or FRUIT & NUT EGG .. OZ. J 'il(J .... .lL. 1 49 CADBURY' S MINI EGCS 6-0Z. Reg. 1.99 1 16-0Z. Compare to Johnson' s l2/1.00!r-FLAVORS l1 99. CASCADE :J DISHWASHER DETERGENT SOOZ. 2 TYPES NEW BABY? Join our FREE Baby Bundle Club & save up to 10% on many essential nursery products & prescriptions for your new baby. 'fr in j \\ 7l -=' 15 99 MALIBU VINYL 2/1 OOPAASECC KIT Reg. 79' 6 99 'lo"XSO' REINFORCED NYLON CARDEN HOSE #1611 lleg. 8 .99 991< PALMER NIPPER "'or SKIPPER BUNNY 2.75-0Z. Reg. 1 29 9 8815 PLUSH EAmRBUNNY ASSORTMENT Reg. 12 99 FOR A GOOD LOOK CHOOSE ECKERD'S SYSTEM 2 FOR KODAK : QUALITY ,#. IDPJI "'-' = = I = :.. ;" = > = c. "'!'l .. f =-e; = fll


i Cl = --= = = I range from 3011 E. Emma St. ''AIKENS. FUNERAL HOME.;' this evening. The funeral cortege will arrange from 1216 N. Boulevard #249. ''AIKENS FUNERAL HOME.'' mains will repose at the RAY. WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL after 3:00 P.M. Sunday. Arrangements entrusted to BRYANT & WILLIAMS (Ray Williams Funeral Home). SAMPSON, MASTER MARKUS DEVONN Funeral services for Master Markus Devono Sampson, of 2010-23rd Ave., #541, who passed away, Saturday, March 23rd, will be held, Saturday, March 30th at 1:00 P.M. at Aikens Funeral Home Chapel, with Elder : Harry Scott, of ficiating. Interment will be in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Markus was a native of Tam pa. He leaves to mourn his passing: his parents; Ms. Dorothy Rodgers and Mr. Alphonza Sampson; 3 sisters, Resha Ellison, Nicci Reed -and Ayesha Reed; 1 brother, Alphonza, Jr.; grandparents, JONES, JR., MR. JOHN. Mrs. Mildred Ellison and Mr. ALBEI U -;-John Albert Alphonza Sampson; great Jones Jr., 1107 Nassau Street, HICKS, JR. JAMES grandmothers, Mrs. Melvina passed away March 27, 1985 at SYLVESTER Funeral ser-Ellison & Mrs. Odessa his residence. Homegoing services for Mr. James Sylvester Williams; a h.ost of aunts, vice will be conducted SaturHicks, Jr., of 3011 E. Emma MORRIS, MR, HOMER L. uncles and cousins The reday, March 30, 1985 at liOO St., who passed away, ThursFuneral services for Mr. mains will repose at Aikens P;M. from Mt. Zion A.M.E. day, March 21st, will be held, Homer L. Morris, of 1216 N. Funeral Chapel from 5 Church, Port Tampa, with the Saturday, March 30th, at Boulevard who passed to 9 P.M. this evening. The Pastor, Rev. Nathaniel Mc11:00 A.M., at Aikens Funeral away, Wednesday, March family will receive frierids at Cray, officiating. Entomb Home Chapel, with Bishop 27th, will be held, Saturday, the chapel from 7 to 8 P.M. ment will follow in the family Melvin B. Jefferson ofMarch 30th, at 2:30P.M., at this evening. The funeral cor. plot in the Memorial Park ficiating. Interment will be in Greater New Salem P .B. tege will arrange from Cemetery. A native of Starkes, the Shady Grove Cemetery. Church, t60S N. Nebraska 2010-23rd Avenue #541. Florida, Mr. Jones had resided Mr. Hicks, Jr. was a native of Ave., with the Elder "AIKENS FUNERAL in Tampa niore than SO years. Thomasville, Georgia and a R.H. Howard, officiating. InHOME." He retired from the Tampa resident of Tampa for many terment will be in the Shady Tribune in 1975 He was a years. He attended the public Grove Cemetery. Mr. Morris veteran of World War II, serv-scho,ols of Hillsborough was a native of Oakfield, ing honorably as a Chief Petty County. He was a veteran of Georgia and a resident of Officer in the U.S. Navy. He t .he U.S. Marines. He leaves to Tampa .for over 40 years. He{ was a member of the ; mourn his passing: a devoted was an employee of Florida Pallbearers Grand. Union wife, Mrs. Amelia B. Hicks; 1 Steel Rebar Shoppe for over Lodge #41; Uniform Comdaughter, Uhrselle Y. Hicks, 30 years. He leaves to mourn pany #114; the Sunshine Social St. Petersburg, FL; 1 son, Earl his tiomegoing: a devoted Club; the International .Free Wilson of Tampa, FL; wife, Juanita Morris; 2 sons, and Accepted mother, Mrs. Marie Melvin of Greg and Ben Morris; 4 Pride of west Tampa Lodge Tampa, FL; father, Mr. James daughters, Tanya, Torina, #t. As a faithful member of S. Hicks and wife, Lillian of Nichelle and Becky Morris; 1 Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church, he Miami, FL; grandmother, grandson, Charles Boris served in many capacities, inMrs. Luvenia Watkins of Thomas; 5 brothers, Johnnie eluding Steward, Leader of Tampa, FL; S. stepchildren, Lee Morris and wife, Alma of Class #2 and the Laymens Joseph Williams and Jonathan Tampa, Calloway Morris Jr. Organization. He was m arried : Williams of St. Petersburg, and wi' fe, Janie of Ashburn, to Essie Flagler Jones, who FL, Gregory Williams, Francis GA, Johnnie B. Morris and preceded him in death on Williams, and James wife, Ora Lee, Henry L. MorBROWN, MR. RALPH March 5, 1985. His sorrowing Williams, all of Tampa; 4 ris and wife,. Susie of Mr. Ralph BroWn, 2119 Arch survivors include: a very sisters, Mary J. Bowers, JohnOakfield, GA, and Charlie Street, passed away March 27, devoted sister, Mrs. Senita nie M. Boyd and husband, Will Morris and wife, Faye of 1985 in a local hospital. Moland; a brother, Mr. Israel Jr., Sally Williams, EmAlbany, GA; 6 sisters, Maxie Funeral services will be conLuciotas Jones; nephews and rna Mitchell, alf of Tampa; 4 B. Thomas and husband, duc'ted Monday at 1:00 p.M. nieces; Mr. Carey Jones II, brothers, Charles Bryant, Walter ofAibany, GA, Susie from the RAY WILLIAMS Key West, FL, Mr. John H. Robert Watkins and wife, M. Curry and husband, R.W. MEMORIAL CHAPEL with Jones, Sebring, FL, Ms. 0. Thelma, Larry Watkins, and of Oakfield, GA, Flossie Mora Minister officiating. Florine Jones, Miami, FL, Johnny Williams, all of Tamris of Tampa, Maxine Morris, Entombment will follow in the Rev. Robert Flagler and wife, Marj and husband, John, Mr. Kelly B. Williams, Sr., Mr. Morris L. Williams, Sr. and wife, Christine, Mrs. Doris L. Campbell and husband, James. Grandnephews and nieces; Mr. Carey Jones III, Mrs. Patricia J. Robinson, Sebring, FL, Ms. Cynthia Jones, Ms. Lillian Jones, Mrs. Morreatha C. Barrett and hus band, S/Sgt. Reginald, Madrid, Spain, Ms. Darlean Y. Prince, Ms. Sandra G. Williams, Waco, TX, Mr. Kel ly B. Williams, Jr. and wife, Melody, Mr. Morris L. Williams, Jr., Mr. Myron K. Williams, Ms. Gina A.C. Williams, Senior Cadet Mar cus J. Williams, West Point, NY, Ms. Lisa D. Campbell, Washington, D.C.,. Ms. Sheri D. Campbell; and Mr. Keith Flagler and wife, Helen. Devoted sisters-in-law: Mrs. Ethel M. Jones, Mrs. Reatha F. Williams and Mrs. Evelyn Flagler. Cousins include, Mr. Herbert Witherspoon and wife, Hattie, Waycross, GA, Mrs. Jessie Hammond and hus band, Thomas D., St. Petersburg, FL, Mr. Ulysee Brown and wife, Teresa, St. FL, Mrs. Ola Pearson, GA, Mrs. Willie B. Jones and Mrs. Eliza Taylor and husband, Mac", Jacksonville, FL, Mrs ; Viceola G. Williams, Lakeland, FL, Mrs. Nesby G. Mosley and husband, Willie L., and Mr. Ralph Witherspoon and wife, Mae Gladys, Dania, FL. God c-hildren: "Mts. Hortense Whitaker and Ms. Josie Ganzy and a host of sorrowing relatives and friends. The re mains will repos e at the RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL after 5:00 P.M. Fri day. THE FAMILY WILL RECEIVE FRIENI)S AT THE CHAPEL FROM 7-8 P.M. FRIDAY. On Saturday, the remains will repose at the Church from 10:00 A.M: until 12:45 P.M. and WILL NOT BE VIEWED AFTER THE. EULOGY. Arrangements en trusted to BRYANT AND WILLIAMS (Ray Williams Funeral Home). (Continued On Page 19-A) 248-1921 pa; 2 aunts, Mrs. Doretha Loretha and Mary Lee Morris, Shady Grove Cemetery. Mr. Mae, Fernandina Beach, FL, Grace and husband, Earl of all of Warwick, GA; 1 sisterBrown was a native Tampan Mr. Samuel Flagler and wife, PUGHSLEY Tampa, FL, Mrs. Gertrude in-law, Annie M. Hird; 2 _!nd a retired employee of the Flossie, New York, NY, Mrs. FUNERAL HOME Hadley and husband, I,Uy. of brothers-in-law, Joe IJamlin City of Tampa Sanitation Audrey Crawford and bus" 3402 26th STREET Thomasville, GA; father-inand James Hamlin; 2 aunts, Department. Mr. Brown was a band, James, Miami, FL, As Impressive As Required law, Mr. Neal Blake of Alice Sanders of Tampa, and Veteran of World War 11 hav-Mrs. Doris Beauford and bus-As Inexpensive As Desired Chiefland, FL; 2 sisters-inRachel Tyson of Oakfield, ing served honorably in the US band, Dick, > StOckton, GA, PHONES: 247-3151 or 247-3152 law, Mrs. Ovedia Glover and GA; 80 nieces and nephews; a Navy; Survivors include: a husband, Otis of Ocala, FL, host of cousins, among whom devoted son, Mr. Jerry .;.r{al%ttng .dl ;.{., and Mrs. Mary E. Lewis and are, Lillie lsJiac; loving and Brown; his devoted fJtber, ; ._. ZT.ntmDrta husband, Charles of devoted lifelong friends, Mr. George Brown; .1' sister, 3601 Swann Ave,Crest Building Gainesville, FL; 2 brothers-inWillie (Teleda) Powell, Homer Mrs. Emma Holiday; 2 Tam Florida 33609 law, Mr. Malon Blake of Tuff, Vera Williams, and Mr. Mr. Lucious Spates, Chiefland, FL, and Julious and Mrs. Edward Tennyson; all of Tampa and Mr. Len The Finest Way To Exp-ress Blake 9f Detroit, Michigan; other, relatives and friends. Spates of Marianna, Florida; Devotion and Remembrance and a host of nieces, nepl:aews, The remains will repose at one aunt, Mrs. Emma Fripp of cousins and friends, among Aikens Funeral Home Chapel Tampa; several nieces and BRONZE-GRANITE-MARBLE < whom are: 2 godsons, Toriano from 5 to 9 P.M. this evening. nephews, among whom are McDowell and Kevin Williams The family will receive friends Mr. Clarence Reddish, Mr. NO CHARGE: DATES and mother Margaret Jackson at the Chapel from 6 to 7 P.M. Clover Baker, Mr. Lemuel BRONZE 3 WORD PHRASE and daughter Melissa Jackson. Burton and Mr. Carlos BurCOMPANION EMBLEMS LETTERING r The remains will repose at AIKENS FUNERAL HOMF.: ton Ms Ishayla'n Dana 1 M 36X13 :t: C B ff I A e s, s. $850 00 FREE INSTALLATION All 1-' Aikens Funeral Home Chapel or u a 0 ve. It 28th St. Lisa Smith and Ms. Aquilla from 5 to 9 P.M. this evening. 232-8725 Blair; His mother-in-law, Mrs. CEMETERIES ..... BRONZE SINGLE 24X12 $550.00 The family will receive friends Gertrude Roberts and a host GRANITE MEMORIALS. FROM $295.00 at the chapel from 7 to 8 P.M. We're The Key To of other sorrowing relatives 873-2156 '"


