Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Title:
Florida Sentinel Bulletin
Place of Publication:
Tampa, Florida
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Florida Sentinel Pub. Co., Inc.
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Semiweekly
regular
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English

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African American newspapers ( lcsh )
African Americans ( lcsh )
Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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F19-00494 ( USFLDC DOI )
f19.494 ( USFLDC Handle )

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, 1 Residents Upset Water Bills l 1985 JU 19 (SEE STORY ON PAGE 13) I': All The 35C FLORIDA entinel ullefin News Fit To Print AMERICA'S SEMI-WEEKLY ,.. ... .,., ....... "-110,000 READERS EACH EDITION Every Tuesday And Friday VOL. 40 NO. 57 TAMP A, FLORIDA,_ TUESDAY, JUNE 18, 1985 PRICE 35 CENTS Center Moves Ahead To Help Youth S-17 (SEE STORY ON PAGE 22) Minority Business Program Set (SEE STORY ON PAGE 11) NAACP Presents Outstanding Business Awards Robert Gilder, President, Tampa Branch NAACP, expressed appreciation to guests for their presence at the Freedom Fund Dinner Friday evening at HoBday Inn Airj,ort. He said the contribution made to the dinner, in addition to membership, affirms the individual and collec tive commitment to equal and equitable treatment for all persons. Several citizens received awards in various areas of community concern. Outstanding Business Awards were presented to,_ left to right, Paul Major, WTMP Radio Station; Carolyn Reed for Southeast Bank; the Rev. A. Leon Lowry, Community Federal Savings & Loan Association and Simon Creal for the Florida Sentinel Bulletin Newspaper. Jackson-Gaddie Vows Exchanged The exchange of marriage vows by Dansenia Valencia Jackson and James Lionel Gaddie took place Saturday af ternoon at St. John Baptist Church. Elder Eddie Newkirk performed the ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jackson. Parents of the groom are Mrs. Mary Ellen Gaddie and Mr. James Gaddie. The couple will make their home in JacksonvUie.

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' =He a lt h F a ir Turnout Below Expectations, But Better Than Previous Years t' "CC J fll = .c = r:r = Kim Fluker takes the blood pressure of Mary Stephens at the ::S< =.: free Health Fair held June 5 at the Martin Luther King Comi munity Center. = ;: = There were 143 participants in the 1985 free Health Fair held Wednesday, June 5, at the Martin Luther King Center. However, that was below expectations, "especial ly with the publicity we had gotten about the event," said Mrs. Mary Johnson of the West Tampa Neighborhood Service Center, one of the coordinators of the fair Then she adds, "the par ticipation was better than that of previous years and we are pleased with that. It lets us know that people are becom ing more aware of the impor tance of health care." She also praised the medical and non-medical personnel, and other volunteers who worked together to make the health fair a successful one. The Health Fair provided an opportunity for those cannot afford to pay for an annual checkup. And, for $13 one c-ould get a blood chemistry analysis C. HiH Construction And Real Estate. We Have Many Different Floor Plans To Choose Froin, With Interest Rates Starting As Low As 9.500fo. We Have Aa Ample Supply Of Single Family Homesites In Excellent Areas. For More Info Call: 621-2021 BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor >JI: Screening booths were set up throughout the center. A dentist looked in your mouth to tell you what kind of work needed to be done t o the teeth; a foot doctor told of what pro blems yo u would probably have and what kind of shoes would best be suited for the feet; someone else weighed and took your height and let you know the average weight for your height ; a few drops were put into the eyes to test fo r < glaucoma; EMS techni. cians drew blood for tests; blood pressure was taken, and if needed you were advised to have it taken again in a few days; vision was checked; women given a pap smear were taught how to self-check their breast each month; nutritional counseling was available as were many other areas. The booths were set up so that participant s would move from one to the other at their discretion and when all was done you were asked to par ticipate in a Health Risk Ap praisal Program. After answering a few questions, that program told of your chances of dying within the next l 0 years and what would probably be the cause c om pared to the normal average per 100,000 persons Com puters were fed the informa tion the individual pro vide d. The final analysis of the program gave positive areas o f your lifestyle and recommend ed lifestyle changes. Suggestions have be e n made that the Health Fair be extend ed to two days or on Saturday. Mrs. Johnson said all sugges tions will be explored for next year's event. Sponsors of the event were: WXFL TV-ChannelS; WTMP 'Radio, Damon Labs,' Hillsborough County Health Dept., Hillsborough County Sheriff's Neighborhood Service Centers, Dept. of HRS and others. The theme was "Good Health Is Catching; Pass It On." NOTiCE OF INTENTION TO REGISTER FICTITIOUS TRADE NAME NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, Helen J. Long, intends to register the fictitious trade name, The Palms Family Restaurant, with the Clerk of the Circuit of Hillsborough County, Florida, Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, 1953: that the linder.r signed intends to engage in the business of Selling Food, at 2812 No. 22nd St. Tampa, Florida. Dated this 17th day of June 1985. Helen J. Long J.D. Long Sole Owners Paying { ustomers & Medicaid Accepted 876-8491 1945 W.. Buffalo Ave. Martin Port, D.P. M., discusses care of the feet with Fannie Lundy and Mary Jackson. YES! We Can Solve Your Plumbing Proble ms! 10% Discount Off AU Service Calls Repair Service Remodeling New Installations MICHAEL R. REEVES Electric Sewer And Drain Cleaning For All Your Plumbing Needs Call .REEVES PLUMBING COMPANY Good Thru .July 30th .238 #CF25588 EMPl-RE PAl NTS Moved To 3602 7th Ave. TAMPA, FLA. 241-2301 247-3719 KEYS MADE 39 Up -------------------PAINT LATEX .... $2.79 OUTSIDE WHITE .. $6.49 ROLLER PAN SET ............. $1.49 Ea. 3" BRUSHES ................... 49 Ea, SALE PRICES GOOD WITH THIS AD ONL YU!!

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Rev. Demond Wilson's Message: Cosmetic Car Wlnner Enjoys Job That ; Puts Stress On God, Family, Career God Is Source To All Things BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor Grady Demond Wilson, Jr. has been in the ministry for nearly two years. The former entertainer delivering messages that all should hear God is the source to ali things, he says when asked about the message he passes on. Born in Valdosta, Ga. near ly 39 years ago and reared in Harlem, New York, Rev. Wilson, known to most as La mont Sandford from televi sion's Sandford and Son now in syndication in the bay area, did not always think that he would be a minister. But, hav ing been raised in the Catholic church, Rev. Wilson once thought he had been called in to the priesthood. He was often told by his grandmother, the late Mrs. Ada Mitchell, who was Pentecostal, that he was different and special. "I've always been an obe dient child," he stated when asked about answering his calling into the ministry ... I've always felt the presence of Jesus in my life and the Lord revealed to me that I would be somebody. And," he con tinues, "when the groundwork is laid you won't stl'ay too far from it." Tears well in the eyes of Rev. Wilson when he speaks of the love he had for his dear grandmother with whom he spent each summer until he was 14 years old. "She was a Baptist for some 50 years and was anointed with the Holy Ghost and I went to church with her often. I knew the vows of chastity and dido 't abuse myself as a child," he stated. His parents, Laura and Grady "Bud" Wilson, both of whom are in their 80s, are pleased that he is in the ministry and attend as many f h!s services as possible, especially those on the West Coast. Rev. Wilson, a successful er, admits that it is se of his success as an ner that he has become recognized so quickly as a minister. "This country is bas---ed on success and kids identify with success and there's nothing wrong with cessful," he stated. H'6'* er, he added, it's when one lets success take of them. "I'm not putting dqwn suc cess," he "It's not the money that is the root to all evil, it's the love of love that is the root to all evil." Rev. Wilson was in Tampa last Friday, Saturday, and Sunday, and decided to stay an additional day (Monday evening) following the Tampa response. His appearance at McKay Auditorium on the campus of the University of Tampa was made possible by the New Testament Baptist Church of Thonotosassa, Rev. Ben Johnson, Jr., pastor. There was free admission. Also appearing on the pro gram were the Rev. Henry L. Porter and the West Coast Baptist Tabernacle of' Sarasota. Traveling with Rev. Wilson was Dr. Linwood Pott of New York, a former pastor who has joined the Wilson crusadC'. There are plans to have Rev. Wilson return to Tampa. Rev. Johnson says he hopes to be able to work with other ministers to share in this crusade. Also on the program will be the Rev Henry L. Porter and the West Coast Baptist Taber nacle of Sarasota. Traveling with Rev. Wilson is Dr. Lin wood Pott of New York, a former pastor who has joined the Wilson crusade. Rev. Wilson adds humor in his message, but that can be attributed to what he has learned. "God gives us dif ferent ways of presenting the gospel," he says, adding that "it's an awesome responsibili ty being a minister. I prayed and pleaded to be used. This is not a business or formality. This is reality," he stressed. His ministry also includes healing of the sick. Rev. Wilson was on and Son series Mrs. Cynthia McRae, left, winner of the new Oldsmobile Firenza, is shown j with the McRae Miracles Clover Seiveright, Veronica Wilson, Evelyn Holloway, Pecola Fuller and Brenda White. Nearly three years ago, Mrs. BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor Cynthia McRae joined the firm of a nationally known cosmetics company. At the Her future goal is threefold: time she was a fulltime to start qualifying for directorregistered nurse. Hw', s, ... .... :, :;c _..._. __ __......__..._....._ __ ......:...._.._.._.._iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.._..:Jp

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0 c ., = < = G: FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN : USPS 202 140 t Published every Tuesday and Friday by Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin + Publishing Co ., 2207 21st Avenue, Tampa Florida 33605 + Mail all Correspondence To: P. 0. Box 3363, Tampa Fl. 33601 + Member of nat1onal Newspaper Publishers Assciotion (NNPA} ar)d A!".: : algamated Publishers, Inc New York. t l t CYRIL BLYTHE ANDREWS -t t 1901-1977 DAWKINS + Founder General Director + 1 C. BlYTHE ANDREWS, JR. C. BL YTME ANDREWS; Ill t + President and Publisher Circulation : SYBIL ANDREWS WELLS CAMILLE WILLIAMS + General Manager Office Manager t l t GWENDOLYN HAYES ; : Managing Editor SIMON JOHNSON t t ROSE CRUTCHFIELD AVELINO CASELLA$ RAMOS t Production Directors "' "" Society Editor : Second Class Postage Paid At Tampa, Florida t SUBSCRIPTION RATES t; + $31 Per Year Both Editions. $17 Per Year One Edition. : t PHONE: 248-1921 + ............ ...................... -. .. House Is Right In Sanctions On S. Africa When the U.S. House of Representatives recently voted 295-127, approving a wide ranging package of economic sanctions against South Africa, it showed great moral fortitude and an equally great hope for the future of humanity. It is obvious that the leaders of the saturated government of South Africa are never go ing to share power with the larger millions of Blacks, Asians and so-called co loreds who people the coun try. Most of these disenfranchised persons are nothing more than modern slaves while the others are, at best, second class ci'tizens. ln order to change this horrible system of govern ment, drastic action must be taken. We feel that economic sanctions, strongly structured and truly enforced is a great example of such action. Many feel that the United States, in its super friendly economic ties with South Africa, is suppor ting and further entrenching the racist government by shoring up its military forces and further enricbing the bigoted nation's super-rich coffers. Such financial dealings are contrary to the spirit of the Declaration of Independence since millions of people are not independent there. For us to support such a repulsive governmental structure is supremely hypocritical. In fact, it makes us no better than the radst suppressors of individual rights. We strongly encourage the Senate to stand for freedom by voting for economic sanctions against South Africa. A disease spreads if it is not treated. South Africa is the only country in the world with legalized racism. If it is not stopped, it, like Nazism and Facism may one day pose a greater threat to the safe ty of the world. Tampa Cleanup West Rescheduled Due to inclement this past Saturday, the Cleanup Committee of West Tampa has rescheduled the event for Saturday, June 22, 7 a. m. until I p. m. All volunteers are urged to For Saturday Rome Ave. (east) and Armenia Ave. (west) are urged to have all debris at the curb side prior to 7 a. m. Saturday when the trucks will begin col lecting trash. please come out and lend a hand to1this event. Volunteers ::::J are asked to meet at Main and Howard. Residents in the boundary areas of Columbus Dr. (north), I-275 (south), All volunteers will be served refreshments at the Martin Luther King Community Center following the cleanup campaign. Dayle Greene and Bernie Cimino are chairpersons of the committee. 1 Political Knowledge For Black People PART II Last Friday in the companion column, "My Opini _on", the idea of creating a special self-help property tax was proposed for the predominately Black populated voting districts here in Tampa. It is the belief here that such an idea has merit and should be furthur explored. It is a well ingrained stereotype in the minds of too many people in this com munity, and the nation for that matter, that what Black people want is a handout from others. That we are not willing to work or pay our own way up the ladder of success. With a little cooperation from the white power structure here in Tampa, that stereotype can be, in fact permanently removed. It is my sincere conviction that the large majority of William Raspberry .,. .' w ---We Should Learn From Our Successes WASHINGTON Robert Woodson of the Center for Neighborhood Enterprise makes the point this way: "Say you have a group of youngsters who are trying to learn to play the drums. You could study all the kids in school who had tried and fail ed to learn to play the drums, observe what they were doing wrong, and then try to use your observations to help your youngsters avoid the same mistakes. Or you could focu s on the kids who had learned to play the drums correctly and tell your youngsters 'This is how you do it.' "You cannot learri to p(o duce success by studying failure. The only reason to spend your time studying failure is if you want to pro duce more failure." Woodson was talking about something that is dear to his heart: the strengths, the resources, the success models that exist in even the most problem-ridden communities. It amazes him, he said, that we will spend enormous amounts of time and money studying the pathology of these neighborhoods while ignoring such successful drummers as Kimi Gray, who, as resident manager, has turned her Northeast Washington public housing complex into a model of efficiency' cleanliness and resident pride. Rental collec tions at Kenilworth Courts are so far above the citywide average that the project not only pays its own way but ac tually returns a surplus to the city. "It's a mystery to me," says Woodson, "why we spend so much':; time analyzing our failures and so little time try ing to learn from our suc cesses." His point applies with equal force to any number of social problems, including two that are much in the news these days: joblessness and pregnancy among inner-city teenagers. Our s tress on the negative s 50 percent jobles sne s among black teen-agers, for instance not only fails to point the way toward solutions but i1 also adds to the hopelessness that makes the problem worse. What is there about the nature of the ghetto, or of the job market, that pro duces these horrible statistics? What is there about particular youngsters that renders them unemployable? Woodson's point is that we are asking the wrong questions of the wrong people. There's little to be learned from the 50 percent who are jobless, perhaps a great deal to be learned from the 50 percent who are working. How did they do it? What was the trick oCattitude or ap. proach that convinced an employer prejudiced against black teen-agers in general that this youngster in par ticular was worth taking a chance on? A blue-ribbon panel that just finished a year's study of adolescent pregnancy in the District of Columbia notes inits report that "The ap parentlack of motivation to steer clear of th pitfalls of (Continued On PageS) Black citizens here would willing to tax themsel provided such protection and security apparatus was set to protect their interest. It subn\itted that, legislaturely, such can be put in place. This tax, by friends, is over and above what is now collected. This property tax will hold for rental property as well; after all, all such taxes are passed on to those who rent in the f' analysis. As said "Blight and stagnation prevail in the inner-city districts could wiped out." With the m collected over a few years, the bond possibilities, m of dollars could be amassed rebuild the community. Remember, the Marshall Plan rebuilt Europe after World War Two. Black communities need such "Marshall Plans" of their own. At no cost to others outside of the district, th ere are no reasons to feel that others should be, or would be, in opposition. As has been stated before, the proper legislation can be drawn up through the local legislative delegation creati the special tax district. The community to be taxed could be clearly defined. Sue boundaries could gerrymandere d to includ other areas to be included. T di s trict does not neces s aril have to be drawn to the political scale already intact. If such can not be done, we could go with what is already structured taking the best between the three As you well know, there is such a single member on the legislature, county commission, and cit council electoral level. In a democracy, very little etched in stone. Outside of our fundamentallibertiesfound in the Bill of Rights of our National Constitution, .on local level structures, political structures, can be created as the local people se e their needs. It is submitted that need in refer-:.alce is critical, to say the least. As a columnist, for a Black newspaper, tunately it is often difficult to bend the ears of some of our elected Black leaders. mention of such an idea other sources outside of immediate Black tend to be more Some Black leaders don't too kind to ideas coming their own people. In this let us hope that things can different. (To Be Continued)

