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Florida Sentinel Bulletin
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Membe,rs Prepare To March Into_, C -urch Vote Tuesday, Nov. 6th! VOL. 39 NO. 96 FLORIDA : I entinel AMERICA'S SEMI-WEEKLY ..... ,.'. 110,000 READERS EACH EDITION Published Every Tuesday And Friday TAMPA. FLORIDA FRIDAY. 2, 1984 (SEE STORY ON PAGE 13-A) TWO SECTIONS 56 in Pages PRICE 25 CENTS Blacks Cope Well Wit Proble s (SEE STORY ON PAGE 17-J\) 'otBar Patron Shot: Man Sought (SEE STORY ON PAGE 16-A) LAS AMIGAS SOCIAL CLUB BESTOWS HONORS ON NEW QUEEN AT CORONATION BALL All the bono" of a new queen were bestowed on Betty Gilbert by Las Amigas theme was, "The Sophisticated Ladies." Mrs. Underwood and Queen Betty are Socilll Club recently 17th Annual Coronation Ceremony. Mrs. Gilbert surrounded by Las Amigas, left to right, Evelyn Agee, Ernestine Sutton, Gloria inherited the royal regalia from Mary Underwood, who was praised for her Washington, Mary Jones, Sharon Haywood, Jewel Richards, Margaret Somes noble reign. The festivities took place at the Labor Temple, and this year's and Alberta Nelson.


.c -c8 -I c = < < 0 AGlance ackIn Tlie Sentinel B.ulletin BY P .A. Sentinel Staff Writer 0 A Thomas O'Malley for State 1 Years go Treasurer, Gerald Lewis for November 2, 1974 State Comptroller, Ralph Mr. and Mrs. Robert NunTurlington for State Educa nally hosted a dinner party at tion Commissioner, Doyle home in which politics, Agriculture Com sports, and the economy missioner, G&y Spicola for discussed. Mrs. Bessie State SenaJc: ... George Sheldon Beckham, Mrs. Hazel Harvey, for State;: Legislatuf.e Group Mrs. Donna Fisher, and Mrs. -69, Rodgers for Ernestine Wynn were among :county School Board. :: the guests. Vernoa ,Harris, Herbie Mrs. Mary Bryant, principal Allen, and Ronnie Gentle were Roland Park Sixth Grade ; members of Robinson Hi"gh's ..... ..... and Mrs. Gloria Y. football squad. They_ won one of the teachers, -their last game Tampa briefly discussed educational .Bay Tech. .. programs with Mrs. Gertrude Wayne "Boss" Allen was Williams, a parent who took the Bethune-Cookman part in American Education Wildcats' latest weapon as Week programs. they prepared to meet the John Bostick, Gregory Jackson State Tigers in Tampa Williams, and John Payne atStadium. Allen was on his way an Armed Forces to becoming the Wildcats' se s em inar sponsored by the cond I 000-yard rusher. Tampa Urban League. Likewise, Jackson State had Caree rs, scholarships, and life their weapon -Walter in the Armed Forces were Payton who was the first discussed. Heisman candidate from a Birthday guests at a party black college. Both coaches given in honor of Rev. Louis were predicting a high scoring Carr included Mercelles game. Daniel, Shirley Handy, Margaret Myles, Juanita 20 Years Ago Wilder Jacqueline Brooks, November 3, 1964 and Juanita Vernon. Ernest Williams was one of Helping to celebrate Mrs. many Negroes who waited for herine Sheppard's birthhours to vote at precinct 56, were Frank Mitchell, Varthe Fair Oaks Playground. row Davis, Dawn Mitchell, They were only allowed to Harold Anderson, and vote by alphabetical order Carlton Coard. rather than first come first Additional guests who atserved. tended the grand opening of Mrs. Ollie Mae Saulsberry Dr. W. W. Andrew's new ofwas crowned queen of the No. fice were Atty. Perry A. Little, 3 Choir at New Salem P. B. ohn H. Jones, Dr. William Church by Mrs. Pauline Marsh, Dr .. Mrs. Young. There to witness the Caleb Wnght. The office was occasion was the second run blessed by Rev. A. Leon ner up, Mrs. Florence James. Lowry. Miss Florida A & M and her The Sentinel endorsed the attendants were presented at following candidates for the FAMU-Benedict game. office: Ricbard Stone The court included Sandra