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
Language:
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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F19-00504 ( USFLDC DOI )
f19.504 ( USFLDC Handle )

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Salad Bar Owners Rely On Top Quality All The News Fit To Print VOL. 40 NO. 74 FLORIDA entinel ullefin AMERICA'S SEMI-WEEKLY "-..... 110,000 READERS EACH EDITION Published Every Tuesday And Friday TAMPA, FLORIDA FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 1985 PRICE 35 CENTS Teacher Hopes To Be Heard Teen Science Scholar Honored (SEE STORY ON PAGE 1-B) MEMBERS OF BEULAH BAPTIST INSTITUTIONAL CHURCH CELEBRATE 120TH ANNIVERSARY The 11:00 A.M. service at Beulah Baptist Institutional Church August 11, was in observance of the 120th church anniversary. In 1969, the church edifice was relocated from the corner of Tyler and Pierce Streets to a handsome new structure in West Tampa on the comer of Delaware and Cypress Street. The well documented church history printed in the souvenir pro_graiJI is an impressive record of the church's progress in the past 120 years. The pastor, Rev. A. Leon Lowry, Sr., center, is shown with one of the deacons, Dr. Caleb E. Wright, who chaired the Steering and Program Committee, and Clarence M. Nathan, left; and the speaker, Rev. Louis Carr, Pastor of New Mount Zion Baptist Church, Daytona Beach, and Dr. George Sadler, Jr., right.

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.................................................................................................................... .. .... Young Man A d d T B According to Shabazz, stated. "They pa.v.e. foot ..C .. v a nee. 0 ec 0 me sev.eral fqr,rpey. ,employees are in the:! dOOr,. and they have a .... Coordinator of. 'stiiDiiier 'Prograiii .. .. Today (Friday) marks the end of Robert Bradley's sum mers spent working with the Tampa Urban League. The Q 2I-year-old senior at Troy ; State University in Alabama '-will now be looking forward to I c Cll either becoming a professional football player, or working in law enforcement. For the past four summers, Bradley has been involved in the Weatherization and Operation Brightside Projects. This summer, he served as coordinator of Operation Brightside. According to W ali Shabazz coordjnator of the Crime Preventiol} Program for the Tampa Urban League both programs hire young people ages I6 to 20 from low in come/black communities, to paint and beautify homes owned by the elderly and han dicapped. Bradley added that in the Weatherization Pro gram, "we try to prevent energy from escaping. "I liked it a lot," he said about working in both pro grams. "It expands you into being able to do your own work in your own house. We have professionals teaching you how, so now I have the background." BY PATrY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer ROBERT BRADLEY The record-breaking linebacker for Troy State University explained that working as a program coor. dinator has "made me a better person. I learned how to cope with people both young and old, and I gained experience in leadership." Shabazz added that Opera tion Brightside ''is helping to bridge the generation gap bet ween senior citizens and youth, which has existed." 1 As a crew leader of Opera tion Brightside in I983, Bradley not only assumed the responsibility of teaching the others how to paint, but also "teaching them the right way to handle themselves around elderly people. I mainly told them how to handle themselves to a point of keep ing a job." Bradley was born in North Carolina, and moved to Tam pa with his family when he was 'lO or II. He graduated from Brandon High School in I982 with All-County, All Western Conference, and Brandon Hall of ,Fame football honors. In college, he has a double major in Criminal Justice and Art. Bradley's dre.am, hopefully after a successful football career, is to join the FBI. or anoHreT--pooHc: e organization. Shabazz explained that 'Operation Brightside has been in existence for three years, and it is sponsored by Anheuser Busch. "Operation Brightside takes place in all cities where Anheuser Busch has a brewery," he stated. "But the uniqueness in Tampa is that we do more than just clean up around the house." Shabazz added that in three years, 150 homes have been serviced. < 0 ;: The crew of Operation Brightside painters included Ronnie Bolden on the ladder; and from right f-o to left Robert Bradley, James Adkins, Greg Hawkins, and George Smith pose with Mayor Bob Martinez, the Tampa Urban League's Executive Director Joanna Tokley, and Fred Tareza from this is their first job / he tion." DOG GOOD AUG. 14 THRU 20 TAMPA 8202 N Flonda Ave. 1908 S MacDill Ave. 3100 Gandy Blvd. 6943 W Hillsborcugh 4021 W Hillsborough 2001 N Dale Mabry at Spruce 3015 W Kennedy Blvd. BRANDON 1711 BrandooBivd 3 727 E rlillsborough PLANT CITY 2812 E Hwy 92-0pen Sunday [ Superlounge & Pkg Cocktatl Lounge & Pkg I VISA I [ffi' HAPPY HOUR DAILy 4 til 6 Miller Lite 12-120Z.CANS 5.19 Stroh's 24-120Z.CANS 9.99 ABC Beer, Ale 6.29-KonlgsL-cher GERMANY'S FINEST BEER 3 99 6 118 6-t2 OZ. BTLS. e Pit Christian Bros. Brandy 6.69 Kahlua CoHee Liqueur 1 0.79 J&B Scotch 8.99 Black Velvet Can. 5.99 Old Thompson Blend 5.69 LTR. Fleischmann's Gin PLUS$2MFG.RBT. 6.39 SmirnoH Vodka 5.69 Lord Calvert Canadian 7.49 LTR. 750 ML LTR. 8acardi Rum 7.69 LTR. Heaven Hill Brb. 6.29 LTR. Laud,r's Scotch 10.99 Gilbey's Vodka 9.99 Seagram's 7 Blend 12.39 BurneH' s Gin 1 0. 99 Gordon's Vodka 1 0.49 Old Crow Bourbon 11.29 R&R Canadian 11.49 Diamond Almonds CAN 1.49 Gold Peak Chablis Rhine 4 69 Vin Rose Burgundy e Inglenook Chablis 3.99 83' Gorgen Liebraumilch 4. 99 Almaden Chablis Rhine 6 79 Rose Burgundy Sauterne e Seagram's Cooler 3.79 Pepsi REG. 01 11n 1. 19 1.75 LTR. 1.75 LTR. 1.75 LTR. 1.75 LTR. 1.15 LTR. 1.75 LTR. 1.75 LTR. 6 oz. 3 LTR. 1.5 LTR. 1.5 LTR. 3 LTR. 4 PI( 2 LTR. Milk Sunny Florida Dairy Lofat Most Stores 1 e 99 GAL CRICKn LIGHTERS Anheuser Busch. .. .............................................. ..

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...................... .. Newcomer Wants To Impact .School Teacher uopes To Be Community With Her Business Heard By School Board BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor In 1979, Mrs. Wanda Center graduated from Benedict College. However, because of an illness three months prior to graduation, she was thrown off schedule as filling job applications. when she did fill out ap-lications, the Columbia, Carolina native sent ap ications everywhere but her home state. Therefore, she had to settled for jobs out of her field. were jobs that afforded a deal of experience for and jobs that may have a on she has taken enter the business world as independent. Prior to moving to Tampa past January with her hus band, Robert, whose job with Federal Express transferred him here, Mrs. Center was in ewelry management and clothing management, both in the retail area. "I really enjoy the retail field and that's something I feel comfortable with," the 28-year-old woman stated. Mrs. Center recently joined an established business as an Independent Accessory Designer, one of more than 50 in the bay area who have been with the company for more than two years. "I like setting my own hours, being my own boss and direct selling. I just enjoy talking to people about it," she says with excitement in her voice. Her concept is to take an art gallery and gift shop directly to the consumer, whether it's in the home or office. She can assist in the selection of fine art prints, antique engrav ings, custom designed art reproductions, art posters, decorator mirrors; porcelain, wood shelves, signature plates, custom designed area rugs, table linens, monogrammed placemats, accent r Pillows, WANDA CENTER custom color clocks. One of the unique features of her business venture is there is no charge for consultation, unli}re the school board in this county, earlier this summer, decided to have seven class periods, students were faced with hav ing to get 24 credits before graduation with only six periods. "That meant that the student had to," he emphasiz ed, "pass every subject every year. That's impossible for some kids." He is inviting members of the black community to join him and other on Tuesday evening at the school board meeting at 901 E. Kennedy Blvd. at 7 p. m. He has beep visiting churches inviting con gregations to support his ef fort. He believes that the black teacher population should RICARDO {;II.MOKI:: 00 """l coincide with the student population throughout the state. According to statistics ... he has gathered, approximate!" ly 23% of the black students i enrolled within the state are u. black However, only about 160Jo of the teachers are black. "When you compute that in dollars, we're losing more than $1.2 million dollars." He quickly adds that it's not only blacks who are being hurt, Hispanics are also faced with the same problem. "The examination has eliminate blacks and Hispanics. There are in excess of 10,000 white teachers" in the system, he said. He explained that 70% of black teachers have failed the test and sooio of the whites have passed it. But "the whites who have failed are just like the majority of tne blacks who have failed. !II ''The overall scope is that there is a systematic effort from Washington down to local government to keep us in low class positions that will eliminate our being assertive enough to bring us out of the ghetto. They are keeping us with frustrations and it's working. However, we have become complacent and allow ed them to do this to us," Downing stated. "I cannot change the system alone. We don't have to fight a physical war, but we do need to wake up and realize we have to fight the mental and vertical law." Whatever You Need Classified Has lt. KOBt:KT ff = ; fD I = e. ;; ""= = r:r --fll ::r fD Q, > = Q, ::!. I = = ::r s = fll MORRISON, GILMORE & CLARK, P.A. ATTORNEYS AT LAW 1516 8th A venue Tampa, Florida 33605 (813) 248-6866 Prepared To Offer The Service You Deserve

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. ..... .. ........ ........ .... .. FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN USPS 202 140 t b h ..,, Pu lis ed every Tuesday and Friday by Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin ;;J + Publishing Co ., 2207 21st Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33605 + ;;J + Mail all Correspondence P 0 Box 3363, Tampa, Fl. 33601 + < Member of national Newspaper Publishers Assciation (NNPA ) and Am + York i.' !:': 19011977 it BEnY DAWKINS + Founder Gei\eral Ad '!ertising Director + = t' 11 .c; (IJ = c = = I c c r I C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, JR. C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, Ill t : President.and Publisher Circulation : : SYBIL ANDREWS WELLS CAMILLE WILLIAMS : + General Manager Office Manager + GWENDOLYN HAYES : : Managing Editor SIMON JOHNSON : t AYELINO CASELLAS RAMOS t: t ROSE CRUTCHFIELD Production Directors t ---------------------------------........ + Second Class Postage Paid At Tampa, Florida + + SUBSCRIPTION RATES + $31 Per Year Both Editions. $17 Per Year One Edition. f + PHONE: 248-1921 t Black English Good For Some, Bad For Most Some people are beginning to make noises again about teaching Black English to Black children in high schools across the nation. We strongly oppose such rec()mmendations for most Black children. Black people must compete with other Americans for jobs and other opportimities through life. Learning how to speak Black slang, colloquialisms and idioms can be an enriching experience for some people, such as those studying Black history or lifestyles, historians, Black theater participants and a small group of various others. But it can be a big detriment to the average Black child who must compete with whites and others for employment, education, and other things that make life in our country worth living. If white children are being taught standard English, the type which employers use to communicate, while Blacks are not, the whites will be given unfair advantage in sur viving as adults. The advantage is even more horrify ing when one considers the fact that Black businesses constitute less than one percent of all in this country and have so very few jobs to give their own people. Black children will be drastically handicapped if they are not permitted to become proficient in stan dard English. A Black child who is a genius on com puters may never be given a chance to prove his or herself on a job if a job interviewer is told something like "Man, I can get down on a terminal." We are not suggesting here that we as a people should forget our heritage and history of being pro bably the most proficient ethnic group ever in com munication. In Africa, we developed the talking drums. In America's slavery times, we developed the double message spiritual: The song 'Steal A tt1i't.l' to Jesus' was actually a code that slaves used to tell others that it was safe to escape to freedom. But until Blacks can develop at least 15 percent of businesses in our country instead of less than one percent, and thus be able to provide jobs where slang won't really matter-we should put an end to any more talk about teaching Black English in schools. Judge Arrested .. In South Africa j BY RUDOLPH HARRIS Black-Economics: Distributing Wealth Through Labor Fundamental to American Capitali s m i s a not too s imple concept, nor i s 1t onl;! 1hat often talk e d about. It j 1he fact that the the workers, will di stribuk their share of the wealth or na. tion through income !'rom their labor. Such a helps us understand the gle and rise of the l a bor move ment in thi s n a l ion It also helps us understand lht in tegral blending uf IJOiitkal op and trunomil' op as are and inseparabl(. l'here can be no economic without political progress This is true because law is the thread which runs through the total fabric ot' American life. Law C\erything that we do, especially where l'Conomk, politkal, and in, titu tions arc e!>.tabfishcd. Laws are protelt the worker from the 1..-apitalisl and vice versa. taws an needed to guarantee l'ertain bask Wart \Ill' rights and opportunity especially when political freedom is conccrntd. sm:h political freNiom,, fot f tid in the First Alendment cii the United :-.lak' ( uthlilution. haH llh ir mknl and a w ell. The right to 'lrikt picket for el oncunit n ;asono; an all embeddl'd in the ltlhr ot' the f'irst Amendment. If a people do not uw these rights t9 fight for their "han of the eronomil' wealth, allt'sled to h)' their labor, it is their own undoing. This i!> the ot' American Capitalism and the !>Oontr Blatks, poor whitts, and uthtr disadvantaged Americans_ understand this aspett of tht sysh!m, the lhtir lot will become. So it bl en through the struggle ol Ltb,n union), the strug}!k !A t employment Opf1ornnr\ .. in ( ongre's and ),tall th t ll'ptogrcss for till An1er!.'an \\Orl.er has William Raspberry Immigration Law -' Needs Repair? been nwdc It wishful think ing and to even entertain the notion that en treprcnucr-. and capitali s ts, out of the goodness of tl'!ei hefirls, an: going giw you a wage, fair fringe hlnd'ih, or 1 he like s of a good pemion, vacation time, sick days, etc .' Through your collective ef forts as workers, such opportunities must be demanded, if such is the case. Such, my friends, is the way of American Capitalism. This i s not to 'uggest that all capitalists and entrepreneurs are had and t,il men. Right herl' in onr midst, there good hu,into;smen and busillt'"-''' umtn and there those who selfishly exploit peoplt hr t'' that can gel \ uu \\' ill know best unr know ltdgl' of them and uur t,ptrit'lll't' with them. A people .:an heir 1 rom dcpriva. tion and h organizing. "' Bla(k came togc.thcr during I he Ci' il 1\10\\.'meill an'J gained many and 'ocial portunltic-., the ,am togethcrncv --.:an he u\ed f economi, g Europeans, or more or less unAmericans out of house and for new lcalkr,hip. Lei us fi fair to such easily identified job. "What gets overlooked is those who cari from t legal immigrants as Hispanics. the fact that a large proportion of the worker But there seems to be a con-of the illegals are temporaries. labor, and thl unlfaction sensus that something needs to They come here, work for a such : By the token : let u s be done to repair America's brief time and then go home. examim our major iristituimmigration law. When you take into account tions, c're(ially liUI ch,urch Julian L. Simon has another both that coming and going, The Rial'!., ( hunh, our most view: It ain't broke. you are talking about a very respttkd institution, tan do a The University of Maryland small net increase. In fact, the lot hi bruaden our vision in professor of business and National Research Council et:onomit mailers. It is no social science won't put it that says the net gain is close to grealtr sin t 'or our ministers to inelegantly, or course. But he zero, with just as many going stand in their pulpits and does believe that attempts to as coming." preat h political t reedom than fix immigration law are based But since immigrants, legal it is to preach economic on faulty premises: that the and otherwise, tend to come to freldom and progress. A KING WILLIAM'S Judge Nathaniel R. Jones, total number of immigrants il-America to find work, and polilital vult and an economic TOWN, South Africa -A 58, of the 6th Circuit Court of legally in this country is huge since the illegals tend to seek vote lht same grace. By U.S. federal appeals court Appeals in Cincinnati, and and growing; that these imentry-level work (the legals are the same token, it is no more judge, visiting South Africa to three South African compamigrants, and especially the ildisproportionately skilled proimmoral for a minister to en< observe the country's judicial nions, two of them members legals, take jobs that otherwise fessionals) wouldn't Simon dorse a undidate running system, was arrested over the of Cape province legislature, would go to jobless agree that they mu s t take jobs political t)t'fice, than it is weekend for visiting a black were visiting a black suburb of Americans, and that they are a away from Americans who that same minister to endorse o township closed under the Fort Beaufort in eastern Cape drain on U.S. revenues need them? you spend your ""' 3-week-old state of emergenprovince Saturday when they The last premise is ea s iest to He would not. It is a (vote) where your bes o.o.l cy. were taken into custody for debunk, he says, citing studies mistake, he s ays, to think of economic interests are served. .. .......... ......... not ........................ tt.'at .. show .. an .. average ... im-..... (Cijoinitinued .. OnPage-A .. ) .... (Tobe{"ontinued) ........ ..

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.. ............................................................................ (MY Is South Africa Headed B Toward A Bloodbath? .... We Can Instill Community Prfde He that tilleth his land shall have plenty of bread: but he that followeth after per sons shall have poverty enough, Proverbs 28:19. "As a blue Mercedes drives by, she says, 'Drug buyers. Any time you see two white guys driving through here in a Mercedes, you know they're lookin to buy drugs .. .' But she still remains Kimi Gray, a poor black woman who has managed against the odds to scrape a decent life for herself.. she had five children to feed, no job and no hus band ... she graduated from a business college ... Kenilworth Parkside's improvements have come from all the tenants who have been willing to work for changes." "Pride, to a Jot of people may mean something dif ferent. But, what it all boils down to is loving thvself.'' Commentary, Florida Sentinel Bulletin. There should be no shame in poverty. Unfor tunately, I didn't learn that until I was old enough to learn it. Even though my brother, uncle and Mama didn't have much, much, we didn't have a lot, we still HER VIEW Black On Black Discrimination managed to keep a somewhat clean and hearty apartment in public housing in College Hill Homes. Then, everybody pit ched in For the record, the "old sisters" saw to that. I did .my best to try and escape poverty, but no matter how hard I tried, I would always (have to) come back Again, I didn't learn that until I was old enough to know that I could run, but, I could never hide. Some kind of way, poverty followed me until I ac cepted poverty for what it was and what it is. I learned that poverty was something that any decent parent would not want for his/her child. I learned that poverty is something that any decent parent can see to it tqat For all our lives upon the his/her child comes out of if shores of North America, with no scars, no hurts and no black people have had to bruises. Thank you, Mama, I worry about and combat racial Jove you so much. discrimination. I speak of "Tears. For Fears" is the racial discrimination in the name of a current pop-rock A few key nations around the world, with America being foremost, can head off the im pending bloodbath which could befall the nation of South Africa in the eminent future African Blacks may well suffer with millions in death and casualties, but there is no doubt that they are willing to pay the ultimate to be free in their own land. The world has learned something about South African Blacks they hardly knew. They are more sophisticated about gaining their freedom than previously known. Today we see a more Westernized Black African marching in protest across our television screens. Yesterday, we saw the village African in grass skirts looking too docile to even begin a political posture suggesting freedom and human dignity. In many ways the protesting South African is far more sophisticated than the American Negro in his political perspective. They are not blind with the racial loyal ty oath. That is, somehow ex cuse fellow Blacks for their behavior even if its treacherous and treasonable. Such explains why protesting Africans are willing to kill Black South African police and alleged Black traitors whose interests are intertwined forms of inequality, denied group. Tears for fears is also opportunities, injustice, something that I do when I cry is still one of the only coonsegregation and abuse at the because some of our plights tries left where a person can hands of white America. and that are made so hard to determine determine what he/she can Civil rights leaders and peoregardless how much of by ourselves. And, it doesn't become. Sometimes we take ple in general that believe in what we had, we were all have to be that way: America our lives so foolishly, not to freedom, equality and justice black. speak of suicide, either. Some for all have all continuously The establishment has a lot bu.,: t!ss for less money than of us are truly just "in the waged a war to bring about of us thinking today that if we th ... ; do at owned by world." Not living, not survivfreedom, justice and equality. diassociate ourselves from non-blacks. ing, just here. And, for what? Grudgingly, the system has what is black, work hard, get Then there is that group that Vanity? Vanity is worthless yielded ground and allowed an education, move into an indoesn't come at all. They shun such as the way some of us live blacks some measures of tegrated neighborhood that is the restaurants, sandwich our lives. freedom and equality. The predominantly white that shops, barber shops, and other Congratulations to the comchange isn't complete yet, and we can escape our blackness. such businesses in black areas munities of West Tampa and much work still remains to be The shame of it all is that so because they say that they are Robles Park for able to done. many intelligent blacks afraid of the things and keep and obtain their While blacks are in the that and try to do just that. hoodlums that hang in the Headstart facilities. midst of fighting discriminaI recently had lunch with neighborhoods. That's the It is ours to do. Who wants tion, a new form of some affluent blacks and same thing non-blacks say poverty, anyway? Certainly discrimination has crept almost fell out of my chair about our neighborhoods. not any Communist countries among us. That is an obvious, when the question was asked As blacks, we know what that I know of. Before anyone blacks discrimination against "but where can we find a our problems are and have accuses me of being pro blacks. black person." I been. We know that so many Communism, let me offer Integration has been good say to you that is white of our problems still remain. these immortal words: "As for blacks in so many ways, enough. That is learning the But we cannot afford to wash long as I am living and but in about as many ways it language and the thinking of our of each other. We breathing in America, I shall has set us back. Blacks, for an the Man. cannot afford to have black speak up and speak out about example, are moving away Black folks have star-ted people trying to defect to the truth, (you can quote fromeachotherallovertheci-looking at black anotherrace-. me)." ty and county and as a result neighborhoods out of the We must subscribe to the Let us witness a little comthe common bonds that once same eyes the white man views philosophy that there is munity pride in our own, bound all blacks together have it from. They see a nasty, strength in unity and that Dwight Gooden and the Mets' been lost. We are slowly filthy community infested with together we stand. If we are victory over Chicago. It was a finding ourselves victims of a bunch of poor blacks, who going to discriminate against super ball game. Not to forget others' thinking, attitudes and are either worthless or each other, then we give white Darryl Strawberry--he's a part language. criminal in nature. The atAmerica the opportunity to of our team, too. At this time, Blacks have started to think titUI;les are the same. feel justified in do so, too. Our I would like to mention and of each other in terms of how The thinking is those people problem has compounded, we pay tribute to two Delta much money one has, how down there don't want to help once faced discrimination Sorors who lost their lives in much education one has, how themselves and I don't want to from the outside. Now we face the Delta Airlines flight: much prestige one has, where be around them. We no longer it from within our own ranks. Zohniffer Gilliard and with their enemies. The American Negro can not seem to comprehend or deal with such an issue. Such is why it is believed today, that the greatest obstacle standing before American Blacks today is the counterpart here at home of those same Black African traitors being eliminated by their own strug gling people. Equally committed to main taining a white rule South Africa are the white African descendants of British and Dutch stock. These descen dants of 1652 and the First and Second Boer Wars feel as strongly about their African roots as the native Africans in the South, themselves. Two groups fighting for naturalracial pride and tribal homeland will fashion one vicious and committed bat tleground. America could head this human tragedy off through economic and political diplomacy. It is not an over night fix, but is still within reach of the situation in South Africa. There are white Africans whose outlook is far from in sanity. However, under the leadership of those presently in control headed by President P. W. Botha, there seems to be lf = ; I = = = ., = c::r fl} =Q. the committment of white rule __, under apartheid or perish The ; ultra-conservative National Party reigning Pretoria must > = Q. be brought down and replaced with a more liberal group. Such could set in motion new policies designed to bring about a democratic arrange ment in South Africa under new racial guidelines. Here, the situation could be monitored leading eventually to an open and free society with the rights of all, Black and White, protected. The desired end, mind you, will not happen overnight, but it must happen! The tactic employed by the Botha reigning government now is to divide and conquer. Already there is hostility bet ween Asians in Africa and Black Africans. Over the week there has been riots and blood shed involving those races. Botha will continue such tac tics hoping to create blood thirsty insanity among such people. The Greek orator, Demosthenes, once said: "He who the God would destroy must first make mad." We saw such an omen befall humanity during Hitler's reign of terror. Hopefully, America will not stand by and let the world witness such another human catastrophe. PROPHET BENE' DIVINE "People Will Ask, 'Is He The Real Prophet?', Yes!" ::::!. I C') = 0 =-c = fl} Prophet Bene', Divine one lives and what one does patronize black businesses. Until race stops being a Darlene D. Brown, Rt.6,aox36c : for a living. At onetime, these For some reason, blacks tend determining factor, then black T.T.B.O.D. Peace Be Unto Sylacauga, AL 35150 <' things didn't matter. We all to expect more out of a black people need a united front. You. tol ........................