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--------'-------------r1MY. OPINION : [ By RUdolph H.,,;, J \: 1 The Cowardly Image Of Tampa's Blacks -----BY SHERNA DfiltAnl :_( -r Little People Are On June 12, 1963, Medgar Evers was assassinated While yesterday, on June 17, in 1966, three years after his death, Kwame Ture (formerly Stokely Carmichael) echoed the cry for Black Power. Don't you just love learning things? It's a good feeling, a feeling that energizes and powers your whole body. That's why we say, "Live and learn." Or, some of us more cool cats will say, "School me." Still, learning is primary Little people are people, too. They're just in smaller bodies. Their brains are smaller, only meaning that "full development" has not creeped in, like us older folk. Others of us are learning that some of us may never reach "full deveopment." Lest we adults forget, we were once a member of the "Little People" brigade. And boy, do some of them (children) act like they're fighting on a bat tlefield or something. Yet, they are and will forever be our "bundle of joy(s)" and HER VIEW State Lottery Good Or Bad? our pride and joy, too. Our younger ones make us so happy. Our younger ones make us so angry. Our younger ones make us holler to the top of our lungs at them, while we tuck them in at night. Our daily activity and body language is a learning tool for our little people They are gon na say everything we say and do everything we do There's no getting around it. So, as adults, we have a learning responsibility. That respon sibility is just as sure as we live and breathe, and go about our daily lives, we must be aware that we represent learning. And for what I've learned, All over Florida, there are that's the truth people walking around trying Little people check it all out. to get other peopleto sign And us, too. And if you don't cards in favor of a state conwatch out, they'll check you trolled lottery. These workers too Let us teach good things are having quite a bit of sueso that our children can learn cess getting the signatures they good things. Because one day need to bring the issue of a we might learn that one of the state lottery before the voters little people that walks among of this state. us today could possibly farther I have noticed that many some kind of business to make on down the road, lead us on. people are signing these petimoney so that the tax burden Lead us on to bigger and bettion cards without any regard on citizens can be eased. I am ter things. So, why don't we of whether it's in the best inin favor of a state lottery only adults learn that we can learn terest of the people of Florida. if it is operated, owned and from little people. When we But let us consider t!te pros supervised by the state. learn that, we will learn that and cons of a state lottery. I am in favor of a state lot-we are better adults. For First, we need to distinguish tery if minors are barred from ourselves and for our children. While reading the recent ac count of a police raid round ing up what was thought to be illegal aliens, the thought was i nescapable how it ap pears that Black people here are kicked around by any and all who can wear a boot. It seems as if everybody and his brother possess the means to protect themselves here in Tampa but Blacks. They kill our women, exploit our children, kick our "ass, and tell us, as a people, to go to hell if we don't like it. This assault and challenge to Black manhood has a historical account here in this community. Personally, there was thought of pulling up stakes and leaving town for it is dangerous when any out spoken, brave voice stands alone. Politically, it appears that local Black leaders have unilaterally disarmed where militancy is concerned. Our only retalitory responses now adays are fearful. It is either a voter registration drive or a call to go to church and pray. God knows that he has heard us well; and Tampa's Blacks have more than its share of wornout knees. We plead to the police to stand guard around each and every block in our neighqorhoods. M.eanwhile, others are caught with machine guns, hand grenades, every firearm imaginable. As Councilman Perry C Harvey, Jr. was quoted: "People just fear to go outside. They're afraid they'll get in front of a gun or something." Even the "b. addest niggers" we are supposed to have among us are run out of their own bars until the police close them down. The law can go but so far. The police are powerless to arrest an individual for punch one's "old lady" on the buttock. A man has to protect his own territory, himself. Such is true where other more personal critical areas of our community are concerned. Instead of the neighborhood crime watch, local Blacks had better begin to organize more effectively; somewhat with a bit more militancy. We need protection committees especially in our more inner city corridors. This is no task for the traditional brand leadership. The role does not call for the three-piece suit leadership bloWing its game reason. The Black community here. is drained of its emotionalism. It lacks the will to feel proud again. Our traditional leadership is not setting the proper example for those who are to come behind us. Their demeanor is fast turning our young men in to cunning, cowardly "punks", afraid of their own shadows. Others have gun clubs where their women and children learn the art of self protection. There are political and economic leadership training opportunities to train young people in every com munity but the Black com munity. Our young people have to go into life's most im portant battles ill-trained, illeducated, and all-meek and humble. The nucleus of traditional Black leadership appears only interested in selfishness stuf fing their own pocket; and leaving the masses to fend for themselves. It is time for a dif ferent brand of leadership. If it is among us, it is time for it to come together. l William Raspberry the state operated lottery from participating. I would expect Open up your mind and heart, casino gambling. Both forms the state to strictly enforce a and learn somebody l trying to work their way minors rule. I would favor a something (forgive me, Mr. mto the state of Florida. lottery if winners are deterCarr). Peace _Be Unto You. (Continued From Page 4) Casino gambling is operated mined on a regular basis and early pregnancy could be dealt by private concerns and will that a number of smaller what any of us do. with if these studentshad a have less government control. payoffs are made. There are those for example clearer sense of their own It will also allow more corrupI could favor a state lottery who play the dogs almost futures, and if they were on a tion and crime than a state lotif those people who will sell every night. They start playing success-focused course of actery tightly controlled and lottery tickets are carefully in Tampa, follow them to St. tion." operated by the state. Those screened, must post a cash Petersburg, on to Sarasota I don't doubt it. But instead who oppose a lottery fear addbond and be licensed by the and back to Tampa again of studying the hopeless, why ed crime problems for our state. I am in favor of a lottery Many of these people cannot don't we try to find out why state and see the lottery as just if these people are barred from afford to do this. A state lotsome girls came to develop another means of taking doing business on Sundays. tery will not make it any that clear sense of their money away the poor. I could vote for a state lotharder on the poor than it. futures? I don't see it that way. Some tery if I am assured that the already is. If we learned to do that, we 18 states have state lotteries. money would be used to imI don't believe that a state might help our young people They claim that the lotteries pr ove our entire educational lottery is without its evils. I to understand the difference are making money hand over system, improve our just happen to believe that if between statistics and infist and providing much needhighways, and improve our the lottery is operated right dividuals. We might help them ed money for the states to perprison system. I could vote for and tightly controlled, the to grasp the fact that form those duties that they a state lottery if a part of the good it can do far outweighs employers don't hire numbers, perform for its citizens. state profits was returned to the disadvantages. and that no girl ever became These states claim that each county to be used for inIn Tampa and in Florida, pregnant by a statistical education and roads have been ternal improvements. growth is taking place at an abstraction. two of the biggest benefactors What about the poor peounbelievable rate. We can't The numbers are of vital im-of lottery profits They further pie? Would a state lottery have our cake and eat it, too. portance in shaping public swear that the lotteries have force them to spend much If we are going to be a big city, policy But they are virtually not created any serious crime needed money on the lottery? then we must do something worthless in terms of the: deciproblems. With this in mind, I The answer is no more than that big cities and big states sions that individual teen say let us try the state operated on dog racing, Jai Alai, horse do. One of those things is have agers make, the attitudes they lottery. racing, playing the numbers a state operated lottery. displa y that, even in the most dismal circumstances, they can exert important control over their own lives. And the most promlSlng way of doing that is not by stu dying failure but by learning what we can from the suc cessful drummers. Spot Advertising Works Go Classified SPIRITUAL ADVISOR True Psychic Born With Power. Will Satisfy You In One Visit. Has Loved One Turned Against You? Are You Unhappy, Discou aged, Influenced Evil Spell? I Can Succeed Where Others Have Failed. Call Today. Weekdays Af ter 5 P.M. Anytime On Weekends. Daily Blessings. ..,.. i / x '.II > = c. .. I = :r cs = fll I" have lotng hcont1dended who are going to 2 48-1921 h 1We need to f 1 ind dways tdo 1 (813) 677_2971 men s s ou g0 mto gam e wi I gamble no matter e P young peop e un erstan

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r r "i I I 1. '"" 1rs For Their National Convention XAVIERA BEVERLY ROlE CRUTCHFIELD Xaviera Beverly was one of the little girls who graduated from tl i e Helping Hand Day Nursery on June 9. Xaviera is' the 6 year old daughter of Ms. Cassandra Beverly, and the granddaughter of Mrs. Mary Warren. She will enter first grade at St. Peter Claver School in the fall. JEFFREY RELEASES fiUST GOSPEL RECORD Among the two hundred Charmetttf( invading Valdosta, Georgia Memorial Day weekend for their 15th Annual National Convention was the Hillsborough County Chapter of that orgai:}ization. Some of the members travelled via charter bus, accompanied by their spouses, and friends joining them for this fun-filled weekend. The Madison County chapter hosted the convention, May 24-26, at the Holiday Inn The theme for the convention this year was "Charmettes A Source Of Dynamic Power .'' The con vention was opened Friday morning with the Executive Board meeting Tampans at tending this meeting were Charmettes Fifi Glymph, Sharman McRae, Gwen Miller, and Ann Carey Set ting in on this meeting was also Charmettes Arthenia Joyner and Martha Lara. Mrs. Marguerite Cason Ward, of Leesburg, was the selected speaker for the day. On Saturday morning and afternoon, the Charmers (men) was entertained with a special picnic (country style) in Madison County. The convention ended with the Annual Convention Ball Saturday evening in the hotel ballroom. Tampans in attendance were : Doris and Robert Scott, Dee Williams and Robert Williams, Fifi Glymph, Rubin Padgett, Sharman and Robert > t .. 1 lllh McRae, Jackie and George Betty and James Simmons, Mona and Earl Newsome, Betty and Ran dolph Kinsey, Gwen an d Les Miller, Audrey and Robert Dawson, Julia Barnes, Rowena Brady, Ann Carey, Ella Cusseaux, Carroll Dawson, Arthenia Joyner, Joyce Turner and Martha Lara. Other Tampans joining the Charmettes were Mr. and Mrs. Mack Jones (Dorothy), Alton Blanton, Yonne Jones, Jack Smith and Betty Dixon, St. Petersburg. It is the dream of millions .of ; people to become a profes .g sional singer. Jeffrey Neal had this s ame dream since the age of 9. Now, at the age of 16, of: Jeffrey's dream has finally come true through gospel = music and song. Jeffrey recorded his first record in March of '85 and it was just On Friday evening the chapters enjoyed an "African Ball" sponsored by the host chapter. The theme for the evening was "Back To Our Roots". Some of the most beaut iful African attire was displayed at the ball, along with a fabulous dinner, after which everyone enjoyed danc ing. The evening ended with everyone singing along with the recording, "We Are The Children Of The Wo([d. Carroll Dawson, front row; and back row, left to right, E.N. I recently released Cusseaux, Betty Kinsey, Joyce Turner and Rowena Brady. c Jeffrey says tha:t with the support of his family and '.:g: friends his record is a success. < He thanks his parents, Hosie JEFFREY NEAL and Mary Neal; and brothers ::1 Wayne and Carlos. Also the people who provided music, Dwayne Berrien, keyboards; Wayne Neal, drums; and Willie, ._, guitar The two songs for Jeffrey's recotd were both written by him. They are titled, "God Has All The Power In His i Hands, and "God Never Fails. The song which is titled -= "God Has All The Power In His Hands, H made it possible for Jeffrey to win first place in his school's Talent Show, Tampa :I Bay Tech. i IN THE SPOTLIGHT on Sa j urday morni n g after a bus}f morning se!ision' all chapters were called together for a group i)icture, chapters photos. During the luncheon, Deloris M. Jones of Madison County was awarded The' Outstanding Service Award for her untiring com munity works in that county. Newly Hillsborough County Chapter President Shar man McRae and her husband, Robert McRae, and Past Presi dent Fifi Glymph, standing I iS 1:1 1:1 CIS The DPMA student in the spotlight this month is High School Scholarship winner Yvonne Mandru, a senior at Tampa Bay VoTech who has already been accepted at the University of Tampa for the fall. Her emphasis in school has been in ac counting and data processing. She plans to double major and receive her undergraduate degrees in Accounting and MIS. Her long-range objectives include continuing through graduate school and receive her masters in accounting. Yvonne wants to pursue a financial data processing career, using her accounting and DP skills to create accounting models for companies. Yvonne keeps herself very active, having held many officer positions in Future Business Leaders of America, Media Center Selection Committee, Teens for Christ and of course DPMA at the University of Tampa, because she feels that the organiza tion has helped her a great deal especially when the speakers come to visit. CLASSES FOR ADULTS AND TOTS Grant Park Community Center, 3724 N. 54th St. is offering many classes for adults. Some of the classes offered are ceramics, aerobics, body toning, weight training, wood crafts, heavy hands and arts and crafts for Senior Citizens. The fee for ceramics is $2 per month and the other classes are '$1 fee for an 8 week class. For more information please qui ) The center is also offering a TotTime program for children ages 3-5 years old and is held on Tuesdays and Thursdays at 9:30a.m. They will be doing Arts & Crafts, tumbling, games, dance and much, much more. Robert and Dee Williams. DANIELS SERVICES IN WAUCHULA Funeral services for the late Mrs. Bonnie Mae Daniels, mother-in-law of the Rev. S. D. Hicks and a member of Pro gressive M.B. Church in Wauchula, held there at 1.l.A.M. saturday, June 15. Rev. Hicks, who ts the pastor, offtctated RED CROSS OFFERS BABYSITTING COURSE Many young people will take on the important job of babysitting this summer. The American Red Cross will offer a certified course designed to teach safety and health skills to 0 S potential babysitters. AMERICARE CENTER OPEN H U E The one day course will be offered on June 22 from 9 Mrs. Cathy Lester, Regional Director of the National Board until 1 p.m., at the Greater Tampa Chapter, 217 North of Alzheimer Disease and Related Disorders in Chicago Howard Avenue. The cost of the course is $6.00. You must be representing six southeastern states including the liaison for at 11 years old to participate. A Glorious Revlvalf To Be Held At THE HOUSE Of GOD CHURCH 3403 34th street With Evangelist McClendon Of Houston, Texas Beginning June 18 Services Each night At 8 Services Each Night At8P.M. Theme: "Pentecost At Any Cost". Pastor, J. KENNEDY Union foreign Sunday School And Baptist Training U _nlon Congress June -18June 22, 1985 Shiloh Baptist Church 13001116th Lane North Larg() Tues., 8 P.M.: Program Night ... Sis. Pauline Blasingane Will Give Response Wed., 9 A .M.: Congress Opens Florida, and President and founder of the Jacksonville chapter During the course, participants will the responsibilities will be speaking at the Americare Center at 3251 McMullen of the babysitter, how to prevent accidents, how to supervise Rev. Louis Waddell, President .:-:: Booth Road, Suite 201, Clearwater, 813/725-2595 from 5 p.m. how to diaper and dress infants and how to feed babies. All All h Rev. J. E. Harmon, Moderator "'-l to 8 p.m. at the Open House on Tuesday, Tune 11. t ose those who complete the course will receive a certificate.