(Continued From Page 18-A) HUGGHIS, MS. BENNIEfiELD Funeral services for Ms. Tevis (Ben niefield) Hugghis of 2408 E. Emma St., who passed away March 20, will be held Satur day at 1:00 P.M. from Greater Morning Star Baptist Church, 1415 5th Avenue, with the Rev. Ernest Washington, Pastor, Rev. E. Gorden, of ficiating. Interment will follow in Shady Grove Cemetery. Ms. Hugghis is a native Tampan, and was a member of Macedonia M.B. Church and a member of the Young Adult Choir. She was an employee of the NCNB National Bank. Ms. Hugghis leaves to mourn her passing: a de.voted daughter, Latrasha N. Hug ghis; mother, Mrs. Lola Mae Benniefield; father, Mr. John nie C. Benniefield, Sr.; 4 sisters, Ms. Brenda C. Burney, Mrs. Patricia A.: Batts and husband, Williams M., Mrs. Debra Parker and husband, Marvin, and 1\fs. Geral N. Benniefield; 3 brothers, Mr. Alvin B. Graham, Mr. John nie C. Benniefield, Jr. and Mr. Lonnie C. Benniefield; grandmother, Mrs Flora Mae Burney; 4 aunts, Mrs Lucy Gladden and husband, Rosevelt, Ms. Othelia Burney, Mrs. Carrie Lue Walker and husband, Walter and Ms. Willie Mae Burney; 1 step aunt, Ms. : Lola Griffin; 2 uncles, Mr. L.C. Burney, and Mr. Amos Benniefield, 1 New Jersey; 1 step-uncle, Mr. Willie Bynes and wife, Mary, Ft. Lauderdale; 1 niece, Erica Nicole Burney; 2 nephews, Theodric C. Burney and Tony Brown; a host of cousins, a host of devoted friends among whom are, Ms. Bertha Longworth, Ms. Vickie Young, Ms. Rose Townes, Ms. Valerie Hendrix, Mr. Sam Washington, Ms. Deidre Reese, Ms. Patricia Colston, Ms. Gail White and Ms. Linda Young, and Other and friends.!The remains will lie in state at Pughsley Cathedral after 5 P.M. Friday (today) and from 12:00 Noon Satur day at the Church. The funeral cortege will leave from 2408 E. Emma Street. THERE WILL BE NO VIEWING AFTER EULOGY. PUGHSLEY FUNERAL HOME in n,.nr. NELSON, MR. SAMMIE LEE Funeral services for Mr. Sammie Lee Nelson .of 1719 Chipco Street, who pass away March 26, will be held at 11:00 A.M. Saturday morn ing from Pughsley Cathedral, with a local minister of ficiating. Interment will be in Memorial Park Cemetery. Mr. Nelson was a native of Quit man, Georgia and has resided in Tampa for over 30 years, and was a retired employee of the Del Monte Packing Com pany. He leaves to mourn his demise: 2 daughters, Mrs. Shirley Spikes and husband, Carlos, and Ms. Theresa Williams; 1 son, Mr. Sammie Lee Nelson, Jr.; 6 grand. children; a loving and devoted mother, Mrs. Annie M. Wright; 1 sister, Mrs. Delores (Wright) Mungin and hus band, Robert; 3 aunts, Ms. Sylvia Allen, Ms. Irene Favors and Ms. Thelma Nelson; 1 neice, : Miss Deborah Smith; 3 nephews, Marion Smith, Jr., Bobby Wright and Charles Wright and a host of other relatives and friends. The re mains will lie in state at Pughsley Cathedral after 5 P.M. Friday (today). Family and friends are asked to meet at the Funeral Home on Satur day morning at 10:00 A.M. PUGHSLEY FUNERAL HOME in charge. WILSON BAKER, MR. CHARLIE Funeral services for Mr. Charlie Baker, 2203 5th A venue who passed in a local hospital will be held Saturday at 3 P.M. from the Wilsmi's Funeral Chapel with the Rev. A. Griffin, officiating. Inter ment in the Memorial Park Cemetery. Survivors are: his wife, Mrs. Mattie Baker; son, Mr. Rudy cousins Mary, Mrs. Ethel Lee Brown and Mr. Norris Myles; mother-in-law, Mrs. Addie Hillard, Thonotosassa ; Fl. and other relatives A native of St. Petersburg, he was a veteran of WWII and a retired employee of ILA, 1759. The remains will repose at Jhe Wilson's Funeral Home after 5 P.M. Friday. "A WILSON'S SERVICE." SIMMONS, MRS. CHARLIE MAE Funeral services for Mrs. Charlie Mae of 1910-4th Ave., "B", who passed away at her residence, will be held Saturday at 2 P.M. at Wilson's Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. A. Griffin, officiating. Interment will be in Memorial Park Cemetery. Survivors are: 3 sisters, Mrs. Lessie Morgan Cook, Mrs. Virginia Walker, and Mrs. Mattie Bell Sher mon; 1 brother, Mr. Ulyee Simmons of Pompano Beach; 1 aunt, Mrs. Maggie Mae Smith of Bradley Junction; a host of cousins; 1 law, Mr. Lewis Shermon; and a host of other relatives and friends. A native of Rhines, GA, Mrs. Simmons had resid ed here for the past 41 years. The remains will repose after 5 P.M. Friday at the funeral home. The funeral cortege will arrange from 1617-5th Avenue. "A WILSON'S SERVICE." WHITE, MRS. ELIZABETH SARAH Funeral services for Mrs. Elizabeth Sarah White, 1103 Davis Drive, who passed at her residence will be held Saturday at 1 P.M. from the Wilson's 'Funeral Chapel with the Rev. A. officiating. Inter ment in the Memorial Park Cemetery Survivors are: her husband, Mr. Seth White; daughter, Miss Debra Lawrence; sons, Mr. Steve Davi s and wife Minnie and Mr. Patnck Moore; grand children, Lorene, Denise and Dwayne Davis, Ron and Stevie Wilso' n and Samantha Lawrence; sister, Mrs. Terry Chapman, New York, N.Y.; brothers, Tom Davis, Jr., Cocoa Beach, Fl., Mr. Jeff Davis and Mr. Charles Davis, New York, N.Y.; a number of nieces,' and other relatives. She was a native of .. Hampton, S.C. The reniains will repose at the Wilson's Funeral Home after 5 P.M. Friday. "A WILSON'S SERVICE." fUNfRAI.S BY: BRYANT & WILLIAMS Ray Williams Funeral Home 1417 N. Albany Ave. 253-3419 ''When Understanding Is Needed Most" SHADY GROVE FUNERAL HOME 23'05 N. Nebraska 221-3639 and CEMETERY 4615 f. Hanna 626-2332 Complete Burial For $705 Add .)!()() ror servkes on Satur and add .10100 ror all servkes after 3 p.m. CHARLES RELIFORD ... Owner -WILLIAMS, MRS. MARGARET "NUKIE" QUICK Funeral services for Mrs. Margaret ''Nukie" Quick Williams of i811 N. 16th St., who passed away in a local hospital, will be held Saturday at 11 A.M. at New Mt. Zion M.B. Church with the Rev. Lester Carter, pastor, officiating. Interment will be made Tuesday in Bellview Cemetery, Chadbourn, NC. Survivors are: mother, Mrs. Minnie Chadbourn, NC; 3 brothers, James 0. Frink and wife, Ruby, Pittsburgh, PA, Rudolph M. Frink and wi.fe, Nettie, Brooklyn, NY, and Frank Frink, also of Brooklyn; 1 sister, Pearline Hayes; children: 3 daughters, Jac queline Ferguson and hus band, James, Carolyn Escalante and husband, Sgt. Larry, and Antoinnette Smith and husband, Lee; 1 son An thony Williams, Jr.; 15 grand children, Michael, Arnetha, Kathy, Reggie, Ronald, Antoinette, Sonia, Latasha, Natasha, Tomeka, Corey, Monique, Ferrell, and Keeisha; 1 great-grand; an aunt, Ms. Willie Reeves; god daughter, Rhetta Wright; a devoted friend, Roosevelt Jackson; and a host of other aunts, uncle, cousins, other relatives, and friends. A native of Chadbourn, NC ; Mrs. Williams had resided here for 43 years and was a well-known beautician. The remains will repose after 5 P.M J'riday at Wilson's Funeral Home and the family will receive friends from 7 until 8 at the funeral home chapel. The remains will be sent to Whiteville, NC, in care of the Peoples Funeral Home. "A WILSON'S SERVICE." IN MEMORIAM In loving memory of our father, Rev. H.M. D!llard, passed away March 30, t94lt. Gone, but not forgotten. We all still remember your smile and kind words of consola tion. You are sadly missed by the entire family: daughter; sons, daughter-in-law, grand daughter, nieces, nephews In memory of our love one, Ruby Jackson who passed March 28th, 1982. Three years have passed and gone, but the memory will always linger on. Sadly missed by a devoted hus band, Butler Jackson; 4 sisters, Beulah, Do'rothy, Lenora and Betty, and a host of other relatives & friends. IN J\{EMORIAM Five years have passed since God took our mother Lillie Kate McRae to her eternal resting place, Mar. 29, 1980. Sadly missed by Mr. & Mrs. Otis (Emma) Singfield and family. IN MEMORIAM In memory of our daughter, Rowland Myers who departed this life March 30, 1984. Sadly Qlissed by son, Shanta and the Myers family. IN MEMORIAM In loving memory of our mother, Ms. Bernice Webb, who departed this life March 31, 1984. One year ago God called you home, but since your loving memory lingers on. Missed by children: Howard, Bernice, Wil liam, Pearl, Spring, Hope and grandchildren. We all love you, but God loves you best. The Webb family. (Continued On Page 22-A) .WILSON'S FUNERAL HOME 3001 29th STREET "Our Business Is Service" Phone: 248-6125 > = Q. :::!. 8' =-0 = fl.!


() ) ... ; CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD DEPT ... _HELP HELP W .ANTED HELP WANTED HELP WANTED FOR SALE CRUISE SHIP JOBS! CITY OF TALLAHASSEE Parttime janitorial, Seamstress needed for men FHA 235 PLAN Great income potential. All upations. For information : (312) 742-8620, ext. 339. RET_IREMENt OFFICER $5;00 / hour. Immediate openclothing store. For further in-New homes. Costa Salary $1,972 .ings for male s 253-2539 after formation call 626-3938. Developers, Inc., 223-5214, m n & F" 4 FHA Home. Low down ., mance. yrs penAIR TRAFFIC Expenenced cleaning perSALESMAN NEEDED sion administration exp. Con-CONTROLLER sonnel wanted part-time and payment. Small monthly paytact, Employment Office; City Written aptitude test No full-time. Call between 3-5 ment. Quick occupancy. Call Hall, Tallahassee .3230i. aviation experience required, P.M. 239-145! for free information. 904 /59..9-iOOO. if 30 or younger. Specialized WALT BREWER REALTY To Sell Supplies No Experience Needed Must Have Transportation Call: EOE / AA expe.-ience for ages 31-35. For Federal, State and Civil Ser933-6621 f t vice jobs now available in your 248-2266 Monday-Saturday 9 a.m. -6 p.m. BANKING OPPORTUNITIES NCNB National Bank of Flor ida the be s t bank in the neighborhood, has the f ollo w ing positions available : PARTTIME TELLERS cash handling experience requ ir ed. Flexible schedules are helpful. LETTER OF CREDIT CLERKS 2 years letter of credit documentation experience. Banking experience prelerred Interested cand i date s should apply iA person or send resume to Linda T oUey at: NCNB IUiional Bank Downtown LOCIIIIon P.O. Box 25900 Tampa, Florida 33830 POLICE OFFICER TEMPLE TERRACE Progressive Tampa Bay Area City now accepting ap plications for Police Officer. An excellent opportunity for a law enforcement career. Salary $14,643 to $23,296, plus liberal benefit package. Applicants must be 19 or older, have valid Florida driver's license, high school or G.E.D. diploma, pass psychological and physical ex am, and undergo extensive background investigation. Must have the ability to com mul'!icate 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 Hail/Police Depart ment, 11250 N. 56th Street, Temple Terrace, Florida 33617. EOE CLAIMS INVESTIGATOR Start $17,950 a year. High school graduation supplemented by two (2) years of lege and some experience in investigative work; or an combif!ation of training and experience. Possession a claims investigator 520 or 620 license within 1 year of Possession of a valid Florida's Drivers License. between the hours of 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. For more Information contact the: EEO Office, City of Tampa 306 E. Jackson Street 7th Floor North 223-8192 Firefighter With The City Of Tampa The Pay Is Ouisfanding: $17,062.24/Per Year Hillsborough Community College Provides A Fire Science Course Which Will Enhance Your Ability To Become A For More Information, Call: : .. PariS Von Lockette City Of Tampa EEO 223-8192 m orma ton send postcard AnRACTI .VE b f A "I area. Fm : info. call (602) e ore prt 30 to : FAA, 837 340 ne 3 BR home w/central a/h. P .0. Box 26650, AAC-80 -1 pt. 309. (FI.8), Oklahoma City' Okla. Many extras. Near super73126. Career Civil Service. SERVICE MAN market, large drug store and Equal Opportunity Employer. M 3 bus line. No qualifying loan mtmum yrs. experiente. w/$5100 down; U.S. Citizen. Call 238-4348, ask for SUN-BELT REALTY SECRETARY Michael. Assoc. Inc. Realtor To the Assistant SuperintenLicensed Hairstylist Need237-1625 dent's office. Good typing ed!! Parr-time or Full-time. speed. Shorthand a plus. High For more information call Enjoy the balmy evenings on school graduate with a 247-9000 or 626-9370. the front porch of. this 3 / 1 minimum of 1 year experience. home, Central H/ A fenced Good references. $402 $590 Restaurant work-. Must be yard, built i n 1980. $36,900. bi-weekly. f neal and dependable. Female Ask for Joanne, Realtor Mail completed State of preferred. Apply in person at Associate, eves. 933-3935. Florida application and copy Betty's Cafeteria, 4013 N. HEART REALTY of high school diploma to 34th Street; 932-44 42 Hillsborough Correctional In.... stitution, P .0. Box 878, RiverWFTS is looking for a tape view, FL 33569. operator having minimum 1 DON'T MISS THIS!! 2 bedroom/1 bath. Large kitchen. Low maintenance. Nice starter Priced to sell. 238-2532. RECREATION year experience on 3f.1 1 ", DIRECTOR 2" equipment. Individual To run useful inmate institution recreation program. A bachelor's with major in recreation or physical education and 2 years profes sional experience in conduc ting institutional, recreational activities. Minimum salary $15,821 annually. Submit a completed State of Florida ap plication and resume to: Personnel Dept. Hillsborough Correctional Inst. P.O. Box 878 Riverview, FL 33569 -AAE RECEPTIONIST (Clerical) WFTS is looking for a receptionist to handle a busy phone system along with a large amount of traffic. Must be able to communicate well with people and to be able to deal with a v ariety of people and pressure. Must also be able to type a minimum of 40 wpm and be able to operate a 10-key adding machine. Please send resume to Dawn F. Swistara-Davis, 4501 E Col umbus Dr., Tampa, FL 33605 or stop by and fill out an ap plication. WRITER/ PRODUCER WFTS looking for a writer/producer to create all of the audio and video promotion. Person should have strong writi!J:g skills for televi sion a good ; background in audio & videotape production. Knowledge of 3f.1" & 1" videotape editing is a must. Knowledge of Vidafont generator, Grass Valley Swi( cher' & 18-cl,annel audio board is preferred. Primary responsibility is the writing, production & placement of 25-45 on-air spots per week, plus 7-10 radio spots per week, plus additional on-air copy. Contact: Joseph Logsdon, 4501 E. Columbus Dr., Tam pa, FL 33605. must have technical lion and be able to work 4, 10-hour days, including weekends. Please contact Dave Budwash, Chief Engineer, 4501 E. Columbus Beautiful building lot 105x106. Nice Area. Open to reasonable offer. 238-2532. Dr., Tampa, FL 33605. Spacious home for large 4 bath, OPERATIONS/ room, fenced yard. COPY DESK anxious. Call Rhona desk per, Assoc. 238-2532. son needed in Traffic Dept. Jerrell L. Cook, Realtor Minimum 2 years experience 933-6141 in TV or radio. Responsible for commerical. tape coordina-ERA THOMAS c. HILLS tion, inputting all comercial CONSTRUCTION AND instructions into computer, Real Estate tape inventory. Send resume Local Member of to: Traffic Manager, WFTS; Tampa MLS TV-28, 4501 E. Columbus Call our professionals for a ._D_r_._, _T_a_m..;p_a_,_F_I_. _3_3605 __ FREE Market Analysis. Don't PART-TIME OPERATOtl/ your home. New ENGINEER TRAINEE financing available at below WFTS looking for p/t market rates. engineer trainee. Must be TO SEE IS qualified to obtain restricted TO BUY radio operator's permit, be Large 3/2, quiet dependable & quality orienneighborhood, 1720 sq. ft. tated. This is an entry-level w/central heat/air and lg. position & requires an elec3-car carport. Call Herb, tronics background. Contact: Realtor Assoe., eves. Dave Budwash, Chief 963-0036. Engineer, 4501 E. Columbus INVESTORS Dr., Tampa, FL 33605. Large 9 BR's/2 baths, comPERSONNEL CLERK pletely furnished and presently occupied. For Sale. Owner $11 294 yr. HS plus 2 yrs. motivated. Priced at $26,000. general clerical work exp., 1 Call Ms. Brown, eves. yr in personnel work. Apply 248-1172 by 3:00p.m., Monday, April Immaculate 2 bedroom/lV2 8, 1985. bath condo with pool and CHIEF, MECHANICAL clubhouse facilities Temple INSPECTOR Terrace area. Linda, Realtor $19,573 yr HS plus 10 yr Assoc., 621-2021 days; exp. as Plumbing or 988-3649, evenings. Mechanical Inspector, etc. l506 MOBILE Must possess Mechanical 2 BR's w/bath, frame, newly Contractor's Certificate renovatet, w/w c:Hpet, issued locally. separate dining room. Large Apply now. fenced back yard w/porch. $31,900. Call Rhonnie, eves., Hillsborough County Civil 238-9428. Service REAL ESTATE CO. 925 Twiggs 5118 N. 56th St. Tampa ; Florida 33602 Suite 111 Equal Opportunity 621-2021 Employer (Le Tourneau Center)


CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD DEPT FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS MISCELLANEOUS FOR RENT FOR RENT FHA Home. Low down SUPER GARAGE SALE SYLVIA WIGS & Energy-efficient 1 BEAUTY SALON bedroom/1 bath furnished payment. Small monthly pay-Saturday and Sunday, 1-------------ment. Quick occupancy. Call March 30th and 31st, 9 a.m. U71 E. Hillsborough apartment; with a/c. 1003 E. Room for rent, kitchen ROOM FOR RENT 223-2181 .., 8 > r< :::: > ("') ,:c IN for free information. 6 p.m. You name it! We have (Eastgate Plaza) Emma, rear apt. 2 weeks free facilities, utilities paid. WALT BREWER it! Corner Central & Adalee 239-3404 rent. 886 0812 Employed, single only. REALTY Street at the lake in front of Wigs Complete Hair Nice 3 bedroom house, 251-4620 or 247-3581. Cll 933-6621 Robles Park. Care Ybor City. Call after 12 p.m. Nexus Products 677 7478 Unfurnished 4 bedroom OWN NOT RENT GORDY'S house, 2501 19th SL 2 bedroom frame home, AIR-CONDITIONING & INCOME TAX 2 bedroom concrete block 877-5951. 2010 E. North Bay. CompleteHEATING PREPARATION apt. for rent, air-conditioned. R bl r A t ROOMS FOR RENT ly remodeled, nice yard All appliances oil, gas, easona e ee. ccura e, $220/month. 621-8151; ( b d $40/week & up. Call $28,000, $2000 down. Terms eledrical, and <.'o. nvement can e one m arranged. $350/month. Call freezers, ice machine, ale, your home). I'm ready to help Nice room for rent, for nice -=-:-:--Ill 238-8814; after 6 p.m., washers/dryers. Call you receive the most possible settle person, no drunker, no 3615 N. 22nd St. 681-7166. 223-9233. refund. DO IT NOW-DON'T dope user and no smoking in2 bedroom apt.,_ a/c and IS RUNNsicle house. $40/week. heat, $285/moQth, $150 Gov't Assistance HANDYMEN GEORGE NIX L:.24.;;.2_-66.;. .;.9_1_. _______ --t deposit. Utilities included. f h Section 8 accepted. Call Gar} Program 2 bedroom rame ouse on Licensed Tax Preparer Apt. for 2906 22nd New homes w/starting R-2 lot SOxiOO, off 1-4, 677_7930 Ave. Mr. Fernandez, 273-0017 ...;.;. __ ,lil prices as low as $38,500. or 223-6567. Down payment as low as OC 1-------------t NICK'S GR ERY $4.98/week $1,200, monthly payments ap-& MEATS Furnished room for rent, prox. $266. For more informa. Immediate installation. utilities paid, $35/week. 1---------":":"-:-:-tion call Herbert Fisher RealTender T-Bone Steaks98< First week FREE. Easy small 237-1770. Apartment available. ty, 879-1933. ea. Center Cut Pork Chops ; weekly payments. Call RenL------------1 Government subsidized. Cen' Furnished room for rent, kitchen facilities. 237-2808. ... ______ -1 SW ea. 5902 N. 4 0th St., tacolor, 238-1982 or 932-8607. 2 bedroom duplex 1 10furtral heat/air, carpeted. 3 BEDROOMS ...... -------::-':':'"-:----t nished, ale, carpet, burglar Johnson Court Apts., And much more including 13" TV MONEY TO LEND bars. 4701 21st. Avenue. 6i6 :?337. central a/h. NO CREDIT Rent-To-Own Mortgage Loans up to 884 3384 CHECK!! Immediate installation. $15,000. No Credit Checks. SUN-BELT REALTY First week FREE. Easy small Tom P. Martino, Inc., Assoc. Inc., Realtor weekly payments. Call Ren, Realtor 237-1625 tacolor 2018 E. 7th Ave. LEASE PURCHASE Ph: 24--l11 2 bedroom apartment, 28Q6. N. Morgan, $250/month, $50 deposit. 223-6282. Unfurnished 2 bedroom apartment. $200 per month Oncludes water). 2801 Durham. Call Tom, 248-6112. FREE Pregnancy Tests 0 s .1139,900, .11534 down. 3 / 1 HOME IMPR VEMENT SECTION 8 APPROVED ROBLES PARK AREA (Early Test Available) 1 k All t CB, a/<., urpet, remodeled. Qua 1ty' wor types. 1 have five 2 bedroom apar507 BAKER 4314 W. LaSalle. 239-1392 or ABORTIONS Repairs, remodeJing, and new ments for rent. Three in USF We have 3 beautifully 238-9531. construction. Class A license area, one in Ybor City. r emo deled 1 BR/1 bath apartIndividual Counseling MONEY TALKS! NitrousOxideAvailable contractor. 238-3244 or 237-6985 ments, large rooms, w/w 2 lots for sale. Buy one or 988-8551. ._ ___ .....;;.;.... _____ ""1 carpet, $275$300/month. Nice 2 bedroom apartment; buy both, 31st St. and Colum-f ':/ .91 r unfurnished, located at 1903 J------------'ln bus Dr., $250 down on each WpmtnS 1 REWARD E : Columb us Drive. Rent FOR RENT and $105.02/month. We do Cfltaltlu)i -or monthly. Call Beautiful3 bedroom, 2 bath not check any body's credit : i '-,{mllr, / I $ 5 $ .500 home in Palm River with cen985-7794. I '2 S tral heat. Rent $390 monthly. = = tD ":"' = e. tD = "'= For Your Junk Car 21 0 2 PALMETTO For further information call EXECUTIVE HOME Apartment for reJ\t, 3 bedroom/2 bath home. Birth Control Clink Fast Free Pickup $ 325/month. $ 200 deposit. 228-9183 between the hours of !:"' Owner financing. Very clean, 251-0505 626-6124 1:00 and 8:00P.M. II t M b 223.5214. new wall to wa carpe 1302S. Dale a ry ...... 237-1625. ALL WOMEN'S HLTH. 4 -15 FOREST ST. & Furnished rooms for rent, :!. Sun-Belt Realt) ,lnc. CTR. OF TAMPA FOR RENT 3110 11th AVE. 1807 Columbus Dr. & 2215 2 du-x, doH, 2nd Ave. Clean and 3 bedroom house for rent. refrigerator, A/C, carpet, reasonable. 238-3244 and GREAT FORECLOSURE Pay your own utilities. 2205 E. burglar bars, washer/dryer 17 h A C II d hook-up.621. -4166, after 6 988 855 1. Concrete block home, 4 t venue. a ays bcdro,,ms/1 bath. Tampa 248-2210, after 6 p.m. Park Area. Asking $50,500, 985-8480. Apt. for rent by week or by Nicely furnished 1 bedroom $ 5 00 9 89 0271 apartment for single person down pa) ment, TEMPLE TERRACE AREA month. 254-3212 or only. Quiet Northeast area. 6813-47th ST. APT. FOR RENT Near bus stop. 238-8046. 1 bedroom/1 bath unfur1 bedroom, living & dining nished apt., stove, rms., bath and kitche.n. refrigerator; utilities paid. 247-2014. Nice neighborhood. 1-------------t $250/month plus $100 bedrooms. Gas apdeposit. Joyce. ances. Quiet adults prefer110 N. DELAWARE 3 bedroom/ 1 bath apart ment. SeCtion 8 OK, $300/m -onth. 876-6500. PROGRESSIVE DEVELOPERS 4803 Nebraska Ave. 237-6415 LANEOUS 1-.;....---------tred. Sign lease. 247-4300. Clean efficiency or 1 bedroom, large rooms, all apMONEY T ALKSI pliances. Free water and gar1 and 2 bedroom apts for doors and ceiling bage. Close to bus and parkrent, a/c. I&M Apts., 1002 fans. Free estimates. 621-8483. ing. 911 E 23rd 1-Le_m_o_n_s_t_. _2_58_-_5_15_1.._ __ ....,. $220/$265. 968-4816. Nice clean private rooms for Investor will conAll Women's nice clean working people. [/S:fff i side..any situation. ,, Health Center APT. ROOM FOR RENT Private, reasonable, furnished Homeowners only. 963-0565. Of Ideal single, clean, work-and all utilities included. I'lL PAY YOUR 1UNT You pay only what you can affi>rd. If you are on a fixed income (Social Security, SSI or Welfare) and 65 or older, call now for a furnished effi ciency apartment. 237-6985 i 1 t' North Tampa, ing person. $290/month, no Earl's TV Service, 1309 N l i r'. Inc. deposit. no utilities. Howard Avenue. Color/Black r 247 1535 apt., J.-a_n_Y_m_e_. ----------t $125/depos't, as tow as & White. Bring-hi and save. (forg'lerly Tampo Counseling 251-6 107. & Abortion Center, Inc ) 1 $50/week including water, N1ce c ean room, ITEMS FOR SALE 20 student desk, $5.00 each. 20 teacher type desks, $8.00 each. CASH ONLY. 237-8312. '77 Malil)u Chevrolet Sta tion In good running order. Blue. 8 cylinder, $995. Power steering and power brakes. 831-3941. FREE PREGNANCY TESTS Birth Control Clinic Pregnancy Terminations (Awoke or Asleep) Confidential Counseling OPEN : Mon. Sat. 961-7907 14704 N. Florida Ave. First and last garbage & sewage. 223-4600, week's rent (.1190.00) moves ._as_k_fo_r_D_a_n_. -------1 you in. Singles preferred. Luxury duplex, 248-8049 or 248-5444. air/heat, w/w carpet, stove & 1-------------1 refrigerator. 2 bedrooms, 2 bedroom apartment near Busch Gardens. City Section 8 welcome. Call Willie Bowman, Realtor, 988-2496. BARBARA REALTY INC., 933-1761 --$300/month, $175 deposit. Move-in. Call Bess, eves. 239-1793. THOMAS C. HILLS REAL ESTATE CO. 621-2021 ---------SUPER RENTALS 1 bedroom apt. close to Waters Ave., $75/we ekly, fur nished Utilities inchlded. PROGRESSIVE DEVELOPERS 4803 Nebraska Ave. 237-6415


.c: I ;: "CC = < .. G.l _... "CC G.l .c: fll -::s = == G.l = = I G.l = = 1714 W. Kathleen. were property of Ms. Marlenea Glanton, 32, 703 E. Selma Ave. Johnson, 4321, E. Hills; Apt. 216, and 23-year old Samuel Rodriquez, 4324 E. Hills, Apt. 216, were arrested, according to police reports, and charged with possession of cocaine while at E. Mallery and N. 22nd St. It was reported to police that an unidentified suspect fl-ed the scene. at 4500, W. uN c l-E S...A N DY Nelson Griffith, 43iH814 E. Ms. Georgia Marie Nelson, 20th Ave., and 43, 3612 E Shadowlawn St., Austin Hires, 30, 1920' E. reported to police that an Hanna Ave., reported' to unidentified suspect ._broke inpoijce that an unidentified Cypress Ave. with $585 worth of merchandise. The item s belonged to Lee Andrew Harris, 42, 15708 Springmose 1 8 54. Some people are so painfully Lane. good that they would rather be right 90,32. than be pleasant. 55,40. to her home and fled the scene with a Video Cassette suspect broke ipto tfleir Aaron Eugene Mosley, 13, Recorder valued at $400. rehearsal building; located at 2314 E. lOth Ave., and fled According to police reports, the scene with $950 wortl;l of 3706 N 24th St. Apt. 306, reported to police tqat an unidentified suspect fled the scene at N. 20th St. and 32nd Ave. with a gold chain valued at $15. an unidentified suspect merchandise .. burglarized the home of Ms. Total Master's Beauty Salon Marcia Loraine Miller, 27, It was reJ>rted to police 3307 E. Giddens, and fled the that an unidentified burglarized the hometof Ms. scene with $129 worth of merLola Daveport, 27, 1814 E. Approximately $200 in cash and $20 worth of merchandise were taken by an unidentified suspect, who fled the scene at 8815 N. Florida Ave. The mer chandise belonged to Ms. Doris Baker Hill, 49, 1020 E. Hanna.' chandise and $10 worth of Col&lmbus Dr., and fled the food. scene with $50 in cash and a An unidentified suspect, acradio valtfed at $50. 1413 Tampa Park Plaza 223-2368 Easter Get Acquainted Specials 11Come In And Meet Bridgett" cording to police reports, An unidentified 'suspect, ac broke into the home of Ms. cording to police reports, Mipnie Lou Drew, 43, 1916 E broke into 27-year-old Larry Shadowlawn St., and fled the Eugene Gregory's home, 305 scene with $1,144.95 worth of E. Palm Ave., Apt. 1, and fled Merchandise valued at $140 was taken by an unidentified male suspect from a vehicle belonging to .Andrew Lee Har ris, 19, 4201 E. Palm The in cident occurred at 5019 N. 34th St. merchandise. the scene with a Video Approximately $5 in cash Cassette Recorder valued at and $550 worth of merchan $ 00 Curls '40 Children '30 Wash N' Set-'10 Perm Retouch '15 3 and a television set dise were taken by an uniden valued at $125. tified suspect, according to police reports, from 56-year old Ms E. L. Williams' IN MEMORIAM In loving memory of Edgar Randolph, departed March 25, 1975. Someone we dearly love and sadly miss. Mother: Bertha Randolph; children, Bertha L. Randolph, Edgar Randolph, Walter Ran dolph; Sylvia Revels & family; Gladys McBride & family and Myrtise Dennis. IN MEMORIAM In memory of my husband Mr. Frank Reddish who departed this life, Mar. 27, 1981. Sadly missed by wife, Eunice Reddish; son, Ronnie, other relatives and friends. OAK HILL FUNERAL HOME 5016 N. :Zlnd Street Phone No. 237-8500 DIGN/F/E lJ SERVlCE WlTHIN T H E MEANS Of' ALL. S er v ice I s More Than Just A Word With Us. THEFTS Raymon A. Williams, 14, 10913 Britney Lane, Apt 22, Hours: Tues.-Fri. 9 A.M.-6 P.M. Sat. 8 A.M. 4 P.M. Ms. Lorena Perry, 34,3723 reported to police that an: E. Delevil, reported to police unidentified suspect fled the thar a known suspect fled the scel)e at 910 E Fowler with a scene at 3715 E Deleuil with a bicycle valued at $230. YOU WANT A JOBIII bicycle valued at $93.41. According to police reports, .. e e e According to police reports, an unidentified suspect fled SELL THE, FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN an unidentified suspect fled the at 110 N 11th St. the scene at t407 Estelle with a with a bicycle valued at $150 NEWSPAPER EVERY TUESDAY AND bicycle valued at $176.95. The The merchandise was the proFRIDAY! ADULTS AND TEENS merchandAise belonged to P24erthtyAovfeTerry Davis, 22, 18.17 WELCOMED. Michael ntopio Williams, t3, 1509 Andrea ct. BECOME A NEWSPAPER AGENT OR An unidentified suspect, ac-Drug Arrests -CARRIER. AGENTS OR CARRIERS ARE NOT cording to police reports, fled OUR EMPLOYEES. THEY ARE COMPLETELY the scene at 703 E Selma Ave (the backyard), with bicycles According to police reports, INDEPENDENT BUSINESS PEOPLE WHO valued at $165 and a Pit Bull Ms. Sonya Renee Dye, 21 BUY THEIR PAPER FROM US AT. ONE I $ 1348 W. Spruce St., was arDog va ued at 200 The items rested and charged with PRICE, AND SELL THEM TO CUSTOMERS CARD OF THANKS The family of the late Mrs. Vernell McGhee wouldlike to acknowledge their sincere thanks to all who showed them many acts of kindness dur; ing their time of bereavement. The McGhee, Bailey, non, Hepl)urn and Collins Families. CARD OF THANK S The family of the late Ruben Edwards sincerely ap preciates the many prayers, flowers, cards, donations and other expressions of sympathy shown during our bereave ment. It is gratifying to know that the loss is shared by .SO many. possession of cocaine while at AT ANOTHER PRICE, FOR A PROFIT. N. Jefferson E. Ohio. SENTINEL EXAMPLE CHART FOR While at the corner of E. Palm Ave. and Nuccio. A GENTS: Parkway, according to police EFFECTIVE APRIL 2, 1985 reports, 45-year-old Horace AGENT COST PROFIT FOR AGENT Worth Epps, 2511 E. 20th Ave., was arrested and charg-25 -55.00 53.75 ed with possession of cocaine, 50 510.00 s7 .50 possession of narcotics 100 s20 00 s paraphernalia, and possession 15 00 .of marijuana. 200 540.00 530.00 Sixty-three-year-old James 500 s1 00.00 $75.00 LEGAL NOTICE 1 ,000 5200.00 -5150.00 This is to notify all persons YOU. CAN PURCHASE 25 PAPERS concerned that I, James R. stephens; will no longer be FOR '5.00, AND EARN A '3.75 PROFIT, responsible for any inOR 1000 PAPERS FOR '200.00, AND curred by anyone, otber than MAKE 1 O OO n. ;,myself, after this date, March 5 rROFIT. 8, 1985. Signed: James YES, YOU GET YOUR '200.00 BACK Stephens PLUS '150.00 PROFIT. ALL IN ONE I i rr---'----'---Fr .. Coupon-. DAy II! For Property, Probate, Estate Planning or THAT'S WHY, BEGINNING APRIL Business Consultt_; ; 2ND, YOUNG AND OLD ALIKE CAN EARN A GOOD LIVING WORKING TWO DAYS TUESDAY & FRIDAY -r SELLING THE THE RICHARDSON LAW OFFICES (DC, FL, MD, lA) "Where Ordinary People are Special" T Carlton Richardson J.D LL .M. Att o rney / O w ner 2310 N. Nebraska Ave Uni t # 1 Tampa, Florida 33602 223-7075 DC/ MD ( 202) 347-4466 C e leb r atin g a Decade of Professional Service s 1975-1985 FLA. SENTINE L BULLETIN PHONE: 248-1921 C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, Ill CIRCULATION DIRECTOR