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;;;J t;!) ;;;J < CHARMETTES HAVE CHRISTMAS IN JULY I'll = e .... Another successful event became a July 28, when the Charmettes, Inc., Hillsborough County Chapter, presented the black. community of the city with it's first "Christmas In July Ball". The ball was a tremendous success, thanks to over five hundred sparkling Tampans and their out-of-town guests. They filled the beautifully decorated main ballroom at The West Tampa Convention Center. The ballroom was decorated in all of the splendor of the season in the theme represented. In the center of the stage stood a beautiful eight foot white Christmas tree, a glow with beautiful red and white ornaments and ribbons (the organiza tion's colors). Other ornaments of the same colors were displayed on the walls surrounding the ballroom. The rear wall of the building held a huge Christmas wreath, which shim mered with red and silver Christmas foil. Each table was draped with red linen tableclothes, which held a lovely center piece of red poinsetta and white candles in crystal candleholders. The decoration was done by Mr. and Mrs. Buddy (Birdie) Simpson, proprietors of Kreative Krafts, located on Lincoln Ave. Music was provided by the Soul Operators Band, Mr Fred Edwards, Manager. During intermission, The Charmettes presented their selected charities with cash awards: The ;! Lighthouse For The Blind, $300; The Belmont Little League, $275; The Youth Drug Prevention Program, $100; and The Cancer Research Center, Howard University, Washington, D.C., $2,000. A book scholarship fund was presented to Miss Millie I Presley, a student from the bay area, studying Fashion Design in Ft. Lauderdale. The scholarship was in the amount of $125. Miss Presley is the daughter of Mrs. Gussie Livingston. The Chapter sponsored two special projects during this = calender year: the adoption of a needy family, for which they < provided food, clothing, and gifts with during the year; and the $1,000 to Mr. Les Miller, the of the local chapter, t> towards the purchase. The entire cost of the computer is $1,600. Pledge envelopes were distributed to the audience attending the ball to assist the Charmettes in raising the balance needed. J The public response has been tremendous, and the chapter is asking that people continue to help support this effort. :iS In addition to the above mentioned charities, The United cf Negro College Fund received $300 from the Charmettes, = Charmettes are life time members of the N.A.A.C.P. and The ;: Tampa Urban :u;ague. Charmette Arthenia Joyner made ::! presentations and Tom Hankerson of radio station WTMP was ::1 the master of ceremonies. The dance chairmen were; Charmet tes Bettye Griffin and Jackie Davis. Other members are Charmettes Doris Scott, Juanita Cani non, Gwen Miller, Ella Cusseaux, Irene Peoples, Audrey Dawson, Phyllis Lee, Carroll Dawson, Dee Williams, Rowena Brady, Lillie Cooper, Betty Kinsey, Betty Simmons, Martha si Lara, Julia Barnes and Fifi Glymph, president 84-85. j; The chapter's next affair will be Dec. 27, their annual Christmas Ball, "Puttin On The Ritz". MIDDLETON CLASS OF 1955 The 1955 class of Middleton Sr. High School will hold a special after reunion meeting Sunday, August 18, at Rowlett Park at 4 p.m. All class members are asked to please attend this very important meeting. For additional information call 626-1447 after 5 p.m. UNIQUE SOCIAL CLUB The Unique Social Club will be meeting Saturday, August 17 at 8 p.m. at the home of Ms. Ovita Bass, 2010 E. Lake Ave. Apt. 545. Mrs. Theresa Allen is president. LAYMEN ORGANIZATION The Tampa District Layman Organization will hold its mon thly meeting on Sunday, Aug. 18, at Allen Temple A.M E. Church. The meeting will begin promptly at 3:30p.m. Robert J. Wright, President, Joyce E. Felton, P.R. SICK BENEFIT CLUB Sick Benefit Membership Club will hold its monthly meeting < Sunday at 2 p.m., at Beulah Baptist Activity Bldg. ALLEN TEMPLE MALE CHORUS : Members of Allen Temple Male Chorus will meet Tuesday \.!l' night Aug. 20, for rehearsal. This will be for Men's Day at Mt. Sinai Methodist Church on Aug. 25. ADVENTIST ACADEMY REGISTRA liON NOW IN PROGRESS Join Us For A Tour Of The School. Including Refresh ments. StaH Will Be Present To Answer Your Questions. FIRST DAY OF SCHOOL AUGUST 19th Mon.-Thurs., 8:30 To 3:00P.M. Friday 8:30 To 2:00P.M. MRS. ELISA YOUNG ... Principal BUS SERVICE AVAILABLE Recruitment Dlscoun' OHered. MT.CALVARY SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST JR. ACADEMY FOR GRADES K-8 The School That Believes In The Education Of The Head. The Hands and The Heart. 3 1.1 E. WILDER (5 blks. South of Hillsborough) 238-0433 .. TRAVEL WITH MT. CALVAR TO THE COLORS OF KNOWLEDGE MT. CALVARY SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST PRE-SCHOOL PRE-SCHOOL HOURS 7 A.M.-6 P.M. YEAR-ROUND PROGRAM HOT MEALS: LUNCH AND BREAKFAST AFTER SCHOOL CARE GRADUATION PLANNED SUMMER PROGRAM LARGE PLAYGROUND FOR 2's, 3's & 4's KINDERGARTEN CURRICULUM INCLUDES: ALPHA TIME {READING READINESS) PALMER HANDWRITING READINESS, MATHEMATICS AROUND US (MATH READINESS) TERRY STRONG ...Coordinator PH. 237-2940 3111 E. WILDER (5 blks. S. of HILLSBOROUGH)

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The Speaker Will Be: REV.EUGENESANDERS Tampa Bay Buccaneer Player NEW MT. ZION M.S. CHURCH 2511 E. Columbus Drive REV. LESTER CART'iR, Pastor The Public Is lnviteJ ST. JAMES EPISCOPAL CHURCH 1819 No. Boulevard Invites You To The Third Annual EPISCOPAL CHURCHMEN OBSERVANCE Sunday, Aug. 18, 1985, 10 A.M. Guest Speaker: DR. FREDERICK A. REDDY REV. GEORGE LaBRUCE Vicar If You've Alwoy J: It We May Hove It! Church Bazaar Tyer Te'mple United Meth. Church Corner (Central & Ross) 1; Tomorrow \ \ \ Saturday, August 17, 8:00 A.M.-2:00 P.M. Live Entertainment!! Guest D.J. Tom Hankerson Will Be Playing Gospel Music tor Your Entertainment. The Spirit Filled Voices Of Elder Adrian Shaw & Family & You Come On Down And Share Your Talent. Bargains New& Used Tapes, Records, Wigs, Jewelry (New Or Old-Beautiful & Odd) Clothes Bake Good, Etc. Meet Our New Pastor& Evangelist Elder Oliver Gordon, Sr. Your Items To Sell At A Small Donation. Sponsored By The Dept. Of Evangelism Olivia Carmichael-Brown Chairperson Bring Your Items To Sell At A Small Donation. MRS. CURTISS WILSON Curtiss Wilson observed another birthday on Tuesday, August 13. The "celebrating" will take place next week during the Wilson Family Reunion, along with a sister, Muriel Manning, a niece, Kimberly McDonald, a nephew, Shawn Menendez, and a brpther-in-law, Tommy Wilson, all of whom have August 13th birthdates. Sharing in the fun will be eleven other August birthday celebrants. SHAWN MENENDEZ Shawn, who turned 15 on Tuesday, will be a lOth grader at Tampa Bay Tech next school term. His parents are Carlos and Betty Wilson Menendez. Willie Lee George, Jr. will be celebrating his 7th birthday on August 19. Willie is a second grade student of Forest Hills Elementary School. He has one sister, Chinua George. Willie is the son of Deborah THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Of COLLEGE HILl I I 3SJ8 29th Street Pastor Young Glover Sunday School9:30A.M. Morning Service -11:00 A.M. BTU-5:00P.M. Evening Service-6:30P.M. -----------and Willie .Lee George, Sr. A birthday party is being given in his honor at his residence on Saturday, August 17. LATRICIA CANNEDY Among those who will be celebrating their birthdays August 15 is Latricia Can nedy. She attends Kenly Elementary School and is in the third grade. Latricia is the daughter of Mr. Allen Can nedy and Mrs. Corazon Mosley. Also celebrating a birthday August 15 is Latricia's grandmother Mrs. Mary L. Johnson. Annie Mae Shaw celebrated her 56th birthday, August 13. She is a member and mother of Zion Temple Holiness Church, Bishop McCray, pastor. She is the daughter of Alberta Green, and the late York Green, and the mother of Diann, Theresa, Michael, Charlie, Margaret and Otis. She celebrated with her mother Thursday at Red Lob ster along with her best friend, PLEASANT CHA A.M.E. CHURCH 261SCHIPCO Rev. S.C. Lawson Pastor Sunday Schoo1,.9:30 A.M. Morning Worship, 11 A.M. Class Meetintt 7:30P.M. EXPERIENCE CLERK WANTED ... Must Be Able To Type Operate Mimeograph Machine And Copier. For Information Call: 223-3J.S8 MRS. ALBERTA GREEN Alberta Green celebrated her 76th birthday, August 15. She is a \ member and mother of Proverb M.B. Church, Rev. Thomas, pastor. She is the mother of York, Herman James, Edward, Jerry, Annie Mae, Vera and Margaret. She will celebrate at Red Lobster Inn Thursday along with her dear friend Ben Bludsaw and family members. MRS. ROSIE DANIELS Mrs. Rosie Lee Daniels will be celebrating her 69th natal day August 17, at her home with her three children, Roosevelt Daniels, Annie Doris Brown and Louise Bryant, twelve grands, ten greatgrands, other relatives and friends. Mrs. Daniels is a member of New Bethel M.B. Church. lsslonary Baptist 2002 North Rome Avenue REV IV ALl REV IV ALl WE INVITE YOU TO WORSHIP ;(' = ; I = :. ; > = a. :!. I C") -WITH US "C August 19-23-7 P.M. Nightly > REV. C. T. KIRKLAND ... Pastor EVANGELIST OF THE WEEK REV. JOSEPH GORDON (JJ Pleasant Grove M.B. Church t"'"l St. Petersburg z

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Some 150 family members and friends of the Tillman Macon-Miller family had their sixth annual family reunion in. Tampa July 26-28. The _!_e union included a cruise on the Spirit of Tam pa, a picnic at Lowry Park, a ban quet at Regan Park, Sunday morning services at J>leasant Chapel A.M.E. Church, and Sunday dinner at the home of Mrs. Grace Tillman. Relatives from San Francisco, Calif., Detroit, Mich., New York, N.Y \New Jersey, Baltimore, Md., Jacksonville, Daytona Beach, Orlando, Winter Haven, West Palm Beach, St. Petersburg, Tampa and other cities gathered for the memorable occasion. 1986 family reunion will held in Daytona Beach Robert Tillman served as Tampa Family Reunion chair man 'a .1:1 I'll ... :E = =-= -; -= = I = ... = CI:J = < f-4, ... :I: I \.!) The gathering included, from Tampa: Mr. and Mrs. Robert Tillman, rvtr. and Mrs. John Clark, Israel Tillman, Mrs Liz Moten, Mrs. Fredye Junious, Mrs. Grace Tillman, Vicki Grooms and Jaban, Fred Hearns and Ricky, Mrs. Benita Gray and Josh, Mrs. Alberta Macon, Roosevelt Macon, Mrs. Naomi Perry, and Mrs. Alberta Jackson and chiidren. Jacksonville Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Toms. San Bruno, Calif. -Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Seagraves. Detroit-Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Davis. Ne, w YorkMrs. Dianne Manigo and son. New Jersey-Vernon Ford, Albert Grant, Mrs. Ann Gary, Mr. and Mrs. Winter Haven-Mr. and MrS'. Council Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Burton, and Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Davis Donald Baltimore Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Richardson, and Mr. and Mrs. Elijah Richardson. Daytona Beach and Orlando Mrs Johnnie Wiley, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Terrell, Mrs. Katherine Wrath and Mrs. Mary Edith Evans. Intra-City Civic And Social Club Presents "A Summer Rainbow Splash Dance" Saturday, August 17, 1985 Letter Carriers Hall 3003 Cypress Street Tampa, Florida Music By: "The Unlimited Power" Cocktail Hour: 9:00-10:00 P.M. Donation: $6.00 Adv. Dance: 10: 00 P .M.-2:00 A M $6.50 At Door Free Hors d'oeuvres / BYOB THE TAMPA BAY SOUL STIRRERS Will Celebrate Their 4TH SINGING ANNIVERSARY At GRACE MARY 8. CHURCH 37TH & LINDELL ELDER T. J. REED, Pastor SUNDAY, AUGUST 18, At 3:00P.M. On Program Will Be: THE GOSPEL WARRIORS, TRAVELING STARS, !fEAVENLY TRUMPETS, SPIRITUAL WONDERS, HAR MONY WINDS, HOLY PROPHETEERS, THE GORDON AIRES, SOliTHERN TONES, And SWEET ANGELS. Special Guests: TOOTSIE And The SPIRITUAL HIGHLIGHTS As Always, This Is An Open Door Program. MT. VERNON PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH 1719 Green Street Sunday School, 9:45 A.M. Morning Worship, 11 AM Bible Study, Tues., 7 P.M. Everyone Is Welcome Bro. Larry B Horde, Sr., Deacon Sis. P.atricia Horde Sec. I.IL Y WHITE LODGE NO. J Sponsors A SKA TE-A-RAMA TUESDAY EVENING, AUGUST 20, 1985 At STARDUST SKATING CENTER 5107 North 22nd Street The Generai Public Is Invited DONATION: $2.00 MRS. DOROTHY DANIELS, JR., Conductor MRS ANGELINA ROBINSON, As s t Conductor NICOLE TAYLOR, Busines s Manager WMNF 88.5-FM Presents "TRAMP'' "BABY, BABY" WEST TAMPA CONVENTION CENTER 3005 W COLUMBUS DRIVE-TAMPA,. FLORIDA FRI., AUG. 16 9 :00P.M. ADVANCE ADMISSION $9. -DAY OF SHOW $11 on sale In Tampa at: WMNF VINYl FEVER RECORDS COllEGE Hill PHARMACY; In Sarasota: ROBBINS RECORDS .. In .St. Petersburg: DOCTOR'S PHARMACY; In Palmetto: CORNER SAND WHICH SHOP .. In lakeland: SPEC'S MUSIC. FOR MORE INFORMATION CAll: 226-3003 ALLPROCEEDS TO BENEFIT NON-COMMERCIAL COMMUNITY RADIO

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-' -0"0 i.:')[][OOI'l( l0k'l2 ST. PfTfR'S APOSTOLIC CHURCH 3303 E. Ellicott Street ELDER HENRY HILL, Pastor fLDfR YOUNG And fVANGfLISTM. BRADLEY Will Start A Meeting AUGUST 19, At 8 P.M. Healing Senice Each Night. Bring The Sick. Everyone Is Welcome To Come And Feast On The Word Of God. TO PREACH IN MIAMI IT'S ALL ABOUT YOU ROSE CRUTC H FIELD AN EXCITING CRUISE TO THE BAHAMAS THE REV. A. L. BRINSON The Beck Group cruised to Nassau Bahamas July 19 on the S.S. Emerald Seas. The Group enjoyed sightseeing. One of the tours was on a motor scooter. They shopped on Bay Street and played many games. First prize winner on the Gong Show was Donald Beck, who won many prizes. This picture was taken at the Captain's Cocktail Party. And His Bride, J essi Ma<, Whom H Married Auau s l 10, Will Lean F o r Miami Whert He Will Deliver The Sermon Al Seated from left, Lillian Prichett, and Carolyn Jones of Hartford, Connecticut; Coleta Henry, Tampa; Mildred Blocker, St. Petersburg; Lula Parker, Thelma Sweet, and Lillie Thomas, Tampa; Mary Streeter, Akron, Ohio; Zannie Thomas, and Hattie Butler, Tampa. MT. CALVARY M.S. CHURCH At 7:00A.M. Sunday And At MT. ZION M.S. CHURCH At 11:00 A.M. Standing from left are: Lucille Beck, Tampa; Viola Palmer, Miami; Donald Beck, Tampa; Charlie Hill and William Jones, Hartford, Conn.; Joe Beck III, Tampa; Jack Streeter Akron, Ohio; Eugene Thomas, Tampa; Gladys Russ, Chat tachoochee; Willie Miller of Tampa; and not shown, James Miller and Moses Russ, Chattachoochee. Fronk Odom Of Pleasant Chapel AME Church, 2615 Chipco Avenue, Cordially Invites All Of His Friends To HYMNORAMA '85 Hymns, History And The Holy Spirit That s What You Will Get Sunday, August J8, 3 P.M. Soloists Are: Bettye Green, Henry Montgomery, Lucy Futch, Aluster Morgan Jean Andrews, Sondra Thomas Rev. Lauch/and Oliver Patricio Lockett, April Barnhill. Ernestine C. Odom, Goy L Keaton And Julio Grif fin Essie Moe Johnson, Pianist Thelma Collins, Organist Special Invited Choir Will Be Pleasant Chapel AME Church Young Adults Singing A Special Arrangement Of "Come Ye Disconsolate FREE Admission CHOIR Y ST. JOHN M.B. CHURCH 3407 25th Avenue ELDER EDDIE NEWKIRK ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Senice, 11 A.M. Bible Study, Wed., 7P.M. At 3 P.M., Sunday ELDER MICHAEL LEWIS And His Congregation From Alachua Will Be On The Choir Anniversary Program. You Are Always Welcome The King's Kids Learning & Development Center Of THE 34TH STREET CHURCH OF GOD Announces Fall Registration for Its Child Care facility August J9, 1985 Days Of Operation Monday Thru Friday (6:00A.M. -6:00P.M. "FOR PARENTS WHO CARE" *INFANTS *PRE-SCHOOL *AFTER SCHOOL CARE *BREAKFAST *HOT LUNCH *SNACK *SUMMER PROGRAM CARE-DEVELOPMENT-EDUCATION PHONE 248-6548 NEWLY BUlL T FACILITIES 3000 NORTH 34TH STREET TAMPA, 33605 REV. THOMAS SCOTT, PASTOR WILEY-WYLIE-HUTCHINS REUNION Rose J. Hunter reports that the Wiley, Wylie, and Hutchins Family held their first family reunion in Blakely, Georgia dur ing the July 4th holiday weekend. Family members attending from the Bay area are descendants of the late William G. and Emma Golston Wylie. members of the family arrived on the 3rd of July to register and get acquainted. On the 4th over 150 family members assembled at the Wiley Plantation for a barbecue east. On the 5th a business meeting was held at Oak Grove Church. Lunch was served later at the plantation .A fashion & talent show was held during the evening at Oak Grove The highlight of the reunion was a banquet held July 6th at the Heritage House in Albany, Ga. The speaker was Charlene Hutchins White of Columbus Ohio, music by the Spiritual Harmonettes from the bay area. Worship was held at Oak Grove A.M.E. Church on Sundav morning. Bettye Hooks of New Jersey the reunion founder was pleased with the reunion first effort. Her father, Mr. William Kincy Wiley was the oldest relative attending the reunion. He lives in Blakely. Some family members attending from the Tampa Bay area, Hugh Wylie Jr. and family, Toynetta Wylie Williams and family, are descendants of the late Hugh Wylie Sr. and (Leona). Emma Thomas Hendry and family, Ellamae Thomas Hayes and family, Julia ThomllS Anderson and family William (Billy) Thomas and family, Shirley Thomas and fami ly; all are descendants of the late Estella Wylie Thomas and the late Sam Thomas. Most of these members are from Mango and Seffner. This event brought other families from California, Florida, Georgia, Iowa, Maryland, Michigan, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, South Carolina and Texas SERVICEMAN HOME FOR REUNION Sgt. Thomas Brown, son of Mr. tom Brown and Mrs. Ruth Brown Anderson is home for a family reunion Sgt. Brown is in the U.S Ar my and stationed in Pir masens, West Germany. His plans are to receive an Associate's Degree in Liberal Arts while in Germany, and upon return to the U.S. in December 1986, to attend the U.S. Army Drills Sargeants school located at Ft. Jacskon, sc. SGT. THOMAS BROWN Sgt. Brown's other duty stations are Ft. Jackson, SC, Ft. Gordon, GA, Ft. Hood, TX, Flensburg, W. Germany. The Brown's family reunion is to be held on the 17th and r8th of August at the home of his mother in Progress Village. He will return to Germany on the 19th of Aug. 111:1 00 = :r I = = :r "'C = r:J' .(ll =c. = {ll > = c. :I. I = =-z z