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Warren Hope Dawson, Esq., Wilbert Malphus and F. Malco!m Cunningham, Esq. at the W.I.T.S. May Day Dance. MIAID.A iMG TOllAV, LaTrona d Katir 'lter King ompl e x Mill UP Mill UP YOU DESERVE IT!! TREAT YOURSELF TO A ONE-DAY (13 Hour) SEA ESCAPE CRUISE On The Scandina'l'ia n Star Ship One Glorious Day Of Food, Festi'l'ities And Fun July 6, t985 Come And Be With Our Group S pe cia l Rate s For Adults, Senior Citizen s, Teens And Children Cabins Also Anilable To Rent For The Day. BOARD At 7:30A.M.DEPART, 9 A.M.RETURN, JO P.M. For Complete Information Call: 677-4392; 677-1564. Deposit Accepted Now. Due Date June 20, 1985 -An A.M. Jones EnntUSHER BOARD NUMBER TWO OF GREATER BETHEL M.S. CHURCH 808 Short Emory & Jefferson Streets SPONSORS Rev. Henry J. Lyons, Ph. D. .... Pastor Of Bethel Metropolitan Church, St. Accompanied By Congregation ... And, The President Of The Florida General Convention June 23, 1985 At 4:00P.M. REV. HENRY J. LYONS Local Resident Attends National PTA's 89th Annual Convention Jewel D. Warren, president of Williams Sil,(th Grade Center PTA, has PTA representatives from every state, the District of Columbia Europe at the National A convention June 15-18, in Washington, D.C. Mrs. Warren will help make deci sions about the 5 6 million member National PTA's pro grams, projects and positions, elect national officers, vote on PTA resolutions, and will learn about the latest developments in education, child issues, parenting and legislation. "PTA We Believe in Tomorrow" is the theme of the 89th annual convention of the country's largest child ad vocacy association The con vention is being held at the Washington Hilton. William Bennett, recently appointed Secretary of Educa tion, addressed delegates at a June 15 General Session. The session also included presenta tion of the National PTA Phoebe A JEWEL D. WARREN Out sta nding Educator of the Year Award, and Patricia Koppman, lecturer and publisher, who discussed cur rent educational trends and goals for education in the future. The convention will also feature appearances by Bruce Weitz, Honorary Chairman of the National PTA Drug and Alcohol Abuse Prevention Project and star of NBC-TV's "Hill S 7r eet Blues," and Phyllis George, Honorary PTA Membership Chairman for 1983-85 and co-anchor of "CBS Morning News. "The convention theme in dicates the National PTA's hope and enthusiasm for im proving the health, education and well-being of our nation's youth,'' says Elaine Stienkemeyer, National PTA president. "This year's con vention gathers together PTA members throughout the country, working toward building a better tomorrow for children everywhere," she ad ded. Williams Sixth Grade Center, wherein Mrs. Eloise Cabrera is principal, is pleased to have their local unit represented. \ Mrs Warren is choosing from among \ workshops and seminars on topics including teenage suicide, drug and alcohol abuse prevention, latchkey children, missing children, home fire safety and extended day kindergarten Earthine and Gerald Thomas with Robert and Gerard at the Taylor-Thomas Wedding. w p ; .,. '"' \ \ ding. Boglin with Richard and Brian, and Mrs. Theresa Huntley at the Taylor-Thomas Wed-GoodNews Baptist Church Observes It's Pastor REV. E. C. KELLY'S J4th Anniversary June 19-June 21 Nightly At 7:00P.M. And I iJ Sunday, June 23, 3 :30P.M. '1:1 Sis S Pearson, ;:1>Bro. JerryPope, IJl Rev. Oscar Johnson, Jr., Pastor Co-Chairperson Claretha Flowers, James A. Wallace and Freddye 1:'"1 .... .......

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;:: Beatrice Bowers, Jennifer Young, Waymon Saffore, Lillie Crawford, Ruby Sanderson, Geraldine McLean, Lula Mcintyre, Ruth Saffore, Dorothy Mooney and James Saffore. The Tampa Bay chapter of Mozel and Dorothy Nealy. Clubs, Inc., hosted a "Chat and Chew" party at fhe Holiday Inn on Cypress St., to -1\.''-"uff the membership drive 1985. Dr. Ulysses Horne, national president, con South Fla. Chapter: Etta Lee, Barbara Brinson, Josephine Dillard, Loretta Sims, Thornton Humphries, Yvonne Westfey, Eugenia Byrd, Catherine Gainer, Ella Reed and Canta Chestnuf. Central Fla.: Sybil Shelby, Daisy Reid, Rosetta Biggins, and JoAnn Brown a short workshop, durIS which he briefed those in S on the founding of orgailizations, the purrilil and the goals. He emAmong local guests were Thomas and Nobedine Packer, Les Miller, Elizabeth Goins, Doug and Connie Lamb, Dianne Speights, An drew Chester, Jr., Rubin Padgett, Vera Spencer, Betty Morris, Jennifer Young, Helen George, Mildred Bryant, Kevin McLean, Jewel Davis, Barbara Dexter, Fannie Hicks, Rudolph McNeal, and Ernest Goynes. .c the fact that "we are ] unique group throughout the -ited States and Saudi i and would like for all know what we are about." I The annual Reunion-. c .'C c < fll = t'. 'C .c fll. -::= = =-= -= = = will be in Chicago his year during which workshops will be conducted to enrich and enlighten members on economic and community growth and development. There will also entertainment such as picics cookouts, tours, oatrides, banquets and whatever the host club has utaJtutc:u. Los Angeles will host in 1986, and Tampa Bay will be host in 1987. Among the out-of-town guests were: Bay County Chapter: ouise Ford, Wilma ngleton, Vera Shamplain, Battles, Zelia Cum' Thomas Browers, and Members of the Tampa Chapter are: Ruth Saffore, President; Beatrice Bowers, Sec.; Louvenia Caldwell, Treas.; Ruby Sanderson, Financial Sec.; Geraldine McLean, James Safford, Lula Mcintyre, Dorothy Mooney, Lillie Crawford, Robert McCullough and Waymon Saf fore A drawing was held at the party to benefit the local scholarship fund. Yvonne Westley of Ft. Lauderdale received a cordless telephone. VISITING NURSES ASSOCIATION The Visiting Nurse Association of Tampa Bay, Inc. needs help in reaching its goal of 25,000 books for its Second Annual Book Fair. Proceeds from the Book Fair wili be used to defray the costs of providing home health care for indigent patients in Hillsborough County. Books may be donated by calling Lisa Augustine or Linda Murray at 870-2875. The Book Fair will be held October 10, 11, and 13 at Tampa Bay Center. It is only through your help, by the donation of your books, that VNA will reach its goal. GULF COAST LUNG ASSOCIATION The Gulf Coast Lung Association has taken the guess work out of what to get dad for Father's d;ty. With a purchase of a $20 Golf Privilege Card, fathers will be able to play one round of golf at 70 courses in 14 counties September 30. If the card order is made by the June 12 deadline an attractive Fathers Day card will accompany the Golf card order. rental is required but not included on the card .. Andrew Chester, Jr., Betty Rubin E. Padgett. Ruby Sanderson, Jewel Davis and County Commis._sioner Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Goynes, Fannie Hicks and Iva Minor. Byrd, Ulazee Nealy, Wilma Singleton and Ulysses Horne. Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity Inc. Gamma Zeta Lambda Chapter Presents The Bay Players Under The Dtrectwn Of Geraldine Ervin In 'A Raisin In The Sun By Lorraine Hansberry Friday, June 21, 1985 HCCYbor Campus Performing Arts Theater 7:00P.M. Tickets: Adults $4.00 In Advance $5.00 At The Door Children $2.00 In Advance (Under 12) $2.50 At The Qoor Proceeds from the Golf card wilL support programs for the prevention and control of lung diseases. For more information, contact the Lung Association at (813) 933-LUNG in Tampa or All Proceeds To Benefit The Alpha Phi For Ticket' Information Call 238-442 7 Or (813) 682-LUNG in Lakeland. Alpha Scholarship Fund. 969 ................ ..............

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(Continued From Page 8) MIDDLETON-THOMPSON 49ERS The last meeting of the Middleton an d Don Thompson 49erS was held May 9 Plans were finalized for the reunion being h eld lnh, 18-21 The president i s Willie Streeter, Vice President, Apdrew Whigham and Reporte r, Eunice Freeny. MIDDLETON CLASS OF 1965 Members of the Middleton Senior High School Graduating Class of 1965 will have a meeting at the school on Wed., June' 19, at 7:30p.m. The purpose of the meeting is to discuss plans for the 20 year class reunion. All members are encouraged to attend. MEET YOUR NEIGHBOR CLUB Members of the Meet Your Neighbor Club will discus s their Sea Escape Cruise when the y meet at 8 P.M., Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Frances Williams, 1014 Nas sa u Street. BAY CIT\' TEMPLE. OF ELKS The semi-annua l election was held June 6, with Mrs. Lucille B. Johnson tr ave lling and organizing Deputy in charge. Mrs. Ira B. Hoyd, Dis trict Deputy was absent due to there cent death of her husband. The followin g officers were elected: Dt. Ruler, Virda Lee Curry; Vice Dt. Ruler, Ruth Smith;. Assistant Dt. Ruler, Oral Lee Small; Chaplain, Gloria Sylvester; E'Scort, Loretha Borum; Door Keeper, Pauline Green and Gate Keeper, Lena Wesley. The treasurer, trustees and sec retarie s were not up for elec tion a t thi s time. Mrs. Thelma C. Moore, former Deputy, was present and informative remarks to the group. A social hour was held after the meeting. LOS COMP AN EROS TO ENTERTAIN A Hawaiian Evening In Tampa will be the theme of the Los Companeros' second summer affair on Satmday, June 29 Those who remember the first summer presentation of the group on Bayshore Blvd., will b e twice as thrilled by this outing. The affair will begin with a taste of Hawaii featuring Michael Tabor's Di sco and a taste of champagne, compliments of the club. The entire orchestra of Bobby Felder and his "Blue Notes" from Washington, D. will provide the main music for dancing or just listening Bobby Felder's Blue Notes are known for music that will ap peal to all age groups and from lover s of Basie to admirers of Springsteen. During the intermission, 'he guests will be treated to Philip pin e and Hawaiian dances performed by members of the Phillipine-American Association of Tampa. This ensemble has appeared at s everal Florida location s, including MacDill AFB and the Univer s ity of South Florida. Further information regardin g invitations may be obtained b y contacting the club's secretary, Gaylord A. Williams, at 985-6 998 Beach b a r e o r city suited. the fashion conscious this summer will b e wear ing lots of bright. 'hot .. colors. so becoming t o our dark skin tone. ''To balance that bold look arid focus a ttention on the face. you 'II nee d dazzlin g eyes and lips tha t can stand up to and complement the brig hter clothes,: says Pam DiMiceli Avon makeup expert. .. C hoose blazing shades of makeup with a hint of frost; n othing will give your look s a lift faster: s h e added. Make your eyes e l ectr if ying s t arting with the eyeliner. Black and prown a r e fine. but an intensified shade of your shadow color is fresher. With pearl-dipped eyeshadows-two o r more. please. for a really n o w look duplicate summe r sunsets: purples and blues that drift into pink under the eyebrows. Sweep the col o r s towards the hairfine to make eyes look even larger Then, put sizzle o n your lips. Set them ablaze with fros t touched t one that picks up the d ominant color of your clothes. And enamel nail s in a matching tone for a t otally coor dinated fashion look The graduates were: front row, left to right, Zain Gilmore, Delliot Wilson Leon Ghent Jef fery Chiquita Brown, Randy Wallace, Shameka Hill, Tonamekia Richardson, Jenk1?s; second row; DeRon Thompson, Antonio Grooms, Erik Hines, Catoya Stancil, Maunce Green, Shawnice Gordon, Xaviera Beverly, Latia Hill, Clifford Roberts third row Ch Wh. I ante 1te, Tomeka Corbett, Joi Matchett, Eleon Mills, BaShima Bolden Bernice Danner Tanyale, Rhaney; fourth row, Bianca Sherman, Regina Broxton, Kylia-Joi' Wrice, __ L_i_v,__._to_n_,_s_h_a_n_n_o_n __ Alphas Will Present ''A Raisin In The Sun'' To Benefit Scholarship Fund a = fRANK WATSON President "One of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity's principle goals is scholarship," says Frank Wat son, President of Gamma Zeta Lambda Chapter. To aid in this effort, the Alphas will present the Bay Community Players of Hillsborough Community College in Lorraine Han-sherry's award-winning play, Robert Saunders (Travis), "A Raisin In The Sun". The thur McKay (George), Steve play will be directed by Mrs. (Mr. Asaigai), Mar-Geraldine Ervin, who has cus Graddy (Mr. Lindner), Ric produced numerous plays for Rollins (Bobo), Ernest Garcia the Tampa Bay area. and Jimmy Knight (The The play centers around a Movers). struggling black family and The play will be performed their frustrating life in a on Friday, June 21, at 7 p.m. crowded Chicago apartment. at the Hillsborough Com A $10,000 insurance check can munity College Ybor Campus allow them to finally escape Performing Arts Theatre. this style of life, but family Mr. Watson stated that escape means different things Alpha Phi Alpha has had, to each family member. The since its inception, a strong son, Walter Lee, wants to in-commitment to excellence in vest in a liquor store; Lena, education. The fraternity has Walter Lee's widowed mother, supported and sponsored wanrs to buy a house; and many efforts to sustain this Lena's daughter Beneatha, commitment via financial, could use the money to com-moral and motivational acplete medical school. tivities. All proceeds will The .cast of ''Raisin' in-benefit the Alpha Phi Alpha I = e. = = r:::l' Cll ==-= Cll > = =:I. j -.chides: Derrick Warren Scholarship fund. (Walter Lee), Barbara Daniels For ticket information. g' (Lena), Sandra Parker (Ruth), please call 238-4427 or 9695r Sharon. Randall (Beneatha), 0054. c Come See And Hear, Your Miracle Working Power, With Prophecy At: Bishop Robinson's Church On 29th Street With '/ Catherine Wells Black And White Are Invited, Nightly-7;30 Until NewMt. Zion M.S. Church 2511 E. Columbus Drive Announces Vacation Bible School June J 7 2 J, J 985 3:00-6:00 P.M. = Cll Frost Fever m a k eup s hades were s pecifically desi gned t o easi l y achieve the dazzling look bursts of molten color with just the right Theme: "In The Footsteps touch of fros t for our dark complexOf Jesus. '' ions. And for real summer comfort Come And Have Tons Of Fun. you can try t hem right in your own Refreshments Will Be Served. h o me. Ask your Avon Represent ative. If you don' t know o ne. call SIS. BEITYE GRANT 1-800-858-8000. Directress Ms. Ford is Beautv & Public R e l a-REV. LESTERJ. CARTER, SR. Mr. and Mrs. Julius Braddy, Jr. and Marvin at a Phi tions Manager Special Markets for Pastor Delta Kappa Sorority event. .... ............ ...................... .. ........................... z