BY PATTY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer Representatives of alumni chapters from as far north aS Tallahassee and as far east as Daytona Beach rushed to the good news to the Dr. Fred Humphries will be Florida A&M's new president The news was only s'emi as of Thursday after noon when the Board of Regents' FAMU Presidential Selection Committee nominated Dr. Humphries over the other three can didates. The full Board of Regents is expecte9 to make the appoint ment offiCial this morning DR. FRED HUMPHRIES Income Taxes '(Friday) when they meet at the Tampa Airport Hilton The field of four finalists narrowed to three earlier this week when Dr. Wilbert J. LeMelle withdrew his I bid for the post. Dr. LeMelle was believed to have been the top contender According to Frank Scruggs, a member of the Board of Regents and chair man of the committee, phries is most desirable because he has the popular following to do the tough things." Dr. Humphries received overwhelming port from the alumni assoCia tions. Scruggs indica t ed that he felt Dr. Humphries ''did not have sufficient vision to carry the university in the long run," but he has what it "takes to carry the university forward and get the university rolling again. "F AMU is more .than an educational institution, it is a beacon and a symbol of black inspirations Its leader must reflect standards black citizens identify with." Scruggs also explained that the next president must pay ''attention to administrative matters. There must be a period of restoration both in-HOWARD McKNIGHT Certified Public Accountant Hours: Mon.-Sat. 8 AM-6 PM Individual And Business Taxes Accounting Services 6lh Yrs Experience With IRS 1936 f. Hillsborough Ave. (TampaJ237-4496 PUBLIC NOTICE HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY HOUSING ASSISTANCE, OFFICE OF COMMUNITY AND ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT, WILL RESUME ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR SECTION 8 HOUSING ASSISTANCE PAYMENTS.PROGRAM ON MONDAY APRIL 1, 1985. THE SECTION 8 PROGRAM PROVIDES RENTAL ASSISTANCE TO QUALIFYING LOW-INCOME HOUSEHOLDS IN PRIVATELY OWNED RENTAL HOUSING LOCATED IN HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY (OUTSIDE TAMPA CITY LIMITS). OWNERS OF RENTAL PROPERTY MAY FIND THIS PROGRAM OF VALUE IN MAKING THEIR PROPERTIES AVAILABLE UNDER THIS PROGRAM. !QUAL HOUSIJif. HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY HOUSING ASSISTANCEO.C.E.D. 9350 BAY PLAZA BLVD., SlJITE 109 TAMPA, FLORIDA 33619 TELEPHONE: 623-2881 Ho_ urs: 8:15 -5:00 -P.M. Personal In fury Criminal Law General Practice PHONE: PLAZA ON THE MALL to the t:fyoltl 201 KENNEDY BLVD, E Frank's Ornamental Iron 24 Hour Service 621-4034 Residential Commercial Financine Arranged 8urglar Bars Railings 'Fire Escapes Stairways Weldings Ornamentals Licensed Insured Bonded ave You Been Injured In An Automobile Accident Or By A Motor Vehicle And It Wasn t Your Fault? Call: KA YDELL 0. WRIGHT Attorney At l.aw tRAN K E. JOHNSO N ... Ownf'r Free Home Security Tips t .J;i 2.54-4623 THE WRIGHT BI.DG. A TT\'. KA \'DELL 0 WRIGHT 110 N. Armenia Tampa, Fla. 33609 IFree Parking} A utomobl/e Accidents (Free w_rongful Death (Free Consultation) Medical Malpractice (Free Consultation) Slip & Fall Dog Bites (Free Consultation) Divorce Probate & Wills DWI


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. SENTINEL BULLETIN 40 YEARS SERVING TAMPA FRIDAY, MARCH 29, 1985 SECTIONB Community Leaders Give Department Favorable Reviews BY PATrY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer The Tampa Police Depart ment can give themselves a pat on the back for doing a good job in and for the black com munity, but they can't rest on their laurels. There is still qui!e a bit more that needs to be ac complished. This was the message con veyed to the Commission on Accreditation for Law En forcement Agencies, Inc. by various leaders in the black community Monday night in the City Council Chambers. Th.e commission is evaluating the Tampa Police Department to determine their compliance to standards essen tial for national recognition. The public forum was just one in a series of evaluations. All six speakers agreed that the department should be ac credited for the next five years. According to Tampa Hous ing Authority Executive Direc tor Juan Patterson, "From my experience the Tampa Police Department has gone far beyond their initial charge and has made great 1-effort" in assisting the housing authori ty. Patterson cited examples such as the anti-crime in Robles Park and Ponce DeLeon, help with neighborhood watch pro grams, and the department's cooperation in forming a Crime Task Force with the tenants. .., "Solid recommendations came out of the task force," the executive director said, "which were put into force with board approval." Patterson explained, "It is not unusual to receive calls on things we need to know in order to provide better living conditions for the tenants. "The Tampa Police Depart ment regularly provides crime statistics on the housing complexes so we ean target our maintenance and management activities in areas where it is 'iieeded most," Patterson con cluded Local NAACP Branch Presiclent Bob Gilder stated: "The Tampa Police Depart ment has come a long way in police relations and in the number of blacks on the force. But there still some ways to BOB GILDER go, there are still some bad ap ples and there are still pro blems to be solved / with help from the community and from the NAACP. Hillsborough County Equal Opportunity Officer Robert Saunders applauded former Chief Robert Smith, who is now Public Safety Ad ministrator. "The city has taken affir mative efforts to change the department by attacking institutional racism from within," Saunders stated. "I congratulate Smith's strong administrative stand on racial issues and his insistence on professional police standards and behavioral patterns." Saunders suggested that a Citizens' Review Committee be formed to oversee the proL. \ BOB SAUNDERS fessional progress of the department and its personnel. "There are still many avenues and approaches that are necessary (employment and promotion of black of ficers), and require continuous monitoring to assure that there is no retrogression in police community relations," Saunders explained. According to Walli Shabazz of the Tampa Urban League and mem!Jer of the Black-On. Black Crime Task Force, "The Tampa Urban League has received tremendous cooperation from the Tampa Police Department on the problems of black-on-black crimes. "As the city grows,''. Shabazz explained, "it. becomes more and more im. perative for the police and the community to come together to avoid major problems." Both Shabazz and AI Davis, who is a member of the NAACP and chairman of the Police/Community Relations Control Employees Stress Animal Proper Care Of Family ---U1H,c-to % Pets play major roles in peo ple's lives. In most cases they take the place of another per son by being our companion and loyal friend. Sometimes animals, such as dogs and cats, are treated as if they are human beings In other cases, man's best friend and their feline adver saries are neglected and left to r _eap havoc in many neighborhoods. Iri October 1984, Hillsborough County Animal Control Center initiated a Humane Education Program to help curve the high cases of pet neglect. "We eventually want to see a decline in the number of complaints (the center handled 15,000 complaints of dogs roaming neighborhoods), see an increase in the spay and neuter program, and change way people treat their animals," stated Valetta Nor ris, the center's Public Rela tions Specialist and coor dinator of the Humane tion Program. "Hopefully we will alleviate the pet overpopulations in our county, that's our overall goal," she added. Along with her partner, Animal Control Officer Robert Wright, they "go out and talk ( as show film s : and give slide pres entations) to school kids of all ages, even civic groups, on laws pertain ing animals and how _to be a responsible pet owner," Nor. ris explained Committee of the Community Relations Task Force, and hoping for increased com munity involvement. Davis stated, "I am en couraged our police depart ment is moving ahead. Their professional efforts will re quire the community tO' become better informed and participatory -in this partner ship for our protection and safety.;, Rooert Edwards, a member of the Community Awareness Tasl< Force and a Juvenile Probation Officer, explained: "The community is still prehensive ori how sincere the Tampa Police Department is." Edwards stated that his comments reflect the concerns of the residents as well as the black police officers within the department. "The Tampa Police Depart ment has been rooted so long in discriminatory practices and outright racism," Ed wards told the commission. "Chief Smith's term was not enough to overcome past prac tices." According to T. Hastings, Executive Director of the Ac creditation Commission, the police depaitmeri t' will be judged on 943 different stan dards. A 'fi' nal decision will ,be made in May. BY PATTY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer "ChildreJll are receptive to the program because they tend to love animals anyway," Norris stated '"Those ages (kindergarten and up) are im pressionable." According to the University of South Florida graduate who' received an undergraduate and' graduate degree in Mass Com munications, "We find a lot of problems -in the black communities because there is a cor relation between family in come and people who are not utilizing the spay/neuter rebate service. (Owners who have their pets sterilized receive money back from the county). There is a high pro portion of pet overpopulation, nuisances and abuse. "We know how to counteract those problems," Norris said, "and this pro gram will enhance public awareness in those areas and in our communities in general. People will become responsi ble pet owners Wright's job i nvolves "en forcing all the lease laws per taining to animals (of all kinds) in Hillsborough County." The former junior high teacher explained, "If dog and cat owners obtained rabies vaccinations and tags for their pets, then it will keep the county safe of rabies." Accord to the 34-year P ,pJio pas n C with th a; C 9.n rol$g Center fo "Fo three or fo ars we we h ad turn thr, education. But i en to ., .. \.' the point that every year we reach a brand new plateau of people who claim they don't know about the lease law. "We were not sophisticated in getting the information out to people about rabies we had no concrete way of educating the public," Wright explained. But when the center "set up this '])rogram they put in a main course and where they want to According to Wright, "We tell the kids to keep their animals on a leash and don't come i n contact with animals known to be rabies carriers." has especially en joyed the positive feedback from the school children and Norris is pleased with the good evitluations received from the teachers. "I know we have done a palpable job, and this includes the teachers," Wright exclaim ed. "They are a lot more in teres ted than the kids are." Norris added, "We are get ting the message across. It is communic_able to the st'\ldents at their lev,e h'' to Norris, "Hopefully, next year we will have more people (and pets) working in the program." Robert Wright and Valetta D. Norris Rudena R. Crawley, Ametta Collins and Dr. Hazel S. Harvey at Mrs. bora Reeder's Retirement Reception.


False pers Are Repossessed By His Dentist HUTCHINSON, Kan. Herbert Epp, whose dentures were repossessed by his den-tist, has had it with hardboiled eggs arid soggy toast. Dr. Jeffrey Ray!, the dentist, tolct' him .he could have his plafes back as soon as he pays his $865 bill. Then, after Epp sued, he offered them back. But Epp's lawyer said Friday even if the teeth are returned, Epp, a 68-year-old pensioner from Nickerson, will still sue for damages. Rayl seized the dentures three weeks ago when Epp by for a routine adsaid he couldn't pay his because his only income is Soci'al Secur:ity and his Gloria, lost her "I've been living on-soup hard-boiled eggs," he ained. "I have to dunk toast in my coffee IN THE FAMILY OF THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU.T DOCKET NO. 84-DR-07-920 S1JMMONS AND NOTICE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF BEAUFORT SOUTH CAROLINA DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES, Petitioner, vs. PAUL F. HENRY and .MARTIN RODRIQUEZ, Respondents. IN THE INTEREST OF: RODNEY RODRIQUEZ, a minor child. TO THE RESPONDENT(S) NAMED ABOVE: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the petition in this ac tion, the original of which has been filed in the Office of the Clerk of Court for Beaufort. County, on the 15th day of October, 1984, a copy of which will be delivered to you upon your request; and to ser ve a copy of your Answer to said petition upon the onattorney for Petitioner at their offices at 1535 Confederate Avenue, North Towers Building, Columbia, South Carolina 29201, within thirty (30) days following the date of service upon you, exclusive of the day such service; and if you fail to answer said petition within the statutory time alloted, the Petitioner in this action will apply to the Court for the relief demanded in said petition. S.C. DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES OFFICE OF THE GENERAL COUNSEL --BY: JON MERSEREAU Staff Attorney 1 {;ollaml,ia, South Carolina day ofOctober, 1984 -Priceis. noobiect! We'll fit you into our plans for as little as for 3 -rooms of fu PLUS -.;:;---w ----::-----.;;;;;; decorator-coordinated in your choice contemp9rary, colc;>nial or traditional! ... ': You Can Buy A .1. This Beautiful 0 J.i ()I If money has been the only thing standing between you and your dream home, wake up to a beautiful reality! Thanks to our low prices and our favorable terms, you can furnish your living room, dining room and bedroom in the style of your choice EXAMPlE, s49 a n1onth buys: A luxurious sofa, chair and two end tables Plus a dreamy six-piece bedroom grouping eAnd a seven-piece di nette 12" Black And White ;::; :;;:.;:::::::--] Portable T.V. Set ---"'-..... ---.for as little as s49 a month! Payments vary with groups selected. When You Select Any Three Rooms Of Furniture Fri.-Sat. Only For Only 9.99 1 Mile West Of 301, Or 1 Mile East Of 41, On Hwy 60. Open Monday Thru Friday 9 To 7, Sat. 9 To 6, Closed Sunday. Furniture AdverUDDV tlsed Is Brand New, All Are Famous Brands. Terms Are Available To All Qualified Credit Customers! Television Purchase Is Limited To The First 109 Customers! Shop At Tampa s largest Fur niture, Electronic & Appliance Showroom. BIRITE (rl Phone: 623-5483 --------------------------


THE SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON BY REV. A. LEO.N LOWRY Pastor, Beulah Baptist Church Nailed to the Cross ....... John 19:17-42 Our American culture denies death grim realilty in many ways. The typical American funeral presents the deceased as "just asleep" or ''better off now." The corpse is treated with cosmetics and made to look just like it's alive. But the real deep issues of life and death are glossed over in sentimentality. Even some so-called Christian funerals seem to be the same. But death is often ugly and the enemy of our dreams. Most Americans spend hours worry ing about it and dollars trying to avoid it. Death issomething to deny yet it's something all must face. Recently a young woman (whom we'll call Carol) ex perienced a death in her im mediate family. Her brother who was very close to her died suddenly, unexpectedly, and at only 33 years of age. Carol was forced (perhaps for thdirst time in her life) to face the question of death. This time it was so real to her. It caused her to raise questions about the meaning of life, about God, about life after death, and even about her own life. We are not too young to face such situations-death comes into our experiences, too. We must consider these issues, as Carol did. \\it cari even find the answers in our Christian faith that will satisfy our needs. No, death should not be an avoided topic for the Christian believer or even for the realistic lin believer. The death of Jesus Christ. as the bible tells us, seemed to come as the natural conseof the which He aroused. Though he healed the sick, gave sight to the blind, preached holiness and love-or in other words good", Jesus was hated by those who refused His message. Just' because He was so good, the evil religious, political, and social leaders of His day detested Him. So they sought the first opportunity to get rid of Him. Jesus was a Man who came to die. Death hung over Him like a cloud and as you read anyone of the Gospels, you can see the dark clouds gather ing as the end comes near. When the time of crucifix ion arrived, Jesus willingly delivered Himself to His cap tors and surrendered to their demands for His death. Crucifixion was common In those days as a method of ex ecution by torture, especially of those who committed serious crimes. ; Its physical sufferings were great: Severe inflammation, the swelling of the wounds in the region of the nails, unbearable pain from the tendons, fearful discomfort from the strained position of the : body, throbb ing headache, and burning thirst. In the case of Jesus it was not the physical torture of His death that caused him anguish, the fact that Jesus died for our sins, giving his life a ransom, caused His greatest suffering. In the Gospel of John there is recorded three expressions of Jesus as J-Ie hung on the cross. One of these: words, "I thirst,' epitomizes the physical s:ufferDENTISTRY Open Faced Gold Crowns, Solid Gold Crowns, BridgeUSF Gospel Choir To Present Concert The University of South scheduled to present its Spring the Word," Florida Choir is Concert, entitled Spread March 30, at 8 p. m. in Arts Auditorium of ing of our Lqrd. 1 betrayed Him and the rest fl-(FAH 101). There is no doubt but that ed. One betrayed Him and Special guest for this free these words truly indicate that another denied Him. And then concert will be Robert L. Jesus partook of human to die a criminal's death with Price, composer and former nature. _and knew its rejection and hatred all director of the FAMU Gospel weaknesses and limitat-ions, around Him surely would tell Choir. This concert will climax yet He did not share in our sin any impartial observer that the 13th anniversary except as our Substitute. To Jesus wa.s a failure. choir as a student realize that God (in Jesus) truNo failure Jesus. He comtion. Gwen Rollins is the ly suft;ered and shared withus dent. pleted the work the Father. had our agomes can give new On Thursday evening, h assigned Him. His mission meanmg and ope to our own group performed with the lnculminated In His own death suffering, especially as we ternationally reknown rock b h h (and subsequent remem er t e s out of victory group, Foreigner, in the h f II h Resurrection). For Jesus and t at o ows t word of Lakeland Civic Center. for anyone who is about his agony. The 30-voice USF Gospel I d 1 f II Father's business everyday, mme 1ate y o owing these Choir, under the direction d h death is onlythe graduation to wor s, IT irst!" Jesus spoke local composer and USF alum. a higher level of life. Though in a clear voice, "It is finished, nus Maurice Jacksoo, will sing d "F h our death can not accomplish an at er, mto your hands with Foriegner on "/Want -ro the eternal salVation which I commend my Spirit." The -Know What Love Is," the Jesus' death did, our death thought is clear that Jesus died gospel-flavored ballad, hit I d h h o nly be the climax to vo untan y an t at t e cross single and centerpiece of the If d' God's plan for our lives as we 1tse 1d not kill Him. He gave the group's most recent walk in faith and obedience. up His spirjt. No one could album, "Agent Provocateur." take it ftom'Hiii-1; the Son of The words, "Ids finished," Foreigner recorded the hit God our Lord voluntarily died are a shout of victory because song, written by the group's as our Substitute for sin. of what came after. Of course, guitarist Mick Jones, with the Death espedally a tragiC the Resurrection of Jesus backing vocals of Jennifer and horrible death of a demonstrated His final victory Holiday and the New Jersey mising, young man seems over sin and death and hell. Mass Choir. Lou Gramm sings like such a mis{ake. Certainly But also the true understanthe lead. Jesus was a failure from the ding of the Cross of Jesus is The simple love song with a natural viewpoint. He had not found. in the further teaching religious interpretation is be.-received the support of the big of .the apostles. The true vicing compared to "Oh Happy religious leaders who (suptory in death and in life comes Day" by The Edwin Hawkins posedly) really count. The first from knowing that God Singers. social, political, and religious as our heavenly Father has a work, Dentures, Gum Disease Treated, Silver leaders were all against Him purpose and work for us to Fillings, White Fillings, Extraction. I.V. (sleep) Or Nitrous and either plotted or actualizdo. Like Jesus, as we do God's ed His death Only a small w.ork,. the time of our own band of followers stuck with death cannot come until God's Him near the end-one of them appointment. ANTHONY'S TIRE SALES *New And Used Tires *Mag Wheels Immediate Tire Repair *Fast Service "Low Overhead Keeps Our Prices Down" 2348 W.'Columbus Dr. (CornerOfArmenia) 251-3594 NOriCE OF INTENTION TO REGISTER FICTITIOUS TRADE NAME NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, Charles J. And Carolyn A. Hill, intends to reJdster the fic titious trade name, Jiko Saba with the Clerk of the Circuit of Hillsborough County, Florida, Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, 1953: that the undersigned intends to engage in the business of Food Preparation & Selling at 4917. 78th St., South, Tampa, Florida, 33619. Dated this 20th day of March, 1985. Charles J. Hill Carolyn A. Hill Sole Owners ff = [ = e. i = -c:l c: c::r :r a. I