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11.1 I c "1:1 = < I'll 11.1 = E-1 t' 11.1 "1:1 11.1 -= I'll .... .c = =-= .... 11.1 = = I 11.1 = .... = = IN THE SPOTLIGHT *BARBARA LOVE* This is Barbara Love, daughter of Mrs. Louvella Love and member of Poplur Springs M.B. Church. Barbara is currently pursuing a career in the travel industry as a travel agent, and in the medical profession with future plans to study nuclear medicine. Born under the sign of Aries, Bar bara is 24-years-old, stand 6 feet, and enjoys dancing, painting, drawing, and modeling. Her philosophy of life is: "If you can believe it, after having conceived it, then you can achieve it. '' Barbara is attracted to a man who not only can wear the label as a man, but one who can play the role in all aspects. He must be classy, articulate, sauve, and trustworthy. Her favorite star is Lionel Richie. Our Faith Overcomes The World Part 6 1JOHN5:4-5 BLESSED BE THE NAME OF OUR LORD AND SA VI OR JESUS CHRIST. THE CHRISTIAN HAS RECEIVED THE GOD KIND OF FAITH THAT CREATED THE UNIVERSE I. BECAUSE OF LACK OF KNOWLEDGE, MANY CHRISTIANS ARE STILL PRAYING TO GOD FOR MORE FAITH, WHEN GOD HAS ALREADY DEALT TO THEM THE MEASURE OF FAITH. ROMANS 12:3. FAITH COMES BY HEARING THE WORD OF GOD, NOT BY PRAYING FOR MORE FAITH. ROMANS 10:17. IN LUKE 17:56"AND THE APOSTLES SAID UNTO THE LORD, INCREASE OUR FAITH. AND THE LORD SAID, IF YE HAD FAITH AS A GRAIN OF MUSTARD SEED, YE MIGHT SAY UNTO THIS SYCAMINE TREE : BE THOU PLUCKED UP BY THE ROOT AND BE THOU PLANTED IN THE SEA: AND IT SHALL OBEY YOU NOTICE, THE APOSTLES WANTED THEIR FAITH TO INCREASE MORE THAN IT ALREADY WAS. NOTICE, JESUS SPOKE OF FAITH AS A MUSTARD SEED. LIKE A MUSTARD SEED, IT TAKES THE KIND OF FAITH THAT HAS THE SAME NATURE AS A MUSTARD SEED TO PLUCK A TREE UP AND CAST IT INTO THE OCEAN. II. IN MARK 4:30-32 -WE HAVE THE NA TURf OF A MUSTARD SEED A MUSTARD SEED STARTS OUT AS VERY SMALL. THE SMALLEST OF ALL SEEDS. BUT IT'S NATURE IS: ONCE IT IS PUT IN TO THE GROUND, IT WILL GROW AND GROW AND WILL BECOME THE GREATEST OF ALL HERBS. VERSE 32. IN OTHER WORDS, THE NATURE OF A MUSTARD SEED IS, IT STARTS OUT ON ONE MEASURE, BUT IT'S NATURE IS THAT IT SHOULD GROW. ALL SEEDS ARE LIKE THAT. A SEED IS PROGRAMMED TOGROW. / Ill. THE NATURE OF FAITH IS JUST LIKE A SEED. THE FIRST THING YOU'VE GOT TO DO IN ORDER FOR SEED TO GROW, IS TO PUT IT IN THE GROUND SO THAT IT WILL GROW AND PRODUCE FRUIT, IN MARK 4:20-JESUS REMINDS US THAT THE HEART OF A MAN IS THE GROUND. THE SEED OF FAITH MUST BE PROTECTED FROM THE RELIGIOUS BUGS AND INSECTS THAT WILL DESTROY IT. PROVERBS 4:20-23THE SEED OF FAITH MUST BE PROTECTED FROM THE BAD WEEDS OF DOUBT, UNBELIEF, HATE, BITTERNESS, JEALOUSY, DISCORD AND UNHOLINESS THAT WILL BRING SICKNESS AND DISEASE TO THE FAITH SEED. PSALMS 1:1-3. REMIMBIR, STONY GROUND WILL NOT RICEIVE THE WORD OF FAITH. MARK 4:16-17. JEREMIAH 4:3-4, REMINDS US TO BREAK UP YOUR FALLOW GROUND AND SOW NOT AMONG THE THORNS. EZEKIEL 36:26-30, 2 CORINTHIANS 10:13-17, WHEN YOUR FAITH IS INCREASED ... OPEN DOOR CHRISTIAN CENTER 1221 E. Ollumbus Dr. NEW PHILADELPHIA M.S. Church 1002 E. Buffalo Avenue .. Pas tor Sunda y School 9 :30A.M. Morning Worship, 11:00 A.M Evening Worship (1s t Sun.), 5 :30P. M. Prayer & Bible Cla s s Tues., 7:30P.M. 24th AVENUE CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST 1703 24th Avenue Pastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Worship Service, U:OO A.M. Evenlna Service, 7:30P.M. Bible Study, Wed., 7:30P.M. Y.P.W.W., Fri., 7:30P.M. Wanted: CHURCH MUSICIAN Pho. 689-3023 Or 247-1037 FIRST BORN HOUSE Of Prayer (Pentecostal} 805 E. Henderson ELDER BERNARD MCCRAY ... Pastor Sunday School, 10:00 A.M. Mornign Worship, 12:00 P.M. Evenign Worship, 7:30P.M. 7 :30P.M., Tues., Bible Study 7:30P.M., Thurs., Prayer & Tarrying THE 29th STREET CHURCH OF CHRIST 3310 29th Street ALLAN D. CROSS ... Minister Bible School, 9:45A.M. Worship, II AM & 6 PM Bible Classes: Sunday, 5 P.M. Monday, 7P.M. Prayer And Song Service, Wednesday, 7P.M. GRACE MARY M.S. CHURCH 390 I 37th Street EBENEZER M.S. CHURCH 1212 Scott Street .. Pastor Suaday School, 9:45A.M. Monliaa Worship, 11 A.M. EveniD& Worship, 6:30P.M. Bible Study /Pnyer, Tues., 7:30P.M. CHRIST 1312 W. Nassau Street Tampa, Fla. 33607 DAVID ATKISON, Minister SUNDAY: Bible Study, 10 A.M. & 5 P.M. Worship II A.M. &6 P .M. TUESDAY: LadiesStudy, IOA.M. Reaular Study, 7:30P.M. THURSDAY: Song Service & Prayer Meeting 7:30P .M. LIVING WORD CHRISTIAN CENTER Palm River Recreation Center 58th St. And Palm River Rd. y Praise & Worship, l1 AM & 6 PM Come And Be A Part Of Our Worship Experience. Prayer For The Sick And Needy At Each Service. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF LINCOLN GARDENS 4202 ELDER J A STEPHENS .. Pastor Sunday School. 9 :30A.M. Each Sunday Morning Service, I I A.M. Evening Service, 6 P M First And Third Sundays B T U 5 P M.Each Sunday Prayer & Bible Study Tuesday At 7 P M MORNING GLORY M.B. CHURCH 7510 N. 40th Street NEW SALEM MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 405 North Oregon REV. JASPR p SAUNDERS ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M Morning Worship, 11 A.M. BTU, 5:30P. M. Evenina Worship, 7 P.M Prayer Meeting & Bible Study Thursday, 7 P.M. GREATER FRIENDSHIP M B. CHURCH 4413 35th Street REV. M. MURRAY .. llastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Worship, 11 A.M. Evening Worship, 5 P.M. Prayer Meeting, Tuesday, 7:30P. M. Visitors Are Welcome PEACE BAPTIST CHURCH 2607 24th A venue REV. W. F. LEONARD ... Pastor Suaday School, 9:30A.M. Mornina Worship, 11 A.M. Goins t lio rus And No. 3 Usher Board Serving BTU, 5:00P.M. Evening Worship, 6:00P.M. Mid-Week Service & Prayer Meeting, Wednesday, 7:30P.M. NEW CANNAN REV. JAMES SHEPPARD Pastor Sunday Prayer Services-9:45A.M. Sunday School -10 AM Sunday Praise WorshipII AM lsi & 3rd Sunday B T.U 5 PM Evening Worship 1st Sunday Only: At6PM Visitors Are Always Welcome, EVENING STAR TABERNACLE BAPTIST CHURCH 3716 E. Paris < ., SundaySchooi, IOA M. .. Pastor Morning Service, II A.M Sunday School, 9:30A.M. .. Pasior Evening Service, 7 P M Morning Service, II A M. Pastor Sunday School, 10 A.M. f-< Bible Study, Thur s 7 P.M. Evening Service, 5:30P.M. Sunday School, 9 :30A.M. Morning Service, II A.M. Prayer Meeting, Tue s. 7 P M Bible Study, Wed., 7 P.M Morning Worship, 11 A.M Night Service, 6 P.M. ... The Public Is Invited .. The Public Is Invited. The Public Is Invited Prayer Meeting, Thurs. 7 P.M.

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Progress Village S.D.A. Observance Of Deacons And Deaconesses Day Triu August 3rd was a triumphant day for Deacons and Deaconesses of the Progress Village Seventh Day Adventist Church. It was their first an nual observance of. Deacons and Deaconesses Day. The of the observance was St. James A.M.E. Church, ning 9:15 with church school. Alveta Brown, Tampa, was the guest superinten dent; Stella Williams, Tampa, Mt. Calvary, guest teacher study); and Deadra lol1m<.:cm, Mt. Calvary, guest Guest participants for the eleven o'clock service included and deaconesses from Mt. Calvary, Tampa; Shiola S.D.A., Ocala; Miami's Northside S.D.A. Youth Choir, Vemo-n Morrison, Pianist, Coffas Washington, Director; and local soloists Deadra Johnson. The guest speaker, Dr. Fred Parker, from Atlanta, Ga., selected the subject of his dynamic message from the celebration theme: "Pillar For The Master. '' The St. James Church was filled to capacity. [)\nner was served to all guests at the ftio gress Village Civic Center. At the service, Pastor T Young gave welcome and introduced the speaker A one-and-a-half-hour con cert was presented by the Miami Cl)oir in the evening at Mt. Calvary The group of 20 members and chaperons made the trip by chartered bus. Following the concert, they were given a reception by the Progress Village A.Y.S., Patricia Smith, director. Morehouse College Alumni Donates 5100,000 To Alma Mater Dr. Samuel M. Nabrit, one of the most distinguished alumni of Morehouse College and a member of the outstanding cla ss of 1 has contributed $100,000 to the endowment of his Alma Mater, according to an announcement by Dr. Hugh M. Gloster, President of the Atlanta in stitution. In making the donation, Dr. Nabrit stated that he was providing financial assistance for the school that had given him a first-class education at low cost and had launched his career by giving him a faculty position. In making his contribution, Dr. Nabrit gave $100,000 in secunt1es to Morehouse College for its unrestricted en dowment. Morehouse officials stated that this charitable remainder trust was the largest alumni contribution of its kind that has been created for the benefit of the College. 248-1921] THE LATE LILLIAN BOSA WILSON Descendants: Sumner J. (S.J.) Rudolph Wilhelmena (Little Sister) Clarence Edward Walter Betty Tommy Juanita Miriam Howard Norma Jean Music By AI. Downing Hors d'oeuvres Door Prizes Dr. Fred Parker, Atlanta, with Pastor Theus Young. Lugenia Arthur, Mary Howard and Dorothy Munnerlyn. You Are Cordially lnv'ited To Be Our Guests At A ''NIGHT WITH THE WILSONS'' During Our Filth Tri-Annual Reunion Tuesday, August 20, 1985 8:00P.M. And Holiday Inn Airport (4.$00 Cypress} Grand Ballroom JoeBosa AmadaBosa Lorene Carrington Cann, Along With The Families Of Ben And Minnie, (Deceased) And The Wilson Descendants Of Baconton, Ga. Will Be Looking Forward To Seeing All Of Their Bay Area Friends, Former Schoolmates, Teachers, Neighbors And Youl > = c. ""' .. I = e -=-= .rll

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os Hawaiian Dorothy and Richard David. ZION TEMPLE GOSPEL SINGERS 8TH ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION SUNDAY, AUGUST 18, At 3:00P.M. At The ARMITTIA 8&8 TfMPLf, 2717 18th Avenue Special Guests: The Voice Of The South, Ft. Pierce; Gospel Supremes, Jacksonville; Holy Prophetcers, Bartow; Trumpets Of Joy, Traveling Stars, PUgrim Jubilees, And All Of The Bay Area Groups. DONATION: $5.00; Children f6-l2J, $1.00 All Tickets At The Door Rev. S. C. Waterford--is Broadcasting Over Radio Station WTIS J JJO AM On Your Radio Dial from JJ l:3C) fach Saturday Morning This Radio Ministry is Designed To Give Com fort To The Sick And Shut In And Enlighten ment To Those Who Labor Under The Hypothesis Of Warped Theories, Twisted Con cepts And Confused Doctrines. The Word Of Christ Must Be Rightly Divided. 2nd Timothy 2:15. "I feel as if I'm dreaming", !'It looks like a Hollywood set", music is the best I have heard". These were some of the comments made during the Lo s Campaneros' Hawaiian Ball on June 29th. Even the manager of the West Tampa Convention Center said he had never seen the! center so beautifully decorated. About 500 ladies in colorful sarongs and men in Hawaiian shirts delighted to the southsea i atmosphere. The hula dances of a dozen members of the American-Philippine Association of Tampa, and : the beautiful music of Bobby Felder and his Blue Notes from Washington, D.C. Bob by's music kept the oversized : dance floor full and the toes' tapping at the tables. The evening ended as the guests held hands around the balloon bedecked cabin cruiser and CITYWIDif MISSION Meets Tueldar, J 2:00 N-n In Fhe Home 01 SISTifR lfARMA MCDANIIfL 38041. Lambright Str-t Sis. lfmma 1Carpenter, l're1. Sis. M. P. Williams, Reporter lfvenlng Light Chapter No. 2 34TH ANNIVERSARY SUNDAY, AUG. 18, At 4 P.M. INTERNATIONAL MASON'S HALL 4303 34th Street REV. LARRY WHITE ... Speaker SIS. MARY NEAl. J>roa. Chm. SIS. RUBY WEAVER, W.M. You Are All Cordially Jnvlted. MISSIONARY DAY At The fiRST 80RN HOUSif 01 HA YlfR 805 E. Henderson FJder Bernard McCray, Pastor SUNDAY, AUGUST 18, 1985 OOVIE M. TUCKER Morning Service Speaker MISSIONARY NIGHT SERVICES, Also. Everyone Is Invited Missionary Inez Rucker, Pres. IIRST UNION M8 CHURCH 3lt7 C.J.LONG ... Pastor Sunday School, 10 A;M. Morning Worship, II A.M. Evening Worship, 6 P.M. Prayer-Bible Wed., ; 7P.M. sang, "We Are The World On the following Sunday afternoon, the club entertained the Blue Notes and guests at a buffet dinner, swimming and playing pool at the subur ban home of member George Timmons. Los Companeros Richard David, Edward_ Felder Mitch Felder, Harold Hickey, Lloyd Stark, George Timmons, Herbert Wallace and Gaylord Williams extend thanks to the many friends who joined them at the ball and look forward to seeing them for the second Hawaiian Ball on July 4, 1986. REVIV AI. SERVICES A:Jgust 16-23 7:30P.M. Nightly PEACE BAPTIST CHURCH 2607 -24th A Prayer Meeting Aug. J2-J6th Preaching Week Aug. l9-23rd Speaker Of The Week: REV. CARL BROOKS Pastor Of Macedonia Baptist Church, Punta Gorda. We Invite The Saved And The Unsaved To Come Out And Worship With Us. REV. FRANK LEONARD, Pastor REVIV AI. SERVICES FRIENDSHIP M. B. CHURCH 4125 Nassau Street REV. QVOD DEXTER, Pastor EvangeUst For The Week REV. HAROLD THOMAS Of ST. JOHN M.B. CHURCH Of. DADE CITY He Is The District Super visor Of The No. l Union Foreign Missionary Baptist Association, And He Is Also A Seven-Year Student At Florida Seminary In Lakeland. PREACHING SfRVICfS, AUGUST 19-23, At 7 P.M. THE PULPIT AID BOARD Of ST. LU.KE A.M.E. CHURCH Will Observe It's 41ST ANNIVERSARY SUNDAY AUGUST lB, From 4 P.M. To 6 P.M. With A MUSICAl. EXTRAVAGANZA At The Church, 2709 25th Street You Are Cordially Invited To Attend. MRS. 'GWENDOLYN TUCKER, Mistress Of Ceremonies Others Appearing Will Be: Lorenzo Hayes, Sis. Maude JocfCson, The New Jubilation, Mrs. Nettle 'Morris, Mrs. ldlth Collins, Mrs. Rela -Stroud, Mrs. fllzabeth C. Harris, Mrs. Mary Watson, Valarle Sell, CIIHord Williams, Jr., Mrs. Mary C. Dixon, Mrs. Althea Beatrice 8ynnom, Mrs. Authorlne Clarlc, Mrs. Dorothy Welcome, Rosa GriHin, Chloe Anthony, Sherell Mitchell, Mrs. Barbara Randolph, Wanda Wormaclc, Barbara Ann Wormaclc, Charlton Mcfad den, Mrs. frnestlne Davis, Mrs. Mildred Clorlce, Mrs Shirley Thomas, Mrs. fva Livingston, Mrs. fstelle Green, Mrs. Juanita Anthony, And Many Others Of The City. MRS. fi.ORfTTA JACKSON, President REV. C. D. DIXON, Pastor

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.................................................................................. Harbour Island Salad Bar Owners 6 St. Pete Native Heads Medicine Dept. ATLANTA James W. Reed, M.D., F.A.C.P., has been named chairman and professor, the Department of Medicine at the Morehouse School of Medicine. "Dr. Reed is a highly qualified board certified inter nist and endocrinologist, who formerly served as chief of medicine at the Eisenhower Army Medical Center at Fort Gordon in Augusta, Ga., and is a former member of the faculty of Southwestern Medical School at Dallas," said Dr. Louis D. Sullivan, MSM President. Dr. Reed is a retired colonel USHIR BOARD NO. J Of HOLSEY TIMPU C.M.f. CHURCH Will Celebrate 73RD ANNIVERSARY SUNDAY, AUGUST 18, 3 P.M. REV. J. L. OVERSTREET And Tho Conaroaotion Or Victory Tobornack Wllllo IN Cha'llo or Tho S.nlcos REV. H. C. WILKES, Pastor BRO. FREENEY CLAYTON Presideat from the U.S. Army Medical Corps. He received his medical degree from Howard Universi ty College of Medicine, com pleted his residency in internal medicine at the Madigan Ar my Medical Center, Tacoma, Wash., and research fellow in endocrinology r and metabolism at the University of California Medical Center at San Francisco. He served on the faculty at the Medical Col lege of Georgia while he was at Fort Gordon in Augusta. A native of St. Petersburg, Fla., Dr. Reed and his wife, Edna, are the parents of David Michael, 18, Robert Anthony, 17, Mary Idella, 15, and Katherine Elizabeth, II. IT'S VERY WISE TO ADVERTISE! [248 .. 1921 t SAINT MARK BAPTIST CHURCH 7221 Sherrill Street, Port Tampa BROTHERHOOD 4TH ANNIVERSARY REV. YOUNG GLOVER And Congregation In Charge Of Evening Worship At 3:30P.M. REV. C. L. 1-:DW AROS ... Pastor Pastor, First Baptist Church Of College Hill BRO. J. L. MUNNS, Welcome Address BRO. JAMES SMITH, Solo DEA. JOHN A. GREEN, Response The Public Is Welcome DEACON NOAH HUNTER, President IN CONCER T THE PROGRESS VILLAGE. COMMUNITY YOUTH CHOIR "Christian Youth Uniting As A Community" AUGUST 17, 1985 At 7:30P.M. At FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF PROGRESS VILLAGE 8616 Progress Boulevard REV. ROOSEVELT ROBINSON, JR. Pastor ;... Pride Themselves On Top Quality : CIJ ""'l Mrs. Nelita G. Terry, a partner in the Harbour Island Fruit & Produce Market, in front of the 'fresh fruit' cart that is delicious just to look at. Fruit on the cart, which is available for pur chase, is changed daily. Ill fD = -BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor Today's health conscious and weight conscious society is concerned with eating more fruits and salads than ever before. That is one of the reasons the Harbour Island Fruit and Salad Company has opened on the island. "This is very similar to the Inner Harbor in Baltimore, Maryland," Mrs: Nelita G. Terry, one of the owners of the business said of her business that compares to one in her hometown. The reception the market has received from island visitors and other en trepreneurs there has been so overwhelming until plans are already in operation to do some structural changes. For the past year, Mrs. Terry, a former employee with lmpact/TCS, has been devoting all of her time to this project. "When we learned There Will Be An APPRECIATION PROGRAM For SIS. JOSEPHINE EADY SAT., AUGUST 17 At 7:30P.M. At SPRING HILL M.B. CHURCH REV. WILLIE BROOKS .. Pastor EMMANUEL M.S. 2204 Highland Avenue about the kinds of shops plan ned for this area, we jumped right on the idea. I knew that it would be just as exciting, if not more th"an, as the harbor in Maryland." She adds that Lincoln Properties, developers of the island, have also gir en them it deal of assisr = c. lo!j ... I fD = :r a;ound for "' !ime to Director: DWAYNE SANDERS come," she said. The Harbour Musicians: PRECEIDA HARRIS, GARY Island Fruit and Produce BERRIEN DEW A YNE BERRIEN ... Pastor Market expects to make s .unday Schaal. 9 :30AM. Morning Wonhip. 11:00 A.M that the do as their business :::c HENRY NEAL And JOE Morning Warship. 11 OOA.M. \'.P. W.W !>:30P.M. expands to specialty -;alads -; Prayer Meeting & B1ble Study. Wonhip, 7 :00P.M. wASHINGTON. Thursday. 7 00 p M Tun. & fri.. Smicea. 7:00P.M. and delivery to isiand patrons, .... ii .......... ........ ................ .. -

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FQU _RTEEN A Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published Eve Tues. And Fri. -Get Both Edil!QnS FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 1985 E Al l Stores Open Mon. thru Sat., 7 A.M. to 11 P.M. Open San., 8 A.M. to 9 P.M. PRICE!S EFFECTIVE AUGUST 15-17. QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED COPYRIGHT 1985, WINN-DIXIESTORES INC. TJ\MPA. Thi s ad applies to the followin_g Florida counties only : Desoto, Hardee, Hillsborough, Highlands, Hernando, Manatee Pasco, Pinellas, Polk, Sarasota, Lee, Collier Charlotte, and the city of LaBelle. Check your l()Cal paper for specials in your are. a. A GREAT WAY TOSA\IE! Coupons up to 50 value will be doubled. Those valued from 50 to '1 .00 will have a maximum redemption value of '1 .00. Coupons over '1 .00 w ill be redeemable only for face value. Double coupon offer excludes retailer or free coupons c i garettes or tobacco coupons or refund certificates. Coupon value cannot exceed the value of the item llllll:lllllffi:li For every SJO.OO you spend, we'll double three manufacturer's COUpOn offers! EXAMPLE: SIO Purchase-3 Coupons, Purchase-6 etc. MANUF.ACTURERS CDlJPDN COUPON A COUPON 8 YOU SAY AT W D 70t '1.00 COUPON C '1 00 DOUBLE MANUFACTURER'S COUPON VALUE CANNOT EXCEED .00 (See Chart) COUPON 0 125 '1.25 \ U.S. CHOICE W-DBRAND ROUND BONE SHOULDER ROAST GREAT FOR BBQ! Beef $}OO Sparertbs .. .. Lb. U.S. CHOICE W D BRAND BONE-IN .... .... Lb $259 "'. U.S. CHOICE WHOLE FRESH Lb. $}69 U.S. CHOICE W-DBRAND CENTER CUT 7-BONE CHUCK ROAST U S CHOICE W-D BRAND BONELESS Lb $}59 PORK NECKBONES OR ............. 3 Lbs. $}00 W-D BRAND WHOLE Smoked P ICDICS .. ..... .... Lb 79 tl;r;rm;;;;1 i 1 = i i Ul CHEK DRINKS PINKY PIG BRAND Sliced 12-0z. $} 00 Bacon ................ Pkg. BAR-T BRAND .............. $399 BARON'S ........... $400 DESIGNER, ASSORTED, OR MICROWAVE BOUNIY PAPER TOWELS ---. -:

PAGE 15

V N:I3.1.U.i SAVE LIMIT 4 PLEASE THRIFTY MAID ........ .4 $]_ 00 SAVE 194 LIMIT 1 PLEASE THRIFTY MAID Corned $} 0 0 12-0z. Beef .................... can SAVE s.OO! KENDALL B.I.A. APPROVED ot24$}S96 Motor Otl <;,:e ear. HARVEST FRESH FIRM Ripe 2 $}00 Avocados .. For HARVEST FRESH U S NO. I ALL PURPOSE White 2o-Lb. $200 Vent-Vue Potatoes ... Bag VARIETY OF WATERMELON CANTALOUPE, AND HONEYDEW MELON PACKS PRICED FROM '1.49 TO '2.29 PRICE BREAKER BRAND Canned 3 16 -0z. $} 0 0 Tomatoes... Cans SAVE 9! LIMIT 3 PLEASE, THRIFlY MAID WHOLE KERNEL OR CREAM STYLE ......... 3 $} 00 SAVE LIMIT 3, LARGE OR MEDIUM Thrifty Maid Peas .............. 3 $} OO ALL FLAVORS SUPERBRAND ICE MILK SAVE 24! ALL VARIETIES, PILLSBURY ........... $}19 SAVE 30! ALL VARIETIES BIRDSEYE Vegetables in 99 Cheese Sauce sAvE COLE'S 7 5 GIANT ROLL SAVE LIMIT 2, All COLORS, CHARMIN $}19 SAVE 194! LIMIT 3, THRIFlY MAID CUT Green 3 $ }OO 16-0z. Beans........... Cans SAVE LIMIT 3, THRIFlY MAID SLICED OR Whole White $}. OO Potatoes ........ 3 LIMIT2 '10.00 MERICO Hot n' Fresh 79 Breadsticks ....... SAVE 20! SUPERBRAND IMITATION .. $}29 BUY ONE, GET ONE FREEl 16-0Z. SIZE, CHOCOLATE, PEANUT BUTTER, OR SUGAR SUPERBRAND COOKIE'S Winn Dixie is an Equal Oppor tunity E mployer ror both men and women. Contact the Tampa Urban League or our Human Resource Dept., P.O. Box 440, Tampa, Florida 3360 I. TAMPA*Fletcher Plaza. 130 W Fletcher Ave. *Eas t Gate Plaza. 2221 E H illsborough Ave. *elnterbay Plaza 3910 S Manhattan Ave *Carolyn Lane Shop Ctr. 11605 Nebraska Ave. e4015 E Hillsborough Ave; *ePalm River Plaza. 7440 Palm River Road; *Horizon Park Shop. Ctr 3916 W Hillsborough Ave *eSkipper P alms Shop Ctr. 2540 Skipper Rd.; *Wood Lake Plaza. 8402 Sheldon Rd. N Armen1a Ave. *Palms of Carrollwood. 13123 N Dale Mabry; TEMPLE TERRACE-*Temple Terrace *'Temple Terrace Shop. Ctr. 9225 56th St LUTZ* Sunset Plaza: BRANDON*eKmgs Row Shop Ctr. 843 Bloomingdale Ave. SEFFNER*eNorth Grove Shop Ctr. 702 S R 5 74. SUN CITY-*e1625 Sun City Center; APOLLO BEACH-*eApollo Beach Shop Plaza. US 41 & Apollo Bch Blvd. RIVERVIEW*eRiverbay Shop Ctr. US 301 & Gibsonton Rd. PLANT CITY-*eWalden Woods Village. 2502 Jim Redman Pkwy STAR (*) PRECEDING ADDRESS INDICATES DELl-BAKERY LOCATION. su qJOU "!J.f puy san.t paqsnqnd U!J
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rll = 0 -= 0 = I .. "CC = < .5 :; = I = = Students Complete First Phase Of College Prep Work Students from the Episcopal House of Prayer Center of Excellence program make presentation during ceremony at University of Tampa. Some 170 elementary and secondary school students completed their six-week Sum mer Academic/Cultural Enrichment Program, which was operated by the Hillsborough County Center of Excellence. The students ex pressed, very dramatically what the summer's activity meant to them in a closing ac tivity program/picnic at the University of Tampa recently. Seven churches throughout the county were used to house the students. The students were given in struction by a staff of very capable and dedicated teachers in math, science and English. The summer was not filled with all work, however, field trips were taken to the Museum of Science and In dustry, Tampa Museum and a 2-hour cruise on the Spirit of Tampa. Funded by the McKnight Programs in Higher Educa tion, the Center .of Excellence has a major goal of encourag ing Black students to prepare to attend and graduate from college. Bethune Graduate Enjoys His Work As Disc Jockey A Tampa native has been By JULIA K JACKSON added to the list of disc jockeys at a local radio staHe received a band scholar tion. This is none other than ship with the "Marching the "Mysterious Cedric B." Wildcats" as a saxophonist. Cedric Bell is an '84 "Although I was exposed to graduate of Bethune-Television Production as well Cookman College with a as radio, I found that my degree in the area of Speech strong point was Radio Pro Communications, with an induction," stated Bell. terest in Radio Broadcasting Cedric, a single 23-year-old, While attending Bethunehas been employed with a local Cookman College, Cedric was station for one year and a disc-jockey during the entire thoroughly enjoys it. four years, and also worked as After completing an intern a membet of the "Voice of ship with a local radio station, The Wildcats, school paper. Bell was employed on the "Your Dollar Goes Further At" BRONZE STAR VARIETY STORE 3503-A E. Hillsborough 237-8637 "Back To School Specials" JEANS SKIRTS BLOUSES SHIRTS & SCHOOL SUPPLIES NEW VIDEO CLUB FREE MEMBERSHIP SUNDAYS FREE TAPE RENTALS ONLY '2 0 HEAD START'S FULL DAY PROGRAM ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR FOR 3 & 4 YR. OLD CHILDREN, INCLUDING HANDICAPPED, OF LOW INCOME FAMILIES AT NO COST! SERVICES COMPREHENSIVE CHILD DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM. CENTERS OPERATE: 6:30A.M. -5,30 P.M., MYSTERIOUS CEDRIC 8 graveyard shift, midnight to 5 a.m. He also does various commercials. "People who encouraged 1me the most, above all God, 1my parents, the late Samuel i Berry, who was one of the world's greatest band directors that I've ever known, Lulu Daye, professor of Bethune Cookman College, and my area advisor, Joy Byron (pres.ently Florida A&M Public Relations Director), and many others," he said. Cedric is a 1980 high school graduate of King High. He was awarded Best Radio an nouncer for '81-'83, Academic Dean's List '83 and '84, Best Television Commentator Award '83 and Dean's OFFERS: To Place Cancel SOCIAL SERVICES HEAL TH SERVICES HANDICAP Or Correct PARENT INVOLVEMENT EDUCA liON NUTRITION CLASSIFIED ADS < ELIGIBILITY: LOW INCOME PARENTS MUST EITHER EMPLOYED, ATTENDING SCHOOL OR JOB TRAINING OR Dial CHILD HAS SPECIAL NEEDS THAT REQUIRE FULL DAY SER-248-2825 VICE (i. e. STRESS IN THE HOME, HANDICAPPED ETC.) -----Dependability '83 Award. He is a member .of Greater Mt. Carmel A.M.E. Church The son of Mr. and Mrs. Winston (Elfye) Powell, he has one sister, Dena Bell and a brother, Patrick Powell. He is the grandson of Mrs. Elsie Livingston. (Photo by Julia Jackson). Hand In Hand We're Winning must own chose. financing for all sales. These properties may contain violations, Please contact o realtor of your choice to see or bid on any of the properties listed. PROPERTIES ARE FOR SAlE FOR CASH WITHOUT WARRANTY, IN THEIR "AS-IS" CONDITION. AND ARE NOT ELIGIBLE FOR FHA INSURED LOANS. HUD reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive any infor mality or irregularity in any bids. Bids will not be accepted directly from a bidder. All bids MUST BE sub mitted through a real estate broker. HUD will pay a portion of the clos ing costs if requested in offer to purNEW LISTINGS LISTING DATE: August 9, 1985 TAMPA Case No. 093-205161 093-224472 093-220886 093-194770 093-203234 093 093-202894 093-220520 093-201091 093-204317 093-204342 093-216717 093-213835 093-204563 Address 6204 41st Street 1009 Genessee St. E. 14317 Knoll Ridge Dr. 3711 Meadowbreeze Dr. 3415 Myrica Street 9220 Patterson Street 4516Tarpon Drive 815 Woodlawn Ave. W 7501 Woodland Oaks Ct. LUTZ 1921 Gregory Drive 1957 Gregory Drive TEMPLE TERRACE 4601 Puritan Road SEBRING 110 Virginia Ave. WAUCHULA 35 Chamberlain Blvd. Price BR /Bath 20,300(LBP) 3 / 1 39,500 211 63 000 3 / 2 38,000 211 38,000 3 / 1 27, 900 211 41,200 312 30,000(LBP) 312 51,900 312 53,200 212 50,000 212 35,700 1 / 1 32,500 3 / 1 12,700 3 / 1.5 AH sealed and identifiable bids on above properties must be date stamped in the Tampa HUD office by 4:15pm, August 19, 1985. The Bid Opening date at the Tampa HUD office on this offering is 9:00am, August 20, 1985. LISTING DATE: August 16, 1985 TAMPA OCJ3217647 8614 9th Street, North 20,950 211 093-1880CJ3 2909 19th Avenue 24,000 3 / 1 OCJ3218641 4307 Walis Place 46,000 512 OCJ3222274 321 West Street 25,000 211 OCJ3-20CJ780 IJ929 Village View Dr. 41,900 212.5 OCJ3186764 505 Virginia Avenue 14,450(LBP) 211,111 LAKELAND 093-204427 2262 Honeycomb Lane 47,000 312 LUTZ 093-211323 538 Windjammer Circle 59,900 312 All sealed and identifh1ble bids on i.bove properties must be date stamped in the Tampa HUn office by 4: IS pm, August 26, 1985. The Bid Opening date at the T11mp11 HUn office on this offering is 9:00am, August 27, 1985. EXTENDED LISTINGS. Properties listed below are available until sold or relisted under 10 day se11led bid period: 093 213210 093-199075 093-201987 093-199494 093-199719 093-202378 093-218435 093-198607 093-202770 093-202UI 093-220987 093-205161 093-204899 093-197029 TAMPA 1007 E Bay St N (Duplex) 16020 Dawnview Dr 10103 Enchanted Oaks 2912 Highland Ave N 4006 Idlewild 3011 Jefferson St. 2829 Morgan St 1208 Palifox Ave E 10206 Turtle Hill Ct 311316th St 1002-28th Ave E. 620441st St LAKELAND 31,900(LBP) 3 /1-211 53,650 211.5 43,850 2 / 1 25,500(LBP) 3 / 1 20,000(LBP) 211 21,400(LBP) 3 / 1 25,000(LBP) 3 / 1.5 24,400(LBP) 211 42,500 211 23,250 3 / 1 23,250(LBP) 211 22,800(LBP) 3/1 3206 Old Tampa Road 25,400 211 WINTER HAVEN 133VarnerVillasDrS. W. 42,500 312 HlJD TO APPLY: HEAD START SOCIAL SERVICES Or PHONE: 272-5145 : O UAL HOUSING DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING OPPORTUNITY LOCATIONS IN CENTRAL PARK VILLAGE, PLANT CITY, SULPHUR 248-3033 AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT SPRINGS, WESTTAMPA & ROBLES PARK 700 TWIGGS STREET. TAMPA,, FLORIDA 33601 ............................

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.................................. Golf Classic Termed Successful By JULIA E. JACKSON The Michelob and WTMP Golf Classic proved to be a successful, enjoyable event on Saturday, Aug. 10. Two women golfers were Cretta Johnson and Anne Killen. The winner of the First An nual classic was none other Georgia Basketball Again Cedric Henderson is eligi ble to play basketball for the University of Georgia next season, the NCAA's eligibility committee ruled Tuesday. Henderson, a 6-9. sophomore, had appealed a May 23 infractions committee ruling declaring him ineligible because of rule violations dur ing his recruitment. His appeal was approved because the committee "con cluded that the violations i n question did not constitute either a recruiting advantage or material benefit to the member institution or the student-athlete," said Kent Lawrence, an attorney for Georgia. Also participating in the conference-call appeal were William Powell, Georgia's faculty chairman for athletics, and Ed Tolley, Henderson's attorney. The NCAA infractions (Continued On Page 19-A) than Rufus Lewis, known to most as the Muhammad Ali of the golf course. His awards were a color television, trophy, and portable radio. There was plenty of good eating after the classic which included, bar-b-que ribs and chicken, baked beans and cole slaw. There Wll$ even a raffle and those of us who didn't play in the classic had a chance to win one of the many prizes given away. One of those lucky winners was Valerie Wilson, who won one of the Michelob golf bags Spectators as well as the golfers seemed to have en joyed the classic. Keat Glover, Mike Wilson and Amos Hamilton. Micbelob-WTMP Golf Classic winnersf Valerie Wilson, raffle ticket wianer. Tired of the High Cost of Hospital Protection? Central Life Insurance Company of Florida Can Help. SaVe! Our plans provide you with truly low cost hospitali zation coverage. saVe! We provide a health care package that includes Hospital Room and Board, Surgical, Maternity, Intensive Care, Emergency Room Coverage or our no-frills plan (HCP 1 50) for the ultimate in savings (See rates below). saVe! No long-distance service; we have offices throughout the state to serve you Our representatives give prompt, efficient, and courteous service Save! HCP 150 (No-Frills Plan) Flexi-Max 150 (Standard Plan) We can make your premium payments convenient. We will even have a company representative come to your home, if you desire, to pick up your premium. Age Up to 24 30 40 64 Age Up to 24 30 40 64 $30/day $50/day $100/day $150/day Plan Plan Plan Plan $ 3 75/mo $ 4.58/mo $ 6 .67/ mo $ 8.75/mo 4 .92 6.42 l0.17 13.92 6 .25 8.58 1 4.42 20.25 9.42 13.75 24.58 35.42 $30/day $50/day $100/day $150/day Plan Plan Plan Plan $ 9.75/Mo. $11.25/Mo $15.00 / Mo $18. 75/Mo I 1.33 13.33 18.33 23.33 13.83 16.67 23.7 5 30.53 20.25 25.42 38.33 51.25 --------* Tallahassee (904) 222 *Tampa Home Office 1400 N Boulevard Tampa Florida 33607 (813) 251 (HomoOITK<) (813) 2 54-3962-(Diori< r:IJ -l

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!t.= =--= .. = .. = = .. =--= .. = -.. ==--=--== .. = .. = .. = .. i f!_ S lJ? lF:: / < 7l l r ) {{ coach Leeman Bennett were (Sports Analysis) in the final 1984 cutdown, and > j' jlR. l .l\.. N JIJ former football products of < 'fiii'SJ l 1 Tampa's Black community, Q BY RANDOLPH KINSEY graduating from local high Bucs acquired George as a free ; Remember Defensive schools. They are Phil Darns agent in November, 1984. A and Carlton Gunn. two-year starter at Auburn Coordinator Tony Dungy Darns, a 245 pound defen-University in Alabama, Tony Dungy is a 29-year-old black man who coaches foot ball in the National Football League. So? He wears glasses, sports a close cropped, neatly trimmed beard and looks more like a college professor or a Wall Street stock broker than a f ootball coach. In fact, the s oftspoken Dungy appears to be shy and timid at a glance. But there is something dif ferent about Dungy. Dungy is th e defensive coordinator of the P ittsburgh Steelers. What' s news worthy about that? Nothing except defensive .5: coordinators in the NFL are :a about as rare as finding bearded purple people eating, fire .c breathing dragons today. 'Q To make the point much = clearer, Dungy is the only defensive coordinator who is black in the NFL. It is this I man who was given most of the credit for reshaping and ;: rebuilding the Steelers famed steel curtain defense that had 'g been decimated by age. < It is quite interesting to know how Dungy became a defensive coordinator. Tony came into pro football from the University of Minnesota, where he had been a starting quarrerback. Never before had he played defense. The "2 Steelers first converted Dungy j to a wide receiver and finally a :S defensive back = After two years with the =.. Steelers Tony was traded to .5 the San Francisco 49ers where he played one year before be:; ing waived. Tony returned to =? Pittsburgh where Coach Chuck Noll offered him a job .5 as a defensive coach. Tony ac--= cepted and a fantastic learning process began The Steelers had some of the best defensive backs and linebackers in the League who were veterans and in some cases, all pros. Dungy watched them talked to them and He talked to veteran coaches at every opportunity He read everything he could find on the defensive aspect of football. Dungy spent hours upon hours studying films of the defenses. Then finally, there was wise old Chuck Noll who knows the game of football as well as Batman knew Robin. Coach Noll spent hours shar-sive end, was born in Tampa Peoples ran for a 63-y ard ing his vast knowleftge of the in July, 1959. He played his touchdown against the Univergame with his star pupil. high school ball at Tampa Bay sity of Alabama in 1981 in a Soon, Tony Dungy, the man Tech, where he graduated in nationally televised game The with the offensive mind, had 1978. After four years at King High School product and suddenly been transformed inMississippi Valley State Col-his wife, Regina, have a fourto one of the game's most lege, he signed as a free agent year old daughter, Berti a. knowledgeable people. When with the New York Jets. Darns Both Branton and Peoples Steelers defensive coorearned a degree in criminal are looking forward to Saturdinator went to the USFL, justice while in college. Phil's GEORGE PEOPLES day's second Buc preseason Coach Noll promoted Tony to career has been raked with ingame against the Atlanta the role of defensive coorjuries, having been placed on before another injury sent him Falcons at Tampa Stadium. dinator. injured reserve the entire 1983 to the for the reThe game is an 8:00p. m. en-The National Football season by the Detroit Lions, mainder of the 1984 season. counter. League has one offensive who had acquired him via the Branton attended our local The roster is down to coordinator and defensive trade route from Green Bay. King High School where he 82 players \ Next Tuesday, by coordinator that are black. He was acquired by the Bucs played football, baseball, and league regulation, the roster What is so important about in November, 1984. ran track. must be reduced down to 60, being the offensive or defenGunn, a 6-2, 305 pound George Peoples was highly meaning 22 more cuts in the sive coordinator on a football rookie nose tackle, was born touted by the Dallas Cowboys interim. Both Peoples and team. Simple! These positions in Tampa August, 1960. He as an eighth round drafter in Branton hope to still be are one step below being a was a product of Robinson 1982. He played in eight games around Let us hope so! head coach in the National High School here in Tampa. Football League. He played his college ball at In the case of Tony Dungy, Carson-Newman. it is his job to plan with the The two remaining products assistance of the head coach, of Black Tampa, Gene Bran the defensive strategy for ton, 235 pound tightend-wide every game, to call defensive receiver, and Ge'Orge Peoples, formations, call defensive a 215 pound hard-running, signals and in general be in outstanding at charge of everything that has fullback hope to, avoid the to do with the team's defense. fate of their colleagues He also directs the activities of Branton a 1983 graduate of all the coaches who work with Texas Southern UnJv. ersity, the team's defense. was drafted by the Dues i the In most cases, it is either the sixth round. Branton, too, as defensive coordinator or the been snake-bitten by that in offensive coordinator who jury by having spent two years takes charge of the entire team on injured reserve. Gene has in the absence of the head been clocked at 4.5 speed in coach. It has been noted that the 40 yard dash. Some talent no black has ever been a head for a man of his size. He was coach in the NFL. But the day injured in the Bucs opener vs. when one does is sure to come. Detroit, and remained inactive Some football people for the rest of the season. believe that day to be two or After five catches for 72 yards three years away. Those same in the 1984 preseason saw people believe the first black Branton coming into his own head coach in the NFL will meantime, the articulate either be Tony Dungy of the Dungy will continue to learn Steelers or Jimmy Raye, the all he can about defense and offensive coordinator of the about the entire game of footTampa Bay Buccaneers. Tony ball. Should a head coaching Dungy holds the inside tract. J. ob beckon, Tony wants to be He has youth, he is ready. respected around the League and has old well-known andl well-liked Coach Chuck Noll Jl& lZ in his corner. These two facwM1iJ tors are enough to run his stock up. "Sure I would like to -I 2 4 8 1 9 2 1 -1 be a head coach in the NFL and of course I have ambitions," replied Dungy to the question, do you want to be a head coach in the NFL. Dungy doesn't feel that a head coaching position, will be coming his way soon. In the PHIL DARNS GENE BRANTON AF Oliver Is A Hit With Blue Jays KANSAS CITY, Mo.-AI Oliver and Garth lorg hit lOth inning home runs as the Toronto Blue Jays defeated the Kansas City Royals 5-3. Oliver, who hadn't hit a home run in 175 games before he was traded from Los Angeles to Toronto on July 9, hit the game-winner. Oliver has hit five homers since joining the Blue Jays, who averted a three-game sweep and remained seven games ahead of New York in the American League East. "He's been crushing the ball since he joined us," said Toronto manager Bobby Cox. "I don't know what it is. But he's still a class hitter I know one thing-he's changed our club around quite a bit. He's a good influence and he can hit." "I think it's simple," said Oliver "When you play every day, then all of a sudden you're not playing, your tim ing is going to be off. Plus, be ing in a winning s ituation where you're psyched up has something to do with perfor mance. You're up mentally and you know what your job is. "For the last year-and-a half, I went to the ballpark not knowing what my job was, after about 15 years." MEL ABRAMS, M.D P.A. BEFORE _YOU VALUE YO -UR INJURY ..... CO-NTACT FRED 1.. BUCKINE Ear, Nose, and Throat Dlseas. Diseases of the Sinus

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Selmon's Task Is To Coax 6 Tampa Athletes Of Yesteryea r Tiny Disc Back Into Place BY C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, III (A Weekly Series) It has the consistency of crabmeat, it's about the size of ;;lioL! L! rll .., Darrell Jones: a half-dollar, and if it's out of Know How To Say No place so much as a fraction of an inch, the pain can humble even the strongest men Even someone as big and as eoIt is wonderful to know that their are paren:ts who are the kind of persons who take time to fulfill their mission in life a s parents by talking to their children concerning life' s im portant problems As a father, Darrell Jone s believes that talking to his chUdren concerning life's important problem will be the key to their success. "I feel about taking time out each day to develop togetherness with my children. And if my son, Darrell Jr., grows up to be an outstanding athlete, I would make it my duty to let him know the trials and tribulations of being on top, e x plained Jones. From Jones athletic career (74-76) at King High to nine years later as a family man, his high morals and ethical stan dards played a part in his suc cess. Starting in 1974, playing basketball for Coach Leroy Long, Jones felt Coach Long instilled in his players not only the basic fundamentals, but the self-motivation process of how to set a goal and achieve DARRELL JONES it. This self-motivating process helped Jones to become one of Tampa's best centers in 1976. Standing at 6' 5 ", Jones averaged 24 points and 14 re bound s a game "Back in the tenth grade, I told myself, I was going to be one of the best basketball players in Hillsborough County, recalls Jones "And two years later, 2JY goal was accomplished I lltde the Western Conference first team and honorable menNOW OPEN. Another, Fu II Service HILLSBOROUGH TAX COLLECTOR'S BRANCH OFFICE_ AT HORIZON PARK SHOPPING CTR. 3932 W. Hillsborough Ave. (W Of Dale Mabry Hwy.) TO PROCESS YOUR .Motor Vehicle Titles & Registrations Real Estate & Tangible Personal Property Taxes Special District Assessments_ -Boat Titles & Registrations County Occupational Licenses Hunting & Fishing Licenses OTHER BRANCH OFFICES ARE LOCATED AT: 1101 E. 139th Ave. County Office Bldg. Tampa Plant City 9325 Bay Plaza Blvd E of Hwy. 301, SR 60 (W. of Brandon) MAIN OFFICE MELVIN B. SMITH, TAX COLLECTOR County Courthouse Tampa,_ Fla. 33602 OFFICE HOURS: MONDAY FRIDAY, 8 :15A.M. To 5 P.M. TELEPHONES: tion All-State." tough as Lee Roy Selmon, the After graduatipQ, Jones end who ha s anchored the received two basketball Tampa Ba y Buccaneers' scholarships to attend either defense since the team's incep H.C.C. or Jackson State. But, tion in 1'976. due to injuries and personal Sometime during January's problems, Jones decided to Pro Bowl, a piece of tissue put his interests in getting a separating the L-4 and L-5 job. Two years later Jones vertebrae in Selmon's back married and started a family. shifted and began to press Currently, Jones is againstnervesleadingfromhis spinal cord. The condition is employed at Paktyn Chemical called a herniated disc. lt can plant. He has been there for eight years. Jones feels that make bending difficult and there are four elements that h can wreck success-bound ccor mg 0 actors, t e thl t th th. treatment can vary from ena e es more an any mg h" else: sex alcohol (dr )'' zYm: mJec_twns to c 1ropracttc ugs mampulatton to surgery. It deceptiOn and stealing can and d d th d" d 1 d "II k epen s on e m IVI ua an w1 wrec your hfe. Jones exth 1 t" d f h plained that the three self. e oca Ion an size o t e Inmotivators for good will comJUrSy 1 f All p b h e mon, a our-ttme ro at t ose problems. They h t d 6 f 3 d f h h w o s an s -oot-an are: 1rst, avmg t e courage h 2 to say "No!" Secondl "hav weig s 50 decided ing the courage to the Monday to try a chiropractor truth," and last but not least, The Bucs ha? recommended doth ht th" b "t. he undergo micro-surgery, but eng mg, ecause 1 IS Selmon declined. ngh., concluded Jones. 1 th t the n e mean 1me, NBA Games To Benefit Local Organizations LEROY SELMON 30-year-old Selmon is on in jured reserve and is not ex pected to return this season. What Selmon will try to do in the coming months is to coax a portion of his disc back into place. 1 Chances are it won't be ea k y, and it won't happen But it will ease the pain that comes with the simplest of movements In general terms, a disc is like a shock absorber' cushioning the movement of the vertebrae. It also dries out as a person ages, which ex plains why people grow slightly shorter in old age. The action that takes place when a disc becomes herniated has been described as similar to that of a tube of toothpaste that has no cap. The more pressure that is applied, the more material leaks out and presses against the nerves. The second phase in a plan in a special rematch on SunSelmon did not identify his to attract a NBA franchise to day, October 13 at 7 p.m. at chiropractor. According to Tampa will take place this fali'the Sun Dome. team physician Dr. Joseph according to Tempo Inc. '. In connection with these Diaco, the Bucs do not retain a President Stephen Greenberg two games, Tem.po has coor-chiropractor. Players who Tempo is a sports and enter-dinated two seperate arseek chiropractor help do so tainment marketing firm with rangements with local on their own. offices in Philadelphia and organizations which em-But Dr. EdwardKucharik, a Tampa. Following the success phasize community interests. St. Petersburg chiropractor, of last year's Philadelphia Greenberg hopes this comknows about herniated discs. 76ers/Atlanta Hawks exhibimunity involvement in the He also knows about Lee Roy tion game, Tempo will be two-game series will enhance Selmon. presenting the "1985 NBA Tampa's position as a future Kucharikhas never examinSuperStar Series," featuring NBA city. ed Selmon, but he has played the Detroit Pistons vs Houston "We will be working with football against the former Rockets on Saturday, October the University of South University of Oklahoma All5 at 8 p.m., at the Sun Dome Florida Athletic Association American. Kucharik was an and the Hawks and the Sixers and the Sickle Cell Association offensive guard for the Georgia Basketball (Continued From Page 17-A) committee conducted an 18-month investigation into the Georgia basketball program. It said Henderson violated NCAA rules when he was a senior in high school by ac cepting a ride with Georgia basketball coach Hugh Durham The Georgi"a pro gram was charged with nine rules infractions and put on probation for one year. of Hillsborough County on University of Pitt s burgh when separate arrangements," the Panthers played Selmon's Greenberg said. "This will be Oklahoma team in 1975. The our second year of working Sooners won the national with USF and they raised more championship that year, than $2,000 from last year's Selmon went on to attack Philadelphia/ Atlanta game backs, and Kucharik went on We are both proud and apto fix backs. preciative of their efforts and Kucharik has treated back our association with them. injuries similar to Selmon's The '' 1985 NBA SuperStar during his 5 Y z years as a Series" marks the first time licensed chiropractor. But Tempo has worked with the rather than All-Pro football Sickle Cell Association, and players, many of Kucharik's Greenberg is optimistic the patients are bricklayers, relationship will benefit both carpenters and others who organizations have to lift heavy objects "We are hopeful that However, the treatment is 1111 lf = = I'll I = = I'll ; ""C' = =Cll =-a f'll,. = 11 > = Q. :::!. I = = =-= = Cll through our association with somewhat the same. Kucharik the Sickle Cell Association said injuries such as Selmon's more bay area residents will be are usually treated by "conser"! made aware of the disease and vative manipulation," or gent the much needed research it ly moving back so that the disc deserves," Greenberg commoves back into place mented. ,"It's a time thing," "'= The USF Athletic Associa Kucharik explained. "When > tion and the Sickle Cell material comes out of the disc Association will be selling it's hard to get it back in. It z choice seats to both games at could take six to eight weeks z regular price with $2. 00 from or six to eight months to t"l each ticket sold being rebated totally heal. to the respective organiza"The key is h e aling wi_ thout t"l .. .................... .... .. l: Property Taxes 272-6000 Boat Registrations Occupational Licenses 272-6040 Motor Vehicles 272-6020