U. S. Senate, Reubin Cooper, junior attendant; for Governor, James Geneva Knowles, Miss _for Secretary of F AMU; and Alonzetta Tinker, TV's STEREOS REFRIGERATORS sophomore attendant. Marriage Licenses Brenda Watkins a junior at Middleton High School received praise for energetic, imaginative, and creative art Owen Anthony Williams, work. It was hoped that in the 23, Nuemburg, Germany, and near future, her work would Vannessia Dolores Munford, Juell Albert Mitchell, 29, Tampa, and Rosemary Allen, 27, Lutz. be displayed for all to see. 21, Tampa. Joe Ronn Jackson, 37, Tampa, and Julia Mae Harris, 25, Tampa. The curious camerman atLonnie Barnicss Jones, 34, tended a Democratic Dinner Tampa, and Mazellen Me honoring U. S. Congressman Calister, 45, Tampa. Sam Gibbons .and his wife, then spoke with several Tam-Leonard A:nderson, 21, William O'Neil Bethel, Jr., 30, Tampa, and Lori Elaine Jennings, 25, Tampa. pans about their thoughts on Thonotosassa, and Angelita Adan Enrique Gonzalez, 40, Tampa, and Freddie Lee the presidenHal election. Marie Calleqder, 19, Freeman, 20, Tampa. Douglas Archie, Hector Thonotosassa. .._.._, Ginesta, Dewey Black, Rayfteict-Hitlel1',, Tam Ellsworth Simmons, Joh. n pa, and Trudie Lee ChamRickey Leon Copeland, 25, Tampa, and Melida Charlene White, 21, Tampa Jones, and James F. Taylor, J c 1 h p 'd L d pion, 31, Tampa. r. ,e t t at resi ent yn on Donald Brown, 29, Plant Louis Kirkland, 33, Tampa, and Betty Jo Wilson, 34, Tam pa. B. Johnson would be reOty, and Linda 'Diane Meelected to another four-year Collum, 31, Tampa. term. Gregory Shep Cowans, 28, .. FAMU's Robert "Bob" Tampa, and Y'yony Sims, 29, Hayes received an award from Tampa. To Place, Correct 'or the Sentinel Bulletin. Miss ArStanley Warren Smith, 30, thenia Joyner presented the Cancel Classified Ads Call 248-192 Plant City, and Flossie Mc.plaque. Hayes then rode in the Cray, 42, Plant City. Florida Classic parade with Mayor Nick C. Nuccio. 30 Years Ago November 6, 1954 Professor A. J. Ferrell, principal of Booker T Washington Junior High School, served as master of ceremonies during the dedica tion of Central Park Village. Mrs. Nelis James Saunders, daughter of a well known beautician M..S. James, receiv ed a citaion from Shirley Bon ner Rhoades, chairman of the scholarship committee at New Calvery Baptist Church in Detroit. Miss Mozelle Reese from St. Petersburg and Miss Clarice Horton from Winter Haven made their last appearance as actresses in dramatic roles at Talladega College. Miss Julia Clark was crown ed homecoming queen for FAMU. She was a senior ma joring in speech and drama. Junior attendant was Albertha Nelson, and the sophomore at tendant was Bernice Jones. THRUNOV.4 ____ City 2812 E. HWY. 8202 N. Florida Ava. 1711 Bnndon Blvd. Brandon 3100 Gandy BIV11 1908 S. MacDIII Ave. 4021 W. Hillsborough Ava. 0111 lll1bry 11 Spntea 3015 W. Kannady Blvd. 2001 N. 0111 Mabry Budweiser Heineken 3127 E. Hillsborough Ava. 12-120Z. CARS UMIT 2 CASES-ROOM TEMP. 6-12 OZ. BOYS. UMIT 2 CASES-ROOM TEMP. Red, White & Blue Konigsbacher ABC Beer Ale REG. OR UGHHCE Clli.D I 24-12 oz. CAliS E&J Brandy Tanqueray Gin Dewar's Scotch Early Times Bourbon 6.69CASE 3.79 6.29CASE 5.99: 8.39 9.69: 6.99 LTI. Walker's Vodka 5.59 LTII. Captain Morgan Rum 6.99 LTII. Seagram's V.O. Canadian9.99 LTI. Gordon's Vodka 1 0.49 PI.UII2.51 11 29 1.75 ... IIEfWII l Tl. Harwood Canadian Old Crow Bourbon Harvey's Scotch BumeH's Gin Philadelphia Blend Cella Wines I 11.39 11.99 10.99 10.29 4.79l\i. Gold Peak :: Gallo.Wine 1111. CIIIMII, .... 1111111.1'1111QM111,....., Pepsi or Diet Pepsi WASHERS DRYERS FREEZERS MICROWAVES FURNITURE Quasar. ncn Mlk Sl!nny Florida Dairy I LOFAT MOST STORES -----;.-:a-:-r--IOOTH's 90' GIN 1.99&AL VCR NO CREDIT NO LONG TERM OBLIGATION [ 248-1056 I RIN1 IY PHONf -_ 5032-lOthAve. E.