rl) = Q :a jilil .c Q = '"' I .. = < .5 :; = I = = 1--....,;...----From Val's Kitchen---..=:;;---8y-Va-,e-ri-e-Jo-h-ns-o-n--F-o-od_E_x_p-er_t __ MENUS FOR APRIL Try these menus when you're pressed for time and too tired to think up a meaL They're great for family gatherings or you can add a few fancy touches and create an elegant meal for company. VAL. SUN MON. TUES. WED. THURS. FRI. SAT. .. -1 2 3 4 5 6 Bak ed Macaroni Pan Fried C ub e Baj{ed Fish Tacos Chicken / Grilled Hot Dogs Broccoli Bake* n C heese (cook Steaks Macaroni Salad Toss Sa lad Lemonad e Grilled ex tra mararoni) Mashed Potatoes on Lettuce Bed Fried Potatoes Cookies Tomatoes Stewed Tomatoes Baby Lima Beans 'chocolat e lee Cream Hot Roll s Buttered Bread Toss Salad Hot Muffins S herb ert Pineapple Slices 7 EASTER 8 9 10 11 12 13 Baked Ham Quiche Fried C hicken S pa g h etti Broiled Pork Chef's Salad Grilled C h eese w / Pineapple G l aze (use extra ham ) Three Bean with Sp rin g Chops (use leftOvl!r ham ) Sandwiches Fre s h Green Beans Spinach Sa lad Sa lad Vegetables Broccoli Florets Garlic Bread Tomato Soup Candied Sweet w / bacon dressing Hot Corn Toss Sa lad Hot Rice P ea r s w / chocoLime S h e rbert Potato.es Hot Muffins Hot Bread late Sa uce Cocon u t Cake : 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 Baked Chicken Countr, y -Style Chicken, New Tuna Sa lad C hili* *Spinach-wrapped Pizza w / Yellow Rice Spare Ribs Potato & S pinach w / marinated Mu s hroom Flounder Toss Sa lad Green Peas Sauerkraut Salad* Buttered Bread Apple Pie Baked Apple w / Dre ssing Rings Fruit Cocktail :21 22 23 Roast Veal Bean s Spaghetti w I w / stuffing -w/Smoked Meat Sauce Stea,med Asparagus Sausage Buttered Bread Toss Salad Potato Salad Rolls Iced Tea Strawberry Shortcake 28 29 30 Pot Roast w / Linguine Beef S tew Roasted Potatoes w / Ciam (use leftovers) & Onions Sauce Green Salad Candied Carrots Toss Salad Corn Bread Hot Roll s Garlic Bread Sherbert Pie Of The, Month A spring-time brunch is a way to entertain and celebrate the return of the sunshine and flowers. Before the hassle of the yard work or the beginning of tl'le yacation season, invite friends to a SunJay brunch and make it easy. Honey glazed ham, a crisp green salad and warm fruit and chilled May wine are easy to prepare to serve. 1 For dessert, try a tart that can be eaten Jike finger food. Fluf fy Chocolate Tarts are simple to make and make a light ending to your brunch. Ready made tart shells in their own containers make this versatile dessert a boon to any party giver. Chicken Broccoli Bake 2 cups chopped cooked broc coli 2 cups cubed cooked chicken 2 cups soft bread cubes 2 cups grated processed sharp or American cheese 1 jar (12 ounces) Heinz HonieStyle Chicken Gravy Y2 cup undiluted evapo rated milk Cherry Tomatoes Garlic Bread 24 25 Pan Fried Liver w / Brown Gravy and Onions Mashed Potatoes Brus se l Sprouis Hot Biscuits Recipes for starred es given Dash pepper In buttered baking pan (9"x9"x1% "), laye.r broccoli, chicken, bread cubes and cheese. Combine gravy, milk and pepper; pour over mix ture. Bake in 375F oven, 40 minutes. let stand 5 minutes. Makes 6 servings. SpinachWrapped Flounder Y4 cup butter or margarine Tomato Cucumber Baked Potatoes Cranberry Juice Sa lad Shredded Lettuce Corn Muffin s w / French Dressing 26 27 Meat .Loaf Salmon Patties Hamburgers Scalloped Buttered Corn On Toasted Buns Potatoes Sliced Tomatoes French Fries Steamed Cabbage Chilled Fruit Hot Fudge Sundaes Sherbert Fluffy Chocolate Tarts 1 teaspoon Kn9x gelatin Y4 cup cold water 2 squares semi-sweet chocolate Y2 cup sugar 3 egg yolks, well beaten 1,4 teaspoon cinnamon 3 egg whites Graham Cracker tart shells 1 tables poon finely chop1Jed green onion Stir gelatin into water (set aside). Melt chocolate in douQie boiler, stir until smooth, add egg yolks and sugar. Blend well and beat while cooking over hot, not boiling, water until mixture thickens. Add cinnamon. Remove from heat and add gelatin mixture; cool. Beat egg until stiff and fold in diocolafe mixture. Spoon info tart arid' with choco!ate curls or chocolate sprinkles. Serves 6 adequately. 1 teaspoon dried titrragon 1/8 teaspoon salt Melt butter; set aside 2 tables'poons. Add green onion; tarragon and pepper to remainder Spoon 1 teas poon butter mixture over each fillet; roll up like jelly roll. Arrange 4 spinach leaves in bottom of 9 inch square glass baking dish. Place a fish roll on each leaf. Spoon 1 teaspoon butter mix ture over each fish roll and top with another spinach leaf Tuck spinach around rolls. Drizzle with the melted butter; sprinkle with. salt. Cove r pan tightly with foil. Bake in preheated 350 oven 15 minutes. Makes 4 serv ings. (Continued On NOTICE!! BAR-B-QUE KING 3501 E. Hillsborough 238-9024 OPEN ON SUNDAYS 2 P.M. UNTIL 10 P.M. Stop By And Visit Us After Church .....


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;; Chicken, New Potato And Spinach Salad Broccoli FloretS With Bacon 3 slices bacon, diced Hints For The Kitchen cooked small new potatoes, quartered 3 tablespoons butter or margarine *Freeze cooled soup or stew in one of those waxed con tainers for milk or juice (make sure you seal opening) when you're ready to reheat, simply peel and discard the container. 3 cups bite-size pieces cooked chicken 2 cups fresh spinach leaves, torn in bite-size pieces 1!2 cup chopped green onions Creamy Garljc-Herb Dressing (recipe foJlows) .1 cup thinly sliced radishes 12 large spinach leaves Put potatoE!s, chicken, torn spinach and green onions in large bOwl. Pour on Creamy Garlic-Herb Dressing; mix well. Chill until serving time. Add toss gently. Serve on s pinach-lined plates. Makes 4 servings. Creamy Garlic-Herb Dress ing: In small bowl mix '12 cup plain yogurt and '12 cup sour cream, 2 teaspoons prepared mustard, 1 teaspoon minced garlic, 1h teaspoon each dried dill weed and salt, and t>et>PEtr to taste. Mushroom Chili lib. fresh mushrooms 2 tbsp. vegetable oil 3/4 cUJ) green pepper, chopped 112 cup onion; chopped 11!2 cups kidney beans 1 lb. fresh tomatoes, chopped 2 tsp. chili powder "1,4 tsp. ground black pepper Rinse, dry and mushrooms; makes about 5112 cups. In a large skillet heat oil until hot. Aqd mushroo"*; green pepper and onion; saute until vegetables are just tender, about 5 minutes. Add beans, tomatoes, chili black pepper. Cook and stir until. tomatoes are tender, about 4 minutes. Serve over steamed rice .and sprinkle with shredded ched dar or Monterey Jack cheese, if desired. 4 serving, 282 calories each. Tomatoes With Lemon-Basil Dressing The simplest, best-tasting salad ever-with a big bonus of vitamin C 3 large tomatoes, ll!2 pounds Peel and juice from 2 lemons cup vegetable oil 1 teaspoons granulated sugar 1!2 teaspoon dried basil leaves Basil sprigs, optional Slice tomatoes crosswise; arrange on serving p.latter; coarsely grate the lemons to 2 tablespoons Reel; sprinkle over tomatoes. Squeeze lemons to measure 3 tablespoons juice; combine in small bowl with oil, sugar and basil. Pour dressin

Black Caucus Assails Reagan For Statement On Shootings WASHINGTON -The police side .. .it is significant Congressional Black Caucus Friday condemned President Reagan's remarks on the latest violence in South Africa and branded his comment that black police officers were in volved in the shooting deaths of 18 :ct:llacks a "racist statement." "It is clear the president has a double standard when it comes to people of color," said Rep Charles Rangel, ON. Y., a member of the caucus Rangel joined Rep. Mickey Leland, D-Texas, chairman of the caucus, at a news con ference denouncing Reagan's statement Thursday night that he had no plans to change his policy of "quiet diplomacy" in the wake of the latest violence in South Africa. The shooting of 18 blacks occurred on the 25th anniver" sary of the slaying of 69 South African blaek protesters at Sharpeville. At his news conference, Reagan noted that the violence came from the law enforce ment side, but he added that there had been rioting. "It is tragic, and we hope that this can be corrected," Reagan said. "But I think it also is significant that on the ... >that some of those enforcing the law and using the guns were also black policemen.'' Leland said Reagan's com ment about black police of ficers was a "racist statement." When asked whether thought Reagan was a racist, Leland replied, "If the shoe fits, wear it." "I was not proud of my president 'last night. The president has acted as an apologist for apartheid in South Africa to the extent of trying to rationalize what hap. pened yesterday,". Leland said. The Congressional Black Caucus called on Congress to open hearings aboui the violence in South Africa and suggested that the Reagan ad ministration take a hard look at its current policies toward that country. "I am sick and tired ... of the morality of the Reagan administration,'' Leland said, noting the ad-_ministration supports "freedom fighters" in Nicaragua but refuses to reconsider its policy toward South Africa. Mayor To Present Youth Leadership Award Mayor Bob Martinez will present tjle Kiwanis Club _of Tampa's first Youth Leader ship the club's oon luncheon on Wednes day, April 10 at the Sheraton Hotel. The award was established as a. means tp com bat youthful crime by reward. ing an oustC!fl9ing youngster who led his peers toward sound citizenship and high moral principles. A com mitt ee of t he Downtown Kiwanis Club will select this year's recipient from among nominations submitted by the Mayor's Office, the P-olice Chief, the Hillsborough Sheriff and the Hillsborough County. School System The winner of the award will receive a personal plaque, a suitable gift or cash of ap proximately $150, and all ex penses paid to atteQd the Leadership Seminar. A perma nent plaque with each year's winner's name will be placed in the Tampa Police Depart ment Headquarters. The Kiwanis Club plans to present the award annually hereafter. EDWARDS Remodeling Service No Job Too Smoll Painting Carpentry Room Additions Dry WaiiNew Homes Roofing PATRICK EDWARDS Air Conditioner Repairs ... ow"er Evangelist Edwards Is Back In Business. Call MeCredit Terms Available. 1st John .1: 11. But Whoever Has The Worlds Goods and Behold His Hrorltu In Need And Closes His Heart Against Him. How Does The Lm e o{God Abide In Him? 1ST& 2ND MORTGAGES AVAILABLE Ask For Mr. Edwards Bus. 237-6900 Or Res. 237-6600, After {;P.M. --------------------------------------Florida NAACP Chief Urges Repeal Of ''Fleeing _Felon'' Law PENSACOLAThe head of the state NAACP has called for tepeal of Florida's "fleeing felon" law because it gives police too free a hand to "shoot' to kill." Tom Poole, state president of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored Pepple, met Friday night with nearly .100 Pensacola members who have charged that law enforcement officers are too quick to use deadly force against blacks: Poole said the fleeing felon law should' be taken off the books so "our yO'\Jng men won't continue to be killed in cold blood." The law permits a police of ficer to use "any force which he reasonably believes to be necessary to defend himself or another from bodily harm'' while making an arrest. Rezoning Hearing For Venture LUTZ Thursday Carolyn Meeker, District 2 County Commission candidate, in meeting informally with the attendees at the rezoning hear ing for Tampa developer Tri Venture, reemphasized her commitment to. the Lutz residents to continue her sup port to maintain the establish ed quality of life in this section of Hillsborough County. Meeker encouraged th e citizens to be persistent in ex pressing their wishes for the quality of their chosen lifestyle to the proper elected officials and to continue to make themselves aware of the ongo ing effort to dilute the Horizon 2000 plan. Meeker repeated her pledge to constantly work toward the strengthening of Horizon 2000 plan and the closing of the loopholes which will be to the betterment of all residents of Hillsborough County. "Try Jesus" Gifted To Help Others Free Counseling And Prayers For The Sick Healing For Ml11d. Body & Soul A Humble Child TaStes The Grace, OfGod PI_ .. Reacl .. fore Calling: James: 4C; 1 Corinthians: 12C; St. Matthews: JOe; Hebrews: I JC; St. Mark: /6C; John 7:4; Romans: 8:14; John: /0 & UC; John: 3C; Matthew: /9:26; James: 5:/J-20; Missionary Juanita Ware, 1106 N. Albany Ave., 33607, 251-2660, Gr. Morning Star M.B. Church, Rev. E. Washington, Pastor. 14155th Ave., Sis. Naomi Edwards, Pres. Of Mission. Call Tues. & Wed. Anytime. The catalyst for local con cern was the Feb. 23 shooting d ,eath of Henry Lynn Crawford, 23, by Escambia County deputies. But Lt. Don Parker, a spokesman for the Sheriff's Department, said that shooting dido 't involve the fleeing felon law. Crawford had barricaded himself in a home. Members o'f the sheriff's SWAT Special W capons and Tatics team said when he lunged at them with a knife as they entered the house after a three-hour standoff. The knife was the only weapon Crawford possessed. The killing was ruled homicide. "We would not have con sidered Crawford a fleeing felon he was attacking the officers," Parker said. Poole, however, cHed other shootings around the state, saying that three black prisoners were sho( while handcuffed together and another black was shot while throwing soft-drink bottles at police while crouched behind the.. counter at a convenience store. He said a state attorney had classified the bottles as deadly weapons in ruling that shooting to be justified. On the Escatnbia shooting, Poole questipned what crime Crawford had committed, why officers dido 't try to him out longer and why they dido 't use a disabling device such as tear gas. Parker said Poole's questions were legitimate, but he didn't have any answers. "I've thought about that in .cident a hundred times," Parker said. "I ,wish something different could have been done." Housing Officials Told To Stop Ethnic Data Racial, WASHINGTON The Reagan administration has ordered some of its housing officials to stop collecting racial and ethnic data on pro gram informa tion now used to head off discrimination, federal of ficials said. Using its authority under the Paperwork Reduction Act, President Reagan's Office of Management and Budgef (OMB) has rejected all or parts of several forms proposed by the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUb) and the Veteran's Ad ministration, said Edwin L. Dale, Jr., an OMB spokesman. Officials of those agencies said racial and ethnic informa tion on the mortgage in surance applications and other documents is used to find and correct discrimination in federal housing aid. Dale said that ip some cases collection of the racial infor mation was deemed burden some to those completing the paperwork; in others, the data are available from other sources, he S)lid. ''There are lots of racial data collections that we ap prove across the government," including the Census, Dale added. But Gerald R. McMurray, staff director for the Democrat-controlled House Banking subcommittee on housing,. charged the ad ministration with devious motives. "This is a typical ploy of the Reagan administration to quietly dismantle these pro grams by knocking out whole way we' re able to deter mine their effectiveness," McMurray said. McMurray took exception with Dale's statement that the information is available from other sources. "I don't know where you're going to get it. If they want to drive around a subdivision and check the racial composition, that's a way of doing it. There are not any other forms" from which to get the data. "It's Home Improvement Time Again" Sewer Replacement Sewer Cl-nlng Leaks Water H-ters Sinks For All Yo1,1r Plumbing Needs MICHAEL R. REEVES CALL REEVES See Yellow Pages 238-4348 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilil--> i :I a.: I I l