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! Camacho's 'Nigger' Comment Karate Champion Is Blazing New Frontiers Catches HBO Off Guard W YORK -If you don't get cable, and even if you do, you might have missed the stunning conclusion to >=' Hector "Macho" Camacho's 12-round dec,ision over Jose ; Luis Ram,i&et aturday night on HBO. There stood Camacho, responding to Larry Merchant's question about who's next for the new WBC lightweight champ. In an earthy reply-non-stop com ments about many challengers he said "All you niggers c'mon with it." What do you say to a remark such as that? Ap parently, not much. Merchant didn't even hear it, while host Barry Tompkins and analyst Sugar Ray Leonard ignored it, on instructions from producer Ross Greenburg. "I didn't quite believe what Cfll I heard," Greenburg said. "I I .: said, 'Do you believe that? = Let's leave it alone.' "Our thoughts were, this was Hector 'Macho' Camacho, a streetwise kid from Spanish Harlem Having been around boxers as much as I have, that word and others are tossed around as''part o't' the language. That's how he speaks in conversa tion. We can't comes out of the mouth of fighters." But clearly, the statement was not forgotten. "You'd be how many people, black and white, have said to me, 'Did you hear what Camacho said?' as if they really weren't sure he said that," says Mike Trainer, Leonard's attorney. "The statement he made .is not inconsistent with the way he talks. But I was shocked that he did not have the good sense to know it's not proper to say that, especially on television ... Boxing doesn't need that thing. It's unfor tunate." NEW YORK The movie The Karate Kid was a big hit for martial arts fans and non fans alike. It wasn't your usual chop-em up, spit-em out karate movie. Instead, it showed the desire, sensitivity and responsibility that comes with being the best in any endeavor. Billy Blanks is a real life Karate Kid, and more. Blanks, 28, from Weymouth, Mass., is one of the top-ranked black belts in the nation, a champion bodybuilder and amateur box ing champion. "A lot of the karate movies project the bad part of the sport," said Blanks, who is a fifth degree black belt in Tae Kwon Do. "Actually, karate is a self-confidence builder. Lots of sports don't help in that area and it's too bad that the movies don't do it either. ''Thats why the Karate Kid. was one of the best. The teacher and student both pro jected humble attitudes. The Ervin Randle Making Best Of Chance To Play r:6 A chance, that's all Randle needed. The 6-1, 250-pound linebacker, drafted I by Tampa Bay in the third c round this year, is making the best of that chance, a chance granted him by football. c ... Q,l '; = I Q,l c ... c Raised in tiny Mumford, Texas (pop. 36), Randle grew up chopping cotton and maize, helping keep his mother and two brothers sol vent. He worked before and after school and all day when he could. The work was hard and hot, but for Randle is was life. In the spare time he did have, Randle joined the town kids in some "rough and tough" football and went on to play for Hearne High School. At that time, football was little else than an outlet for Randle. It wasn t Qntil Grant Teaff, the head coach at Baylor, came calling that Ran dle realized football was his one chance to go somewhere. "I knew if I wanted to get anywhere in life, football was my way out of there,'' he says. "And if I wanted to help out my mom_and brothers, then football was the easiest direc tion to take." Randle gave little thought to college. He simply couldn't af ford it. Teaff saw something ERVIN RANDLE coaches, popular with his teammates, popular with the media, popular with everyone. He came from such a small school and had a long way to go to be known as a premiere player in the Southwest Con ference. But he definitely over came it all and made himself outstanding with a lot of hard work." Randle repaid Teaff with three strong starting seasons for Baylor. He proved versatile, playing linebacker, defensive end and nose tackle, although he was recruited as a running back. He was consen sus all-SWC in 1984 and played three different posi tions in the East-West Shrine in the young man though and game. presented him with a scholarHaving repaid Teaff, Ran ship offer. Others followed die now looks to repay his but Teaff came first and showmother, Martha. He's in the ed an interest Randle had process of buying her the never known before. "home of her dreams". Mar" I came home from school tha Randle raised her family in day," recalls Randle, a small home on a gravel road "and my mom told me Grant Teaff was coming over. I thought to myself, who the heck is Grant Teaff. He show ed an interest in me and I respected him for it. It was he who gave me my first real chance and I appreciate it." Teaff recalls Randle as one of his more noticable players. "Ervin was probably the most popular player ever at Saylor. He was popular with the Q., To Place Cancel Or Correct CLASSIFIED ADS Dial 248-2825 or 248-3033 with no running water. Now Randle is seeing to it she has everything she needs and wants in a home. "' ... 0 hor" lot. he says of his mother. "She was never real enthused at the idea of football until she saw me play my seni _or year in school. She's always supperted me and been there for me. T)Jere's always tomorrow for me>but now is her time to enjoy life > Although he's working hard to help a dream true for his mother, Randle hasn't forgot ten his dream of playing in the NFL. "There's still a lot of kid in all of us," he says. "But the difference is that wheh I go home I can t get pro frootball off my mind I can't say I'm going to forget it. I have to live it now." Randle's come a long way from living a life in the fields of cotton and maize to a hopeful life on the fields of the NFL. And it all got started with one small chance Reggie Rips No. 521 Ties Ted, McCovey SEATTLE Reggie Jackson moved into a tie with Ted Williams and Willie Me Covey for the No. 8 spot on the all-time home run list when he hit his 52 1st career homer in the eighth inning of the Angels' 6-5 loss to the Mariners in the opening game of a Kingdome twi-nighter. Jackson went to leftfield with a l-0 pitch from Frank Wills for his 18th homer of the season, a two-run blast. He had not homered since July 30 and last had an RBI July 31. Jimmy Foxx, with 534, and Mickey Mantle, with 536, are the next targets for Jackson. Jackson's 521st home run came on his 8957th career at bat. Williams hit 521 in 7706 at-bats, and McCovey in 8197. BILLY BLANKS kid was no Bruce Lee, but the teacher taught the kid that he didn't have to be a tough guy to be important." Blanks is one of the featured members of the Budweiser Na tional Karate Team and will lead the squad through its ex hibition paces in Harlem this Sunday as part of the Harlem celebration. Although karate is Blank's major thrust, he is one of the most remarkable athletes around. Last month, he won Mr. Massachusetts. At 6-l and 190 pounds, Blanks can bench press 475 pounds, pound nails through boards barehanded, and can stand under a basket ball hoop, jump straight up and kick the rim with his foot. "I'm a karate champ but' what I like to do is be ready for anything," Blanks said. "When I started karate some 17 years ago, I started boxing too but gave it up because karate requires the discipline I needed for myself. Blanks, who doesn't drink or smoke and works out six hours a day, particularily is concerned about the image of karate and people involved in the sport. "I want to be a world cham pion. If you have a world title people who didn't listen before to relate m what you have to say. I want to help kids achiJve their goals and project a more positive picture of karate. I don't want people to only see the tough-guy im age. There's a lot more to karate than just being tough." Tampa's James Harrell Signs With Detroit ROCJ:IESTER, Mich. The Detroit Lions have signed former Tampa Bay Bandits linebacker, James Harrell to a one-year contract. Harrell returns to the Lions after a two-year stint with the Bandits of the United States Football League. Terms of his contracl were not disclosed. Harrell, who played in Detroit from 1979 through 1983, was an ali-USFL linebacker in 1984, but played out his option last season. He said he was glad to be back in the NFL. Harrell is a native of Tampa and played at Chamberlain High School. GRAND OPENING SPECIAL! CARPETS DYED SAVE 80% OF REPLACEMENT COSTS! 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.............. ................................ ......................... Dublin, GA and a former resia lovely and devoted friend, :liO dent of the Sulphur Spring Ms. Annie Carlyle and family; 6 Community. The remains will and a number of other devoted repose at the Wilson's Funeral friends. Born in Jacksonville, Home after 5 P.M. Friday. FL, Mr. Richardson came here "A WILSON'S SERVICE." 16 years ago from Homerville, MR. EARLY HARRIS Funeral s ervice s for Mr. Early Harris of 2021 Balfour Circle, who passed away, Sun day, August 11th will be held Saturday, August 17th at 5:30 P.M. at Aikens Funeral Home Chapel with Rev. J.H. Howell, officiating. Mr. Har ris was a native of Tarboro, North Carolina and a re s ident of Tampa for the p as t 23 years He wa s a r e tir e d emplo y ee of Florida R e tail Af filiated. He was a vet e r a n of the U.S. Arm y Survivor s are: wife, Mrs. Willie Florence Harris; 5 sons, Mr. Early Har ris, Jr. and wife, Annie of Cocoa Beach, FL, Mr. Billy Harris, U.S. Air Force, Spain, Mr. James Harris and wife, Diana of Tallahassee, FL, Mr. Leon Harris and wife, Cynthia of Tallahassee, FL, and Mr. Leslie Pitman and wife Jewel of Philadelphia, PA; 2 daughters, Ms. Liz Harris of Tampa, FL, and Mrs. Betty Chambers and hu sband, Walter of Sacramento, CA ; 16 grandchildren; 1 sister, Mrs Mary F. Cole of Brooklyn, NY; bother-in-law, Mr. Ray mond King and wife, Pearline of Tampa, FL; and a ho s t of other relatives and friends. The remains will repose at Aikens Funeral Home Chapel from 5 to 9 P.M. this evening. The family will receive freinds at the Chapel from 7 to 8 P.M. this evening. THERE WILL BE NO VIEWING AFTER THE EULOGY. The funeral cortege will arange from 2021 Balfour Cir. "AIKENS FUNERAL HOME." daughter, Lillian Carter of Miami FL; two s ons, Frank Hough and wife Deborah, Ferman Hough; step-son, Willie James; two Tyner Richardson and hus band, Izelle, Ofelia Brown, all of Orlando, FL; two sisters-in law, Nevada Belle and hus band, Willie, Bertha Burney; eight grandchildren, three great four great-great grandchildren. Very special friends: Mr. and Mrs. Henry Web s ter, and a ho s t of other relatives and friends. The body will repose at St. Matthew Church, 2628-27th Avenue from 7 to 9 P.M. on Friday. The family will receive friend s at the c hurch. The funeral cortege will arrange from 7032 Flint Dr. OAK HILLS FUNERAL HOME. PUGHSLEY children, Mrs. Eleanor Jones and husband, David, Ms. Sonia Bryant, Mr. Robert U. Sutton Jr. and wife, Dyron da and Mr. Clethen Sutton; 4 great grandchildren; 3 great great grandchildren; 2 step sons, Mr. Ernest Sutton and Mr. Thomas Sutton; a host of nieces, nephews, cousins and other relatives and devoted fri e hds The remains will lie in s tate at Pughsley Cathedral after 5 P.M. Friday (today). The family will receive friends on Friday evening from 7 to 8 P.M. at the funeral home. The lodges will hold there Memorial Service at this time. PUGHSLEY FUNERAL HOME in charge. WILSON MR. CHARLES BENJAMIN YOPP Funeral services for Mr. Charles Benjamin Yopp, 2907-33rd Ave., were held Wednesday at 1 P M. from the Wilson's Funeral Chapel with the Rev. Young Glover, of ficiating. Interment in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Sur vivors are: his wife, Mrs. E ssie Lee Yopp; niece, Mr s Nina William s and husband Dan Chicago ILL; nephew Mr. Walter Pilcher and wife Louise, Dublin, GA; great nephew s Mr. Walter McCall and wife, Arve s Dublin, Mr. Jame s Robert McCall and wife, Franci s, Fairfield, CA; s i s ter-in-law, Mrs. Laura Col ey and husband, Wilson, Sr.; MR. SAMUEL DEA ELLETT, Funeral services for Mr. Samuel Dea Ellett, Jr. of 2717-llth Ave., who passed away in the James A. Haley VA Hospital, will be held Saturday at 10 A.M. at Wilson's Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. A. Grif fin, officiating. Interment will be in the family plot, Shady Grove Cemetery. Among his many relatives and friends are: a ver y devoted friend Mr. Henry Le e Thoma s a nd f a mi ly. A native o f H a mpton VA, Mr. E llett had re s ided h e re for a number of year s, and was a construction worker. He was a veteran of World War I, hav ing served honorably with the United State s Navy. The re mains will repose after 5 P.M. Frida y at the funeral home A WILSON'S SERVICE nephew s Mr. Wilson Carley, MR. JOSEPH Jr. and wife, Sibyl, Jackson -RICHARDSON ville, FL, Mr. Bernard Carley Funeral services for Mr. and wife, Dian, Kansas, Derek Joseph Richardson of Carley, David Thomas and 3606-20th St., Apt. 62, who Arthur Thomas, New York, passed away in a local MRS ALICE NY, nie c e s Mrs. Doretha hospital, will be held Sunday PEARL SUTTON Jackson and husband, Terat 2 P.M. at Antioch M.B. Funeral s ervice s for Mr s ranee; a loving goddaughter, Church, Homerville, GA, with Wynette Gray and other Alice Pearl Sutton of 3512 the Rev. M. C. Tyson, ofrelatives. Hi s many devoted Ea s t Buffalo Avenue, who ficiating. Interment will be friends include: Ms. Ollie Mae pa s sed away August 14, will be Stewart and family, St. made in the church cemetery. held Saturday at 2 P.M. from Survivors are: his devoted Allen Temple A.M.E. Church Petersburg, Mr. and Mrs. mother, Mrs. Bessie RichardBannerman and family and with the Rev. J. D. Stonom, son, Homerville, GA; 5 Mr. Thomas Langston. He pastor, officiating. Interment children, Mr. James Richardwas a native of Dublin, GA will be in Memorial Park son, Mr. Kenneth Richardson, Cemetery. A native of and a self employed ElectriMiss Valerie Richardson, Miss ciao. "A WILSON'S SERDawson, GA, Mrs Sutton was VICE." Gwendolyn Richardson, and a pioneer citizen of Tampa Ms. Felecia Montgomer y all and was the Owner and of Tampa; 5 brothers and their Operator of Sutton Sundry ALICE BELL DANCIL wives, Mr. Willie Richardson, and Grocery Store for a Funeral services for Mrs Homerville GA., Matthew number of years. She was a Alice Bell Dancil, 4313 Arch Richardson, Odum, GA, Mr. member of Allen Temple St., who passed at her Johnny Richardson, Day tona A.M.E. Church, a member of residence, will be held SaturBeach, Kerry and Darlene the Sanctuary Choir Her day at 1 P.M. from the Richard s on, Na s hville TN, many affiliation s includes the Wilson's Funeral Chapel with and Sandy and Wanda Heroines of Jericho, Rev. Evelyn Schonyers, ofRichardson, Brunswick, GA; Josephine Court No. 32 and ficiating. Interment in the 5 sisters, Mrs. Hazel McGee served as M.A.M.; Heroines Memorial Park Cemetery. and husband, William, Dallas Temple Crusader, Idaho Guild Survivors are: 4 daughters; TX, Mrs. Angela Dorsey and No.5, Mrs Albertha Mitchell, Mrs. Erma Arenas and hushusband, James, Homerville, P.C.; O.E.S. Golden Rule band, 1Hipolito, Mrs. Isabella GA, Mrs. Vera Breland and Chapter No. 91, Mrs. Queenie Mrs. Asa Vales and husband, Bruce, Gulfport, Proctor, W.M., Harram husband, Joe, Magnolia, NJ, MS, Miss Phyllis Richardson Court No. 96, Daughter of and Mrs. Aaron Shaw and and Miss Abigail Richardson, Isis, Mrs. Gwendolyn husband, Mountry; 4 sons, both of Nashville, TN; 2 Williams I.C.; E.D. Gibson Mr Hosea Dancil, Brookiyn, aunts, Mrs. Bessie Sutton and Council District 10 B, Mrs NY, Mr. Gaines, Jr., Mr. husband, James, Tampa, and Pearlie Barnes, R.Q.; Golden Solomon Dancil and wife, Mrs.. Ethel Gordon, THEODORE HOUGH Circle, Mrs. Rosa Jenkins Patricia, Portland, MA, and Sacramento, CA; 4 uncles, Funeral services for Mr. L.L.R. ; the Pallbearers Grand Clifford Dancil; cousins, Mr. Hosea Richardson and Theodore Hough of 7032 Flint Union Lodge No 6, Mr. J.A. Peggy Lincoln and Dorothy wife, Eloise, Mr. Franklin Dr., will be held at St. MatProctor, President and the West; 18 grandchildren; 18 Lacey and wife, Sarah, all of thew Church on Saturday, Floral Court No. 2, Mrs. Angreat grandchildren; a number Tampa, Mr. James Richard August 17, 1985 at 1 P.M., nie D. Horton, President. She of nieces among whom are: son and wife-;Annie Bell, and GA, and was an employee of r.IJ Reeves Steel, Inc The remains -! will repose after 1 P.M. Friday at Wilson's Funeral Home and the family will receive friend s from 8 to 9 P.M. at the funeral home chapel. The remains will be sent Saturday to Fluker Funeral Home, Waycross, GA. "A SER-VICE." SIS. CREOLA E. SHEPPARD Funeral s er v i c e s for -Sis Creola E. She ppard of 1004 E. Yukon, who pa ss ed away in a local convalescent center' will = s !!. I = E. ;s be held Saturday at 1 P.M. at "'CC S pring Hill M.B. Church, of = which the Rev. Willie Brooks g; is pastor, with the Rev. J. E. ;. Harmon, moderator of a_ Union Foreign M.B. tion, officating. Interment will fD be in Shady Grove Cemetery. Survivors are: 4 sons, Rev C H. Sheppard, Jr. and wife, Sarah, Tampa, Rev. Frank Sheppard and wife, Beatrice, New York, Troy Sheppard and wife, Eva, St. Louis, MO, = :l and Anthony Sheppard of Tampa; 3 daughters, Essie Christian, Betty Coleman of Tampa, and Gloria Davis and husband, Romey, Boston, MA; 1 sister, Audrey Waterhouse, Denver, CO; 41 CC grandchildren and a host of S. = great grands, nieces, nephews, I fD -and friends. A native of Ocala, FL, Mr.s. Sheppard had resided here since 1918. She served a:s superintendent of the Sunday School for 43 years, president of the Sr. Mission Society for 15 years, and was a member of the Deaconess Board of her church. She was Bible teacher of the Women's Dept., Union #2, president of the Senior Women's Convention of the Union Foreign Association, and a represen tative to the Progressive State Convention of Florida:, and (Continued On Page 22-A) -SHADY GROVE FUNERAL lfOME 2305 N. Nebraska 221-3639 and CEMETERY 4615 E. Hanna 626-2332 Compll'll' llurial Fnr '725 Add ,IOU fur 'l'nin, "'' da) an1l ad1l lfltl fur all Sl'n in, afll'r p.m. with Rev. Howell, officiating. leaves to lament her demi s e: Katie Bellamy and Helen Dix; Mr. Tilman Richardson, all of CH ARLES RELIFORD Interment in Memorial Park adopted son, Mr. Smith (Smita number of nieces and other Homerville, GA; a host of Z Cemetery. Survivors: one ty) Jones, Miami, FL; 4 grandrelatives. She was a native of nephews, nieces, and cousins: .... Qwlll r M ......................................................................

PAGE 22

................ .................... .. .................. .................. IN MEMORIAM IN MEMORIAM (Continued From Page 21-A) the National Baptist Convengressive Primitive Baptist tion of America. Her fraternal and was a member of affiliations include the the Mothers She was a Sunlight Pallbearers #120, member of Queen of the Mrs. Mittie Belton, pres., South. OES #49, Sis. Jeanette GUP Lodge #18, Mrs. McGhee, W .M., the Armettia Josephine Eady, pres., and B&B Society, Lodge #1, Mr. Floral Ct. #18, Mrs. Sallie Eddie Felder, pres., and a Cherry, pres. The remains will member of the Council, repose after 5 P.M. Friday at Deacon Outlett, pres. The re Wilson's Funeral Home and mains will repose after 5 P.M. after 8 A.M. Saturday at the Friday at Wilson's Funeral church. The family will receive Home and the family will friends from 6 to 7 P.M. Frireceive friends from 7 to 8 day at the funeral home chapel P M. at the funeral home at which time the fraternal chapel. "A WILSON'S SER orders will conduct their final VICE. I'll = e .... rites. "A WILSON S SER VICE. Funeral services for Mother Viola Small, formerly of 3108-28th Ave., who passed away Monday, August 12th, will be held Saturday at 10 '2 A.M. at St. Luke A.M.E. -= Church, 2709-25th St. (at 17th ;E Ave.), of which the Rev. C. D. ::s Dixon is pastor, with the Rev Saul Nickerson, officiating. .5 Interment will be in Shady Grove Cemetery. Survivors -; are: a loving and devoted daughter, Mrs. Florence B. Darias; 1 brother Mr. Ray.5 mond Brown and wife, Pearl, s: Plant City; 1 sister ; Mrs. Magoo gie Ashley, Lakeland; 6 grand children, Evilio Cliatt, Atlanta, GA, D' Andre Cliatt and wife., Angela, Fayetteville, NC, Colious Cliatt, Herbert Cliatt, Ansel Cliatt, Oakland, CA, and Patricia Cliatt Davis; 4 great grands Shawn Cliatt, Evilio Cliatt, Jr., Antuan Davis, and LaShawn Cliatt; 2 nephews, George York and wife, Lilly B., Vero Beach, and Clinton Davis, Wash., DC; 4 grand nieces and nephews, Antonio B. York, Vincent L. York, Millicent Y. and Joan A. York; devoted friends, William Richardson, Ethel Salters, Viola Dyles, Cherry Rush, the De LaVergne family, Ethel Muse Harris, Charlie Mae Kemp, Veronica Richard son, Leola Franklin; Lorenzo Hayes, Roberta Kendrick, Ernest Darias, Sarah Whit tington and Bessie Barefield; and a host of other relatives and friends. Mother Small was a native of Douglass GA, and had resided here in Tampa for O\' er 50 years. She was a faithful member of Peace Pro-ESSIE MAE STURKS Funeral services for Mrs. Essie Mae Storks 3024 E. Norfolk St., who passed at her residence, will be held Satur day at 11 A.M. from the First Born Church of the Living God, Elder Hill, officiating. Interment in the Memorial Park Cemetery. Survivors are: sons, Mr. James Storks, Jr., Mr. Calvin Storks, Mr. JoeL. Storks and Mr. Donald M. Sturksi brother, Mr. Clifford Mann; sister-in-htw, Mrs. Janie Storks; daughters-in law, l\frs. Ida M. Storks, Mrs Ella Storks, Mrs. Anita Storks ; Mrs. Annie Storks and Mrs. Janice Storks; 15 grand children, 3 great grand children; a number of nieces, nephews, cousins and other relatives. She was a native of Bushnell, FL and had resided here for many years. The re mains will repose at the Wilson's Funeral Home after 5 P.M. Friday and at the 9 A.M. Saturday. The family will receive friends from 7-8 P.M. Friday. "A WILSON'S SERVICE." PUGHSUY FUNERAL HOME 3402 26th STREET As Impressive As Required As Inexpensive As Desired PHONES 247-315 I or 247-3152 AIKENS FUNERAL HOM!: Cor. Buffldo Ave. & 281h Sl 232-8725 We're The Key To Fine Service WILSON'S FUNERAL HO.ME. 3001 29th STREET "Our Business Is Ser vice" Phone: 248-6125 CHARLIE WASHINGTON Funeral services for Mr. Charlie Washington, 2105 E Chelsea Ave., who passed at his residence, will be held Saturday at 11 A.M. from the Wilson's Funeral Home with tbe Rev. A. Griffin, of ficiating. Interment in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Sur vivors are: wife Mrs. Inez Washington; son, Mr. Charles Washington and wife, Glenda; step-son, Mr. Phillip Abrams; grandson, Jamal Washington; 4 brothers, Mr. Louis Washington and wife, Mr.George Washington, Mr Robert Washington, Mr. Lindburg Washington; 4 sisters, Mrs. Vivian Ford and husband, Ms. Violet Washington, Ms. Corine Washington and Ms. Addie Washington; uncle, Mr. George Washington; a number of nieces, nephews and other relatives. He was a native of Tampa, a veteran of WWII and a retired member of the ILA Number 1402. The remains will repose at Wilson's .Funeral Home after 5 P.M. Friday. Family will-._, receive friends from 8-9 P .M: .THE CASKET WILL REMAIN CLOSED AF'l:ER EULOGY. "A WILSON'S SERVICE." IN MEMORIAM In loving memory of my dear husband, Alexander Holloway, who departed this life on August 18, 1978. You are forever in our hearts and tboughts Never to be forgot ten. Your wife, Fannie Holloway; daughters, sisters ; and brothers. In memory of Joe Cherry, 2 years gone, August 16,.:1983. We miss you. Your wife, Ruth Cherry and family. In loving remembrance of our darling mother, Mrs. Rosa Lee Schofield, who slept away on Wednesday, August 9, 1984. You are gone, but you will never be forgotten. We love and miss you so very much. God saw the road was get hog rough, the hills too hard to climb; she gently closed her loving eyes, and whispered, "Peace Be Thine." Your devoted son, Burney C. Hill; daughter, Jessie Schofield; Joyce Beacham niece; sisters, bother and grandchildren. IN MEMORIAM To my son Rudolph Clinton Salter, who passed away Aug. 15, 1981. "We miss you Rudy." Mother father, sisters and brothers and your children. IN MEMORIAM In loving memory of the late Eugenia "Jewel. Bassett Dozier, who passed August 19, 1981. Our nights are long, our hearts are still sadden since you left us. We know that God wanted you with Him. The Bassett and Dowling families. OAK HILL'S FUNERAL HOME 5016 22nd St. Phone 237-8500 "Service Is more than just a word with us. William J Johnson, l.F. D. 50 years experience Services start at $1395 Complete Mr. and Mrs. Hill Owners In memory of my beloved wife, Mrs. Annie Mae Williams, who passed on August 15, 1981. Sleep on and take your rest. We will always love you. Your husband, Charlie Williams and children. IN MEMORIAM DEA. JOE TYLER August 15, 1984 In loving memory of my loving husband, Dea. Joe Tyler. I thought one year would heal the pain; but the hurt remains the same. Sadly missed by your wife, Emma R. Tyler and family. IN MEMORIAM JOSEPH AYDELOTTE Nov. 30, 1954 Aug. 15, 1978 Memory recall of James H. Aydelotte. He was a good son, brother, husband, father, and kin, a church worker, and a friend. Memories by: Joseph Sr. & Doris, Joseph Jr., Deborah, Aaron, and John, Shirley, Erica, Torie, Rachel, family, church members, and friends. (Continued On Page 23-A) POWER CHARMS Do You Desire love? Maney? Good Health? Good luck? Protec tion? Tell Me What You Desire And Get It With A Power Charm, Handmade And Blessed With Power By A True God-Gifted Mystic. 3 Strands Of Hair And $10 For Each Power Charm To M.A. P.O. Box 15185 Tampa, FL 33684