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QC) fll = Q .... -= Q = "CC -= fll .... ::iS = == .... -= = I c .... c .FRESH. WHOLE FRYERS 49(1b. LEGS WINGS BONELES BEEF CHUCK $'1 19.b. Lykes Power Pok WIENERS BONELESS BEEF STEAKS $149 0 120z. 69( pkg. FULL CUT ROUND STEAKS $149.b. Lykes Power Pok BOLOGNA LEAN FIRST CUT FRESH MEATY LYKES SMOKED FRESH SLICED PORK CHOPS 79(1b. NECK BONES 29(1b. HAM HOCKS' 39(1b. BEEF LIVER 39(1b. ALL LEAN CUBE STEAKS $189.b. 1-lb. 89< pkg. TURKEY NECKSWINGSDRUMSTICKS 1 TAILS 39(1b. ATTENTION CHURCH GROUPS, RESTAURANTS and CIVIC GROUPS CASE SALES! Large Whole SPARE RIBS ............. ... 30 lb. case S27.75 Large Meaty TURKEY NECKS .. ....... .. 30 lb. caseS 9 .90 Baby 3 lbs. & Down SPARE RIBS ..... 30 lb. case S43.95 Select Western OX TAILS ......... ...... 20 lb. case S15.75 Fresh Pork NECK BONES .......... .. .. ..... 30 lb. caseS 8 .70 Leanlirst Cut PORK CHOPS ....... ... .. IO lb. Box S10.75 Fresh Lean PIG EARS .............. ....... 30 lb. caseS 13.25 Fresh Hog CHITTLINS .............. ......... I 0 lb. PailS 4 .99 Fresh Lean PIG TAILS ............ ...... .... 3D lb. caseS 13.95 Hickory Smoked SAUSAGE.. ... ...... .... I 0 lb. Box S 12.50 Fresh Small PIG FEET ........ ....... ... .. .. 30 lb. caseS 9 .25 Lean Meaty TURKEY WINGS ... ...... 30 lb. Case $11.50 lo 0 ll
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... .. .. .. BACC And State University System I LETTER. TO THE ED1TOR I Sponsor Minority Business Program City councilperson Helen Chavez f Th e Jun e 20th m e mb e r s hip meeting of the Bay Area Chamber of Commerce (BA C C) will be cos pon s ored by the Univer s ity of South Florida and the State Univer si ty system, reports Earl Moore, BACC president. The pro graQl will be held at "The Midnight Expres s", formerly known as "The Alien", 1477 Tampa Park Plaza. The purpose of the program is to inform minority business owners of the huge annual budget used to purchase commodities, contractual services, and various types of construc tion by Florida State run Universities. The University of South Florida and State University system has adopted an aggressive campaign to in sure that minorities get their fair share of these lucrative government contracts. The state of Flori d a legis l a tiv e has likewise recently made a giant s tep that will boo s t Black enterpri s e and almost guarantee on going business with the State. .<\II bu s i 9ess owners desiring to do ousines } with any one university or all of Florida's state universities, are urged to attend this meeting. Featured speakers will be Barbara and Frank Scruggs of the Florida Board of Regents. Mr. Scruggs is chairman of the Governor's Advisory Council on Minority Enterprise Development, and will give an overview of statewide minority business in volvement. Representative James Hargrett, (D-Tampa), who heads the Florida Con ference of Black Legislators, will speak on the recently pass ed Small and Minority Psychic-Spiritualist Madame Ann Solves all life's problems of Love, Money, Health, Bad Luck. Removes Evil Spells and Curses. Givesyou Lucky Numbers and Days. Answers all your questions. Madame Ann can and will help you!! Results Where Others Have Failed. 6025% N. Dale Mabry I blk N. of Hillsborough B 875-4697 Ru.; :,lop 'uA.ll By Joe Black No doubt many of you have heard the Staple Singers and Diana Ross suggest through song that we can help to make the world a better place by reaching out and taking the hand of a fellow human being. And through the years, Blacks who were on an upward and onward career path have been admonished to reach back and help someone else up the ladder of success. But I wonder how many of us understand this challenge of reaching back. Does it mean being charitable with your money? Yes. sometimes we must be willing to share our money with those who are still struggling to rid themselves of a depressed lifestyle On occasions, it will requtre nothing more than some of your time for listening and/or making suggestions as to how he or she canovercome. And at Urnes. we may "reach out"in a positive way by "opening the door of opportunity" for someone else. Please bear with me as I give an example of opening doors The Georgetown University Basketball 'learn has been a dom inant force in collegiate basketball for the past several years. Their successes have given Coach John Thompson favorable identification as a leader who molds winners in athletic ability and character. His team has won national championships, and he has been honored as Coach of the Year But John Thompson was not content to rest on his laurels He has used his fame and prestige as a "tool" to help a needy, but worthy Black institution -our colleges and universities. Coach Thompson included a Black college on the Georgetown basketball schedule This act generates two positive results: (1) it identifies the existence of schools and (2) the 1V exposure adds to the revenues of the Black schools. I salute Coach John Thompson for demon strating that you can enjoy the s.uccess of a king and still be able to walk with the "common" man. J8el?lack Vice President Greyhound Corporation Business Assi s tance A c t of 1985 referred to Als o appearing on the pro gram is Dr. John Lott Brown, P.,resident of the Univer s ity of S'outh Florida The program and reception are free to the business public. Heavy hor d'-oeuvres and drinks will be provided Make reservations by con tacting BACC at 621-0016 from 8:30a.m. -8:00p.m., or Wilma Smith at USF 974-4373. Panel Discussion On Africa's Apartheid With June being Unity Month, Unity Promoters, Inc., a non-profit organiza tion, has planned a panel discussion on Africa. The discussion which will include a question/answer period will be held Wednes. day, June 19, at 6:45 p. m. at the Ybor City Branch Library, 1505 Nebraska Ave. The program is being plann ed in conjunction with the University of South Florida African and African American Studies Dept. Leaders are the discussion will be Dr. Festus Ohaegbulam, Dr. Kofi Glover, Dr. Mary Lindsey, and Askia Muhammad. The theme is "Africa: Still Struggl i n g For Dig n i t y I.n dependence, and Unity." The public is invited to at tend IMMOKALEE MRS. MARY TOWNSEND .. Reporter Sunday School began at the usual time at all churches in the community with the superintendents and teachers at their posts. The lesson was reviewed by the pastor. The morning worship ser vices at First Baptist Church began at II A.M. with the of ficers leading the devotion. The No 1 ushers and choir served. The sermon was by the pastor. Evening services began at 5 P. M. with the officers in charge. The same ushers and choir served and the sermon was by the pastor. Friday night, the pastor and members rendered serVices at the Unity Christian Church in Ft. Myers celebrating the pastor's, Rev. Rains, 5th an niversary. The No. I ushers and choir served. The officers were in charge of the devotion. The sermon was by the pastor, Rev. P. L. Bass, who preached out of his soul at all services. AUTO INSURANCE UP TO 25% DISCOUNT "Come Where Service Has Been Our Policy For 30 Yrs." A. F. Kilbride Ins. 4.501 Nebraska 238 Responds To Dayle Greene's Letter TAMP A In response to pa. Mr. Greene's letter in the West Tampa and Ybor City Florida Sentinel sounds also have (2) "special person more political than concerned. nel" vehicles patroling that It is his way of letting everyone area. know how hard he and his As for the Crime Watch friends are working to clean Meetings, they intended up a portion of West Tampa for the residents of the area as and for that he is to be coma means for educating people mended. The city and I are on how to protect their home also participating in that effort and themselves against crime. in support of private citizens And yes, Mr. Harvey has as we have in previous years. spoken out on crime in his What Mr. Greene failed to district but so have young peo mention is, that in West Tampie come to City Council ask pa, six million dollars is being ing for help. (Mr. Greene spent on public works and where have you been?) Finally services. Another proMr. Greene, you are the one gram has been a $75,000 West who dishonors the citizens of Tampa Revolving Loan Fund, my district by that $50,000 on the West Tampa anything that happens at TamBusiness Center to -aid pa Stadium not affect my businesses who are either district. located in West Tampa or inthe fireworks that you terested in locating there. This consider "trivial pursuit" center provides a marketing disrupted an entire plan, inventory control, neighborhood until 11:00 systems analysis and help in o'clock at night to say nothing preparing financial packages of the damage done to cars, for the public and private secfoilage at Horizon Park and tor. homes, and in the dry spell a Based on a study of the possible fire hazard. Small Business Development Also the drunks at Tampa Center and to offset a percepStadium do not live there. tion of high crime in West THEY DRIVE HOME Tampa, (which incidently it through -your neighborhood does not have) the City Coonand mine and incidentally how cil passed a Resolution apwould you like an airplane fly proving a police substation for ing over your house for 3 or 4 that area. Substantial work to hou rs continuously on Sunday streets and sidewalks have afternoon? en accomplished. The areas Your final statement tells it Mr. Greene refers to are areas all. If you don't like drunks, / ..,.. .x that will be getting new profanity, and rowdie in drainage and sewers. To put dividuals (in other words) if sid ewalks in and then come you are a decent human being, > back and tear them out is not stay home and let the rowdies 6, very cost effective. and drunks take over the lo!'l A Housing Rehab program stadium and streets and all in ? has been ongoing in West the name of free speech. I Tampa for several years, Mr. Greene, I have alwa y s assisting people with low inresponded to the needs of my terest loans or with deferred district, my constituents in my ; payments for those who could city and for the rest of 'my 0 not afford payments. term I will continue to do the ;. The West Tampa Revolvirig same conscientious job I have Loan Fund and the Small .done in the past. e: Business Development Center Helen Chavez g. lire unique to only West TamMember of City Council = Academic Enrichment Program For High School Minorities Hillsborough Community College will be offering a Sum-Wastewater Used On Trees, Shrubs With Tampa experiencing a severe water shortage and stringent water use restrictions in effect, the Parks Depart ment has received some misdirected criticism for watering trees and shrubs FREE GLASSES Paid For By Medicaid Call: Dr. LA. Martine:. Optometrist 876-6085 mer Academic Enrichment Program that will specialize in assisting minorities beginning June 17th. The program is free and open to all students in the lOth, lith, and 12th grades. Emphasis will be given to math and language arts. For more information, con tact Dr. Alma Hires at 879-7222, ext. 354 from tank trucks. The tank trucks contain treated wastewater from the Ctiy's Advanced Wastewater Treatment Plant, Parks Direc tor Ross Ferlita said. The use of wastewater for this type of irrigation is permitted under the water use restrictions, and it does not affect the City's potable water supply. All trucks used in irrigating trees and shrubs are equipped with signs which identify their conf:; .................................................. .................... .. ........ .1 2

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VE Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published Fri. Get Both Editions SEVEN DAYS A WEEK!. For every $1 0.00 you spend, we'll double three manufacturer's coupon offerS! EXAMPLE 1 0 Purchas e 3 Coupons '20 Purchase 6 Coupons. etc. Coupons up to 504 value will be doubled. Those valued from 504 to SJ.OO will ha:ve a maximum redemption value of SJ.OO. Coupons over SJ.OO will be redeemable only lor Jii! lace value. Double coupon offer excludes retaile r or free coupons, cigarettes or tobacco coupons or refund r'-certificates Coupon value cannot exceed the value of the item DOUBLE MANUFACTURER' S COUPON VALUE CANNOT EXCEED SJ.OO (See Chart) DOUBLE COUPOI SAVIICS AT WI .. DIXIE MANUf ACTUAEAS MIG YOU CENTS SAVE COUPON OH A T W o COUPON A 35C )QC COUPON 8 soc '1 00 COUPON 75C '1Qll. COUPON 0 ___'_1_1} 1 25 PRICES EFFECTivE JUNE 16-19. QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED. COPYRIGHT 1985, WINN-DIXIE STORES, INC., TAMPA. This ad applies to the following Florida counties only: Desoto, Hardee, Hillsborough, Highlands, Manatee, Pasco, Pinellas, Polk, Sarasota, Lee Collier, Charlotte, and the citY of l.alJelle Check your local paper for specials in your area. U.S. CHOICE W-DBRAND CUBE STEAKS 5-LBS. OR MORE :LB.$}99 .......... : .... ..... LB. $2.59 U.S. CHOICE WHOLE UNTRIMMED 14 TO 16-LB. AVG. N.Y. STRIPS -$299 LB. CUSTOM CUT AT NO EXTRA CHARGE. A picture perfed day ... ff7.J TlJESI>A\, Jl.'Nt: 18, 198Sc Money Saving Coupons., ... available at -Winn-Dixie storu SAVE CLORox BLEACH

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Deli-Bakery] DELI-QUALITY GENUINE VIRGINIA BAKED HAM $299 LB. DELI-QUALITY WHITE OR YELLOW Arne Ch Half ncan eese Lb DELI-QUALITY Creme Horns ...... DELI-QUALITY WHITE Turkey Breast DELI-QUALITY Chicken Nuggets 6 Pkg. of 4 Lb. For Check our address list below for Deli-Bakery locations nearest you. 99 $J99 99 HAJIVl:ST FRESH COOL CRISP ICEBERG LETTUCE 2 $} TAIIPA-._lotdler 130 W Flotdllf Avo.; -t Goto 2221 E Hillsbotough Avo.; -ntorboy Plozo. 3910 S Monhotton Avo.; ..Corolyn lo Shop. Ctr. 11605 Nobrko Avo.; e4015 E Hillsbot .. gh Avo.;.., .... ltioor 7440 Polm Aivo< Rood; -orizon Port Shop. Ctr 3916 W Hillsbot011gh Avo.; HSki119or Polms Shot>. Ctr. 2540 SkiP91f Ad.; ..Wood loh 6402 Sheldon Ad.; H6430 N Armenio Avo.; .., ..... o!Cimll-. 13123 N Dolo Millry; nPlE HIIMCE-HT 01111111 T orroc;o Shop. Ctr 9225 56th St.; LUTZ-Hl6451 Sun sot Plozo. IIIAIIDOI--"'IP Row Shop. Ctr 643 Bloomingdolo Avo.; lEfflER--orth Grovo Shop. Ctr .. 702 S R 5 74; 1111 CITY-H1825 Sun City Contor: APOLLO lEACH-HApollo Boodl Shop. U S 41 l Apollo Bdl. Blvd. ; II'IIIIMEW--ivlfboy Shop. Ctr U S 301 l Gibsonton Ad.; PlAIIT CITY ..Wol4on Woo ViK..._ 2502 Jion 1-Pkwy. ;lllllltiUYIUE-U S Hwy. 41 U A 571; 13017Cortoz Bhc, OAIIE CITT-eDodo 813 N 7th St.; 1710S llwy 301; IPIIIIIII HILL HSpring Hill s,., ttr 7407 SP""'9 HiU Dr.; ZE'"YIIIIIlll HWntgoto Shop. Ctr, S A 54 l Allen Ad. ; WELAID e101 S FloridoAvo. ; ViHogo. U S 92 l Comboo Rd.; -ortot Squoro. 3 1 83 U S 98 Unigilts Grollon; Cllrilt ... 1802 S Florido Avo.; WlmiiiA'tlll HWintor HOYon Moll. 120 3rd St. S W ; HViiiOOO 1830 Roehr Hwy.; ..Cyprm Grovo S A 540 l Cyprns Gorden Rd.; IIAIITlnf-*eBort .. Moll 1050 N lro ... oy; AUIUIIIDALE--mplfiol 319 HOYondolo Blvd.; WE WALES-Hloh Wolos Pluo. S A 60Wost ; HAilES CITY--oinos City 1703 Hinson Avo. ; HIGHLANDS COUITV-*el.oh PIICid Shop Ctr .. U.S. 27. TSt.; H600 Sebring Squoro; HTowno Squoro Shop. ,contor. 1030 S E lohview Or; HAvon Squoro. U S 27 l Cornell STAR l*l PRECEDING ADDRESS INDICATES DEllBAKERY LOCATION. Winn Dixie is an Equal Oppor tunity Employer for both men and women. Contact the Tampa Urban League or our Human Resource Dept., P.O. Box 440, Tampa, Florida 33601. BTL. AD Sto.:es Open Monday thru SatUrday, 7 A.M. to 11 P.M. Open Sunday, 8 A.M. to 9 P.M. N:I:-1.1liiH l QlO(I "!J.i puy "S
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j .IJ Enterta1nme ;... WHERE :lHE ACTION: IS It was a happy Father's Day for that important man in your household. My family took me to church and when I got there I found many more families had brought their Fathers to church, too. It was plenty of special dinners prepared and the way it looks the Dads were happy. After dinner some of the 2 many dads visited GRACE'S !: PLACE, where they were hav i ing a get down honest to goodness fashion show. With IRMA COFFEE Grace's Place Singer ST. PETERSBURG Henry "Penny" Dandy, well known tenor who started his careet as a featured vocalist with Gibbs High School Chorus, died Friday (June 14, 1985). He was 64. Known locally as one of the Singing Dandy Brothers, he continued his studies at Bethune-Cookmatl College and graduated from Florida A&M University, Tallahassee : Olive B. McLin, a revered school-teacher and major figure in St. Petersburg race relations, who died in May, was a longtime associate and music teacher of Mr Dandy While studying in the state's capital, Mr. Dandy produced plenty of door and the works. See them for action MISS LOTI'S PLACE, did member of the First Baptist Institutional Church A native of St. Petersburg, Mr. Dandy lived at 2011 Seventh St. S. Survivors include four brothers, Freddie, St. Petersburg, William, Fort Lauderdale, Leroy, Salisbury, Md., and Clarence, Durham, N.C. Friends may call3 to 8 p.m. HENRY DANDY Tuesday (today) at Creal Fuenral \ Home, 1940 Seventh and starred in a weekly radio Ave. S, where funeral services program. will be held at 10 A M. He was a disabled Army Wednesday. Burial will follow veteran of World War II and a in For Africa' Aid Arrives Ethiopia. wall to wall people seeing the G Q II Models do their thing. It was beautiful. The group is C terriffic!! Some of the many I folks on the set were Diane, ing wax action. their thing with a swinging ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia Sin ers Ha r ry Belafonte anJ Ma. ; on and other members of the "USA for Africa'' team arrived in Ethiopia last Tuesday with the'ir first delivery of relief "This for many of us in 'USA for Africa is a moving moment and needless to say very significanL We are here in Ethiopia, we come here wiih a gift of love, a gift of life,'' he said. Mabel George, the famed c Lady Grace, James Black, r,.. Tony, Mark, Deloris, Carol 1 and Linda. This coming < Thursday at 9 PM GRACE'S If you really want to get Spaghetti Party, everyone was down, go to the _BLUE on the scene eating the famed FLAME LOUNGE AND dinner. There were many peo BAR-BE-QUE at the corner or' pie there and plenty of action Grace St. and Rome Ave. in the game room. supplies bought with profits from the hit record, We Are The World. Belafonte said the sale of more than 11-million We Are The World singles and albums meant hope for about 8-million famin e victims in The flight had a payload ; of food, blankets, medicines and tents The deiivery included 5,000 pounds of "We Are The World" T-shirts PLACE will be giving one of the biggest events of the .year. there to see the action. They have live entertainment See you next week and tell a every weekend and they are friend WHERE THE ACfor real. See the lovely Melody TION IS ..... Some more action was at the NEW LOUNGE. They have the Miss New Lounge Swim'i suit Contest going strong. "5 There are cash prizes every :S week for those who enter the = contest. See John to sign up. And at the MANILA : LOUNGE, there is another fabulous Bikini Contest going "Ei on Plenty of the ladies are joining in to make this a great .... v .. n. See Mr. Mason to sign up. Your D. J. Floyd Rivers is still and will be doing his burnto serve you with a smile and don't forget the swinging chef Bill Granville. The DOUBLE DECKER, on Cass Street is strictly for the in ct:owd. They have the cool profile that lets you relax There are plenty of friends to see and meet at this place. Mr. Jack Fisher says this is the place. The BLUE DIAMOND LOUNGE had there Father's Day feast for all the Dads Nino and Kenny went all out to give dad a great dinner, MANILA LOUNGE z 2620 E. 7th Ave. PRESENTS THE OBSES ,SION .BAND #2 IN THE BUDWIESER SHOWDOWN WED., JUNE 20TH 9 P.M. BIKINI CONTEST THURS. 9 P.M. YOUR D.J. FLOYD RIVERS et: o MANAGER MASON ... WE WELCOME EVERYONE ... ...... -... -; 2502 N. Albany PRESENTS THE BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR THURSDAY JUNE 20TH 9 P.M. SwimsUit Contest FIRST PRIZE $300 SECOND PRIZE $150 THIRD PRIZE $50 CASH PRIZES A TOTAL OF $500 BE THERE EVERYONE