'C .c fl} :s :I == i I c: -c: CHICAGO -Mayor Harold Washington Friday ac cused the Reagan administra tion of "forsaking, eveh .. undermining, the cause of civil rights" and called on Congress to pass a bill he said would restore the lost rights of minority groups and the han dicapped. Speaking at a hearing held by a joint subcommittee ofthe House Education, Labor and Judiciary Committees, Washington was sharply critical of the Reagan ad ministration and the U.S. Justice Department. "It is painfully obvious that the Justice Department under this administration moves more quickly to undo the civilrights laws than it does to en force them," he said. The subcommittee met at the Dirksen Federal Building to hear testimony on the pro posed Civil Rights Restoration Act of 198-5, which derives from a U.S. Supreme Court decision last year. Ruling on Grove City Col lege v. Bell, the court declared that federal funds can be withheld from a program found to be discriminatory but that entire organizations such as colleges or businesses can not be punished by loss Qf federal funds if only a small section or program is found to be practicing discrimination. The mayor pointed out that since the Grove City decision had been handed down, the Justice Department has drop ped "more than 60 civil-rights involving educational in stitutions. More are being reviewed. It is likely that ac tions to enforce the other civil rights laws will also be aban" Tutu Criticizes Pontiff For Meeting With Botha ROME Nobel Peace winner Bishop Desmond Tutu, in remarks published criticized Pope John II for meeting with South frica's prime minister and the to give stronger support to bishops fighting apartheid. The leftist // Manifesto newspaper quoted Tutu as saying the audience the Pope granted South African Prime Minister Pieter Willem Botha last June 11 was an insult to blacks. "We would have hoped that his holiness would have not received Mr. Botha when he came (to Rome) because that seemed to be a slap in the face of the victims of apartheid," Tutu said. Budget's Easter Sale Floating Heart Charm $149 TCB flair & Sculp Cundilitmer '269 aaz. 2/'500 _.._..,_.hern '599 Curl Kit ,,. EZ Crl lit MILD REG SUPER Right On Adivuwr $269 I Oz. 2/'50fJ Ambi 20z. No-lye HAIR RELAXER 2 APPLICATIONS Dark & Lovely" Relaxer Kit S c.,.-""'" ... ..... LUSTirS SCUlL KIT &:.1 ..... .... _. __ -LUSTIASILI Curl Kit '988 Dark& Lovely Hair Color Artra 20z. BUDGET BEAU Y WIGS 995 2 For '1800 ........... 399 Braids.. StuSofFro X-Dry Comb-Out '2 80z. -2/'500 Proline Curly Klt Reg. ., .. Earrings 59C 2/'1 Care Free Curl Moisturizer Activator 2 Oz. SnapBack Soft&Free i I ,.,, ......... Moisturizer 80z. G1re free Curl Moil'lurizer lOa. 52.99 Your Choice 99C: Panty Hose 99C: Murray 30z. '1 DOWNTOWN 910 N Franklin St. 1632 E. 7th Ave. 1502 7th Ave., Across From Burns Furniture Store Next To Kress Bldg. Across From Blue Ribbon 228-0280 247-5656 248-6894 (Price Subject To Change) (Not Responsible For Typographical Errors) ------------==== -..


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II) oc Q'l .... =' N = u I::IC < >"' < Q I::IC Man's Attitude, Dedication Contributed To Job Promotion BY PATIY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer Kim Lindsey, a 1983 graduate of H. B. Plant High School, was recently promoted to the position of Service At tendant II within the City of Tampa's Department of 1 Public Works. : According to Robert Gardner, Construction Maintenance Supervisor II, Lindsey is now performing various manual tasks in con struction, maintenance and/or other related municipal ser vices. His areas of responsibility will include city buildings and facilities, streets sewers, water lines, and other installations. "He will also serve as a trades helper by performing semi-skilled carpentry, painting, pipelaying, brick masonry, welding, basic elec trical repair and cement work; and will Ieceive on-the-job training in higher level semi skilled and skilled trades," Gardner explained. Gardner also added, ''Lind-KIM LINDSEY sey obtained his present posi tion in conjunction with other attributes because of his positive attitude, dedication to his former position, conduct on the job, seriousness of pur. pose and the effort he applied when performing a job." Lindsey is married and-is the father of a i.O month old son. Despite a busy schedule which includes working ir-regular hours, nights,. weekends, and holidays __:_ the young man is a health th Family Buys Into Famous Amos Cookies Bojangles' Famous Chicken 'n Biscuits Restaurants recent launched its "I Ain't No Chicken-But I Love Boangles' senior citizen dis program for tl;le. chain's 22 locations in Hillsborough, Pinellas and Polk counties. Discount cards offering 50 off any chicken dinner for dividual company, hobbling along," said Amos, who declined to say how much Bass Brothers Enterprises paid in the cash transaction for 51 percent of his Calabasas, Calif.-based company. Bass Brothers Enterprises also has substantial holdings in Walt Disney Productrons and Union Carbide, among other companies. senior citizens 60 years old and over are available at any So jangles' location in Tampa, St. Petersburg, Clearwater and Lakeland. The cards are also being distributed through area chapters of the American Association of Retired Per sons (AARP), Retired Senior Volunteer Pregrams (RSVP) BRONZE STAR VARIETY S 237-8637 (Formerly Star Investment C o ) 3503-A E. Hillsborough ''Serving The Communit y At Discount Prices'' Gifts Jewelry Greeting Cards. Hair Goods Baby Goods Notions Grocery Items >) NE:W YORK -The United Negro College Fund honored three distinguished Americans during its 4ist anniversary celebration in New york, March 14. are honorees: Norman Jewison, Ur. Frederick D. and Edwm Moses (left to raght). and tocat recreational depan-Tampa Lighthouse An -nounces ments. Volunteer Of The Year 248-1921' FREE GLASSES Paid For By Medicaid Call: Dr. L. A. Martinez Optometrist 876-6085 The Tampa Lighthouse for the Blind is proud to announce its presentation of the 1984 Volunteer of the Year Award to Gordon Bardwell. Gordon Bardwell is a very special volunteer, who came to the Lighthouse to help with a newly created bowling pro gram As a volunteer he ac tively attended meetings, of fering suggestions and ideas, and participated in First Aid and CPR training when they were and ....... c .... .. r,pf1_ passing the training despite difficulties. The Volunteer of the Year Award is given each year in recognition of outstanding ser vice during the previous calendar year. EYES ACT LENSES Dr. Wallace Hay OPTOMETRIST Paying Customers & Medicaid Accepted 176-8491 1945 '!J. Ave. The Doctor's ln 8am, to 10 p.m. f\er)day No appointment necessary. M.f?. on duty. X-ray and lab. 2810W Buffalo Ave .. Tampa 877-8450 across fro m S t. J o s eph s Hospital 13210 North 30th St.. Tampa 977-2777 n orth o f V A Hosp i tal 20 6 E. Brandon Blvd .. Brandon 681-5 5 71 26 00 U.S. Hwy 1 9 North 799-2727 across fro m Countrysi d e M all -


>) Tampa Business Is Now Authorized Shipping Center RACINE, Wisconsin -Pack 'N Ship, Inc a packag ing and shipping service com pany with over 450 locations in 26 states, announced this week that the Aloe Health Center, 2269 E. Hillsborough Ave. (East Gate Shopping Center), is now a local Pack 'N Ship authorized shipping center Customers' parcels can now be accepted for shipment dur ing any of the convenient store hours. Shipments are made by United Parcct service (truc k or air service) .and "to. any destina tion in the world through BAX Air Service. With a greater number of people having their business offices in their homes, this local parcel sendee is a convenience customers ap preciate. According to Robert Har rison, President i()f Pack 'N Ship, mariy customers have for shopping only during off-hours, in the evenings, and on weekends. Pack 'N Ship services include daily shipment of Next-Day Air delivery parcels, along with other UPS SlAIRS CALL for Sears Catalog Phone Shopping For extra convenience, have your orders delivered directly to your home for just 75rt. more! Satisfaction guaranteed or your money back Sears, Roebuck and Co., 1985 ..... Spring is bloor;ning with buys in the "MR" sale cata log. Choose from over 100 pages of fantastic items, many at reduced prices, including a Kenmore dish washer, a Touch-On-Lamp and more. Dress up your windows with Spindrift semi-sheer panels 10% to 30% off. Order from the "MR" sale catalog today by calling Sears Catalog Telephone Shopping! At the Sears Nearest You packages, rapid response to questions about air shipments, and most important, the lowest rates available for delivery within 24 hours. Parcels ate carefully packaged for safe shipment and insured for safe arrival. One may also ship overseas parcels with Next-Day ship ment to major cities in Europe and South and Central America. For more information, please stop at your local Pack 'N Ship Authorized Shipping Center, Aloe Health Center, or call Mrs. Pauline Cole, owner, at (813) 237-157-5. MRS. PAULINE COLE ... ()wner, Aloe Center Birmingham Mayor Addresses F AMU Cluster Tallahassee Birmingham Mayor Richard Arrington, left, and Florida A&M University President Walter L. Smith discuss black college needs before the Cluster's third annual spring convocation, ln Charles Winter Wood Theatre, Thursday (March 14). Addressing more than 500 students, educators and business representatives at the Florida A&M University /Industry Cluster's third annual sprina convocation, Arrington drew applause, whistles, chee,rs, and a standing ovation for an address that ranged from Reaganomics to civil rights; and fro in the need for bfack colleges and universities to the "amnesia" of middle-class blacks who forget their begin nings when they achieve their dreams. Phone.Your News 248-1921 I s 0 -------eo v E R s and Complete Auto Cleaning and Detail Specialize In: Seat Covers Carpeth1g Door Headlining Complete Car Wash ; DANNY NORMAN Having Started In Virginia Over 35 Yrs. Ago, Norman 1; Sure To Gat The Job Done. Call 253-2927 10r Stop By 1603 N. Albany (Cor. Green & Albany) FREE Estlmat1es := 0 > ::: > := ("') :::::: N IC IC oc Ul


Program. Margaret Clarke, Dr. Victor Wright and Attorney Karla Wright at the Arts Council Dance Scholarship Ft!nd Gala. Damon Miller and Joseph Griffin .... Phi Beta Sigma Frater nity Conference


. c "" "CC = < = :; "; = .. -----c= !) I 5 /Foi 6Jtlomen Dress1n LIVELY STRIPES of red, yellow and blue accent a white knit top ($6) worn with blue pants ($8). These or similar styles are available in Sears 1985 Sprin g-Summer catalog and at larger Sears retail stores Did You Know Easter Is The First Sunday After The Full Moon In Spring. For Easter Givenchy's front-buttoned sun-dress has a soft, sheer g.tbardine coat .tnd wide belt th.tt accents the Wilistline. This white linen dress, a Gene Ewig for gives a cool, calming look on Easter. Sunday and any other day. Ramie-and-cotton sweat vest, polyester crepe de c hine blouse and linen skirt are soft whites to brighten any Easter. Phone Your News 248-1921 BILLY'S GOLDEN COMB 1915 Main St. Easter .Specials Curls ... o .. ... '35 Fu II Perm '25 Retouch '18 Wash N' Set ............... : ...................... a Men Hair Cuts ...................................... '5 Children Hair Cuts ............ .... ............... so All Curls ........................ ... $39.95 Retouch ..................... .......... $17 Relaxer. ... ........................ $22.50 Hair Coloring .......................... $15 Haircut & Style ..................... $10.50 Shampoo & Set. ...... .................. $8 Operators: Nadine, Annette &Ann Walk-ins Welcome Open Monday-Saturday 1014 E. Cass 229-8324


------------------f =) a /7oi li)fomen @nly 1985 Miss Black America Pageant Entrance Deadline Set After An Accident------The deadline for entrance in the National Final MBA Pageant is May 1, 1985. In terested Applicants should call (215) 844-8872, or write National MBAP Headquarters to apply: P.O. Box 25668, Philadelphia, PA 19144. The Miss Black America Pageant and Television Special, a showcase for the beauty, talent and poise of Black Women between the ages of 18 and 25, will air on the Black America (Nationally Syndicated) Commercial Television Network (BAN) between August 24th and Sep tember 28, 1985. Check local TV Guide for a listing. "All Black Women have talent", Gracelyn Anderson explained, "the purpose of the Miss Black America Pageant is to provide a stage on which the Black can display that talent; all Black Woman have something meaningful to say, and the Pageant will continue to provide a microphone through which the message of the Black Woman can be heard." Anderson went on to emphasize that the MBA Pageant is as concerned about the spiritual side of the Black Woman as the physical sfde. Therefore it continues to place emphasis on its motto, "When You Sow the Seeds of Positivity, You Reap the Flowers of Suc<;_ess". Anderson said, "Lydi-a Garrett, from South Carolina, the winner of the 1984 Miss Black America Pageant and TV special received a 1984 Ford Mustang convertible and a one thousand dollar cash career award from the Ford Motor Company; a two thousand dollar cash career award from the Proline Cor-If you are involved in an ac cident, immediately turn off your ignition and turn on your flashers. Set out flares to alert oncoming cars. Determine if there are any injuries, but aid the injured only within your expertise. Move no one unless fire is a serious risk. Send for he1p. Get license numbers and descriptions of the cars involv ed. Get names, addresses and phone nqmbers of the drivers, occupants tif'the cars and any witnesses. Volunteer to others involved and police only your name, address, driver's license number, car registration number and name of your in surance company. Also teU police how the accident hap pened. poration; and a one thousand Af dollar cash career award from ter an accident, say nothing that could be taken as admisthe Eastman Kodak Coinsion of fault and refuse to make deals not in accordance with state laws. pany'', and a host of other r-------------------------....111,1 prizes. ''The pageant has placed its 1985 emphasis on causing its Nutrition Builder sponsors to increase the cash Vegetables provide high career awards to the winning quality vitamins, lots of fiber contestants", Anderson as well as meal variety for a reiterated." minimum of calories, next-to Applicants, other than those no fat and zero cholesterol. Motivation Booster Don't swallow anger -don't eat because you're angry. Instead, hit a tennis ball against a backboard, punch a pillow or confront whoever is getting your goat. entering through Local OfBuy the best-shaped, truest-The Next ficial Miss Black America colored produce, and you'll Pageants, may enter the get peak flavor and nutrients. Time Around National MBA Pageant direct-If you can't get fresh, frozen For lunch, have 2 ounces ly as Contestants-At-Large. vegetables are a good st11nd-in. white turkey meat and 1 Entrants must be High School Cllniled ones cont11in too assorted crudites instead of the Graduates or equivalent and much salt. tomato soup. between the ages of 18 and 25. 2301 E. Hillsborough Ave. 238-0351 406 W. Columbus Drive 229-7905 Now Open On Sundays 12-5P.M. 7450 Palm River Rood 626-1404 Palm River Plaza CULTIVATE A SPRING GARDEN LOOK That fresh, new fashion look you want now comes from the colors our winter-weary eyes are longing to see: bright, expressive, soft but bold. The '85 pastels aren't color, they're revved-up, exciting shades of fresh orange, lively fuchsia, crisp peach and banana yellow. The black and white of seasons past is updated when spiked with stunning splashes of look-at-me yellow or melon The blues and greens take on the liveliness of sunny open prairies And you can rely on rusiic desert neutrals-rust, brick. charcoal-for a warm, stylish palette The measure to follow with color this year is BALANCE. Don't clump it, distribute it from your shoes on up to your face. And speaking of face. each area of it is given equal color emphasis. too Avon Coordinates' Whispering Colors collection offers shades for chee _ks. eyes lips and nails that take the guess work out of pulling to gether your Spring look A special selection wils designed to comple ment our darker skin: Bold Fuchsia. Heather Lights. Mulled Wine. Exotic Melon and more. Coordinates gives every one of our features color pres ence7 and is expertly coordinated for easy selections Like springtime flowers fashion and makeup this season celebrate color that's vivid and joyous. Coor dinates' Whispering Colors can be obtained through your Avon Repre sentative in the U.S. If you don't have one call Ms Ford is Manager of Black and Hispanic Markers for Amn Products -Inc. --------f lU [ = = ii : 0 = fiJ