PAGE 23

.. IN-MEIIIMORIA111M..--IN-MEMORIAM--CARD-oF-THAN-KS-Electrician-Dies-0fN.aturalCauses .. ; In memory of our dear sister Marzella Baker, who passed Charles Yopp, one of Tamlicensed Class A electr i cian in -e away August 14, 1983. You pa's first black Class A licens-1956 after taking the test Sept. gave us years of happiness, ed electricians, died last 4, 1956. He was selfthen sorrow came with tear s, weekend of natural causes He employed. but you left us beautiful was 70 ye(',rs old Funeral services for Yopp memories, to cherish through According to a spokesperwere held on Wednesday the years son in the City of Tampa Wilson's Funeral Home in Sadly missed by brother s, Licensing Dept., Electrical charge. tsee Funeral Notices ,.. Roosevelt and Leroy Baker ; Division, Yopp became a Page) Flossie Hall, Ollivette : u. ... and Louise Holmes; r William Raspb_ err. y l the family. 248-1921 FUNERALS BY: BRYANT & WILLIAMS Ruy W illiams Funeral Home 1417 N. Albany Ave. 253"3419 When Understanding Is Needed Most" In loving memory of Don Albert Woods, who passed August 18, 1970. You are gone but will forever live in our hearts. Sadly missed by father, Isaac Woods; sisters, Betty Thomas, Verda Hamilton and Rose Turner. IN MEMORIAM In loving memory of our dear father, Walter Horatio "W .C." Corbitt, who heeded the master's call and quietly slipped away on August 15, 1984. We thank you for the beautiful legacy which you left us -a deep and abiding faith in God, and love for our fellowman. Ruth C. Moore, daughter; son, Eric A. Corbitt and wife, Ernestine; a chosen son, Julius P. Milligan; grandchildren, cousins and friends. House Of Beauty 2907 E. BuHalo 2-2023 "BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIALS" All .TYPES OF CURLS .. .. ... ... .... .................. '35,00 PRESS & CURL ....... ............ ............ '12 & Up PERMS ....... ... ..... .... ...... ......... ... '18 & Up PERM RETOUCH .. ................... ... ... '15 & Up WASH & SET .................................... ..... '8.00 HAIR CUTS ...... ... ....................... : .' ....... 5.00 EYEBROW ARCH ........ ... .... ................... ........ '2.00 Operaton: CATHERENE, SHEILA DELOIS Owner: JANIE BROOKS GRAND OPENING SALE Authorized Dealer For Block Hills Gold Custom ized Costing Selko Watches $ 'A 3310W. CypressSt 'tl Phone : (813)870 DENNIS H BlANCO MANAGER Jewelers 33% To SO% Off All Stock Items Angel Skin Coral Pearls Amethyst Cornel ian Lapis Malachite & Ivory Beads 14 And 18 Karat Gold Bracelets Bangles Chains And Earrings All Styles Diamond Solitaire The of the late Josephine Smith Austin wishes to express our heartfelt ap preciation to our neighbors and many friends for their prayers, and other acts of kindness shown during our hours of grief. Special thanks to Rev. J.M. Rutledge and members of Mt. Olive A.M.E.C., Rev. James B. Keel, The Women's Mis sionary. Society and Y.P.D.'ers of Area I, The Ministers Wives Alliance, Tampa Urban Secretaries Association, Howard W. Blake Class of 1966, Bryant and Williams Funeral Home. The Austin and Smith Families. (Continued From Page 4-A) the gross national product as a economy, he says fixed number to be divided His is not exactly a among a larger number of unanimous v i ew. A Rice people as immigration inUniversity professor, Donald creases the population. "ImL. Huddle, recently reported migrants don't just take jobs; on research that he said shows they also purchase goods and illegal immigrants taking services, thereby enlarging the thousands of jobs from market, while adding to the Americans. First, said Hod national productivity and dle, the notion of illegals they also bring their brains ing only stQop-labor jobs is and their creativity. Immigramisleading. Many, in fact, are tionhelpsratherthanhurtsthe skilled an, d semiskilled economy .'' workers earning upward of $5 Then would Simon argue an hour jobs that American for opening up the gates and workers presumably letting whoever will come in? want. Don't tempt him More important, though, is "I'm not prepared to go the damage illegal aliens do to that far, because we don't entry-level natives, he said. have sufficient information. I During labor-short periods can say this : All the evidence (wartime, for instance) shows that immigration at pre"American employers, con-NAACP Plans sent levels is beneficial (to the tractors and recruiters never Black Dollar economy). And it has been hesitated to break through the beneficial at all levels barriers of structural Day Demonstration previously known including unemployment and f = ; f'D I = = -f'D ; "'= = ="' Cll NEW YORK The Nathe period when it was six substructural isolation to tional Asssociation for the Adtimes what it is now. The prehire minority workers." But vancement of Colored People sent level is beneficial Doublwith the influx of illegals will (NAACP) is gearing up for its ing it would be better. It's like ing to work uncomplainingly third annual Black Dollar Da putting on your lawn at substandard wages, lowf'D demonstration which will be -.,Some fertlhzer helps, income Americans are no held during Labor-Day Week, can help but there 1s a longer "being courted, September 2-9 level at wh1ch you burn up recruited and uprooted from = =f'D c. Black Dollar Day is an lawn. Maybe innet-city settlements and economic demonstration hke c ould. be slums and brought into the job designed to show the Black true w1th 1mm1grat1on; we JUSt market." > = c. Community's economic don,'t know." Simon dismisses the Huddle strength and to sensitize the S1mon. that survey as geographical .., :I. business community to the workers m part1cular of limited, anecdotal and purchasing power of Black emp!o.yment ment10ns ly unscientific I Consumers, by using $2 bills med1cme and agnculture Maybe But to my limited and Susan B. Anthony dollar may suffer and unscientific mind, ".,.,..,,..,_ coins when making purchases. damage for a. bnef makes more sense than his NAACP branches will even these wdl benef1t as 1m-rosy-eyed critic from negotiate with local banks to migration boosts the general Maryland. have currency available and will inform the community about how they can participate in this economic demonstration. In addition; black businesses and churches will assist in dollars for coins. Last year's buying exchange boasted a total in excess of $20 million National Economic Development Director Fred Rasheed expects to hit the $30 million mark this year, with a concentrated effort focused upon the following cities: New York, August 6-7; Philadelphia, August 8-9; Norfolk, VA, August Atlanta, August 12..:14; Chicago, August 17-19; St. Louis, Augus t 20-21; Phone Your News 248-1921 HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY URBAN HOMESTEADING PROGRAM Hillsborough County Housing Assistance, Office of Com munity and Economic Development will be holding a public meeting to explain the application process for the Urban Homesteading Program. This program is designed to trans fer pubUcly owned, abandoned property to individuals or families in exchange for commitments to repair, occupy and maintain the property. The application meeting will be held: Friday, August 23, 1985 At 7:00P.M. at Commissioners Board Room, Room 214 in lhe Hillsborough County Courthouse, 2nd Floor. PROPERTY LOCATION: cs = Cll Houston, August 22-26; Los 4906 87th Street "= Angeles, August 27-29; and Progress Village > San Francisco/Oakland, Tampa, Florida 33619 August 3();.September l. ""' The theme for the weekApplicants must meet minimum income guidelines to par<: Clusters & Color Stone Rings long demonstration is "Supticipate in the program. For additional information please t't'l port NAACP Black Dollar contact the Office of r ,/-Colo' Sto,IJng Stlve< Days_" Anyone wishing to Housing Assistan

PAGE 24

.......................................................................................... 00 Q\ .... CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD DEPT HELP WANTED HELP WANTED HELP WANTED HELP WANTED FOR SALE -.. CRUISE SHIP JOBS' Cook plus Housekeeper, GREAT NEIGHBORHOOD ..., Experienced Presser needed R a bl d B d \.!) e la e expenence o Y G t I A $3.60 per hour. Must have 3 bedrooms/1 bath cement <;;J at El Encanto Cleaners for M t d 237 2484 rea mcome potentia II an wan e t' F f first a1'd or w 1 'tl 1 'ng to study. block home, remodeled. like shirts, coats, etc. 1818 15th ._------------t nccupa 1ons. or m ormation ;..; Avenue (Cor. of 8 th). Call Live-in cook needed for call: (312) 742-8620, ext. 339. Call 225-1317, 9:30 a.m. -5 new. VA $0 down, FHA. < 248-3979. Boarding Home' > Noll-t-------------1 p.m. $1,250, $0 closing cost; S drinkers only. 247-6756. Parttime $360/month, $34,900. ell: WANTED! $5.00/hour. Immediate openAMBITIOUS? ...... 8.;..76;..-.;.07.;..8;..;0.;.--------Mature, experienced Full time litensed hairings for males. 253-2539 or, Have You Considered A FAMILY NEIGHBORHOOD janitorial personnel for the dresser needed at Becky's .__2 2 9_-_29_ 3 9_--------...t Career In Real Estate? 2 bedroom/1 bath, possible fll = e -.c ci I = t' Is P t I 5004 E Sl. h A No experience necessary. Greater Tampa t. e e areas. Sa on, g ve. ACCOUNTING CLERK 3 bedrooms, screened porch, Positions open from maids/-985-6337 Advanced sub-professional We will train you. Openings central heat & air, 4 yrs. old. janitors to supervision. ExAVON accounting & clerical work in now to complete our Only $48,000. cellent pay and benefits. Full Pre-Christmas special for a Accounts Receivable Dept. BAY AREA MANAGERS Merrill Lynch Realty I and part-time openings. Apply Minimum Qualifications: Florida Inc. limited time. Join Avon for INC Monday-Friday between 3 pm High school grad. (or Realtor-Associate only $5.00. Call Now! 2107 E. Osborne Ave. 8i 6 pm at: 238 7841 or 969 0206., leave equivalent diploma) and 2 1 33 0 Call Eileen Hires, ROYAL SERVICES years expr. in bookkeeping Tampa, Fa. 61 977-B380 or 989-1728. 2907 N. Florida Ave. message, name, phone number and/or the maintenance of Real Estate license required. HOMES FOR SALE ( ) and address. 1 237-1866. Tampa fisca records. 3 bedroom/2 bath stucco, .. 273-9042 Minimum Starting Pay: PROGRAM EVALUATOR $20,000. Handyman special. MUNICIPAL $9,349 yr. (plus excellent PIT position available. Re237-1625. SAFETY & SECURITY OFFICER (HCC) Responsible security work in patrolling & Maintaining the security & safety of Col lege personnel buildings, grounds and parking lots. Minimum Qualifications: H.S. grad & one year of expr. as a security guard or in law enforcement or equivalency). Must possess a valid Fla. driver's license. Shift work. Rotating schedules. Minimum Starting Pay: $11,364 yr. (plus excellent benefits). Application deadline: August 16, 1985. Apply: HILLSBOROUGH COMMUNITY COLLEGE Personnel Dept. 39 Columbia Drive (Davis Islands) Tampa, Fl. 33606 EOE-M/F BOND SALES benefits). quires BA/BS degree in 2 bedroom, corner lot, rene-Application Deadline: Psychology, Sociology, or ed, pecap trees. Make offer. NCNB is seeking an experienced Mun lclpal Bond Sales Person to join our Tam pa Funds Management Division. The po sition emphasizes the sale of municipal bonds. taxfree commercial paper, tax free money market funds and unit Invest ment trusts to high net worth Individuals. The candidates we seek will have at least 5 years successful experience selling and trading muniCipal securities with an em phasis In Individual sales. Base salary will be supplemented by an incentive compensation plan and an attractive flexible benefits program. candidates should send a re sume and salary history to: Terrln McKay P .0. Box 25900 August 16, 1985. Apply: other research related fields. 237-1625: HILLSBOROUGH Knowledge of basic statistics 5 bedrooms, clean, S28,000. COMMUNITY COLLEGE necessary. Experience with Owner financing. 237-1625. Personnel Dept. computers preferred. 2 story/3 acres, $120,000, 39 Columbia Drive Apply: Hillsborough Comprivate fishing hole stocked (Davis Islands) munity Mental Health Center, with bass and catfish. Tampa, Fl. 33606 5707 N. 22nd St., Tampa. 237-1625. EOE/M-F EOE SUN BELT REALTY ____________________________ ACCOUNT ANT FOR SALE Assoc. Inc., Realtor (HCC) CONTACT CAL HOPKINS Professional accounting GREAT FORECLOSURES FOR THESE GREAT work involving the application East Tampa, 2 bedooms/1 VALUES AT of accounting procedures to a bath, corner lot, fully fenced. 877-6771 or 248-6197 variety of fiscal transactions. Like new! $38,000. 2 bedrooms/, bath, range Minimum Qualifications: 3 bedrooms/1 bath CB, corand refrigerator included, ceilBachelor's degree in Accounner lot. Must sell now! Asking ing fans in living room. ting or Business AdministraS 3 8 0 0 0 $32,000, approx. $1,600 to tion and two years of relevant PROGRESSIVE DEVELOPERS move in. Possible assumption. experience (or comp{lrable t-----.;.9.;.3.;;2""-5..,5..,80--.. ___ --1 DUPLEX IN SULPHUR PUBLIC AFFAIRS amount of training &'".ex-3204-24th Avenue INGS COORDINATOR perience). ., $200 DOWN/FHA TERMS $32,900. One unit has 1 The responsibilities of this Minimum starting salary: 3 bedroom block home(less bedroom/1 bath; other unit position include: maintenance $13,822 yr. (plus excellent than rent). MQv_e in today if has 3 bedrooms and 1 bath. of the public service anbenefits). you qualify! Good investment. nouncements library, pro-Application Deadline: ISLAND HARBOUR REALTY SEMINOLE HEIGHTS .c fll -::c; = = = = Clp = = ducer & host of special public August 23, 1985. For applica-AL LATTER 2 bedrooms/1 bath, family EQUIPMENT MECHANIC I affairs programs, producer of tion call Personnel Dept. 2 51.3478 room. large house and lot near $13,541 yr HS + 4 yrs. weekly community calendar (879-7222, Ext. 230) or send t------..;;......;.,.;;;_ ___ _. park. House needs work done. exp. as a gen. mechanic. and community affairs liason. letter and resume to: MUST BE SOLD Buyer pays closing cost and CIVIL ENGINEER IV Applicant must be articulate Director of Personnel To settle an Estate. 3 owner will finance at $44,900. $31,720 yr. Degree in Civil & have excellent communicaHILLSBOROUGH bedroom house completely BUILDING LOT Eng. + 7 yrs. professional tion skills, must be a self COMMUNITY COLLEGE furnished, aluminum siding. Near the river in the heart of exp. (5 at supv. level) or Reg. starter, creative, energetic & P.O. Box 22127 ale, washing machine, town, corner lot, high & dry. by Fla. Board of Eng. Exdetail oriented; typing a must. Tampa, Fla. 33630 refrigerator, gas stove, gas and $49,900. Make offer. aminers as a PE and 5 yrs Experience in similar broadEOE/M-F oil heating, window bars, PALM RIVER supv. exp. casting position required. '1--------------1 garage, fenced all around and 4 bedrooms, 1Y2 baths, Apply for either by 3:00 Send resume/resume tapes RECREATION SUPERVISOR plenty more bargains. For family room, nice fenced yard p.m., Fri., Aug. 23. to: Anna Lindsey, WFTS-TV, 11 more information call: on corner lot, $52,900. PossiHIIIsborough County 4501 E. Columbus Dr., Tam-Salary $16,473-$21,528 ._24_7_-_2._51_9_. _______ _. ble assumption. Civil Service pa, Fl. 33605. Responsible for directing BARGAIN OF THE DUPLEX IN HYDE PARK 925 Twiggs, Tampa, Fla. 1-------------1 recreational programs and acW .EEK $55,000. One unit has t 33602 CHEMISTRY INSTRUCTOR tivities at a large community. House for sale, Fish Bowl bedrom/1 bath, other unit has Equal Opportunity. (HCC) recreation center involving special. FHA. foreclosure, 5"1o 2 bedrooms and t bath. In Employer HCC invites candidates for gymnasium activities. Work down payment. You finance, good condition. VOCATIONAL INSTRUCTOR Ill Air-Conditioning Specialist a temporary/one year includes participating and nice spacious 3 bedroom/2 SIX ACRES IN Chemistry Instructor supervising recreational bath. Must see to appreciate. THONOTOSASSA position ... to start Fall Term spec;ialists, leaders and aides In the heart of the Fish Bowl, On SR 579, convenient to. (8/22/85. engaged in a variety or recreaNorth of Sligh. $41,200. Call 1-4, high and dry, zoned R-2 Minimum Qualifications: A tional activities. Lorrie Underwood: and AA. $72,000 will di. vide Master's degree with at least Appiicants must have a four GARREn REALTY acreage. Owner financing. To provide vocational OJT 18 graduate semester hours in year college or university 875-4865: Res. 621-4175 BOARDING HO E degree with maJ' or course work' M for useful inmates and to ,the field of Chemistry. Sixteen rooms presently maintain the air conditioning, Duties will include teaching in recreation, physical educa-FHA HOMES rented for $100/month with heating and ventilation and first two years of tion, elementary education or Low down payment. Small potential for higher rent. Live refrigeration facilities of the undergraduate college related field and a minimum monthly payment. Quick ocin owners/managers quarters institution. Minimum 3 yrs. Chemistry courses & Labs. of two years of progressive cupancy. Call for free inforclean as a pen. $110,000 Good experience in the field and Also, Physical Science courses recreation experience, inmation. investment. higb school diploma or GED. that relate to Chemistry, such eluding one year of superVETERANS _,. visory experience or a two year VA 0 money down, no clos-Put Number 1 "" Vocational/technical training as Physiological and/or Cont k ti can substitute for some exp. sumer Chemistry. college degree in Recreation or ing cost. Fast occupancy. Free owor or you. ;:J Starting rate from $575.77 to Application Deadline: related field and a minimum information. $627.37 bi-weekly depending August 16, 1985. Applv: of four years progressive OWN A HOME FOR LESS ;;... upon additional exp. Mail HILLSBOROUGH recreation experience inTHAN RENT ,; f-< State of Floridil application COMMUNITY COLLEGE eluding a minimum of two 2,3 and 4 bedrooms, low and/or resume to Personnel Personnel Dept. years supervisory exP,erie(Jce. down payment. Free informaOffice, Hillsborough Correc-39 Columbia Drive Apply in person to the tion. A Boy Area Realty, Inc. 4508 N. Armenia Ave. Tampa f-< tiona! Institution, P.O. Box (Davis Islands) Employment Office, 175 5th WALT BREWER T Fl 33 06 St N Room 107 through REALTY ... ... (.!)i 878, Riverview, FL 33596 ampa, a. 6 ., E"'"''"""'"'"";,,Em"""" .... ......... .. /F ........ -'.A .. ............... 9.3i3 .. -6.6i2ii1 .............. .M.no .. MNn .. ......