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YOUR HOROSCOPE GEMINI (May 21-June 21): A so-so day when it can be to discuss business in quiet, domestic areas. Put ex tra effort into pleasing mate, romance partner now. Give a gift. Don't assure others of things that you are sure of yourself. Don't give anybody the impression that you are a braggard. CANCER (June 22-July 22): Avoid entering any deal which does not assure you a measure of good faith from others. Do not discuss religion or politics in the wrong place today. Be wary of putting your trust or cash into anything which may later prove un sound. Do not be influenced by people who generally have to" much to say. LEO (July 23-August 23): Excellent planetary rays for personalilty assets, improved u s e of possessions and recent acquisitions and taking care of matters of great importance. Do not let pretty speeches preyou from seeing the truth. You may encounter some tendency to show off to day. VIRGO (August 24-Septer.nber 22): Be patient with others and live up to your promises. If you have been at fault, admi t it. Cooperation is better than antagonism. Show a willingness to forgive. It is important to .differentiate bet ween the sincere and the camouflage. Learn to get under the surface, down to brass tacks so to speak. LIBRA (September 23-0ctober 22): Petty troubles can become annoying, depend ing on your frame of mind under these aspects. Its up to you to resist the negative and look for reaffirmation. People will return the favor if you ac cept them as they are intimate ships, reverse di f Don't insist on &ildre01 agreeing with you either. SCORPIO (October 23-November 22): Fine time to entertain small groups in your own h-ome. Fine for opening up new channels of conversa tion with an older and difficult \ relative. Tempta'tion today is for quick speech, anger especially with mate. You don't mean it so calm down and you won't blow your top while Mats is adverse. SAGITTARIUS (November 23-December 21): A new per son in your life may call on you today and have news that you don't like. Church and club membership and par ticipation matters are in high gear this week. Today you may take a chance on a little risk. You may find soon that the change you make is a pro mising one for your financial picture. Grow up and take on the new challenge! CAPRICORN (December 22-January 20): Where you have an inkling or glimmei: you can proceed under these aspects. Domestic routines and big business are expected to be profitable today. Finan cial transactions may be postponed or delayed under these trends, but this tends to rebound to your ultimate benefit. AQUARIUS (January 21-February 19): Stick to things already started or to routine matters and you will be utilizing your pep and energy in a really constructive way. Organize your thoughts, plans and check legal aspects. Know where you're going and why. Answers are there if you would but ask. PISCES (February 20-March 20): This week, everything is on your side and you in the driver's seat, so put it in gear and run ahead of competitors. What you start will work out fine. Discuss resistance where you eventually will want to live. Consider new ways of feathering your ntst for the long-range future. Begin a short distance trip. ARIES (March 21-April 20): Excellent for affairs far away. Could be a pleasure trip that you can mix with business. An old flame can re enter the picture at this time. You may be giving or planning a party and keeping it well within bounds, showing displeasure silently with Sentinel's Top 10 Singles 1. Rock Me Tonight .................. Freddie Jackson 2. You Give Good Love ............. Whitney Houston 3. Fresh ........................ Kool & The Gang 4. In My House ....... ; ......... Mary Jane Girls TAURUS (April 21-May 20): Excellent cycle for enjoy:. ing home, family church 4111Siii15 StrMt 311 N .7011 15 Lallnr 30 ............ 45 N 8 Oil l Clllirifliii 15 PerHa!Mitl 30 Anllladl 10011 s ; 15 N 311 N 45 11 Oil DiCtii' 15 Wilt 311 ":::rr: 700 15 311 FrmDay 45 wutllor 8011Silime 15 StrHf 311 45 9 Oil Pilka Dit 15 Deer 311 Tecla s 45 Spacr.l 15 RalniNiw 1 0011 ludlng 311 3-2 1 2 06 RemaoMih 15 Table 311 Rod& 45 RHI 1 Oil Misfii'IIIKI 15 TIIHtre 311 "Str= 45 &ar 20iliaichl 15 Handel: 311 Timeliness 45 OfGenlus 3011 PilkaDit 15 Deer 311 3-21 45 Centact 4011Siii15 Strllf 311 N 45 lii'IIIIIIY lidifiril !"" lliiiiAY ... Sale Of Till century AljliWiyTe fiiCti Of Life Deulllle Trevlllle Sf. .......... Sinfa !iarbara Lit's Mike A Deal Sale Of Tile Century Whiil Of Portune '!WI Allin Tile Pamlllf iiiitliir )!World lamaby leckfiid f. lies tp:s.H much to offer you over late afternoon and early evening. A splendid day for getting relatives. Promote ideas in meeting with a top executive now. Giiiiiil I Diy Diil GeiPirM ttiiiCi !IWY Wliiil Of ,.,_ .. flab AiUr N Siii'ii ........ ; Mivlii "C.Iamlty n War In Tile Slladews" ''!-, l!_ftlywM iGa levem Hillbillies 1 blwrent Strelces Good Tl-' 15ilk MiVIii ''Ten Tall Men'' n TWIIIfhf Zene Nltllt Gallery Giiieral !fespltal Aeur TlcTac Devoll News '!ws News rp:l:R TllrH'S Cempany Fall I?,YftsfY ABC News 1Uglltllne _tllywotd '!OWS ':.llnb'l'MS SCiilly Dell '!eltren stir Jrelc WkiPin Cincinnati lei'IIIIY Miller Movie: ''Men Wllo Love MiVIii "Jollnny, -.. -------" R f?.inahue TIC Tac =rno,.,. ;ul'jliy In s'fal Tile Morning I PYramid Sally Jessy Joker's Rapllall Wild ':[,-;s =li All-Star Bllh t;;evlng ill My one Llfi ;ro Live Ginaral !;ltiSPIIal Pollee !'trY Jilt Rostless NiUr JUNE 20, 1985/ BROADCAST Dick Van Dyke Andy GriHitll I Love Lucy Wlldif Wll )!Wost 1 Love Lucy Movie: "Captain John Smltll And Pocallantas" TlirH !toogos f!obotech Inspector Gadget l!ilfchid Good Morning lea l?,onahue Jim !iakker All-Star Bllh Ryan's Hope t;;ovlng All My tine Llfi Jo Live General !;iOSPIIal Hour 44 Kids Club Fat Albert Great Space Coaster CHI Pi Eight Is lob Newhart Divorce Court Movie: "Angel !c" r;,nnbtones Scooby Dell Y,ollron Star Trek -> .... = = I = = -I'll ... = -= = =" ... I'll ::r I'll =-I'll Q = > = =-:t. I f ::r ... ... e = I'll 5. Suddenly ...... ; .................. Billy Ocean ., 6. Sancilfied Lady .............. ........ Marvin Gaye > 7. Can't Stop ...... ........... Rick James g; 8. }'reak-A-Ristic ........... Atlantic Starr "!j 9. Can You Help Me ................. Jesse Johnson :;; 10. Electric Lady .............. ; ... Con Funk Shun David toool ..

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::-II ...... BY Ri\.NDOLPH E.T. And The. Bandi From the time Eric "E. T." Truvillion came to the Tampa Bay Bandits via Florida A&M University, the speedy glue fingered wide receiver became an instant hit. So fond were fans, team mates, the news media and coaches of this gangling receiver until they affectionately dubbed him E.T. Not only was Truvillion ex tremely popular, but very talented. An All-League per former, E.T. has been among those hailed as the toast of the league. He was classified as one of the Bandits most spot, bpt he didn't want : it either. -bennis t Watson, Lanny Watkins, Payne Stewart and Seve Ballesteros all challeng ed, but decided they didn't want it. Since nobody else wanted it, Andy North ac cepted the winners purse. Too bad Calvin. This could have been your chance You might have been able to accept the u.s: Open Championship that nobody wanted This is especially true since nobody seemed capable of hitting the ball in the fairway with any kind of accuracy. dependable people. g All of a sudden in 1985, -E.T. finds himself a spectator. =i He is expected to never play r-1 for the Bandits again. FIGHT SPINKS Larry Holmes has signed a contract to fight light heavyweight champion Michael Spinks in September This is indeed a surprise. I had figured a Holmes-Spinks fight to be coming, but not so soon. Holmes' last fight against Carl "The Truth" Williams was a bruising one that took a lot out of him. I figure Holmes would need the rest. .S What happened? What c8 caused this fine football player -to fall from the good graces of the Bandits organization so I fast? It has been alleged that Truvillion will desert the Ban dits next season for the stabili ty of the National Football League. That caused great concern among the Bandits Brass. Then came the allega tions that Truvillion was dogg ing it, and acted like a man who was no longer interested in playing for Tampa Bay. = = = = In fact, these allegations led to a small spat at practice between him and quarterback John Reeves just before the boot. What is the real reason? Nobody is saying. The Bandits are saying without saying, and E.T. isn't saying anything. Sometime soon, the real truth will come out. NOBODY WON THE OPEN The current International Boxing Federation champion is generally regarded as the king of the heavyweights by everybody except the World Boxing Council and the World Boxing Association. Holmes is unbeaten and sports a 48-0 record. The world knows Holmes would like to break Marciano's perfect record of 49-0, but nobody expected him to pick the likes of Michael Spinks to do it against. = Calvin Peete has never won a U S. Open, but this one may well have been the one he could have won. Peete withdrew before the first round with back pain. Holmes i s 35-years-old while the lanky Michael Spinks is 27-years-old He too is undefeated. Holmes ha s been guaranteed at least $3 million for the fight. Spink s mu st gain about 20 pound s or more by September, and Holmes must train to get into tip top s hape I f the fight s hould go off, I would expect Larry Holmes to e merge the winner after a hard evening of work. I still can't believe Holme s took Spinks as the opponent to tie the record. Between now and September, Holme s will fight a duck in a tune up non championship fight, or the Spink s fight won't come off in Seotember. After two day s, the mean old course sent s ome of the bigge st names in golf packing leaving the open champion ship up for grabs. It looked for all the world that Tze Chung Chen of Taiwan would walk away with it. He lead by as many as 4 strokes one day before the last day. Andy North took over the top spot, but he didn't want it. Dave Barr moved into the top THE GREAT REV. MAKO. SI-'IRITUAL READER H EALE R, AND ADVISOR Tdl, pa s l. pre sent a nd future. He know s all, tell s all. If yo u are s ick and in bad health Know yo ur e nemi es! I s you r loved one drifting away? Do yo u n eed If )"ou have a C urse or Bad S pell h e ca n help yo u break the bad luck One visit can or ma ybe solve all yo ur pr oble m s His s p eci alt y i s the sic k well and reuniting lhe loved ones. Lu cky Days and Num ber s are g iven. If' YOU NEED HELP DON'T HESITATE COME NOW, LATER MAY BETQO LATE CQME BY HIS OFFICE OR CALL 234-2241, l19 \\ Hll. LSBOROUGH AVE. 4 BLOCKS WEST 01' 1-75, TAMPA. BUS RIDE FROM ANYWHERE. CLIP THIS AD FOR A SPECIAL READING 1c WHAT HAPPENED IN SPORTS ---- 1f The Pittsburgh Pirates nam ed Willie Stargell as their first base coach. V'V'V' Cincinnati Reds star pitcher Mario Soto was cleared Friday in Atlanta of a charge that he hit a nightclub waiter April 17. The Milwaukee Bucks sign ed center Joe Barry Carroll, to an offer sheet. ""'""""' Memphis State basketball coach Dana Kirk denied a published report Friday that he offered $10,000 to get All American Keith Lee on his team four years ago. Heavyweight champion Larry Holmes and undisputed light heavyweight champion Michael Spinks will fight some time in September in L as Vegas promoters Don King and Butch Lewis announced Saturday. V'V'V' Trevor Berbick battered David Bey with 25 unans\Vered punches in the 11th round Saturday night to score a TKO and capture the USBA heavyweight title. V'V'V' Lightweight Frankie "The Surgeon" Randall of Tampa, (23-0-19) lost a split decision to former WBC lightweight champion Edwin Rosario, (22-1-19) in a scheduled 10-round fight at York Hall in London. Randall appeared to have won the fight, but the judges gave the fight to the more popular Rosario by a Y2 point. V'V'V' WBC heavyweight cham pion Pinldon Thomas knock ed out Mike Weaver in the eighth round Saturday in their 15-round championship bout. Led by Gary Anderson and John Reaves the Tampa Bay Bandits beat the Birmingham Stallions 17-14 Saturday night. Ill Willie Banks shattered world record in the men's tri ple jump Sunday night, leap ing 58 feet II Y2 inches in the USA-Mobil Outdoor Championships. The old record S8-8V2 was held by Brazil's Joao de Oliveira, set during the 1975 Pan American Games in Mexico City. V'V'V' King High School's Tasha Crews won the coveted Bill Shields award honoring her as Hillsborough County's outstanding track and field of 1985. H.ecreation Department Activities 1985 MDA YOUTH RACE The Tampa Recreation Department will host the 1985 Muscular Dystrophy Associa tion Youth Race at Horizon Park on Wednesday, June 26th, starting at I p.m. The youth race features youngsters from the city's playgrounds who have col lected donations for MDA. Various prizes will be offered. The race will be run in several segments featuring different age groups. Children in terested in participating in the youth race can register at their local City of Tampa playground. Youngsters age 6-17 ar eligible. Join us June 26th at Horizon Park for the 1985 MDA Youth Race. RECREATION DEPARTMENT BIRTHDAY The City of Tampa Recrea tion Department will be celebrating its 61st Birthday the week of July 1st. On Wednesday, July 3rd, all city playgrounds will be holding birthday parties for the department beginning at 2 p.m. public is invited to join the y9ungsters at the parties. Come out to your neighborhood playground for the celebration. Children ages 6-17 are invited to come out to the playgrounds and participate in many of the exciting activities being offered this Summer. Help wish the recreation department a happy 61st birth day! SANDSCULPTURE COMPETITION The department will host a Sandsculpture Competition at Ben T. Davis Beach on Tues day, July 9th, starting at 10 a.m. Youngsters from the city's playgrounds will be creating original sandsculptures. The finished projects will be judged. Youngsters age 6-17 can register at their local playground. This annual event is part of Summer playground program. For more information on any of these activities, please contact the recreation depart ment at 223-8615. The public is invited to attend the com petition at Ben T. Davi s Beach. 10 WOMEN OVER THE TOP ROPE BATTLE ROYAL!! FEATURING THE FABULOUS MOOLAH Direct From Madison Square Garden! 5 OTHER BIG EVENTS!! OX BAKER JOS LADUC (The Canadian Freightrain) SCOTI "HOG" IRWIN (The Unmasked Super Destroyer) BIG VERN HENDERSON (Green Bay Packer Sensation) SPECIAL REFEREEFORMER CHAMP THESZ

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utth one taste they agree a Benson & Warning: The Surgeon General Determined That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous toY our Health: ... .... ,... L > = .Q. ... I = 0 =--= = fl.)