fll = Q -= I -.. '-"1:1 = < = : COPING By Dr. Charles W. Faulkner Facing Teenage Problem 8\' KATHY EDW t\RDS ....... Black Vigilante If the Tides Were Turned This is. the true story of a modern day Goliath; all five feet, five _inches 125 pounds of him. After reading this story, you should be bursting with the belief in ability to do anything. Even against the toughest of odds. It all happened in Washington, D.C. a few weeks ago. A young man from Africa found it necessary to take the law -into his own hands, almost like Bernie Goetz, the New York "vigilante." This particular lives in an apartment in a Washington ghetto. The neighborhood is surrounded all sides by drug dealers and prostitutes. The neighborhood is so bad they send several squad cars after you call them ten times. Just up the street from where the subject of this column lives in a dilapidated hotel used solely to house welfare families. It is also the unofficial headquarters of the t drug dealers in D. C You get the idea. This is a bad neighborhood; to put it mildly. Our friend, whom we will refer to as Barton, lives in an apartment house which had become the "hangout" fo11 ansters, mugger.s, drug dealers, winos and anyone who had no place else to go. They would spend hours, from 9 A.M until the wee small hours of the next morning around, selling dope, the residents, breaking into apartments, spitting on the floor, using drugs, getting high and doing practically indecent that you imagine. Go into the room at night and find someone s)looting up with drugs. Every tenant was afraid to go out of his apartment. The list of muggings and robberies i_n this was so long that police often refused to even write a report of crimes that took place here. One day, while washing clothes in the laundry room, Barton was mugged and viciously beaten by four or five thugs. After an extensive stay in the hospital, Barton had had In his own words, "i went to state and bought a .38 calibre pistol and a nun chuk (a Korean weapon comprised of two short sticks attached by a chain that, when swung, strikes with vicious bone breaking force. This weapon is outlawed in Washington). I took a short leave of absence from my job so that I could patrol the building 18 hours a day. The owners of the building wouldn't. do it, so I decided that I was going to rid the building of these thugs and give the building back to the tenants." Barton continues, "one week after I was beaten to a pulp," I spotted the same guys who beat me up. I ran down the hall with my gun in my hand shouting "get out! Get out! Or I will kill you.' I fired a shot into the ceiling. They ran out of the building like frightened children. The next day, my auto tires were slash ed and my windows were broken. But this just made me angrier and more determined. I parked my car in a qifferent location, everyday, a mile from the building, so that they could not locate it at night: I bought a shoulder holster and never left my apartment without my gun and my nun chuk." Becoming more excited, Barton went on, "I wenf out toa Jriend 's farm .in Maryland, and learned how to use the gun and the nun chuk. Now I am very, very good with both of them. I put up signs all over the walls to Last week I left you with a thought about young fathers taking the responsibility of raising the babies they leave behind, rather than the girl. In other words, ail the girls having babies now would no longer take the baby home with them but these fathers wouid >have to take their new babies home to theirs homes to raise. If this was the case, I believe just .maype their would not be so riiany teenage pregnancies. There is no way that these young meri (some boy.s) could or would handle the situation. I believe they would take more responsibility for the.ir actions, if they had to deal with a baby day-in, day-out and all responsibilities for that .. baby were put into their laps. It's a thought but not a reality. In my dealings with teenagers, I found out through conversations with young men that some of the times it's not" their fault at all. Soine of these girls are just plain old flip or fast. They flirt too much, they advance themselves to these young men and they get just what they were looking for. There is no need fQr. you young ladies io be so fotward. You don't have to prove anything to these young men. If a young man likes you, let him like you for what you are not because you have to prove something to him. There are some questions I stay out of the building if.::they djd not live here. In the first week of my campaign, three thugs challenged me to a fight. After I pulled out the nun chuk and began to swing it, two of them backed off. The third thought that I was bluff ing and approached me. I swung the nun chuk and frac. tured his wrist. Since then the only time I see any of the thugs and dope dealers is when I leave the building to go to work. They stare at me and ByeC.re OPTICAL CENTER shout profanity -but not one of 1 therp. has tpe guts to hang around, the' lobby Of my building .,; 11620 N. Nebraska Ave. I llloc:tt South ol Fowler 972-1020 I I '1450 I I A PAIR I I Includes Eye Examination I (Most Prescriptions) I I OPTOMETRIST. NEXT DOOR 'I 125 EYE EXAM FOR GLASSES I 135 EYE EXAM FOR CONTACTS 1 6() FREE Buy One Pair Of Prescription GLASSES Get Second Pair /FREE (Plastic lenses Only) Offer Expires 3/31/85 He concludes, "I know that the gun arid nun chuk are outlawed but if the police won't dq their job, I will pro tect myself and my neighbors. The tenants now look up to me and are no longer afraid. Finally, we. pressured manage ment to p ut decent locks on the door. Now we live in a par tially respectable building. I am five feet, five inches tall and weigh only 125 pounds. I risked going to jail in to rescue my dignity. It was a f;isk but I did it and would do it again. Any person, even the smallest and weakest can have dignity if he only has the guts to take charge of his own life.'' want to ask teens and parents this week. l. What happened to 4-squares in the streets after school? 2. What happened to play ing hop scotch? 3. What happened to jump rope? 4': Has anyone seen a bo-loba t? -; :' 5. Does anyone play jack stones anymore? 6. VVhat happened to the contests that we used to have with. the different plaY grounds? 7. In fact what happened to all the youth department direc tors and teams that used to be on each playground in the afternoons'.after school? 8. What happened to parents playing dodge ball in the streets with their kids and neigl)bors : kids? .. 9. What happened to mothers and fathers, looking out for one another's children? There was a time wherr a child did something and you scolded him, and told his parents, was done about it. But today it seems parents get all bent out shape ifyou scold their child. Now that I've asked all the questions, I wish someone would give me the answers. '2 I want. tq see the playground directors Come back on the scene. If you know how we can start that again, write me as soQnas possible. l want to. take a moment to say thank, you to Joanna fo,r having me on her show "Black Image" on last Sunday. Also for you teenagers that need some place to go tonight, come and see Jessie Dixon tonight in concert "free" at my church, Independent come, 3101 E. Lake Ave., Tampa, Fl., 33610, at 7:30 p.m. Sallye's Tax Service IKI SALLYI Announces New Temporary location 2908---, 19th Ave. 1 DOor lost Of Old Address Dolly Hours: 5 P.M. Until 9 A.M. To 5 P.M. Soturdoys PH: 621 (HonieJ Frederick (Ike) Sallye Tax Consultant And Notary Public !long And Short Forms Prepared While. You Wait. THE PI IOTA CHAPTER OF OMEGA PSI PHI FRATERNITY Invites You to the First Annual HOMEGA BY THE SEA AND ON THE SEA,, .. A Unique BoaHng Experience Saturday, March 30,1985 Ship: SPIRIT OF TAMPA Sails Promptly at 8:00P.M. Donations $15 To Support Scholarship FundTax Deductable For tickets and information contact Frank Reddick at' 27.J-9496. Hair Dazzlers Beauty Salon 2305 E. Hillsborough Ave. (EAST GATE PLAZA) HOURS: MON. WED. 8 A.M.-6 P.M. ; THURS. -SAT. 8 A.M.8 P.M. "We Service Every Hair Under The S1,1n" All Type Curls -$40.00 (with cut} Perm Retouch '16-'20.50 Shampoo & ............................. $6 & Up Hair Cuts ...................................... $6 Early Bird Specials Monday-Tuesday & Wednesday Only Curls '38 Retou(h '15 Late Appointments Upon Special Request All Work Guaranteed We Accept MosterChorge & VISA


---Easter apparel on sale. 25/o to 50/ooff 25% to_ 50% off All boys' suits and sportcoats Save on' our entire line of suits and sport coats for little gentlemen who like to look their best. For boys' slim, regular and husky sizes. Shown: Big boys' solid blazer Orig. $34 Sale16.99 Boys' Fancy sportcoat, sdiool age size. Orig. $45 -Sale 21.99 Intermediate markdowns may have been taken. Sale prices on originally priced merchandise effective while quantities last._ Sale p 'rlces on regularly priced merchandise eHectlve through Saturday, Aprll6. 25% to50% off All girls' dresses Save on festive frocks that turn any tomboy into a magical miss. Sheer dropwaist dresses. Mock apron styles and more. In pretty prints and Of polyester/cot ton and other easy-care fabrics For infants, toddlers to size 16. Girls' dresses, size 3 to 6X Orig. $20 Sale9.99 Girls' dresses, size 7 to 16 Orig. $25 Sale 11.99 Nona's Pet dresses for infants and toddlers, Reg. $29 Sale14.99 JCPenney St Petersburg TYRONE SQUARE Tampa Tampa Tampa WEST SHORE PLAZA UNIVERSITY SQUARE EASTLAKE SQUARE Pinellas Park Clearwater Clearwater New Port Richey PINELLAS SQUARE COUNTRYSIDE MALL SUNSHINE MALL SOUTHGATE CENTER Dressing Kids This Spring CHICAGO -If ever you've wished for a set of directions to help put together your child's wardrobe, help is at hand. According to Sears "operating manual" for dress ing kids this spring, there are a number of basic guidelines to follow: Keep it simple. Look to clean, gimmick-free styles for. maximum wearability. For boys, three-piece suits provide a tailored dress-up, while knit tops and pants are basics for casual wear. For girls, dressing up is as simple as zipping up a pretty dress, trimmed in 'race, ruffles and eyelet. Girls, too, favor coordinating tops and pants for play. Keep it fun. Kids are apt to be most co"mfortable in clothq's they like to wear. Fun items for spring include graphic designs like multicolor heart patterns and splatters of primary colors. Keep it light. For spring, many colors imitate the foods kids love to ea\, with pastels in cotton candy and ice cr.eam. colorations; Perennial favorites include lively brights in stripes and solids. Keep it easy. Look for easy-care fabrics that offer machine washability for dresswear as well as play. Following these guidelines will help you put together children's wear that's fashionable, functional and fun for spring '85. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO REGISTER FICTITIOUS TRADE NAME NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, Rev. Larry Crumbley, intends to the fictitious trade name, reater Bay Area Telephon Repair Service, with the Clerk of the Circuit of Hillsborough County, Florida, Pursuant to Section 865. Florida Statues, 1953: intends to engage in he business of Installing & Repairing Telephones, at 38021/2 29th St.; Tampa, Florida. Dated this llth day of March, : 1985. A&.OI HIA&.rH CINfiR 2269 E.' Hillsborough East Gate Shopping Ctr. 237 1575 Tampa, Florida 33610 Hours: Tues.-Fri. 10-5:30 Sat. 10-3 > = -=-::::! = 0 =-trl =-0 = fll


. ......... ,, .. Elementary School Observes American Black History Month During the month of February, the 'guidance Counselor, Mary Flemmings, celebrated Black History Awareness Month with faculty and students by visiting each homeroom teacher's class. The program format centered around story telling, discus sions and classroom activities on famous black historians, politicians, inventors and other great notables. Mrs. Flemmings took each teacher's last name andused the first letter in their name to center her discussion of that black personality. Mrs. Alvarez's class (Headstart) enjoyed story telling on Crispus Attucks: Mrs. Barber's class shared ex periences of James Baldwin. Timing was just right for Mrs. Brantley's class io discuss Benjamin Banneker. M.rs. Brauer's class anxiously listen ed to the struggles of Mary McLeod Bethune. Most in teresting was Mrs. Catala's class discussion of George Washington Carver. Mrs. Council's class journeyed on the Crusades of John Brown. Mr. Horne's class had witness ed a visit from Rep. James Ha'rgrett during American Education Week and eagerly followed his roots during Black History Month. Another honorable mention celebrated during this time was Perry Harvey, Sr. The observance took place during the entire month, therefore, ample time was allotted for each presentation Mrs. Jeter's students tuned in to Michael > Jackson, while Mrs. Johnson's class traveled with Reverend Jackson Mrs. Lleras' cLass was enlighted by thecwork of Lewis Latimer. Mrs. Marchewka's class enjoyed stories of Tampa's notable Dr. Charles Myers. Mrs. Martin-Culet's class participation included the life of Elijah McCoy (The Real McCoy). Mrs. McCleHan's class learneq ab9ut Hattie McDaniel. Mrs. Muller and Mrs. Portillo's dasses read stories on se v eral scien tists (Black). Mrs. Schnittler's class learned about t>red Scott Decision, while Mrs. Smyth's class was entertained with life style of Bessie Smith:-Jhe month's. activities culminated with Mrs. Thomas' class learn ing of the daring life of Har riett Tubman and Mrs. Vaughn's class got a chance to learn Sara Vaughn, and finally we shared with Mrs. Wer theim's class the life and work of Booker T. Washington. Research was done by Maurice Horne, Johnnie Mae Jackson, Frances Pitcher, Cassandra Boothe, Mary Flemmings, and Ruth Brown, principal. Real Estate 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 Today And Let's Talk, There Is Absolutely No Charger -6193 Or 879-1933 Ofc. Licensed Under Herb Fisher Realty, 154 S. Dale Mabry, Career Night At Blake Adult Center Blake Adult & Community School, 1125 Spruce Street, will present a "Career Night" Monday, April I, 7:15 P.M.-9:35 P.M. Program participants are Florida Highway Patrol, Hillsborough County Sheriff Department, Insurance Industry, Emergency Medical Services, Hyatt Hotel, Fire Department, and Banking In dustry. For more information con tact the school after I P.M. at 253-0655. Henry J. Ballard, Principal. Chicago Gets New School Supt. Manford Byrd Jr., 56, Monday took command of'fhe USA's third largest system, succeeding embatHed former school superintendent Ruth 'Love : Byrd, who will earn $100,000 a year., say s his first priority is to restor e credibility to the system -.the same pro blem Love cited when she took office in March 1981. Love says her successor takes the reins of the system at a time when things are "one heck of a lot better off" than when she took over. Last July the city's school board voted to replace Love in the wake of her repeated skirmishes with school officials. 248-1921 AUTO INSURANCE UP TO 25% DISCOUNT "Come Where Service Has Been Our Policy For 30 Yrs." A. F. Kilbride Ins. 4501 Nebraska 238-881 Lack Of Aid Hurts Minority Grads WASHINGTON More blacks and :Hispanics are graduating from high school than in 1975, but smaller are going to col lege, a private group's survey says. The American Association of State colleges and Univer sities blames 'money: Educa tion grants for the poor haven't kept pace with in creases in money for loans, attractive to students. "The financial obstacles, which have a more severe im 2 pact on minorities and disad vantaged students, continue to grow," says association Presi dent Allan W. Ostar. A $1,600 federal grant, mos.t, available in 1974, should have grown to $3,000 to keep up with inflation, the report says. Maximum now: $1,900. The study, in the group's current newsletter, shows: percent more blacks graduated from high school in 1982 than in 1975. Black enrollment in college fell II percent. Hispanic &raduation rate was up 38 percent; college enrollment was down 16 per" cent. white gra,duates were up 7 percent; oo' llege enrollment was up less than 1 percent. Feder,al aid to whites rose 7.9 percent from 1978 to 1983; aid to blacks fell 4 7 percent. Ostar says the report's find ings argue against Pre s ident Reagan .'.s planned cuts in student aid. But Educa-tion Secretary William Bennett says the cuts will mean more cash available to the poor at the expense of wealthier st4dents. HCC Launches Dual-Enrollment Program Chamberlain High School students are taking part in a new project offered by Hillsborough Community College which allows students to earn college credits while still in high school Called the Dual-Enrollment Program, the project' focuses on student s who desire to take. college courses rather than cer tain high school electives. For example, Advanced College Reading and Introduction to College Mathematics are now being offered on the Chamberlain High School Campus. These courses are taught by teachers who are certified to teach college-level courses. And, alt hough the students receive college credit for the courses, they pay no tuition and arc not charged for their. books All fees have been waived as part of the agree ment between the Cqllegc and the School. Some of the students enroll ed in the program ptan to at. tend HCC after graduation, but S9nle expect to transfer their credits to a ft)ur-year institution: For more information, con tact 'Phil Dreier at the Dale Mabry Campu'S, at 879-7222. 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 Yo u. She Con And Will Help You 2207 E. BUSCH B L VD. PH: 933-9440 TAMPA, FLA. Biggest To-Own Festival GIVE-A -WAY BAllOONS POPCORN COKES 13 ln. Color Portable 13 1st Week's Rent 191n. Color Portable 19 1st Week's Rent 251n. Color Portable 25 1st Week's Rent REGISTER TO WIN A 251N. COLOR CONSOLE ft I 2319 E. Hillsborough Ave. 238-6461