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.................................................................. ........... CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD PT... s __ s11> GREAT FORECLOSURES MONEY TALKS! 2 bedroom apt., $220 a #328 Tampa, 3 bedroomsl2 baths, l and 2 bedroom apts for month. I bedroom efficiency, REEVES PLUMBING REWARD close to bus and school. This 1 1 & A oo2 $1651month. CO INC. "'' rent, a c. M pts., I I---------------t $ 5 $ 500 ....j won't last at $30,00. Call Lemon St 258-5151 1705 MITCHELL AVE. 238-4348 -Now! __ _._-t I ROOMS FOR RENT House for rent. 873-3650. For Your Junk Car Progressive Deve opers COLUMBUS DRtVE/ Train for SAT (Scholastic 932-5580 FLORIDA AVE. Apt. for rent by week or Aptitude Test), Verbal. Math Fast Free Pickup IC 00 (lo Furnished,ltneat, clean and _____ -l with compotent Profes-626 6124 HANDYMAN reasonable. 238f3244 or WEST TAMPA sionals. 971-5639. 211, Ybor City area. Owner 988 2587 Clean 1 bedroom dul>k\, f--::::7.::"'::==-=:;-:-=::-1--===========-1 finance, $2000 down pay off 1------------'1 $SOiwtek, s125 "'l'l urit\. We buy Homes and Lots buyers. Call Herman, 932 3077 For Cash. 248-6256, evenings; 248-6112, Large furnished rooms for ANTHONY & days. with kitchen facilities. Nice clean rooms for nil-e ASSOCIATES '78-Pontlac Grand Prix Full Power, air, stereo, wire wheels, two-tone paint, extra clean. $2850. Easy terms. TOM P. MARTINO, INC. Call 237-2808. clean working peoplt. Com-REALTOR 2018 E. 7th Avenue pletely furnishtd and all 6304 N. Nebraska utilities paid. Pleast l'all 237-5011 2 bedroom duplex, stove, -ALLSTATE MOTORS f COUNTRY LIVING re ngerator' ar' carpet, 1'74 Chevy Pick-up MANGO A burolar bars, 415 Forest Ave., 2 bedroomll bath house "------------11 REA ... Automatic, radio, heater .-5018 22nd St. 237-5289 An I t MOL I Veryclean.Call621-4166after with large shady lot, ... ., 0 acre quar er nnew tires, ready to -..v.... M RTGAGE '10ANS 1 d 11 6 ? $2501month. 932-2338. $ uant c u es we mce wooded area, 1,..;-----------+------------t 1650. No down paym_.... No Credit Check! peace and quiet. For sale by West Tampa larg_e 3 1 bedroom apt., ale, Small Payments. Muniz, Jr. owner, $12,500. Good terms masonry, $601week or ALLSTATEMOTORS Licensed Mtg. Bkr. bedroom frame house, 2340 l .. n a 22 d s 237 are available. Call today, $2401month ; 5906 N. 40th 1 ...... 1 n t. .. -..... 6304 N. Nebraska Ave. 9.,3-9157 or 62 1 .. 4175 Ask for Chestnut, -$3001month or "' ot-<>01 k 238 1697 Street. 238-1697. 237-5011 __ If you had a way to retire I C. FOR RENT comfortably within 5 to 7 '78 Chevy-.. ... LT 3 BH',/ 2 haths, Unfurnished 2 bdrm. Large furnished rooms with years, would you use it? If Loaded, automatic, power CHI A, dinin:.: ruum, 2SUCI ''I House, 1215 Kay Street. Clean burglar bar door, near Florida your answer is yes, then call steering, air, stereo, sport ft. and mulh murl'. Selltr and 238-3244. Avenue. Newly remodeled. 988-9579 .and start the ball wheels. $2450. Small down S. cost. Urhe 41UtJ J------------; Bathroom and kitchen rolling. payment. taSalla St., I hen tall Sut 1\irl. Unfurnished I BR apt., privileges. $451week plus t--\...,iV,;;i __ ALLSTATE 885-7468, ot'l'.: IJ6H-47U, 2305-ISth St. Clean and $15.00 deposit required. Refrigerators/Freezers home. reasonable. 238-3244. 253-2539 or 229-2939. Starting At Just We buy Homes Any Condi= = SEVEN SERVICES REALTY 626-7131 or 6 _85-6204 Gordon Commee Real Estate Bkr. WE BUY HOMES AND LOTS ANY CONDITION Grocery store and meat market wl3 additional apt. rentals, 1001 E. Columbus Dr., $135,000. 4-1 Br apts. plus business, $65,000 wl$20,000 down. Terms available. Also 3 extra C-2 lots available. 3 BR'sllbath home, newly renovated, 402 W. Palm. Rent-to-buy. RESIDENTIAL LOTS Sell or will build to suit, availabJe credit. 2 BRII bath house, $2501month. Rent-to-buy. This one won't last. Corner 23rd St. & 28th Ave. 2 lots, R-3 zoning, water & sewer available. Owner motivated. Terms available. NEW ON MARKET 4-IBR apt. houses, $2301month each. Reduced to $76,000. Owner motivated. Call Lisa Rugotzke, Realtor Assoc., 626-7131, eves. 689-9374. FOR RENT I 2 hetlruo' ment 25.L\1n:-I bedroom apt .. lh I oo! rooms. 2J7-M.l-. 3 hedruum h.11uw" lc:o ; in central ar ,\:, ill'al 570(, E. Jllth St. (1913-Uth Ave li. 1205-12th Ave. 2 bedroom apts. for rent. ju ... l painlt'n. $491wetkl!' & S4'J dt'l'" Call Mrs. Minardi 25.1-XX 1 d a)' s : 2 53 -.l x : -3 bedroom apt. fully 2909 Jefferson St., I $S OO lion. Area. carpeted, $2751month. bedroom funished apt., elec Tom P. Martino "'= 237-4978. tric included, $2001month, 1st Week's Rent Inc., Realtor c ; deposit required, 6 month Free Service 2018 E. 7th Ave. 2: 3 bedroom house, 3725 E. lease. 229-7133 or 251-3610. 248-6111 ;; North Bay St. $3351month, 238-6461 ; $100 deposit. Section 8 Is It True You Can Buy c. welcome. 238-0353. 2 bedroom apt., ale, PRIVATE INVESTORS Jeeps for $44 through the U.S. 1------------"1 $2751month or $70/week. Will consdider any situaGovernment? Get the facts Large 2 ; bedroom frame 5906 N. 40th Street. 238-1697. lion. Homeowners only. day! Call1-312-742-1142, Ext: house, West Tampa, 1802 N. t------------t 963-0565, days. 9924. Armenia, $2501month or DUPLEX $701week. 238-1697 North of Busch, newly '78 GMC Van Loans up 1o 2 bedrooml1 bath furnished apt., $2751month. 254-4931. painted, wlw carpet, ale,. 3V.. ton, automatic, power $15,000. '\o Credil Checks. fenced, near shopping llit.:enng, air, radio, heater. Tom P. Martino, area. $300 a month plus !Partly customized. $2850. Realtor 1 furnished and 1 lease required. Sec!Easy Terms. 2018 E. 7th Ave. ed 2 BR apt. for rent ; }iist tion8accepted.Call972-2513. ALLSTATEMOTORS Ph: 248-6111 ::::!. remodeled. Call 933-3147 after .. I I 2 bedroom apt., We Buy Land. Any Area. 7 p.m. or 933-1455, days. I BUY HOMES Call Herman, 248-6111 or I------------+ $2301month, $50 deposit. 209 s w. Gladys. 883-4373. $$$ eves. 248-6256. l'ltion 8 only. 2 bedroom ___ Any area. Any condition. Tom P. Martino t:= horne, 8015 N. lOth St. Fast service. Call Alan, days, Inc. Realtor 0 237-1371. Furnished rooms for rent, 963-0565; nights, 963-1956. 2018 E. 7th Ave. ;. DUPLEX 1216 .. 12th Ave. Clean and ... E ... S"""'T---t 248-6111 2 hedwomi 1 bath tlutl' reasonable, refrigerator, cook9: 5 8 1-' l -ling facilities. 238-3244. MORTGAGES '82 Iuick Electra Limited i' with a 't. lUI mtr St. Call Us .. We Can Help! Every option available. '"" per munth plu)\ depo .. il. ( all ACCURATE MORTGAGE 1\T, interior, new tires_, full 886-5006 or 685-7836. 1st RENT BROKER Buick's finest. Only 2 houses for rent, 3623-18th 14540 N. Florida Avenue. St. and 2401-9th Ave. $200 Moves You In Call Alan, day s, 963-0565; TEMOTORS ...._ Umited time period. 1.ft11... s 237........ 254-0604. nights, 963-1956. r.Jv o t. ... Come grow with us! 3 bedroom house and more, Ybor City, 2612-18th St. & Columbus Dr., $2801month or $751week plus $2S() deposit. 626-6562. Spacious 2 bedroom un furnished apt., electric ap,. pliances, security guard liv on premises. 231-4745. ,, ROLLING HILLS APARTMENTS Brm. Apartments Town Homes Cable Available Families Welcome Ask About Our Special 621-7083 Sligh & 50th St. !T&W IMMEDIATE RESULTS NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY !lJ.e._gnanc,.y Ye/Yru/l.atidns _c.. awaA.e ur aslap, nif.ro.tM oa.Ufe auailable Bo#uztial !7Nb'u
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............ .. ................ ...... .............................. .................................... ; Impact Communications Starts Bethune Hosts Orientation .... Session For Students Explorers Unit To Help Youth By JULIA E. JACKSON II, 4 6 p m. Roberto Barrangan student recruiter was on hand to giv e further information on the requirements of the college :::> < Many k i ds had problems finding something to .do this summer in the line of jobs, but ..... Impact Communications solv e: ed this problem for some BY JULIA JACKSON learning this summer how to use televisi o n equipment with the help of their!" instructor, Mrs Emmaria Gilmore I'll C 0 -.c -0 = ... c < I'll = Eo-! c .c I'll -:E = c = = I c --c 00 youngsters from the Ponce De Leon and Robles Park neighborhoods. Impact Com munications started Explorers Post #251 Exploring is a division of Boy Scouts of America Gary Hammond is the ad visor and Tonya Hammond is assistant Together they bring the explorers twice a week to the studio of Tampa Cable. "It has been very rewarding to see the young people expos ed to cable communication. They will learn the various aspect from cable installation, which is the business of Im pact Communication, as well as television production," stated Gilmore. Gilmore is employed by Tampa Cable These Explorers have been Explorers working during their workshop Tamera Fryer Tricia Johnson, John Fennie and Emmaria Gilmore In s tructor, Impact Communi cation s TRAIN FOR SAT (Scholastic Aptitude Test) Math And Verbal B y C o m petent P rofes s ionals September 3 October 3 A t The Mathematical Discove r y Institute 971-5639 DAVID L. BURGES S Phot o g rapher By WE DDI NG P O RTFO LI O S N E W S R E L EASES V ID E O TAPING Burgess Photography & Video Productions 1913 N. HOWARD AVE PH. (813) 254-4916 taught s tudio production and location production. In the fall they will produce their own video which will be shown on cable channel I2 public acce s s. Members of the 257 Post are, John Fennie, Tamera Fryer, Tricia Johnson Vic toria Kimble, Reginald Page Alverto Vidal, Eugene Har rison and Michael Nedd : The Explorers who were trained this summer will train the in coming Explorers in September. John Fennie, an Explorer, stated, "I never thought I would be able to come into a television studio and work with the equipment we use I am also improving my language skill s as well The Explorers are handling over $10,000.00 worth equ i p ment. Pre s ident of Impact Com munication Jame s Hammond is plea s ed that the s e young people are being expos ed to thi s technology a t an earl y age Tampa Cable A c cess Center is for Communit y in v ol ve ment. For more information con t act Mrs. Emmaria Gilmore at 254-I687. (Photos b y J ulia Jack s on) The Tampa Bay Alumni Chapter of Bethune -Cookman College hosted its 5th Annual Orientation Session at the home of Mrs. Mamie Washington on Sunday_, Aug. prospective students The alumni President, Mrs Helen Young, was on hand to introduce the members of the chapter in attendance. THE FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN WANTS YOU TO SELECT THE 10 Best Dressed FE MALE Grace Sherman Atty. Arthenia Joyner Sorr e nia Dillion Luisa Puerto Ambria Johnson_ La s hawn Cail Vanessa Brown Ursel Staten Delina Batson Carol Aldridge S h eree C u nning h a m F lor e nce James B ea trice L egge tt M elissa Jones Patricia Clia tt Thelm a Shuman Cri zzell Bus h Deborah W a lter s Del o res Russ Parker J o hnnye M Will ia m s The Voting Is Over! Who will be Tampa's Male and Female Best Dressed? The Top 10 cand i dates with the highest of votes will be announced at the Spotlight Fashion Show, August 17, and will be featured in two special Fashion Extravaganza issues which will be published on Friday, August 23, and Tuesday August 27. Awards and prizes will be given to the Top 3 Male and Female winners sponsored by the Florida Sentinel Bulletin. _Any late coupon__s_ turned in after 5 p .m., Aug. 15 will not be accepted L i st O f C andidates MAL E Cynt h ia B all Bob Morrison Michae l Willingham Kim Sanders Andrew Tarver Herbert Bassett Renaye Gooding Robert Nicholson Charle s J ones George Davi s Gwendolyn Miller Michael Burt Bennie Pollard Betty Baker Warren Dawson St a n M o nt go m e r y Sharon Tolliver Bobb y Bowden Robe r t J o nes Debbie John s on Tony Collin s Au s tin Lillian Thoma s Larry Walker Mary F l eming Danny Vickers John Wesley Jones Michael Hood L esley J Miller Lexie Campb ell Eric Let: Curtis Reed M a r tha W e bb Mercedes D. Smi th Sande r so n F r a nk R ed dick Kenn eth Lofto n Jerod H icks B e lind a N oa h R od ney Thomas B RickTims I D arry l Miles I Georg e L ewis E ric S t illi ogs (J TAMPA, FL 33607 EVE: 935-5536

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Jailers Demand Firing Of Woman Correction Boss NEW YORK City correc tion officers, many wearing executioners' black hoods, demonstrated to demand the firing of Correction Commis sioner Jacqueline McMickens About 150 jail guards took part in the protest outside the New York Hilton hotel at 53rd St. and Sixth Ave., where Mrs. McMickens was hosting the annual meeting of the American Correctional Assn. The guards, members of the Correction Officers' Benevolent Assn., charged that she coddled inmates and mistreated officers, forcing JACKIE MCMICKENS them to work when they were sick and punishing them for defending themselves against attacks by inmates. Fronk's Ornomentollron 24 Hour Service 621-4034 Commercial Residential Financine Arranged Bars Railings Fin Escapes Stairways Ornamentals Licensed Insured Bonded FOR RENT 2-Bedroom Apt. 918-14th "-'!e. (Over Main House) s60 PER WEEK E. JOHNSON ... Owner Free Home Security Tips 5180 Security Deposit Plus First Week's Rent Moves You ln. All Utilities Paid By Apt. Owner. Flo. Sentinel-Bulletin 248-1921 Have You Been Injured In An Automobil e Accident Or By A Motor Vehicle And It Wasn't Your Fault? Call: KA YDELL 0. Attorney At Law 254-4623 THE WRIG"'T BLDG. 110 Armenia Tampa, Fla. 33609 lfree Plirlclngl Automobile Accidents (Free Consultation) Wrongful Death (Free Consultation) Medical Malpractice (Free Consultation) Slip & FallDog Bites (Free Consultation) Mrs. McMickens, who rose from the ranks to become head of the jail system in Jan. 1984, said the dewonstration was part of a personal vendet ta against her by Phil Seelig, President of the Benevolent Association. She said the protest was in tended to embarrass her in front of her colleagues attending the meeting. "There were less than 20 :s =::::! I r :r Jamaica To Impose Tougher Anti-Narcotics Measures ; 1:1 fll KINGSTON, Jamaica, W.l. -Tougher anti-narcotics measures, including increased penalties for possession of marijuana and cocaine are soon to be introduced in Jamaica, National Security Minister Winston Spaulding told parliament last night. Minister Spaulding said that the increased amount of co caine which has entered Jamaica was of grave concern to the government. intensifiying their efforts in combating that area of illicit narcotic activity, Minister Spaulding said. He explained that in 1984 826 pounds of cocaine had been seized. Spaulding said that in the first six months of 1985, 1, 712 acres of marijuana had been eradicated and 170,000 pounds of cured mari juana seized. Intelligence had revealed that Jamaica was being used as a transshipment port of hard drugs and that the country's anti-narcotics forces had been During January to June this year, 31 illegal airstrips were demolished, 6 boats and 4 light aircraft on marijuana missions seized and a total of 13 light aircraft crashed landed. Personallnlury and Wrongful Death (Vehicle Accidents, Slip&. Fall, Railroad, Boat & Motorcycle Accidents, Defective Products, Uninsured Motorists). : Criminal Defense (State & Federal Court} UNCLf S...A N DY ;; (Felonies, Drug Cases, Misdemeanors, Traffic, OWl and Juvenile). 1 V Divorce Custody-3 See Our Ad In The Yellow Pages (Pgs. 129 & 139) 32,25. The cynic is one who knows Hours: 8-6 237 1659 the price Qf everything 90,77. and the 400 E. Buffalo. Saturday 9 -12 Noon F. value of nothing. 88,44. < .. ...................... .. ..

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. c c:: Clll SAVE-Exciting IJnus,.l! A PinP Finished Bedroom With Hand Painted Floral Motils And An IJnbelier,ablg Twins are in and you're winner ChooS!! our Early Amer i can Contemporary or Prov i ncial style beds Lou: PricP! SAVE -SAVE .._.,,.,,, _,l, ,./J'"'"''""'""' ... "'"'l' \lk",> ''',MIII!UJ 1 "" I ho hJI """ ............... ...... ,J ....... _,_ .... ,, ........ .... d,JJ, ........ .... h .. l ...... ......... ... ,.,,_,_ ...... .......... ,, .. ,,.j ..... .............. h .... <41'c.Suia .. ()pio ...... l Ni.d"orSOiand ... .J ..... .ft ......... WE ARE HAVING 4 Piece Bedroom Suite A SALE ON ALL OUR BEDROOM GROUPS FROM WE CARRY OUP OWN ACCOUNTS e<"'e!.ICIJ'CIV a very special look in casual, easy-living contemporary All4 ALL-WOOD pieces with cane effects, Westinghouse Micartd tops doubledres .. r, framed mirror, -drawer chest and panel headboard ALL MERCHANDISE SIMILAR TO ILLUSTRATION Ph: Plenty Of FREE Parkmg On Lot In REAR OF STORE OPEN 9 AM to6 PM MONDAY THRtJ SAT. CLOSED SUNDAYS REMEMBER ... LAR.JoiON ISA FULL SERVICE FURNITURE STORE

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FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN 40YEARSSERVINGTAMPA I FRIDAY; AUGUST 16, 1985 SECTION B Man's The Job Helped Him Things In Better Attain Life Fred Sallye isn't a beer drinker. "But I can talk to you about beer as if I was the world's biggest drinker," retorted the Territory Super visor for Pepin Distribution Company, a distributor of Anheuser Busch. He proudly announces that it's the brewing process and the ingredients which makes Anheuser Busch products taste smooth. He also points out that the facility's store room on N. 54th St. is kept cool, so that the beer isn't hot when it reaches its destination. The Tampa native has been with Pepin for 19 years. In 1966 he was recommended to become the first black driver, and soon after joining the staff he became the first black driver delivering beer to various white and black ac counts. ''Those were hard and critical times because there was racism," he said reminisc ing. "But I learned to accept it. "I listened (to the customers) and I tried to recommend what I thought was right (for their business)," the 57-year-old man explain ed. "And I did it with a smile." FRED SALLYE According to Sallye, he was robbed twice while driving the truck. But that didn't stop him from getting the job done. "I wanted to better my con dition and my position in the community," he stated. "I felt that being a truck driver would make me feel important." His dream has come true. "Once I started, my whole life has changed." Sallye explained, "It's a tremendous and a great feeling working for Pepin. I've been able to build my home and provide for my family to the utmost. I've been able to make my family comfortable ..,. "I also learned a little Spanisl:t while dealing with the community, ., Saliye added. He became the first black supervisor in 1976. His three man truck driving crew ser vices several franchises in Ybor City, West Tampa, Belmont Heights, Jackson Heights, Six Mile Creek, and part of Temple Terrace. In addition to that, Sallye is very active in the Black Com munity, "wherever Anheuser Busch is a sponsor or is giving a particular event.". According to Sallye, "The reason why I enjoy my job is because I love dealing with people," both in the com munity and within the com pany. After 20 years of marriage, he and his wife Thelma are enjoying their three children. The couple has two sons, and Sallye has one step child. "My recommendation to anyone who wants to come to Pepin is that you must want to work and you must have a good driving record," Sallye advised. "They want a job well done, but you will also be well paid," both in salary and benefits. Hands Now That Used Prepare To To Build Models As he left Tampa on Friday for Nashville's Meharry Medical College, 21-year-old Kenyon Fort can reminisce about the models he once built while in high school and the several awards he won for such. Those same hands will now begin to prepare to become a dentist mainly because of his interest in the health profession. "I've always enjoyed work ing with my hands," the ar ticulate young man stated. "And I wanted to go into a profession where I could help someone," he said before leaving Tampa. Fort was accepted to dental school at the University of Michigan, Farleigh-Dickinsion in Rutherford, N. J. and _at Meharry. He chose Meharry. "As a youngster, I attended predominantly white schools at St. Paul, Sacred Heart and Tampa Catholic. So many blacks have abandoned the black colleges, but I wanted to get that experience." Therefore, he attended Morehouse College in Atlanta. He enjoyed the undergraduate experience so well until he "decided to continue in the black environment. .. where I could get more exposure to black culture" as a student at Meharry. At one time he con. sidered attending University of Florida where his sister, a Clark College graduate, at-. Become Dentist BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor KENYON FORT tended, but chose Morehouse because of the reputation of its biology department. Several of his classmates also will matriculate at Meharry. Kenyon did not let the inferior comments about predominantly black colleges sway his thinking once he decided to attend Morehouse College because he felt he could achieve whatever he made up his mind to do. He added, "I would definitely en courage black students to at tend black colleges. There is an experience there you can't get anywhere else." Although he attended predominantly white schools as a.. youngster, Kenyon, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence (Yvonne) Fort, is the product of a black neighborhood (Progress Village). This past Kenyon took another Chemistry course at Atlanta University while also working on the ramp at Eastern Airlines. Looking ahead, the young man says, "yes, I would like to come back to Tampa and practice" after the scheduled four-year dental program "so that I will have the opportuni ty to help someone." For enjoyment, Kenyon en joys reading and keeping in shape as often as possible, however, "I haven't found much time for that. He is a member of New Mt. Zion M. B. Church, and at Morehouse was affiliated with the Health Careers Society, treasurer of the Club, and vice basileus of Omega Psi Phi Fraternity. "I must say that I got to where I am because of my parents and the sacrifices they made sending me to private school, and the ones they made even further to send me on to Morehouse and now Meharry. They have given me a lot of encouragement and that has kept me going in the right direction," Kenyon con cluded. Kenyon realizes that the road ahead is not going to be an easy one, however, he believes that he will well prepared to take on the tasks placed before him. Student's Interest Earns National In Science Recognition ANORA S. STEVENSON BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor Math has always been his favorite subject. But for Andra Michael Stevenson, science is the subject that earned him national recognition. The U. S. Achievement Academy has announced that Andra has been named a 1985 award winner' an award less that 100Jo of American high school students attain. Andra was nominated by his science teacher at Monroe Jr. High School, Mrs. Rosa Gor don, and his name and photo will appear in the academy's official yearbook, published nationally. The student is selected based on academic performance, interest and aptitude, leadership qualities, responsibility, enthusiasm, motivation to learn and im prove, citizenship, attitude and cooperative spirit, depen dability and the recommenda tion. The 6'6" ninth grader first took an interest in science when in 7th grade. Life science was a part of his curriculum, and in 8th grade it was earth science. "Many of the students in my class didn't seem to be interested in science and didn't do their homework. I always did my homework, listened and made A's on the test," he said. Because he favors math over science, Andra has decided that he wants to become a systems analyst and attend an out of state college. "I've been in Florida all of my life and by that time I'll be ready to leave the state," he said. Studying a math book at the time he was interviewed, An dra said he will take physics and algebra in 9th grade, and will continue with courses in science, the 3.9 grade point average student said. The youngest of three brothers and seven sisters from bpth his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Willie F. (Essie) Stevenson, Andra said he en joys studying and is looking forward to the school year beginning. He has also taken an interest in helping his newphew to enjoy school. "Some of my nephews don't like school and don't like to do the work, but what I do is them by letting them play and that way it's a lot of fun for them." A sign of disappointment appeared on his face when he mentioned that his basketball team at Monroe all their games and lost in the chafl} pionship. He is a center on Monroe's basketball team, and enjoys reading and wat ching TV. Andra's family ts very proud of him," his mother, Mrs. Essie Stevenson said. "We tried to expose him to all the things that would help him to learn. We've also told him about the negative things, like drugs. Anytime he asks a ques tion someone answers it for him, truthfully'" she stated. His sister added that he also has an interest in medicine. Another sister, Michele A. White, stated, "we are very proud of Andra and we want everyone to know it." Since being honored by the academy, Andra said he has begun receiving scholarship applications from several places wanting to know his main interest. Right now he's just filling them out, but sihce he has a few more years in school, nothing has been decided upon.