.............................. Stu_dents Favor. The RepubiJcan SeHner Among Four TicketIn Mock Electio-ns To Reign Over Homecoming: BY G WEN HAYES BY P ATTY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writ e r ment and the election process. signs and bumper stickers ob It turned out to be a learning tained from campaign headsituation for the entire school. quarters, and parents helped If Dowdell Junior High "This_ is part of a national deliver the materials There School's presidential elections moc: k was even a newsteam ready to (which were held Wednesday) efection," said ninth grade announce tbe election results. are any indication of the up_ -teacher Frankie Porter. "We want to motivate the coming national presidential Do w d ell w a s the only school in students to vote, explained election, then the' Rona l d Hillsborou gh County to 'stage Cindy Nasetka, an o ther 9 t h Reagan and George Bush an e l ection. G r ade teacher. She and t he tic ke t would be re-eleCted f o r other facul t y members another four-year term Two precinct wards were s e t that the ninth graders will be The student body of 1,000 up and precinct captai n s were voting in the next presidential t rs Cast 410 Votes for chosen 'to help count the 1 youngs e e ection. .. Reagan/Bush, and 315 fm the ballots. Materials as Walter Mondale/Geraldine the card board bqxes which Ferraro ticket. This translated served as the ballot box sam to the Republicans receiving ple ballots, and two voting 57 percent of the votes while machines were donated by the Democrats received 43 perthe community and by Super cent. visor of Elections Robin These mock elections were Krivanek's office. The part of the ninth graders students decorated their study on American Govern bulletin boards with campaign "We're giving thein a dry run," added Mrs Porter's in tern, Ricki Keith, a University of South Florida Social Science Education major. Rexanne Smith Zartman, the school's Occupational Specialist, added that hopefulthis exercise will encourage From left to right: Mrs. Frankie helped organize the student project and continues to teach the election process. Charles Birdsong proceeds to collect the ballot boxes while Dev in Ray helps students put the ballots in the box. From left to right: Rosa Morales keeps track of those who have voted, while Brian A. Vaden and Virginia Moore cast their votes. 2301 E. Hillsborough Ave. 238-0351 406 W. Columbus Drive 229-7905. Now Op e n 7450 Palm River Road 626-1404 Palm River Plaza Sentinel Managing Editor 3: When Homecoming was = held at Armwood High School two ago, it was more than just a special game for LaShawn Denise Jones. She was one of two Junior Ladies voted upon by the student body t o reign as queen ove r the Homecom i ng fes tivities Armwood and Gaither High Schools were opened this past for the first time to ease overloading at Brandon High School and Leto High School, respectively. The students who would have been seniors at the new high schools did not have to change over, this being their final year in school. Therefore, the new schools do not have a senior class. Because of. this,, Arm wood High School selected two junior students and two sophomore students to serve as their queens : Selected to serve along with LaShawn as a Junior Lady i s Bede Foster The queens are Jennifer Shea and Felecia the parent s to vote in Tuesday s election. T h i s gives them (the students) a chance to know what a real election is like, and it gives them a chance to vote for their candidate," said Charles Birdsong, a 9th grader and president of the student council. "It will encourage the parents to vote if the kids go home and talk about it with their parents," Birdsong ex plained. According to Mrs Porter, (Continued O n Page 26-A) \., i .. LASHA WN DENISE J O NES williams,' a black student. LaShawn, 16, says she found it an honor to be so recognized; and, she was very surprised as being named a Junior Lady. She was one of 40 contestants that were nar rowed to 10 finalists. Dressed in a pink gowri, LaShawn was escorted by Corey Foxworth. It was an evening of e xcite ment for LaShawn as her team, tpe Hawks, went on t o win the ganie 23-6 a g ain s t Gaither High School. Addi tionally her brother ; G reg Jones a student at the U n iver sity o f North car oli n a,' Asheville (a former eager at Brandon High