ACROSS I. Scarce item for Blacks 4. "Florence" on "The Jeffersons'' 9. Chicago teacher Collins 14. __ Aldridge, black Shakespearean actor 15. "A Hat, __ A Glove" Enter Fisk Univ., e. g. 17. Noted Black medical school 19. Popular hairdo 21. __ Trovatore": Verdi 22. Caustic soap ingredient 23. Vida __ of Baseball 24. Hank Aaron, e. g. 25. ... high as the list'ning .. 28. Bailey or Robinson 29. Biblical garden 30. Ling, D. C. Zoo panda 31. For each 32. Lord poem 34 ... __ Still I Rise' ': Maya Angelou poem 35. Rank at school of 9 Across 37. John Amos' role on "Good Times" 40. New Eng land state: Abbr. 41. "The Thankful __ ": Henry 0. Tanner painting 42. Railroad depotS: Abbr. 44. __ Sword's Point": 1952 film 45. Weird; 47. Capital of Senegal 49. Assn. for Lee Elder: Abbr. SO. __ facto: legal term 52. Nickname for footballer Moore 53. Select from a group 54. Money rolls 56. Archie Bunker's beverage 58. __ Mercer, singer 59. Lemon or lime drin k 60. Urged gently 61 Type of raid 62. George McGovern's Abbr. 63. ''Bring one down __ ;" lower: 2 wds. 64. Morehouse college Is here 68. __ firma, solid ground; Lat. 70. Comedian Murphy or ex-Senator Brooke, to pals 72. Electric unit 73. Sea eagles /4.-ualey classic 75. __ DuBois (Initials) DOWN I. __ Brown, of Football 2. Iron resource of Liberia 3. Word for Scrooge 4. Bethune and Terrell 5. "God's Little __ ,'' 1958 film 6. Wilkins or Campanella 7. Mayor Bradley's state: Abbr. 8. In no way: 2 wds. TAMPA PARK, Plaza Pharmacy J 497 Ne Nebraska A vee 224-9248 Full Time Pharmacist LESTER HENDERSON Assistant MRS. GLADYS SALES Mon. Sat. 9 A.M. 9 P.M. Sun. J :00 7:00 P.M. Other Services: Postage Stamps Workman's Compensation : Weight Lass Program Available flar!da Sentinel Newspaper Tampa Tribune Newspaper Why Oufslde of Your Community/ 9. No more than 10. Year: Sp. 11. B. & 0. or Amtrak: Abbr. 12. Leontyne Price's talent 13. Byron _______, of "Real leople" 18. "Shake_-_!", hurry up! 20. ... __ of the hope that the present has brought us" 23. Charlie __ .. Parker 24. __ Clayton Powell, Jr. 25. Harriett Tubman's birth status 26. Kunta iCMayor Richard Hatcfl _er's Abbr. 28. Facial adornmenl for Rosey Grier 29. "Harlem Renaissance, et al 31. I Down, member of __ Football Hall of Fame 33. Slightly open 35. "Pop __ the Weasel" 36. Glacial ridge 38. Bird on a dollar bill 39. Play for time 41. Gladys Knight's gtoup 43. Black and __ Fantasy": Duke Ellington 46. Freedom __ 60's method 48. Surname for 74 Acros s 49. Tavern for Shirley Bassey 5 I. Orchestral instrument 53. Irene __ of "Roots" 54. "A mind is a terrible thing to 55. at times 57. Enthusiastic 58. __ Davis, noted :, trumpeter 60. Tax experts, for short 61. Be good __ ; be success-, ful: 2 wds. 63. "We __ not afraid" 64. "Much About Nothing": Shakespeare 65. "-is the Tillie" 66. __ Amen Corner": Baldwin 67. ormer title for Carl Rowan: Abbr. 71. __ as I say, not as I do,: Selden (C) MCMLXXXIV Puzzle Syndicate All Rights Reserved (See Aliswers On page 22-B) 248-1921 TONY BROWN'S JOURNAL PREVIEW National Urban The First 75 League: Years Ossie Davis and Ruby Dee, along with noted jazz singer Sissy Houston and Wintley Phipps, the sensational baritone singer who mesmeriz ed tire crowd at the Democratic National Conven tion, were on hand as the Na tional Urban League kicked off its 75th anniversary Founder's Day celebration in Harlem, New York. The marked three quarters of a century of service by one of the nation's largest and most respected communi ty organizations. TONY BROWN'S JOURNAL brings this histpric chapter of Black history to national public television in "National Urban League: The First 75 Years." TONY BROWN'S JOUR NAL is the nation's longest running and top-ranked Black-Affairs television series. It has been sponsored by Pepsi-Cola Company for ten consecutive years and will be seen in this area on WED0-3 at 1 :P.M. on Sunday, March 31, at 3 p.m. on WUSF-16 Organi'zed in New York City in 1910 to help newly arrived migrants from the rural South adjust to the different life pat terns of the urban North, the National Urban League has grown into a national move ment with affiliates in 113 cities in 34 states and the Dis t rict of Columbia. "Throughout its 75 years, the National Urban League has mirrored life as it really is within the boundaries of Black Ainerica," says Tony Brown. "Through hard times, and times that were not so hard; the League has found jobs, provided training, improved health care, developed social services, advocated vigorously for equal opportunity, and done much more for millions of our people.' STARS HONOR IJEAGUE Ossie Davis and Ruby Dee (above) read a poetic testimony at the National Urban League's 75th birthday celebration a cejebrity-filled Day ceremony in Harlem, New York. National leaders, politi cians and a host of public officials joined hundreds more for the jubilee celebration which is featured on TONY BROWN'S JOURNAL. l:.::l 713 A S. HOWARD AVENUE OPEN SUN., MON., THURS., FRI. 10AM-6:30PM CI.OSID;SATURDAY BOY'S-BtAU"TJFU'COOUBLE BREASTED SUITS. : LOW. PRICES BOY'S LATEST STYLES SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS. LOW PRICES __ BOY'S DRESS PANTS & JEANS, SIZES 8-20 ........ '5.95 UP MEN'S 2-PC. WALKING SUITS .................. '70i UP MEN'S BAGGY PANTS, SIZES 27--42 .... ...... ... '9.95 UP MEN'S 100% POLYESTER CONTINENTAL & BELT LOOP PANTS 28-60 ...................... '6,95 UP MEN'S SUITS (36-60) ..................... LOW PRiCE$ LEATHER LOOK AND PARACHUTE PANTS .......... '7.95 MEN'S WORK PANTS ...... ............... ...... 1 MEN'S FANCY JEANS ......................... 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l ; J j .. .. 5 .. .: .. -... ;; i Entertainment 'We Are The World' Album Set For Release April l "We Are The World" was recorded at A&M Studios in Los Ai1geles on Monday, January 28. The pro ducer / composer was Quincy Jones. Participating arti sts included spokesman Harry Belafonte; Dan Aykroyd; Lindsey Buckingham; Kim Carnes; Ray Charles; Bob Dylan; Sheila E.; Bob Geld of; Daryl Hall; James Ingram; Jackie Jackson; LaToya Jackson; Marlon Jackson; Michael Jackson; Randy Jackson; Tito Jackson; AI Jar reau; Billy Joel; Cy ndi Lauper; Huey Lewis and the News (Mario Cipollina, John Colla, Bill Gibson, Chris Hayes and Seail Hopper); Kenny Loggins; Bette Midler; Willie Nelson; John ."'ates; Jeffrey Osborne; Steve Perry; the Pointer Sisters (Anita, June and Ruth Pointer); Lionel Richie; Smokey Robin son; Kenny Rogers; Diana Ross; Paul Simon; Bruce Spr ingsteen; Tina Turner; Dionne Warwick; and Stevie Wonder. The artist recorded collectively under the name USA for Africa. "We A re The World" was released by CBS Records to radio and stores on Thursday, March 7 A 12-inch version of the s ingle wa s released by cBS that same day 500,000 copies of the seven inch and 150,000 copies of the 12-inch. CBS Records will donate net proceeds from the sale of "We Are the World" to the USA for Africa foundation An album also entitled We Are the World will be released by CBS on Monday, April l. The album will include "We Are the World"; "Tears Are Not Enough, the single recorded by a group of Ca11a_ dian artists mider the name Northern Light; and previously-unrelea se d track s by Prince, Kenny Rogers, Lin da Bruce Spring steen, Tina Turner and others = Clockwise L-R: Lionel flichie, DaryiHall, Quincy Jones, Paul Simon, Stevie Wmider. Tampa Cable To Qisplay Work Of Local Artist : i: continuing with its policy being in the phous brightly colored shapes f displaying the work of area illusion" school. The first in the same "space" genre enartists, the Tampa-Cable series of three is called "Solar titled "Netta Jean". The final Access Center will Plexus" and features an piece is a drawing entitled the paintings of Tamuilusual"Three Dimensional" "Chihuahua Room". It is a pa artist Jack Casey in April. perspective of dark, space-like comical drawing featuring Access Center is open to images. A fourth painting is a several rubber chihuahuas the public and is located on the large white canvas with amor-nailed to the floor of a room. University of Tampa campus __ P_o_n_c-.e-. ""'n ...... __ l_a_y""'!g.-r--o-_u_n_d __ next to the Spartan Sports Center Auditorium. Hours are p 9 a.ni. to 10 p.m. Monday Sets Easter arty through Friday and 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturdays. The display features five of Casey's works. The artist describes four of the pieces as Ponce DeLeon Playground operated by the City of Tampa Recreation Department is planning a gala Easter party for community residents on *SENTINEL'S TOP 10 ALBUMS: 1. Solid. .. Ashford & Simpson 2. Swept Away .. Diana Ross 3. .......... Commodores 4. The Wdman In Red ...... Stevie Wonder 5. Private Dancer ...................... Tina Turner 6. Jesse 's Revue ................ Jesse Johnson 7. Chinese \ Walls ........................ Philip Bailey New Edition ........................ New Edition 9. Purple Rain ........................ Prince 10. Diamond Life ........................ Sade. April 3, 198.5 from 4-'6 p.m. A puppet show and Easter egg party arc just a few of the highlights ror this event. Over 1 ,000 pebple are expected to attend this eyent. Because of the large turn out expected, merchants and community people arc asked for donations such as (candy eggs, Easter items; --parry goods, etc.), to llelp make ihis Easter celebration a very cessful one. Businesses interested should contact June White at Gala Salute To Black Designers NEW YORK Pictured from left to right are: Susan L. Taylor, Editor-in-Chief of ESSENCE MAGAZINE, who serv ed as a judge for the Black Fashion Museum Salute to Black Designers. Next to Ms. Taylor is Lois Alexander, the Founder and Director of the Museum. Ms. Alexander is producing "A Salute to Black Designers" on April 8, 1985, 8:00 at Wollman Auditorium, Columbia University (I 15th Street and Broadway). This Salute is the primary showcase for minority designers in the country. There will be a spectacular evening of formal and daytime wear by some of the most talented unknown designers. A gala reception precedes this Salute at the Black Fashion Museum, ISS West I 26th Street For additional information call Lane Alexander at (212) 666-1320 or LaPrince (212) 663-Sl85 ORDER NOW! Limited Edition Lithographs (22x30) 510 Portraits Graphic Designs Illustrations Call: RON WATSON Commercial Artist 875-3409


J v Entertainment 'Divided Soul' Reveals Life Of ., \ )L J MARVIN GAYE NEW YORK In 1979, David Ritz met Marvin Gaye and initiated research on the singer's life. In a series of ex traordinary intervieWs which s panned five yers, Ritz elicited Gaye's deepest thoughts on his life and music Gaye was un compromisingly candid, detailing his troubled relation s hip with his father, his sexual complexes, his fears his strengths as one of the most fascinating figures in the hist ory of American pop. a story of child abuse of a Divided Soul: The l.lfe remarkable rise from the Marvin (/aye i!!l the result, slums of Washington, D.C to though, of more than tho s e the top of the pop world", a s hocking interviews Ritz' roHer-coaster rise whose highs .research included talks with and lows made newspaper Gaye's family, including his headlines for over twenty moth,er and father, his friend s year s and colleagues. Even beyond For the firt time, Divided his role a s biographer, Ritz So til 'takes us b,eyond those became a friend of Gaye's headlines, giving us an inside in the studio, on the road glimpse into the heart, mind ; and a collaborator as well. and soul of this enormously Together they wrote the lyrics appealing personality, this to Gaye's huge comeback hit, man whose music contained "Sexual 1/ealing." all the contradictions the Oivided Soul is an epic tale sensousness and sanctity -of in which the sensational story the whirlwind life he led. of Motown and1its dazzling ar. Exclusive Revelations From ray of characters Diana Divided Soul: Ross, Stevie Wonder, Berry *The real causes of Gaye's Gordy, Smokey Robinson, themurder at the hand of his Jacksons are seen in a new father and revealing light. *Marvin's agonized With the speed of a fast. childhood in which he was paced novel, Gaye's tale is told beaten by his father in uncompromising terms. It is *Gaye's fear of inl'teriting Maya Angelou To Highlight USF Celebration Of Women A potpourri of activities called "Patchwork of Dif ferences" revolving around women's contributions, in terests and issues will be held April 1-6, Women's Awareness Week, at the University of SoUth Florida Tampa and St. Petersburg campuses. The events are all free and open to the public. The multi-talented Maya Angelou, knowri for her Autobiography "I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings," which aired as a two-hour CBS special in 1979, will highlight week-long Celebration of Women program with a lec ture at 8 p.m. Monday, April 1, in the College of Bus iness Administration (BSN) auditorium. With only a high school -=u.u""''she has covered the ut of show business from entertainer to writer. and producer for 20th Century Fox's "Sisters, Sisters" as well as becoming established as an educator, poet, historian and lecturer. A dramatic reading from Alice Walker's 1982 Pulitzer Prize winning novel, "The Purple," will be pre """t"'.-l at noon Tuesday, April in the College of Arts and ters (CPR) room 478, MAYA ANGELOU Tampa. "The Color Purple" is a sensitive examination of a young black woman's struggle for survival against the op pression of poverty, prejudice and sexism, said Janna Carter, USF associate librarian and Celebration of Women chair woman. The Tampa University Cen ter Bookstore, will feature a special display of the works of Maya Angelou and Alice Walker and ,,, A Patchwork of Differences: Cultural Diver sity Reflected in Women's Literature" using books and audio-visual materials wm be exhibited in the USF Library lobby and the University Media Center Library, Tamhis father's eccentric sexual behavior *The drama of the early Motown days, the successes and the rivalries *Marvin's ongoing battle with cocaine, his attempts at *Hi s two stormy, sometimes violent marriages *Revealing information given by Marvin himself on the origins of all his major compositions *Discussion of Gaye's unrefeased X-rated songs *Gaye's claim that in his final album with Tammi Ter rell, Tammi was too sick to sing, and that her voice was imitated by Valerie Simpson of Ashford and Simpson *A fuH explanation the first ever -'of the facts sur rounding Gaye's snub of Princess Margaret, an event which made world-wide headlines *The first in-depth portrait of the mysterious Berry Gordy (Gaye's *The first detailed account of Gaye's bizarre three-year exile in Hawaii and Europe, his triumphant comeback and his final, tragic fall. About the Author David Ritz; Brother Hay, co-written with Ray Charles, is considered a classic autobiography in the field of American music. His novels include The Man Who Broi1ght The Dodgers Back To Brooklyn and Search For llappiness. Among his lyrics are "Sexual Healing" and "Brothers in the Night, theme song for the motion pic. ture "Uncommon Valor." [)ivided Soul: The Ufe Of Marvin Gaye by David Ritz is scheduled for. releas e May 6, and will sell for $16.95. The first anniversaryof Gaye's death is April 1. Prince Rescheduling .Of Miami Concert ---, Regal pop star Prince and J1is PlltPI e1 Rain World Tour wilt des t end on Miami's Orange l3owl Easter Sunday as scheduled, city of ficials s atd Wednesday. Prince's promoters rejected the city's request that the show be rescheduled out of respect for Easter and the Jewish Passover holiday, which also begins that weekend. "We are coming to Miami on April 7, Easter Sunday, unless we're told not to," said Dennis Heffernan, a tour spokesman in Baltimore ; Meanwhile more than 100 people telephoned the city manager's office Wednesday morning after learning that some citizens and clergymen had reschedu the REBORN -Ben Vereen plays an Ethiopian nobleman who, while traveling to Jerusalem, is converted to the new Christian faith, in "A.D.", NBC's epic 12-hour miniseries that picks up where "Jesus of Nazareth" left off. It will be televised over five consecutive nights starting Sunday, March 31 (8-11 p.m. NYT), on WXFL-TV Channel 8. Commuters who complain about tlie long distances they mus t travel to work shouldn't expect any sympathy from Vereen. The Emmy and Tony-winning actor had to travel more than 22,000 miles for two days work in NBCTV's "A.D.", the epic 12-hour miniseries filmed entirely on location in Tunisia. Vereen was appearing in Las Vegas when he traveled to North Africa for his role of an Ethiopian nobleman. "We fiew from Las Vegas, to New York, to England", he recalls. "Then from England to Tunisia. And then we drove for five hours to the desert where 'A.D.' was shooting. We filmed in 110-degree heat and a windstorm was blowing up. I was there a day and a half and then we drove to another town, waited overnight for a plane and fiully flew back to Las Vegas. From one desert to another." Was the long trip worth it? "Absolutely," he says. "A.D.' is a document and I wanted to be of it." sh. ow. Odio estimated that 80 percent favored an Easter con cert. Nevertheless, City Commis sionefJ.L. Plummer said he'll propose. a resolution "putting the promoters notice" that a segment of t community is offended by the Easter concert. But he said the city shouldn't break its verbal concert with the nrc,n-..r\lorc ANSWIRS TO CROSSWORD PUZZLE MCMLXXXIV Syndicate All Rights ., = 0 -= Q. -c; = Cll




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