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Priest's Visit To East Africa THE SUNDAY Proved To Be Enlightening CHOOI.l.ESSON From May of 1983 to May BY PATTY ALLEN depend on what So 1985 Father Sydney Lange, Sentinel Staff Writer they pray for the rain, and BY REV. A. LEON LOWRY t,nr,nPr pastor of Sacred Heart they collect it to use it." Pastor, Beulah Baptist Church .. ""'"" Church in downtown According to Father Lange Father Lange noted that served as a Jesuit Misthere are only two rainy ::some of their problems ionary in East Africa. seasons in East Africa, one politically is that there is still a he didn't encounter beginning in .. March and strong allegiance to the tribe, Judgment, repentance, hope. The beauty of this se quence of words falls on the word hope. In spite of our past sins, if there is true repentance in our lives, then there is hope. of the horror stories we another "!hat is and sometimes that tribal about in the news pertainthe only time 1s rams. allegiance takes precedence to South Africa, he saw 1 "The women walk five or over allegiance." battling similar pro-six miles with buckets on their The Missionary volunteer blems. heads just to get enough water stated that there are still warr. Hope gives new meaning to life. Hope sends the repentant ex-cons back into our society with a sense of mission and purpose. But ultimately hope .is found in Jesus Christ, who "Water and culture are the for cooking, drinking, and ing tribes who do not get along two words which stand out in washing," he stated. "Water with each other. my mind," the 54-year-old is very difficult to come by." priest stated during a recent According to Father Lange, visit to his former parish. there was no food shortage in "It rains in frequently, East Africa during the two therefore water is precious to years he was there. the Africans, he explained. But, "the very poor people Anderson James Long, Jr., at the Appreciation P Wil I s Avh .):' Seat-0 CO -VERS. and Cor1plete Auto Cleaning and Detai l Specialize In : Seat Covers Carpeting Door Panels Headlining Complete Interior Car Wash / DANNY NORMAN Having Started In Virginia Over 35 Yrs. Ago, Norman Is Sure To Get The Job Done. Call 253-2927 Or Stop By 1603 N. Albany (Cor. Green & Albany) FREE Estimates "Kenya's president is trying to bring everyone together," Father Lange stated. On the other side of the coin, the Jesuit priest saw tribes which had maintained their way of life for over 3,000 years, and others who were open to progress and educa tion. One quftlity remained constant. makes all things new. In this lesson we will see that hope can be found at the end of God's judgment, and the repentance of His people. We know nothing about the prophet Joel other than the few facts given us in the book that bears his name. l-ie was "Socially the Africans put a the son of Pethuel. He progreat deal of emphasis on per-phesized for Judah and sonal relationships, especially Jerusalem, and probably made in the wider family," he exhis home in Jerusalem. claimed. The focal point of the book ''They are very hospitable,'' is a spectaqdar plague of he pointed out. "Holding locusts that had denuded the hands is a sign of respect, corland, bringing the people to a dial warmth and friendship. state of dire need. But the And when they celebrate, they devastation wrought by the inreally celebrate in a great way. sects, dreadful in itself was "Religion seems to come by just a foretaste of a more nature, God to them is a realisevere visitation to come, the ty," said the priest who gave terrible "Day of the Lord." retreats to many This would be a day of.God's Catholics and clergy. great judgment upon the na. "There are 12 African tions. This is the part of the Catholic Bishops who want to prophecy of Joel that is disturbe Joyal Catholics by mainbing the certainty and the taining integrity in their faith, severity of God's judgment. and at the same time express So disturbing is it that we or-that through the African dinarily do not discuss it nor culture," Father Lange conhear it discussed. But it must tinued. He saw this as a be faced in its stark reality. positive sign. "The great and terrible day of According to Father, who is the Lord" will be far now preparing to study in s evere than a plague of Berkely, California, "It was a locusts. great experience from a religious and cultural point of view. It is one I could grow from." School Plwsicals 8 a.m. to 10 rWifVeiyday It is not a trite saying that sin will bring judgment upon the sinner. So it wa:s that Joel urged the people to. set themselves apart, to come before God with a humble spirit and acknowledge their wrong doing, before God with godly sorrow. We should know tbat even when we sufffer because of our own folly, we may still call to the Lord and if we approach him with a contrite heart he will hear. 13210 North 30th St.. Tampa n or th o f V.A. ttospita l 2810 W. Buffalo Ave .. T ampa fro m St. J osc ph s 977-2777 877-8450 2600 U.S. ltwy 1 9 North acr o;s fr o m Countrysid e M a ll 799-2727 681-5571 In our lesson the people cried to the Lord for relief from the plague of locusts, for all their vines and fig trees were denuded, even the seeds for the following year's crop had been consumed. Cattle and sheep were pershing from hunger. Without help from the judgment that had fallen on Judah would spell doom. So the prophet's call to worship sounded a note of great urgency. but it is as nothing .. vupcu with the terrible day of Lord yet to come upon all will not repent." The Day of the Lord has double meaning, sometimes means the day on which God brings blessings and then at other times it means the day on which God brings doom on the wicked In this instance it means doom for those who refused to repent. In this in stance the plague of locusts would be as nothing cbmpared to the "Day df the Lord" that would follow ; So the people would do well to fast and pray and repent, for indeed,. the ungodly would not stand in the day of judgment. Joel addressed his message to those who at one time had known fellowship with the Lord. His concern was how to renew that fellowship. It is e; possible f6r those who have ; failed God to start over again. 'I = However, there must be no = show of sham, repentat:1ce ;= must be genuine. Out showing e; of sorrow, expressing of = repentance is not enough, d' these must be genuine. God !::: will recognize true repentance, ;: a repentance tha ackno w ledges the Q. and mercy of God and ......... ,_ the total self to God in view o .$ His mercy. Those who turn to God with a contrite heart learn that God is indeed ciful and gracious. God's loving kindness is always available to all, but especially to the righteous. This does not mean that pro sperity automatically falls upon the righteous, God is concerned for the physical needs of His people. If he pro= vides for the birds of the air' a = will He not also be concerned !"!'j > = Q. for the needs of His people e: who trust Him? cs However, physical blessings = in themselves are not enough, rll for man does not live by bread alone. Man was made for God, therefore man cannot rest until his heart rests in God. God's coqcern for the hunger of the human soul is not less than His concern for our physical needs. The provides abundantly in this regard. Joel saw the beginning of a new age. It would come after ward, that is, after the fulfilling of the promises made to Israel. In Acts 2:1-4. Thereupon they preached the Good News of the resurrection of Jesus and of the forgiveness that comes through Him. In addition, the gift of the Holy Spirit was promised to all who were baptized into Christ. In Such devastation had never this way the rich, spiritual been witnessed before. Joel is blessings of God were made saying to them, "Can't you available for all who would understand that God is trying receive them. The hope that ., to tell you something?" "You Joel was for Israel now ::t do well to recognize this as became a reality, not for Isreal 1: Judgment coming from God, alone but for the whole world. trl ....................................................................... =

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.c Q = c "1:1 = < .5 '3 = I = = 00 Val's Kitchen........... -----------By Valerie Johnson-Food Expert ------.. -Cookie Cakes---------. I ran across these super easy cookie cake by accident. My mother needed to take a dessert to a church dinner, she asked me to think of something easy to make, low in cost and pretty as a picture. I found these delectable recipes tucked in the bottom of a drawer and boy I'm glad I did! don't have to worry about heating up your kitchen when it's already 90 outside. The main ingredients are store bought cookies and an easy to prepare f"tlling. Then just refrigerate until ready to eat. Um Um Good! The best thing about these cakes is they never see the inside of an oven. You VAL For Your Health Studies have shown that a diet low in cholesterol is one way to reduce the risk of dying from a heart attack. The American Heart Association recommends limiting your dietary intake of cholesterol to 300 milligrams daily. Talk to your doctor and get the facts. Animal food products such as eggs, dairy, fish, meat and poultry contain cholesterol. Plant foods do not contain this fatty, waxy material. Remember, well-informed eating can help protect you against heart failure and other diseases. Coffee Almond Torte You'll get many servings from this small cake because the filling is so _rich. Coffee Buttercream (recipe follows) V3 cup toasted sliced almonds 24 square shortbread cookies (a tO-ounce package has 38) Lightly grease a 7x4-inch loaf pan; line bottom and with strips of waxed paper. Spread 'l2 cup buttercream even ly overbottom; sprinkle with 1 tablespoon almonds. Lightly press 8 cookies side by side on top. Repeat layers twice, en ding with cookies. Smooth 'l2 cup buttercream over top. Cover; chill at least 1 hour or overnight. Run thin knife around edge of pan; invert torte -onto serving platter. Remove waxed paper. Spread remaining 'l2 cup buttercream over sides and top of torte. Sprinkle with remaining almonds. Chill at least 30 minutes before cutting in thin slices. Makes 12 servings. Per serving: 399 cal, 2 g pro, 21 g car, 35 g.fat, 101 mg chol, 383 mg_sod. Hawaiian Blossom Cake You assemble this cake right o_n the serving platter. 1 can (20 ounces) crushed pineapple in juice, undrained Vz cup granulated sugar 2 tablespoons cornstarch llarge egg 1 teaspoon vanilla 3f.t 'cup sour cream Forty 21;4 -inch brown-edge wafers (a 9Yz-ounce package has 48) 1 can (11 ounces) mandarin orange segments, drained 2 kiwi fruits, peeled, halved lengthwise and sliced 1;4 inch thick Mix pineapple and juice, sugar, cornstarch, egg and vanilla in medium-size saucepan. Stirring constantly, bring to boil over medium heat (mixture will thicken}; boil 1 minute. Cool slightly; stir in sour cream; cool com pletely. Place 1 wafer in mid dle of serving platte sur round with a circle of 7 slight ly overlapping wafers. Gently spread about 3f4 cup pineap ple mixture over the wafers almost to the edge. Make a border of alternating orange segments and kiwi slices. Repeat with 4 more layers of 8 wafers each and 3 more layers of pineapple mixture and fruit. (You'll end with a layer of wafers.} Garnish top with remaining fruit, Chill 2 hours or overnight. Slice in wedges to serve. Makes 8 servings. Per serving: 182 cal, 2 g pro, 33 g car, 5 g fat, 41 mg chol, 22 mg sod. Chocolate Sandwich-Cookie Cake This 3-ingredient cake uses one of the most popular cookies around and can be made up to 3 days ahead and frozen. It's a natural for a birthday party. 2 cups whipping cream 1;4 cup almond-flavored liqueur 1 package (16 ounces) chocolae sandwich cookies (42 cookies) For garnish: sliced strawberries and/or chocolate sandwich cookies (optional) Mix cream and liqueur in large bowl; chill 30 minutes. Coarsely chop cookies; place in medium-size bowl. Beat cream mixture with electric mixer until firm peaks form when beaters are lifted. Add 'l2 cup to chopped cookies; mix well with rubber spatula. Spoon one third of the cookie mixhlre onto bottom of lightly greased 7-or 8-inch springform pan. Pat to spr.ead evenly over bottom. Spoon one third of the remaining whipped cream on top; spread evenly to edges. Spoon half the remaining cookie mixture evenly over the cream. Repeat layers with remaining cream and cookie mixture, ending with cream. Freeze at 2 hours, or wrap air tight and freeze up to 3 days. About 1 hour before serving, run long thin knife around edges of cake to loosen; remove sides of pan. Place cake in refrigerator to thaw slightly (cake is served semifrozen). Just before serving, garnish with strawberries and cookies. Makes 12 servings, Per serving without garnish: 399 cal, 3 g pro, 28 g car; 23 g fat, mg chol, 196 mg sod. Chocolate Mousse Crown Mousse this rich can be slic-dissolved, about 3 minutes. ed like a cake. Add chocolate; stir until z;3 cup chocolate or coffee-melted and smooth. Remove flavored liqueur from heat; whisk in egg yolks Yz cup cold water one at a ti[ne; cook to room 2 envelopes unflavored gelatin temperature. In large bowl 16 ounces semisweet chocolate beat egg whites with electric chips (22/3 cups) or 16 squares mixer until soft form (1 ounce each) semisweet when beaters are lifted. chocolate. chopped coarse Gradually add sugar; beat 3 large eggs, separated (bring until stiff glossy peaks form. whites to room temperature) Stir a large dollop o f whites 1;4 cup granulated sugar into the chocolate mixture 2 cups whipping cream, whipuntit blended, then fold the ped stiff cholocate mixture into re-About 33 thin tubular-shaped maining whites. Gently fold firm, or chill overnight. Before sering, remove sides of pan; garnish mousse with whipped cream and chocolate shavings. (Shave chocolate with a vegetable peeler.} With sharp knife cut into wedges 2 cookies wide. (Continued On Page 6-B) Latex Palnf Interior & Exterior '4.99 Coffee Buttercream cookies with chocolate bits (a in. whipped cream. Spoon SYz-ounce package has 24 about '1.inch mousse mixture Door Locks 2-Keys '7 .59 2 cups butter, softened cookies) into an o-r 8V2 -inch Twin Paint Roller '1.69 = 1 cup confectioners' sugar For garnish: whipped cream springform pan to cover the instant coffee powder dissolved in 1 tablespoon in o 1 teaspoon vanilla large saucepan; sprinkle edge of pan. Gently pour in Beat butter and sugar With electric mixer until pale and gelatin over top and let stand remaining mousse. Cover 5 fluffy. Beat in coffee and vanilla until blended. Makes 2'!2 1 minute. Stir over low heat loosely with waxed paper. Keys Made aoe 223-2181 3102 N. Nebraska < until getatin is completely Chill at least 3 hours until ......................................................................

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From Va-l's Kitchen .= = I .. "C = < (Continued From Page 4-B) Lemon Mousse Crown A spectacular and elegant cake, perfect for your next party. A shortcut mousse makes it even easier 2 envelopes plus 1 teaspoon unflavored gelatin 1\14 cups cold water 3 cups lemon sherbert (1 Y2 pints) Yellow food coloring (optional) 1 cup whipping cream, whipped stiff About 33 thin tubular-shaped cookies (a 5 Y2-ounce package has 24) For garnish: whipped cream, halved lemon slices and mint leaves Sprinkle gelatin over water in a large saucepan; let stand 1 minute. Stir over low heat until gelatin is completely dissolved, about 3 minutes. Gradually stir in sherbert, until com pletely dissolved. Add food coloring to make mixture a pale yellow. Chill until mixture mounds when dropped from a spoon. Fold in whipped cream. Spoon about lj4 inch mousse mixture into an 8-or 81/2 -inch springform pan to cover the bottom. Stand cookies in mousse all around inside edge of pan. Gently pour in remaining mousse. Cover loosely with waxed paper. Chill at least 3 hours until firmr or chill overnight. Before serving, remove sides of pan; garnish mousse with whipped cream, lemon slices and mint leaves. With sharp knife, cut into wedges with 3 cookies in Makes 11 servings. Per serving: 220 cal, 2 g pro, 26 g car, 13 g fat, 29 mg chol, 46 mg NOTICE!! BAR-B-QUE KING 3501 E. Hillsborough 238-9024 -oPEN ON SUNDAYS 2 P.M. UNTIL 10 P.M. Stop By And Visit Us After Church SERVICE IS OUR BUSINESS AT Bay Area Managers, Inc. P.O. Box 11986 Tampa, FL 33680 2107 E. Osborne Avenue, Tampa, Florl_da 33610 James T. (Jim) Hargrett, Jr., President FOR SELLING A HOME BUYING A HOME PROPERTY = APPRAISALS MANAGEMENT NEW HOMES LOTS INVESTMENT PROPERTY COMMERCIAL en PROPERTY w /COUPON ONLY I Murray : Dark & Lovely 1 Wave -, 1 W /COUPON ONLY StaSofFro X-Dry Comb Out 80z. 2/$500 c;n;t:;r $ -------J.------------w /COUPON ONLY 1 W /COUPON ONLY w /COUPON ONLY 69 Ea. Care !'ree .curl 1 I TCB I n Worlds o Mmsturzzer I .._ ---=--"'"'" I Curls 80 Hatr&Scalp 1 ; z. !ft--_ Conditioner ,________ -----' Activator 2 $ 0 I I .. ,:: ..., ... / 55 1 SOz. 2/'5001 32 Oz. '2 h I 'lo. .......t '2 Each I .. : $799 Eac L'--------W /COUPONONLY: T.I71G : W/COUPONONLY BUTTERFLY 1 yy .J 1 Braids CLIPS : 2 For s18 : 7 3/ $1 : $995 Each : $399 ---------=-1---------w /COUPON ONLY I w /COUPON ONLY I w /COUPON ONLY Right On 1 Easy Wave 1 World Of Curls Activator Hair Groom J u : _Otll curt 8 21 s 5so 1 $139 1 lYIOlS urtzer Oz. '288 Each : r=_---: 8 Oz. $4 49 w,c-;;;;N -;,-;cou-;:m. oNLYi Prol(ne I World Of Curls I Care Free Curl Curly I ,! Activator I Snap Back Kits : $229 I I s 5 1 ... 1 -WJCoUPONONLY--T WicouPoNONLY r--; Human Hair I Long Aid-I TCB Hair 1 1 Gel 1 1 p E-Z curl Kit U-'eave A ...v Mitd-Reg.-Super "" 4 1 cttvator 1 s499 Ft. : Jo.soz. s2 : '599 --------W/COUPON ONLY -------.. Luster's S-Curf Kits $599 ----------B&B SuperGro $399 Black Wave Rag -$199 I I I 1 W /COUPON ONLY ZODIAC 1 Plastic NECKLACES Caps $199 12chc: Initial Rings $100 Initial Necklaces $100 Limit5 Electric Curling Irons $299 Name Necklaces $199 CALL OUR _PROFESSIONALS AT (813) 237 1866 ................

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Nabisco Hosts Barbecue NAACP Conventioners t' Insurance And You Q. Now that the Legislature has raised the legal drinking age to 21, will it have any ef fect on the cost of automobile insurance? A. Yes raising the drinking age t o 21 will help hold down in surance costs. There are many factors in determining your auto premium; but we can safely say that the cost for auto insurance will not in crease as much as it would if 18 to 20 year olds were allowed to drink. L e t me share a few grim statistics with you about teenagers and drunk driving: premium dollar collected is used to pay for losses caused by drunk drivers, based on the numbers cited, I know the law will hold down insurance costs But more importantly, the law will save lives. Commissioner Gunter has urged the Florida Legislature to raise the drinking age for several years, but not just for economic reasons. The pain and suffering that families ex perience because of the deaths and injuries resulting from young drunk drivers cannot be meas ti red in dollars. Raising the dr:inking age to 21 will prohibit 18 to 20 year old drivers from buying alcohol, allowing fewer to drink and drive. Southfork Ranch, home of television's Ewing family, was the scene of Texas-style barbecue hosted by Nabisco Brands, Inc. during the NAACP 76th Annual Convention in Dallas. Enjoying the eveninl! are (from left to ri2ht): Nabisco Division Sales Mana2er, Bill Davy; Dallas NAACP President, Ted Watkins and wife, Deborah; Nabisco Director of Corporate Personnel, Terrence F. Burke; and Herbert L. Bright, Sr., Senior Manager of Personnel Services and Programs, Nabisco Brands, Inc. Accidents involving 18 to 20 year olds and alcohol cost Florida $260 million a year This group is more likely to be involved in alcohol-related ac cidents than 21 to 24 year olds. Nationally, drivers under 21 represent 10 percent of licens ed drivers, drive 9 percent of total vehicle miles, yet are in volved in 23.6 percent of all alcohol-related fatalities. By raising the drinking age, 20 percent of all alcohol-related crashes involving those under 21 can be prevented. The law will not end all drunk driving, but it will reduce the number of deaths and injuries. The Legislature took a welcome step and passed this legislation for all the right reasons. c "C = < Tampa Offers Four Key Seminars For Small Business Success Of the 100,000 small businesses started in Florida this year, at least 50 percent will fail. The Small Business Development Center is of fering a series of seminars which will help to give en trepreneurs the edge necessary to succeed in their ventures. 1980's: Tactics for Small Business Success,'' this highly successful program offers an opportunity for participants to trepreneur two informative economy goes strucseminars and a question and Since the insurance industry estimates that 25 cents of every "Insurance and You" is a column which answers questions regarding insurance. 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Business In The Black BY CHARLES E. BELLE Sarah Says Individuality Is Identifying Sarah Vaughn set the pro vocative tone for the sym posium panelists and seminar speakers at the Summer Home Furnishings Display show in the new California Contract Center at the Western Mer chandise Mart. Making inflecwell over vears back. But the consumer will come up with quite a bit of money for one piece of fur niture providing it's the Francisco Western Mart Sumhis mouth is. India and Turkey perfect piece. mer Home Furnishings market as well as European designs Jules Jogel, President, store to view their ''chateau collection.'' Commercial building buyers are even < breaking down and buying soil .. resistant pastel colors in their usually cold stone office in her virtuoso voice, Ms. Vaughn affected the every of would be furnishings and floor covering buyers to the third annual absolutely im mense 300,000 square feet of showroom space extravagan zas. Electronic and computer aided design denoted a deserv ed deviation from the most re cent Dallas show of furniture manufacturers rather stale display of consumer con sidered furniture offered to retail store buyers. Bigger and better was not enough to display of exquisite taste and are featured on the fourth JARU, accessories designers exceptionally talented show. floor in an International extraordinary, explains "the Since more people in "Sophisticated," is _the pesign Center. Concentrating look," is important in outofbusinessarebuyingfu point of the picture of today's on this new exposure to the fashioning today's home. niture and furnishings consumer, President Donald trade buyers means they get a Confessing that "the consome sense of M. Preiser, Western Merchanbetter look at the burgeoning sumer is the boss," better designer support, Vogue Indise Mart, painted for the demand for foreign designed educated, more intelligent and terior Design, discounts overflow crowd of retail store furniture and furnishings fanaffluent than yesterday's tire almost 400Joover individual owners and chain store buyers tasies of the consumer. kicker. Even the kids "actualdesigners' cost in their public spaces. browsing and buying in a Consumers according to Ar-ly know what they want." open showrooms. Ralph brand new designed, wholesale thur C. Thompson, Vice PresiEven if they cannot afford to Rosenblum, President dealer serving, monstrous size dent and Gen. Manager, The buy an entire suite" of room Vogue Interior Design, building. But, Donald is not Lane Group, are "designer furniture any more at once, believes buying by the conafraid to duck a new trend, aware" more than ever before they still plan on filling up the sumer as well as commerci providing space in the Mart for two reasons. Space and room in a simpler more b4yer from a design cen for a 4000Jo per year increase Money. Or rather the lack of sophisticated style. So some showroom is "the wave of in demand for "professional both. Nevertheless, they still "snob appeal" is definitely future." For now he is interior designers," in busi-want individualized styled needed says Martin Weiss, Natented with the rising dem ness full-time, not just "kithigh quality items in their tiona! Accounts Manager, at this professional chen designers," who are partsmaller living quarters. Space Bigelow-Sanford, Inc. centers. Sophisticated time sellers of wholesale goods is premium, 900-square feet is "Bigelow your bungalow" pers are indfed seeking at retail mark-up prices. about what the average abode advertising theme brought Sarah Vaughn's luscious voi !" Preiser his money where has to in size from into laments HURRY IN FOR GREAT SAVINGS THROUGHOUT != -r1PNr'be the sophisticated San THE STORE! Sale Thurs. August 15 thru Sat. August 17 Women's Casual Shoes The bottom l in e is style ... and these great looking shoes underscore fashion .Leather uppers and man made or leather soles s10 OFF Nike Aerobitech Exercise shoes with lace-up closure. Leather upper in white. Reg.$39 .95 Women's Selected Dresses 25% OFF For office, for even ing, for a day about town, nothing does it quite like a dress. Assorted styles in at tention getting stripes and prints. Plus super charged solids. SEARS N .EW 1985 Fall/Winter Catalog, only $4. And we'll send you a $4 thank you certificate. Sears has a credit plan to suit most any need. Satisfaction guaranteed or your money back '9Sears, Roebuck and Co., 1985 Goolagong Separates for Misses Top. Short sleeve polo-top-a casual classic! In misses sizes small, medium and large Reg. $18 >Culotte. The comfort of pants, the look of a skirt! In misses sizes small, medium large Reg. $18 Jacket. Zip front style with spliced-in color for a little extra style In misses S-M-L. Reg. $25 Pants. Easy-care polyester and cotton Perfect for the 1599 season. In misses sizes small, medi um, large. Reg. $22 ut e tVt Sears Pricing Policy If an 1tem is not described as reduced or a fo special purchase. it 1s at its regular price A special purchase. .A\ though not reduced. is an excep.g),IEIJ:!ftJf"Dti:JJ tiona! value.

PAGE 38

Direct Deposit Is Available To People In Local Area Fact-Finding Missions Vital To Foreign Policy fiJ = Q -.c: Q = I .. "C = < People receiving Social deposit, a person should com Security checks in the local plete a form SF -1199, area can have them deposited available at the financial in directly into a checking or savstitution A monthly benefit ings account at a financial incheck shows all the informa stitution of their choice, a tion necessary. Social Security manager said Direct deposit only recently authorizes deposits into your Direct deposit has several account; it does not authorize advantages, the manager said, withdrawals. including: For more information, ask No worry about check befor a copy of the leaflet, Direct ing lost. Deposit Of Your Monthly No worry about check ly-Benefits, at any Social Securi ing in mailbox when away ty office. The address and from home. telephone number of the Savings in time and nearest office can be found in transportation and no standthe telephone directory ing in line to cash or deposit Q. At present I'm paying check. for my own medical insurance, but I'll be eligible for Money in an account is Medicare in a few months. I'm Safer than Carrying cash. having trouble deciding A person can deal with any whether to enroll in the financial institution he or she medical insurance part of chooses, including a commer-cl.al bank savings bank savMedicare or just continue pay, ing for the insurance I have ings and loan association, now. What should I do? = Federal or State credit union, A. Some private health inor similar institution. surance policies are intended t' Since banking practices only to supplement Medicare. vary, a person should find out Still others may not pay for the financial institution some services that are covered "g andles direct deposits, by Medicare medical insurance .c: a statement is sent, such as house calls by a docabout any service charge, tor. You should contact your :g minimum deposits, interest insurance agent to find out =. rates, and special service prowhat your present policy will = vided cover after your become eligi: To arrange for direct ble for Medicare. = = I = = U.S. Planning New Definition Of Job Bias WASHINGTON .,.... The Reagan administratioq said Thursday it plans to change the way it defines employment discrimination and hopes to abolish the use of quotas as a remedy. Chairman Clarence Thomas of the Equal Employment Op portunity Cpmmission, in outlining his regulatory goals for the coming year, said he would seek major changes in the Uniform guidelines on Employee Selection Pro cedures, which apply to all private and public empldyers. did not give yetails of the said cuhent rules ... 5"'""' bias "seem to assume inherent inferiority of acks, Hispanics, other lnlinorities and women l define 'discrimination' en courages employers to discriminate in order to secure the work-force composition necessary to satisfy the statistical rule," he said. The administration supports the use of voluntary affirmative-action programs that do not use specific goals and timetables, but civil rights activists feel flexible man datory goals are necessary to remedy past discrimination. Thomas said the proposed revisions will "recognize that Differences in the "rates at SuP-r low p
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