PAGE 18

.. Dickerson Says Walker's Mark Moore's Fighter Bears Are Trying To Lock A Product Of Lesser League Is Stung Early Perry's Refrigerator Door ;...; EAST RUTHERFORD, ""' N.J.-Eric Dickerson, whose ;;.. professional single-season < rushing record was broken by Herschel Walker, says 5 Walker 's mark was set in the f-"minors," so it can't be comyear with the Los Angeles Rams of the NFL. Both Walker and Dickerson got their totals in 16 games. "He's a great running back," Dickerson said of in an ing in last Tuesday's editiqn of the New York Post. AlthQugh he said it w not fair to com pare recoras in the two leagues, Dickerson added: pared with his, a product of the National Football League. ''The difference is between the majors and the minors," Dickerson said. "I did it in the majors, and he did it in the minors." Walker of the New Jersey Generals became pro football's all-time leading rusher for a season on Mon day night, June 10, as he rush ed for 162 yards against Jacksonville to raise his United States Football League season total to 2,129 yards, breaking Dicketson's mark of 1,205 yards rushing. Dickerson set the record last "Still, two thousand yards is imp t essive. He's only one of three who can say he did it." O.J. Simpson of the Buffalo Biils was the other, gaining 2,003 yards in 1973. "There are going to be, critics all over the world talk ing about the record," said Walker. "People always have something to say when a record is broken. But I have the numbers to prove it." Celtics To Deal Away Maxwell, Report Says BOSTON According to a newspaper report, the Boston Celtics have put veteran for ward Cedric Maxwell on the trading blsx;k. The National Basketball team has let it be known it will entertain offers from other teams for Maxwell, hoping to make a move before today's college draft, the -.-:u "'u" Globe reported Thurs day. Maxwell was not a factor CEDRIC MAXWELL midseason for an injured knee, and played little after that. for the Celtics this past season, oc Globe said. He arrived late ,! to training camp after a con tract dispute, underwent ar :S throscopic surgery at The Celtics management was upset at the less-than diligent way Maxwell ap proached his rehabilitation program, the newspaper said. = = = = = Paper Says Lee Family Offered $ Isiah Was Prophet Of Celtics' Fall BOSTON Sitting in the MEMPHIS,, Tenn. -A f II h 1 d t All trainer's room o owmg t e. persona a v1ser o American forward Keith Lee Game 2 loss to the Lakers in says Memphis State basketball Boston, Larry Bird spotted Coach Dana Kirk offered Isiah Thomas standing in the $10,000 to the player's family hallway and invited him in before signed with the side. school in 1'{8\ T-he Memphis After exchanging greetings, Commercial AppJal rt:ported Bird put his arm around Isiah Friday. and, good naturedly,' stuck in the needle: "Well, little fella, how's your summer?" Lee did not know about the money and his family never received it, the newspaper said. It did not identify the Lee associate. "You'll k,now firsthand how it is in three more games," smirked Thomas : newspaper. Kirk called a news conferenThe newspaper also quoted ce for late in the day to discuss Jeff Battle, a former basket the report. ball player now in the Marine Charles Cavagnaro, the Corps, as saying that players school's athletic director, said routinely received gifts and the news conference was money from coaches. scheduled after the report appeared in The Commercial 2 4 If. 1 9 2 1 I Appeal, Memphis' morning p Corrections Bob's Market 40th Street Sale Ends June 22 SAN DIEGO -Tom Payne, the former Atlanta Hawks basketball player who served 1 in state prison on rape convictions, was knocked out 2:29 into the first round last Thursday night by Randy Davis of Los Angeles Davis 6-2 and 206 pounds hit Payne with a leaping right hand, and the 7-2, 280-pounder toppled backward to the can'{as, bang ing his head hard. Referee Marty Denki n did not even start a countdown but immediately stopped the fight. Archie Moore, 72, who won .the light -he avyweight crown in 1952 when he beat Joey Max im at St. Louis, was in Payne's corner for the fight despite suffering an attack by bees over the weekend. Moore was in intensive care for four days with 50 bee stings to the face and upper body but climbed out of a hopsital bed Thursday morn ing in order to be at Payne's side. Moore said after the fight that Payne should have gotten to his feet immediately Payne insisted he was not hurt by the punch, but Denkin said he had Spot Advertising Works Go Classified ( .._-...... (I f tl". \ CHICAGO-The Chicago Bears have instituted their own version of weight watchers. Their special project is first round draft pick William Perry. Perry weighed 318 pounds on draft day, reported to the Bears' recent mini-camp at 327 and three days later was back down to 318. "I think we have to get him a nutritionist," said Coach Mike Ditka. "The other day he ate a hot dog and candy for lunch. You can't eat like that and play football. We have to educate him and his wife and tell them, 'This is how you eat.' The Bears decided to bring had enough. Payne, who is fighting out of Napa Valley, said he was waiting for Denkin to start the count and kept insisting, "I wasn't hurt. I wasn't knocked Payne's record dropped to 4-2 as a WILLIAM PERRY Perry's family to Chicago so his diet could be watched closely. Perry says his weight fluctuates wildly, an obvious understatement. "You drink a little soda or something, and you : gain two pounds," he saiq. Nicknamed the "Refrigerator" while at Clem son,Perry found teammates at the mini-camp calling him "Deep Freeze." Curtis Woodard Remodeling :-uc. Bonded Specializing In: Interior & Exterior Carpentry Free Estimates Easy Bank Financing. 2104 N. 34th St. 248-3424 ---------------I IF YOU WOULD LIKE THE I : FLORIDA SENTINELBULLETIN I I DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME EACH : I WEEK, PLEASE FILL OUT THE I SUBSCRIPTION BLANK BELOW. I I SUBSCRIPTIONS ARE DELIVERED BY I I MAIL ONLY. I : 6 Mbnths Only $17 1 Year Only $31 I I I I PEPT. Subscriptions By Moll I I P 0. Box 3363 Poyoble In Advance, Enclose I 1 Tampa Fla. 33601 Money Order Or Check 1 I I I NAME ____ I I ADDRESS------------------------.A.PT. I ------I I CITY _______________________ STATE------------ZIP I I (No Refunds G iven On Subscrrptrons) I I IF SENTINELS ARE NOT SOLD WHERE YOU SHOP, PLEASE I I ASK THE MANAGER IF THE STORE WILL CARRY THE SENTINEL I I TO ACCOMMODATE THEIR CUSTOMERS. I FOR SERVICE CALL THE CIRCULATION DEPT. : (113) 241-1921. L -........ ---- .......

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..... .. .......... away Saturday, June 15, will IN MEMORIAM CARD OF THANKS AIKENS SHIRECE SIMMS Funeral .services for Infant Shirece V. Simms of 4205-29th St., who passed away Mon day June 17, will be held, Wednesday, June 19, at 11 A.M., at Aikens Funeral Home Chapel, with Rev. Robert Miller, officiating. In terment will be in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Survivors are: her parents, Mr. Alfred Simms and Mrs. Shirley Simms; 2 sisters, Shirletta and Sharnelle; maternal grand parents, Mr. Johnnie Hill and Mrs. Verna Hill; paternal grandparents, Mr. Van Wig gins and Mrs. Yvonne Wig gins; great grandmother, Mrs. Alverna Young; uncle, Jonathan Hill; aunts, Sheila Wesley, Shevarn Hill, Sandra Grant, Yolanda Hunt, John nie Mae Hill, Mildred Bullard and husband and Mert Walters and husband; cousins, other relatives and friends. The remains will repose at Aikens Funeral Chapel fro m 5 to 9 P.M. this evening. The funeral cortege will arrange from 4205-29th Street. "AIKENS FUNERAL HOME." 248 .. 1921 PUGHSLEY FUNERAL HOME 3402 26th STREET As Impressive As Required As Inexpensive As Desired PHONES : 247-3151 or 247-3152 WILSON'S FUNERAL HOME 3001 29th STREET "Our Business Is Service" Phone: 248-6125 AIKENS FUNERAL HOME eor. Buffalo Ave. & 28th St. 232-8725 We're The Key To Fine Service FUNIRALS BY: BRYANT & WILLIAMS Ray Williams Funeral Harne 1417 N. Albany Ave. 253-3419 "When Understanding Is Needed Most" SHADY GROVE FUNERAL HOME 2l05 N. Nebraska 221-3639 and CEMETERY 4615 E. Hanna 626-2332 Complete Burial For $705 Add fnr sen ins un anti add 100 fur all scrvkes al'ltr J p.m. CHARLES RELIFORD .... O.wnt>r be beld Thursday, June 20, at 2 p.m. at Shady Grove Chapel with Rev. James Howell, of fieiating. Interment will be at the Grove1 Cemetery. Master Allen attended Manhattan Elementary School /. Tampa. He leaves to mourn The husband of Mrs. Bessie N. Giles wishes to express sincere thanks to my many friends, for the many acts of kindness ; especially prayers, shown during my loss. Your thoughtfulness will always be remembered. May God bless you. BRYANT& WILLIAMS JOHNNIE A RHODES Mr. Johnnie A. "Sonny" Rhodes, 1106 E. Humphrey St., passed away June 14, in a local hospital. Funeral services were conducted today, (Tues day), at 1 P.M. from the Springhill M.B. Church, 704 E. Humphrey St., with the Pastor, Rev. Willie Brooks, officiating. Entombment followed in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Mr. Rhodes was a native of Dade City, and had resided in Bradenton and Tampa for several years. He was a retired Cement finisher. Survivors include: his wife, Mrs. Minnie Rich Rhodes of Tampa; 3 daughters, Gloria Jean, Vivian and Sammie Lee Rhodes, all of Michigan City, Ind.; 1 brother, Mr. James Rhodes and wife, Mozelle of Tampa; 5 sisters, Mrs. Frances Jones of Bradenton, Mrs. Florence Lawrence and bus band, James, of Palmetto, Fla., Leola Chestnut, Alma Murray an(l Connie Hamilton, all of Bradenton; mother-in law, Lucille Wimbush of Tam pa; 3 grandchildren; one great grandchild; several cousins and other sorrowing relatives and devoted friends among whom is Annie Lee Williams of Tampa. The remains repos ed at the RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL on Monday evening. Ar rangements entrusted to BRYANT & WILLIAMS (Ray Williams Funeral Home). SHADY GROVE KEITH LaMONT ALLEN Funeral services for Master Keith LaMont Allen, of 1857 Riviera Court, who passed : passing: his mother, Linda Allen; father, Mark Williams, New York, NY; grandmother, Genora Johns; 1 sister, Wanda Rogers; 4 brothers, Ricky, Kevin and Jason Allen and Tylow Johnson; Ben jamin Pate, Ruskin FL, Willie Charles Rainge, Alfon. so Rainge; aunts, Emma Jean Burton, Julia Mae Davis, Genora Monroe, Ft. Myers, Leavonne Howard, Massey Allen and a host of cousins and other relatives and friends. The remains will repose at the Shady Grove Funeral Chapel, Wednesday after 5 P.M. SHADY GROVE FUNERAL HOME. IN MEMORIAM JOHN SCOTT In loving memory of my husband, John Scott, who departed this life June 15, 1983. God in his divine wisdom looked down from lofty element and knew you were tired and weary. He came and carried you home to be at rest with him forever. Your memory lingers on in our hearts. Elder Giles. DEATH NOTICES WILSON'S HOME Mrs. Florine 4909-81st Street Mrs. May Heard, 1702 26th Ave. Mr. Ben 2610-22nd Street AIKENS FUNERAL HOME Mr. Roosevelt Grattic, 282 I Nebraska A r enue Infant Shirece V. 4205-29th Sthet SHADY GROVE FUNr,n/' .... ,. HOME Sadly missed by your wife, sisters and children. Julius AJfonso Williams, 1905-15th Ave. !!2 IN MEMORIAM Master Keith Allen, 1857 In sad, but loving memory of my daughter, Janie Beatrice Thomas, who pass May 29, 1982. We love you, In loving memory of my Riviera Court PUGHSLEY FUNERA HOME Mr. Lester Nelson, 4002 E. Idlewild OAK HILLS FUNERA HOME Baby Boy Williams, Lowry Ct. Omar Rivero, 2016 W Kennedy Raymond Lamoureux, Rt. 2 Box 273 Lot 1125 Albert Blackmon, North 32nd Street but God loves yo u best. Sleep husband, Mr. Willie Allen, who passed June 19, 1979. Baby Boy Bennett South 50th Street 2302 onSadly missed by your Some may have forgotten you, now that you're gone, but, we parents, David McKelvin and will remember no matter how Mrs. Odell McKelvin; long its been. Your memory Baby Girl Waldron, 1351 Union Street children, Frank, Don, Lorenshall always remain with us. 1 zo, Rosaline and Loraine; t()\\ll t w grandchildren, Reginald, Your wife, Warnle B. Aiien ,:R'ilClt Julian, Theotis, Willie, Veda an:d.solni,IWillieS iJir "ll.liiiiiiiiiil and Sherika and a host of other sorrowing relatives and friends. In memory of our dear and beloved mother, Mrs. Annie M. Willis, who departed life on June 17, 1976. Sadly missed by your children, Mr. Isaac Young Jr., Mrs. Shirley Myrick and Miss Adams. ROGERS FUNERAl HOME PHONE 239-3101 Or 258-0764 4605 34th Street LADY ATTENDANT "WE GIVE THE BEST FOR LESS." FHA-HUD Has acquired numerous properties that are for sale for cash, without warranty, in their "as-is" condition. The houses are sold on a sealed bid basis to the highest bidder. G) EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY A LIST OF AVAILABLE PROPERTIES IN HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY IS PUBLISHED EVERY SUNDAY IN THE CLASSJFIED SECTION, TAM PA TRIBUNE, UNDER GENERAL REAL ESTATE. PINELLAS, WEST PASCO, SARASOTA AND MANATEE COUNTY PROPERTIES ARE PUBLISHED EVERY SUNDAY IN THE CLASSJFIED SECTION, ST. PETERSBURG TIMES, UNDER GENERAL REAL ESTATE. BUYERS MUST OBTAIN THEIR OWN FINANCING. FHA-HUD will pay a portion of the closing costs if requested in offer to PROPERTIES ARE NOT EliGIBLE FOR FHA INSURED LOANS. Properties may have possible code violations. TO SEE AND BID ON THESE PROPERTIES, CONTACT AN FHA HUD PARTICIPATING BROKER OF YOUR CHOICE. Bids will not be accepted directly from a bidder. All bids MUST BE submitted through a real estate broker. = {ll = e = ..... -..... e = {ll

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or. X =CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-19.21-CLASSIFIED. AD DEPT : __ __ s).A._ .... ""!"".... Experienced laundry presser Need experienced body Need upholstery Experienced Auto Mechanic VETERANS ""' with experience in blue jeans man. Call 237-2484. with Tools. 247-7043, ask for VA. No Money Down. No ;;.. and laundry shirts. Apply: .,.._------------1 man. Call 2372484 Lou. Closing Cost. Fast Occupan< 3209 E. Hillsborough Avenue. New t-------------1-------------+cy. Free Information. Call help. Cook. AppllcattoliS_-acExperienced cleaning perParttime janitorial, Walt Brewer 933-6621. Houseparent cepte"i.now. Call 224-0037. sonnel wanted part-time and $5.00 / ho'ur. Immediate open!-Live-In full-time. Call between 3-5 ings for males. 253-2539 after HOUSE FOR SALE Reliable. Assume duties. RehaltiUtatlon P.M. 239-1452. 12 noon. Large corner lot, 3 Middle age person only!! Mor-Therapist 1---------------t bedrooms/2 baths. In ground nings, 251-4620; eves., To work professionally with Live-in cook needed for FOR SALE pool, and much more. 247 358 1. youthful offenders. Bachelor's Boarding Home. Nont------------"1 Rivergrove Drive. 238-4333. degree with a major in one of drinkers only. 247-6756. LOTS FOR SALE. TraHic Assistant I the Behavorial Sciences or J-..----;....------"'1 Television Station: vocational education. Salary Claims Clerk Priced Right. Convenient in PROGRESS VILLAGE BEAUTIFULLY REMODELED Must have some experience 5575_$626 depenImmediate opening for ingood neighborhoods. $1,000 in broadcast traffic procedures dividual with insurance exdown, owner finance or will ding upon expenence. M build to suit. Call Herman or will consider broadcast Mail completed State of perience. Must type 45 WP 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, stucco cement block, new roof. V A-$0 down, FHA $1500 down, $395/month. $37,400. 876-0780. degree. Responsibilities inFlorida Application and/or accurately. Call Jackie Jones, Bradley, 248-6111, ofc.; evenelude timing program formats resume to: Personnel Office, l-8_7_9_-o_7_2_o_._E_O_E_M_I_F ____ -I ings, and inputting format times inHillsborough Correctional InTOM P. MARTINO to computer. Speed and acstitution, P. 0. Box 878, Showcase your talent and Inc., Realtor curacy a must. Computer exRiverview, Fla., 33569, before earn $$$$. Amateur Enter2018 E. 7th Ave. talners of all types needed for perience preferred. Reply to: 6/28/85. AA/EOE GREAT FORECLOSURES Concrete block home, 3 bath, asking $39,500 with $500 down. Jennifer Scott, WFfS, Chan1---------------1 club performance. Get your FHA 235 nel 28, 4501 E. Columbus RECREATION THERAPIST act together and call B. J., GOVERNMENT Drive, Tampa, FL 33605. DIRECTOR --------""'1 ASSISTANCE To run useful inmate inPROGRAM 2 bedrooms/1 bath, $23,000 with $200 down. SEEKING EMPLOYMENT? stitution recreation program. CRUISE SHIP JOBS G t t t' 1 All New homes with starting Sign up with us today! A Bachelors degree w/major rea mcome po en a We are looking for exin recreation or physical occupations. For information prices as low as $38,500. P erienced reliable people for education and 2 yrs. profescall: (312) 742-8620, ext. 339. Down payment as low as 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, asking $55,000 with $600 down. $1,200, monthiy payments ap-temporary and permanent sional exp. in conducting inFemale & Male Dancers prox. $266. For more informaassignments. stitutional recreational activiwanted to star in male revue. tion call: Reynold Dia:z: Lie. Real Estate Bkr. 238-6100 Secretaries $5.50/hr. ty. Minimum $15,821 Call the New Lounge HERB FISHER Typist $4.50/hr annually depending upon ex. 224_ 0037 REALTY Clair Mel Area Clerks $4.00/hr. perience. 1---------------1 879_1933 3 BR/2 bath, block )JomeData Entry $4.50/hr. Submit a completed State of HAIRDRESSERS t--A'THii:Winit:i:ii't:ii:U.rn:;DC"i no financing needed, $8,000. Word Processors $6.00/hr. Florida application and WANTED!I ATTitNJJUN:JNYco:t'-'Ko:t To assume with possible c 2811 W. Kennedy Blvd., No. resume to: Personnel Dept., Need not have following. 3 BR/1 B, 2 story home with owner financing, corner lot, lilo4 104A Hillsborough Correctional InContact Hair Dazzlers Beauty extra lot, fireplace, large-front fenced. No credit check. 1! Dunmore UnLtd. Personnel stitution, P.O. Box 878, RiverSalon. 237-8923. porch, 2 car garage. Great ren-Brandon-Valrico < view, FL 33569; 1--------------t tal potential. Seller will Area 873-7726 EOE/ AA AVON finance with $10,000 down. 3 BR / 2 Bath block home, Call now for position Call Sue, day, 237-1625; eves. no financing needed. A / G E-t POLICE RECRUITS full or part-time. Ill train. 221-2582. pool, large lot, fenced, newly The City of Tampa is looking for black persons, both males and females, Jackson Heights, Belmont SUN BELT REALTY landscaped and between the ages of 21 and 35, who are interested in being employed as Police Heights and College Hill. ASSOCIATE, INC. No credit check. t Recruits. The starting salary is $11,000Recruits will be elevated to Police Of238-8128. REALTOR Clair Mel rea fleers at $18,541 annual salary upon satisfactorily completing necessary training. No experience needed, but you must be a high school graduate and in good 20 Factory Jobs 3 BR/2 bath b ock home. physlcalcondition.Applybetweenthehoursof8a.m.and1p.m. Also Clerk, Janitors, DOYOUEARN No financing needed $5,000 POLICE COMMUNICATIONS TECHNICIAN 1 Housekeepers $300 down-owner financing possi, ble, 70x100 lot, fenced, no (Pollee Dispatch Wc,k) Food Service. Per Week? credit check. Appiy immediately: ld Start $5.30 an hour. High school gradation. Must be able to work rotating Then For Want To 8ul Your shifts including nights, weekends and holidays. 81-lin&ual (English/Spanish) 237-1851. Own Home Or Duplex? individuals are encouraged to apply. Employment applications wiD be accepted FEPAR $ 2 7 5 R-2 corner lot, 80x225 -until further notice. Wanted! $23,000. May divide, high and RECREATION LEADER Mature and loving person to Per Month Payment dry baby sit my 3 month old son. You Con North Fla. Ave. Part-time, lO hours a week, $5.50 an hour. High sclaool or P.E., 3 hours college English and reasonable experience In Recreation that Includes some ex perience plannlna and oraanizlna recreation activities. A college transcript Is requested. Apply between the hours of II a.m. and 1 p.m. SECRETARY II Start $6.41 an hour; Blah school and reasonable proaresalvely responsible secretarial experience. Maitiple vae11ndes. Apply In person. ATION OP--ERATIONS CHIEF Start $26,915 a year. Administrative and technical supervisory work Involv ing street construction and maintenance. Bllchelor's degree In englneerina or a related field, or equivalent, and considerable proaressively responsible ex perience in public utilities, preferably streets and traffic, construction and/or maintenance work with reasonable related supervisory experience. Valid Florida Driver's License. Apply by 6/26/115. FLEET ACQUISITION SPECIALIST Start $17,950 a year. High school and considerable proaressively responsible experience in the preparation of general automotive vehicle and equipment specifications, including reasonable experience in the preparation of speclallzed automotive vehicle and eq uipment specifications. Valid Florida Driver's License. Apply by 6/26/115. CONDITIONER MECHANIC II Start $15,475 a year. High school and considerable experience in the mainteniUMlC and repair of air conditioning equipment. Valid Florida Driver's License. by 6/26/85. RANGE OFFICER Start $11,024 a year High school and some experience in pistol or rine range operations. Possession of, or ability to -obtain valid Florida Driver's License. Apply by 6/25/85. CHEMIST I Start $18,096 a year. Bachelor's degree in Chemistry or a related field and some experience in the laboratory analysis of water samples. Apply by 6 /25/ 85. For more information: Contact the EEO Office, City of Tampa, 306 E. Jackson St., 7th Floor North, 223-8192. EEO-F/M/H. Flexible hours Monday-B U y Business opportunity -Friday. Call anytime, auto oriented area, metal 963-3320. A new 2 bedroom building approx. 2,400 sq. ft., itownhouse with heat pump. paved lot, sale or lease, Merchandise Handler & f t $62,500. Immediate openings in our -:"'-: re ngero or; or Want to go house shopping? for a new 3 bedroom/ 2 warehouse for merchandise. ..,........ One Call is all it takes for me hnth home; or $350 for a h Starting rate $7.00/per hour, L to p1ck you up. Is ow homes new 4 bedroom/2 bam top pay $8.00/per hour after 1 3 in all areas.! !home Down payment % II 1 yr. Excellent benefits. Apply Ca : Me Bermudez in person to: Ace Hardware TIMELESS Realt.or Assoc., Eves. C 0 PROPERTIES 884-4357: 24 hours, orp., 122 U. S. Hgwy. 301 B85-0102. N., 33619. EOE 689-2131 Sensale Land Reah,. Co"'l., 884-4234 Evaluator I $14,165 HS + 2 yrs. exp in real estate, prop. appraisal, land development, or related. Some substitution allowed. Wheel And Tire Specialist $12,917 yr. completion of 9th :grade + 1 yr. exp in maintenance, repair, inspection of wheels, tires, and rims, balancing, front end alignment or acceptable related. Apply for either by 3 P.M. Friday, June 21. Hillsborough County Civil Service 925 Twiggs, Tampa, Fla. 33602 Equal Opportunity F.ntployer Low Interest Mortgag9s For First Time Home Buyers. Maximum Loan $76,700 for New Houses. Income Must Not Exceed $28,300; 9.8% Interest. More Details Call: Alvin Hamilton Real Estate Assoc. Ofc. 253-2829 Eves. 961-9137 ROSSITER OF FLA. REALTY

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CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD DEPT ... J: ..., -FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS MISCELLANEOUS FOR RENT FOR RENT > ... FHA H'ome. Low down SHINE BRITE NEED HOME 1 bedroom apt. for rent with JACKSON HGTS '-Professional hair weaving children or pets. -payment. Small monthly payFloori, Painting A/C. No AREA / ment. Quick occupancy. Call and nail designs. Personal ser and Carpentry. Call me last 228-9115. 2 bedrooms, ale, all electric .. for free vice. all Sunshine, 935-7 _31.5: and save. Louis Benjamin, appliances, spacious; ap-X WALT iiREWER FATHER'S DAY:fY 1 room apartment for rent, plicants screened, security -REALTY lady preferred. 319 E. 7th guard _....living on premises; ..:; Fri., & Sun We buy Homes. Any CondiX 933-6621 Bar-B-Que Rtbs & J.:::hicken; Avenue. $280/month. 231-4745. 'Jl tion. Ariy Area. GREAT LOCATION Fresh Water Fish; t Desserts. Tom P. Martino FOR RENT 3 BR's, Cent. H/ A, inside Inc Realtor Apt. for rent, 2 bedrooms, Small apartment by week or .. Corner Central and Adalee, in laundry room fncd. yd. A front of Robles Lake. 2018 E. 7th Ave. gas appliances. Mult sign month. 932-2856. great buy at $39,200. Call for 248-6111 lease. 247-4300. details. 237-1625. We Buy Land. Any Area. Efficiency & 1 BR apt., SUN BELT REALTY <.:aH Herman, 248-6111 or MORTGAGE LOANS $125/deposi.t, low as as Assoc. Inc., Realtor eves. 248-6256. No Credit Checks. Tony Large 2 bedroom apL for $50/week including water, Tom P. Martino Muniz, Jr., Licensed Morrent, concrete block, AC, $265 garbage & sewage. 223-4600, Inc. Realtor -tgage Broker, 6304 N. month or $70 week. Water in-2LOTS 2018 E. 7th Ave. Avenue, 237-501 I. clucJed. 5906 No. 40th Street. ask for Dan. Zoned residential, high and 238-1697. 2 apartments for rent. 105Vz 248 dry, $5000 each. Owner will LOSE WEIGHT and 107 s. 22nd. Street. carry at 120Jo with substantial Live-In Dick Gregory's amazing ROOMS FOR RENT Deposit Rent $250/per down. Call Bess, evenings, Needed Slim-Safe Bahamian Diet. 2nd Avenue, Ybor City, month. from 8:00 239-1793. To share home with elderly You can get it here in Tampa. neatand clean, reasonable, a.m. to 4:00 p.m. BAY AREA MANAGERS man. Will pay small salary; Call HEAL THUNE, refrigerator and cooking INC., 237-1866 elderly male or female. Call 228-7732. facilities. 238-3244 or 2 BR duplex apt. for' rent, 238-3575, 6 A.M.-9 P. M. SYLVIA WIGS & 988-2587. $275/mo., $200 de'posit. Pa) PRICE REDUCED MONeY TO LEND .. EAUTY SALON own utilities, 2532 W. Walnut 3 bedrooms, newly remodelMortgage Loans up to 2271 E. Hillsborough Apt. For Rent Days, 248-3791; after ed. "io Credit Checks. (Eastgate Plaza) 1 bedroom/ I bath, $100 985-8480. !11 $15,000. WEST TAMPA Tom P. Martino, Inc 239-3404 deposit, $45 week. 2306-lJth SECTION 8 3 bedrooms/ I bath, Realtor Wigs Complete Hair St. Drive by then call ONLY = $34,900. 2018 E. 7th Ave. Care 932-3077. 1 bedroom home, 7820Vz = BUILDING LOTS Ph: 248-6111 Nexus Products 13th Street. Call 237-1371. tD 1 bedroom unfurnished I 53 X 112 Is it true you can buy Jeeps duplex, 315 W. Amelia. Call Call Cora Martin, 237-1866 REWARD ROOMS FOR RENT c: or 223-5214. for $44.00 through the U.S. after 5 P.M. 877-5951. COLUMBUS DRIVE/ ;to government? Get the facts toFLORIDA AVE. $5-$500 = Thinking Of Buying day. Call 312-742-1142, ext. New large 2 BR CB duplex Furnished, neat, clean and Or Selling A 9924. For Your Junk Car for rent, 50th & Buffalo area, reasonable. 238-3244 or c: House? HOME IMPROVEMENTS Fast Free Pickup $300/month plus deposit; 988-2587. -Call: Garrett Realty, Inc., fll Quality work. All available early July. Call 875-4865; 870-3299, 6 '26-6124 961-0198 after 6 P.M. Adult furnished rooms and tD eves. Repairs, remodeling, and new l Ollie. construction Class A license '\, 3 bedroom house for rent, apartment, v ery nice, convenient location. 228-9538. < conlractor. 238-3244 or $280/month or $75 week, $200 'tD MISCELLANEOUS 988-8551. .. Il 'a: deposit. 626-6562. ROOMS FOR RENT = = The Columbus Company is c .. ROOMS FOR RENT 1807 E. Columbus Dr. = seeking quotes from Remodeling by Curtis Neat, clean and reasonable, .f'D Woodard. Specializing in in-lt: Large furnished rooms with fll Hillsborough County certified refrigerator and c:ooking ':'IT "" burglar bar door, near Florida DBEs and WBEs, for work on terior or exterior carpentry Avenue. Newly remodeled. 'facilities. 238-3244 or = Project No. 156-85, ConstrueFree estimates, easy bank 988-2587. Bathroom and kitchen tion of Bruce B Down Blvd. financing. Licensed and bondprivileges. $45/week plus ... Bid on June 20, 1985. Call ed. 2404 N. 34th S t 248.3424. HOUSE FOR RENT -$15.00 deposit required. 623-5877 for information Call after 5 p.m. 248-2679. I We buy Homes and Lots 221-3813 or 253-2539. regarding this project. For Cash. 1 BR efficiency furnished Four (4) apartments -2 tD ANTHONY & bedrooms each. Section 8 ap-ua .. apartment, utilities included, AUTO-HOME-LIFE ASSOCIATES proved. Call me at 237-6985. 0 FAST CLAIM SERVICE REALTOR 111.11.1.1;. $75/ weekly plqs deposit. RATES FOR GOOD AND 6 .304 N. Reynold Diaz: FAIR OAKS SOUTH TAMPA BAD DRIVING 237-5011 Lie. Real Estate Bkr. 2 bedrooms/2 baths, pool RECORDS 238-6100 GORDY'S -and lake view. Gorgeous. 0 INSURANCE AIR-CONDITIONING & I BR duplex, 2613 Cypress 886-9648. = fll HEATING St., Stove, refrig., A/C, very HAMIL TON AGENCY All applianles oil, gas, FOR RENT clean, burglar bars. 621-4166, MONEY TALKSI 1720 North Nebraska Ave. electrkal, refrigeralors and after 7 P.M. 1 and 2 bedroom apts for frcelcrs, ice machine, a ll, House For Rent rent, a/c. I & M Apts., 1002 229-1879 washers/ d r s Call Call after 5 P.M., 248-2679. Nice clean private for Lemon St. 258-5151. 223-9233. nice clean working people. ........ .1.1 .I .1.1.1 .1 .1 ,. 4403 -41st Street Private, reasonable, furnished 2 bedroom block house for and all utilities included. 2314 2nd AVE. rent. 239-9862. 254-3975. 2 2 Bedroom apartments Unfurnished apartme olt, for rent, w / w carpet9 elec. & q&b '. 2 bedrooms, $250/month. 1 $45/week, $100 security heat & air. 247-1879 or tnlir IMMEDIATE RESULTS bedroom, $220/month. 105 deposit. 2306 13th Street. 1 933-5966. 1 _5 ___ J No APPOINTMENT NEcEssARY W. Francis. 883-4373. bedroom/1 bath 932-3077. 883-4373. 3 bedroom house for rent. 3 BR frame house, stove g-eNTU/zatf(}n,f Pay your own utilities. 2205 E. and refrigerator, 2903 28th Small frame house for rent, 17th .Avenue. Call days Avenue. $100 deposit, amok, ur nibvJu.s oaUie auadoble 2 bedrooms, living room, kit-248-2210, after 6 p.m. $335/month. 238-0353. chen, bath -Section 8. 985-8480. !Tnduit/uoi 253-2965 after 4. APARTMENTS MONEY T ALKSI Bump/de-{j/Jirt/, / G'tHU.t
    for rent by week or by C'l LEASE .. t-' SOUTH TAMPA NORTH 'TAMPA SECTION 8 APPROVED OPTION month. 989-0271. .....j 251-0505 961-7907 2 bedrooms, ale, carpet, $5,000 down $1,000 per 1302 S Dale Mabry 14704 N Florida Ave. Lake and 22nd St. area; month. Town/Country Area. Room for rent for mature z Memt>.r of National formerly Tampa Counseling $250/month, $150 security 1 acre. 4 bed, 2 bath, near airperson(s), 1920 E. Emma, .....j Abortion Federation and Abortion Center H deposit. Call Gary, 9-4, port, beach, schools. nice, clean and quiet a a a 'I 248-1848; after 6, 879-5551. 884-8824. 237-8351. 0 z ,. -...... -......... -.. .-. --' ...... -.... '-. -.

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    .... .......... .............................................................................. .. Q< Center Of Excellence USF's Assistant Dean Equal Opportunity Receives Award QQ Plans Summer Activities ,. -ot: BY PA TIY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer Q The staff of the :1) Hillsborough County Center of Excellence has shifted into gear and is full speed ahead this summer, as they preRare. to put their theories The {{ills borough County Center of Excellence is sup.... ,...rt rt by the McKnight Foun dation to help upgrade minori ty educational needs. It is set up under a ten member Hillsborough County Consor. tium. First on the agenda is a six week Academic and Cultural Enrichment Program, beginn ing June 26 and running until August 7. The program is geared towards kindergarteners through 12 grade students, and will be ; held in nine churches in the e black community. ;: According to Dr. Mary J. Lindsey, Director of the .;: Hillsborough County Center e of Excellence, and Dayle = Greene, Program Assistant, the Academic and Cultural Enrichment Program is "an I effort to supplement the stu dent's regular school cur riculum." DR. MARY J. LINDSEY Students will meet on Mon day through Friday from 9 a.m. to noon at either Beulah Baptist, New Salem M.B., Greater Bethel Baptist, Pilgrim Rest M.B., Faith Tem ple Baptist, Episcopal House of Prayer, First Baptist of Progress Village, St. Matthews Baptist, and Mt. Olive M.B. Church. Fridays have been reserved for field trips. "The field trips will give them the opportunity to be exposed to such places as the Tampa Museum, the air port, the library, the Museum of Science and Industry, and the planetarium," Greene and Dr. Lindsey explained. Plans have also been made for the st udents to take a cruise on the Spirit of Tampa. The University of Tampa will DAYLE GREENE host the program's closing ac tivities on Aug. 7, from 9 a.m. to noon. Parents are encouraged to register their children. Space can be reserved by calling the center located in the Tampa Urban League Office no later than 5 p.m. on June 18 (today). The only charge is a $13.25 activity fee. The center is also sponsor ing a poster contest for the youth "to use their creative talents to announce our ex istence in the community," Greene pointed out. The win ning design will become the of ficial poster for the Center of Excellence. Sandra Kay Williams is coordinator of the poster con test. The deadline for the poster contest is July 1. Judging will take place at the Martin Luther King, Jr. Community Center on July 8 and 9, and a reception will be held on July 10, from 7 to 8:30 p.m : And finally, Dr. Lindsey and Greene announced a Community Articulation Conference scheduled for June 29, beginning at 9 a.m., in the Performing Arts Center at Hillsborough Community College's Ybor Campus. "The time has come for the community to take an active part in the education of its youth," the director and pro gram assistant stated. "In that regard this center is sponsoring its first annual conference to involve the black churches, parents and students, teachers and counselors, and other in terested and concerned per sons," the two explained, "in order that the community will have an integral part in ex pressing their views in how they see their role in the educa tion of their children." Dr. Lindsey and Greene em phasized that the center will use the recommendations brought out in the conference as "guidelines for involving Frank's Ornamental Iron 24 H-e,;;;: Service 621-4034 Residential Commercial e Financing Arranged Bars Railings t'in' Escapes Stairways Weldings Ornamentals Licensed Insured Bonded RA:'IIK E. JOHNSON ... Owner Free Home Security Tips Duri!lg his 13 year tenor with the University of South Florida's College of Fine Arts, Dr. John Smith now serv ing as the assistant dean has dedicated himself tg providing and promoting equal oppor tunities for minorities. His list of accomplishments within his department in cludes: developing a five year program which brought black composers to the university, developing a scholarship program for black undergraduates and graduates, and recruiting black undergraduates and graduates to study at USF. Dr. Smith has actively serv ed on the Black Faculty Caucus, Committee of Black .Affairs, and on the now defunct Black Faculty and Staff Council. While serving as spokesman of the Black Faculty Caucus he created a better environ ment for USF's black faculty, and assisted in recruiting black faculty. Recently Dr. Smith was awarded the Equal Opportuni ty Award, an annual award given by the university's Equal Opportunity Committee. He was nominated by Dr. August Freundlich, Dean of the Col lege of Fine Arts. "I was very pleased that he was aware of my contributions over the years, since he is relatively new and my years of contributions expand 13 years," Dr. Smith explained. "I was pleased that he was aware of the things I have done." Dr. Smith's award included a plaque and $500, which were presented during a banquet in the Sun Dome's Green and Gold Room. He wasn't allowed to make an acceptance speech at the banquet, but Dr. Smith later stated that there are a lot of people whom he would like to thank. "I would like to give thanks and appreciation to my the community in the total educational process. ''The staff is going to great lengths to insure that this is not just another conference," Dr. Lindsey maintained. "Everyone is welcome to come out, for the success of the con ference hinges upon the com munity's participation. She urged the community to make this their top priority, "for indeed we are making an inve stment for the future." The conference is open to the public, and lunch will be served. Dr. Lindsey concluded, "To paraphrase a famous orator, The question remains: If not you then who. If not now, when.'' To Place, Correct Or Cancel Classified Ads Call 248-1921 BY PATIY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer DR. JOHN SMITH parents, who instilled within me a sense of ethnic pride and responsibility," Dr. Smith began. "I would like to say thanks to my wife, Juell, for her encouragement and sup port in many of the efforts I have made in trying to bring about equitable treatment of the faculty, staff and students on campus." Dr. Smith then added that he would like to thank the peo ple on campus, "without whose support many of the projects would not have been brought to fruition." The current member of the Tampa-Hillsborough County Arts Council doesn't plan to rest on his laurels. He is steadily moving ahead with bigger and better plans. For the university, there are still needs that must be met. "We have not completely reached a sense of equity on campus," he acknowledged. "We do not have as many black faculty as we should, and we do not have as many black students attending USF as we should. "Of those currently at USF we need to do a better job of supporting them in terms of faculty receiving tenure and promotions, and students completing their degrees at USF," Dr. Smith added. He also stated that USF has "not met its commitment to total and liberal arts education of all its students. In general, there needs to be a greater effort toward integrating academic programs so that all students will have a much more altruistic (view) of the world." Dr. Smith explained that his ''main project is to provide for an endowed ($1 million) immi nent scholar chair at the university." This program will allow an internationally or na tionally known black, who will be in residence at the school, to "address the social, economic, and educational needs of black citizens in Florida." In the field of Fine Arts Dr. Smith has organized BABA (Bay Area Black Arts) Inc. Ac cording to the assistant dean, the group's "objective is to br.ing into the main realm of Tampa Bay a focus of black aesthetics through the arts." NEED HoME REPAIRED Want Your Bills & Mortgage Paid Off WE DO ANY KIND OF WORK LARGE OR SMALL ADD A ROOM, ROOFING, FLOORS, WINDOWS FENCE, PLUMBING, ELECTRIC, ANY KIND OF REMODELING Pay Only Qne Small Monthly Payment CALL TONY VECCHIO 258-6161 T&M BUILDERS-2104 E. 7th AVE. ACROSS FROM COLUMBJA RESTAURANT CALL CALVIN HOPKINS What's Your HomeWorth? Call Us OFC. (813) 877-6771 WATTS LINE (800) 841-0021 EVES. 248-6197 1985 Century 21 R eal E s tat e Corporation as trustee for the NAF. of Century 21 Real Estate Corpor ation Equal Housing Opportunity !SIN

    PAGE 23

    Police .Arrest Residents Complain About Virginia Ave., scene a Maqslee Neal, 25, 10015 N. yalued at $79. lith st., reported to police yu_Jn yvith $152 worth Mathis, 60, 3621 E. Caracas, of car stereo equipment. was taken from his home by Approximately $100 a.nd an unidentified suspect, other miscellaneous items were according to police reports. taken from Nathaniel SnellIt was reported to police ing, 30, from San Diego, Ca., that an unidentified -culprit as the victim was at the corner unlawfully into the of Cleveland and Habana. Holiness Church of God, 2505 According to poJce: reports, E. Wilder, and fled the scene an unidentified culprit broke with a microphone valued at into a Ryder vehicle driven by Slso:curtis Green, 26, 11383 Curt Johnson, 22, P.O. Box 'Brook green Dr., alerted 14, Forest Home, Alabama, police. and fled : tfie scene at 4011. E. According to police reports, Columbus Dr with a Digital an unidentified suspect knockComputef valued at $1,200. ed out a wall unit air condi-Two unidentified male tioner to gain entry into the suspects, according to. police apartment of Maurice reports, fled the at 2398 Garnett, 27, 2003 Mitchell, Oregon Ave., with a biCycle Apt. I, then fled t he scene valued at $100. The merchan with a $400 cassette system dise belonged to. the son of and a $75 T; V. remote conMs. Annie Mae Harris, 66, trot. / 1305 Green St. An unknown culprit, acWhile at 1803 E; 17th Ave., cording to police reports, according to police reports, six burglarized the home of. Ms. male suspects assaulted Willie Rebecca Ferg,.son HaJ:rell, 63, Jones, Jr., 24, 1803 E 17th 4704 N. 42nd St.; and fled the Ave., then fled the scene scene with a 19" color T .V. $200 in cash and .other valued at $400. miscellaneous items. Ms. Laura B. Jackson; 56, Ms. Mary Louise Maultsby, 1517 W. Gray St., reported to 55, 6601 N. 9th St., reported police that aq unidentified to police that a known suspect culprit broke into her home, took $150.36 in cash from the and fled the scene with $400 in 29th St. Laundromat, 3409 N. a J3", r_.v v.alued at 29th-St. 00, and a $20 ladies Timex It reported to police that two unidentified suspects The offiCe of Atty. Fnmk J. assa.uhed 25-year-old Ms. Stewart, 46; 3558 N. 29th St., Lauanne Brown, at-large ad was broken into by an unidendress, then11ed the scene at the tified suspect, according to corner of Orange St and Scott police reports, who fled the St. with $558 worth of scene with $7,300 worth of ofti'Ce equipment ; Automotive electronic An 18 carat H.B. Plantdass equipment valued at $980 was ring, valued at $200, was taken taken by an unidentified unidentified suspect who culprit, who burglarized three burglarized the h!Jme of vehicles parked at Petkins Jerome McDonald, 32, 2407 Automotive, 4711 N. 22nd St. E. 22nd Ave., according to Dennis Saffold, 42, 3508 E. police reports. Buffalo Ave. reported the By breaking the front wintheft to police. dow and frame at the home of A brown gold dirt bike, Stephan Washington, 36, 1024 valued at $290 and belpnging E. 12th Ave.; Apt. B, an to Demetric LaYorn Ganl, 12, unidentified suspect gained 3810 E Sligh Ave., was taken entry then fled the by an unidentified culprit who scene with a 21" T.V. valued fled the scene undetected at1 at $200. 3022 E. Sligh Ave. An unknown culprit, acAccording to police reports, cording to police reports, an unidentified male suspect burglarized the home of Ms. fled the scene at the corner of Althea Carson, 63, 508 E. E. 15th Ave. and N. 22nd St. -( 4f_fii\ WDfXTfR AND WANDA U0t1(10' e/ GRIFFIN IGOTTA GET MY BOO IN SHAPE TO WIN THE BEAUTY CONTEST Colombians City's-High Water Bills In a late and eY Saturday m 'otilng raid at ... four bars in the black com munity, police arrested 15 peo charged with crimes rangffig frorn murder to robbery to BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor water bill is or how much is us-:: ed. Since it is lower than the / electr:ic bill, or any other bill Mrs. Theresa Washington they have, people just drugs. These arrests came about as police were searching for Columbians, whom police say are responsible for the influx. of shootings and drug grew concerned about the don't pay any attention. If escalating water bill she receivpeople were more conscious of 'Jl trafficking. "We believe _that a large number o(. Columbian aliens can be held responsible for in cidents of drug trafficking, weapons violations, and other crimes including homicides," stated Tampa Police Chief Do_n Newberger. ed each month. She knew that their water bill or knew how it she wasn't using any more works, they would pay closer water, nor was she using more, attention to what they are payyet each month her water bill ing," she stated. .was more than the month Mrs. and Mrs. before. Ingraham have drawn up petiAfter several rounds with tions against the present billthe water departnicmt in their ing system. The petition says attempt to explain the city's in part: "The inconsistency of billing system, 'Mrs. these bills leads us to ask the Washington still was not Mayor ofTampa to abolish satisfied. She carried her com-the City's practice of plaint to a City Council 'estimating' bills and return to meeting. ''There are some the old billinr.ystem/' people whose water bills are -"When a ily of two has According to Chief higher than their house a water bill f r more than $80 Newberger, approximately 80 notes," Mrs. Wasbiqgton said a month and Utey're not home law enforcement officers movin an interview last week. ''We during the cl,ay, that's just ed into areas such as Ernesto's have complaints and water ridiculous," sa.id Mrs. InBar, 260& 20th St., seeking apbills from residents in this graham. ''People are working proximately 200 illegal aliens. community to show that we from can't (see in the morning Other bars were targeted for are not lying," she said of_ the because it's dark when they the weekend activity, but work she is doing with resileave home) to can't (dark in reportedly the rains thwarted dent, Mrs. Loretta Ingral:lam. the evenings) and the water police efforts. Even though the city's billcorppany is just ripping all of According to police ing system was explained to us off. spokesman Johnny Barker, Mrs. WashingtQn, she still "The petitions are not only police were acting on does not believe that is th best for our community (Carver numerous complaints received system. "How can they tell me City and Lincoln Gardens), from citizens in the black comhow much water I'm going to but' for all of the citizens of munities. use next month?,'' she asked. We all have to pay "We feel certain that this ef''I may have to be out of town water bills," Mrs. Ingraham f th 'II al th.at .month then what?. sat d ort to remove ese 1 eg aliens frprn<. :out community However, she tearned that In a.council meeting last will positively impact our even though she may have to Thursday, members crime reduction go out of town fora month asked that\ the W!lter Dept. Chief Newberger concl4ded. .. wiJl still have to pay the prepare how ... much estimated amount because the it would cost the ctt'):to return read meters every to readings' on montb. An estimate is done on meter ip. the city. The depart-the previous six months usage. ment previously stated that liD' To Place, 'or. Class,ified ds Call Most people, Mrs. meters are not read monthly > = : Washington said, "do not pay_ because there are not enough Q. attention to how much the meter readers .to cover the city. ummer ces-----, DISC JOCKEY Fnink 'Kennedy Frank Amaro Joe Gonzalez Ricky Roberts Frank Kennedy Frank Amaro Ricky Roberts Joe Gonzalez Bob Hardeman JOe Gonzalez Fiank Xeuedy All darices are scheduled to begin at 8:00 p.ni. and end at 1 (:00 p.m. weather permit-ting. -ll. th North T LOCCo. ATION _, ampa mmuaity Center ; -Thun. Juae lOth Perry Haney Park Tues. June 15th Rey Park Center Tues. July 9tb Martia Luther King Rec. Complex Thun. July Uth Grant Park Center Tuel. July 16th RiverVIew Terrace Plauround Thun. July lith Perry Haney Park Tues. J111y l3rd ForeitHelgbts COmmoDity Center Wed. July 24th Riverview Terrace Playground Than. July l5th Martla Luther Kiag Rec. Complex Thun. Aua. bt Riverfront Patk

    PAGE 24

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