School), just happened t o be home t hat weekend and wa s at the game t o w it ness her b ein g cr owned. LaShawn i s the daughte r Mr and Mr s. Fletcher ( Ess i Jones. _she is a Youth Counselor at her s c hool, membe r of Future Leaders of America and th Fashion Club. LaShawn also a member of Glorious Church of God In Christ, Elder Charles Kennedy, pasto r. Having att ended Brandon High for one year, LaSh awn says Armwood is a much bet ter school. When asked in what ways, she said, "the teachers, students and there is a good curriculum." She add ed that she wasn't just saying that because Armwood is new. After graduation from high school, she has her sights set on attending the University o Florida in Gainesville and her career goal is to become a speech therapist OPTICAL CENTER 11620 N Nebraska Ave. 972-1020 A PAIR I I I I I I I I '60 Fitting And Follow-Up 1 Care. 1 TOTAL: '12995 I OPTOMETRIST NEXl DOOR I '25 EYE EXAM FOR GLASSES I '35 EYE EXAM FOR CONTACTS. 1 .-CLASSIC SPECIAL 50 % OFF All F rames In Stock (Except Facet Frames) ff = = f'D I = c f'D = "'C c r:r 1:1.> =f'D f'D > = ; = 1:1.>


.1: = = I 'i .1: = c -1: 'i = I i -! FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN USPS 202 140 'Published every Tuesday and Friday by Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin Publishing.Co., 2207 Avenue, Tampa; Florida 33605 l\fllil All To: P .0. Box Tampa, Fl. 33601 of National Newspaper Publishers Association (NNPA), and AmInc._, New York. CY.I&. 81. YTHf AND.fWS 1901 1977 Founder C. IlL YTHI ANDRfWS, JR. President and Publlsher i SYBIL ANDRfWS WUI.S Genera/ Manager GWINDOI. YN HA YfS Managing Editor IRIS HOI. TON City Editor ROSI CRUTCHflfi.D Society Editor 8fTTY DAWKINS Genera/ Advertising Director A1.8fr&., &.If Promotions Director CAMILLI WILLIAMS Office Monoger SIMON JOHNSON AVfi.INO CASII.I.AS RAMOS Production Directors Directors C. 81. YTHf ANDRfWS JR., Chalrmarr MRS. C. 81. YTHf ANDRfWS, JR. C. 81. YTHf ANDRfWS, Ill MRS. C. 81. YTHf ANDRfWS, SR W. W. ANDRfWS, M.D. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Florida SUBSCIPTION RATES $13-Per Year One Edition. $22-Per Year Both Editions. PHONE: 248-1921 The Tennessee State Case Things are not going well for the vast majority of black people in the United States. In states like Ten nessee, the handwriting is on the wall for cases in volving similar black state schools. First, the Supreme Court ruled that affirmative action must take a back seat to the seniority system in employment in a suit brought against the Fire Department of Memphis. Some white firemen ob jected to being laid off when blacks with less seniori ty were retained for affirmative action reasons. Now Tennessee State, a traditionally black school whose football team plays at Tampa Stadium Satur day, has been ordered by a federal court_ to become at least 50 percent white at the faculty, staff and student body levels. The reason that the presiding judge gave for his decree is the need to dismantle the dual higher ,education system in the state. He felt that the ad ministration of Tenn. State has deliberately tried to keep it a black school. This decision and the fire department case are glaring examples of the nauseating hypocrisy that America displays with monotonous regularity. The reality since the 1954 Supreme Court decision outlawing segregated schools is that the majority have resisted true desegregation with all types of eva sions and delaying tactics. Next, came the vicious tactic of using the concept of integration of blacks, which did away with most of their institutions in the public and private sectors. Black institutions of higher learning, despite their origins in majority exclusionary practices, have never practiced exclusionism. Whites who wished to : attend black colleges were always able to do so. If they did not it W11S due to their own racism or the fact that the black colleges have been historically underfunded in comparison with white state schools. The absorption of a black college is always tragic ; because black colleges are a monument to black pride, achieyement and the will to survive. What getting at here is that if black colleges have never excluded whites, how in the world can they be ; penalized for being discriminatory? What white person has ever walked through a howling homocidal mob surrounded by U. S. Marshals on a black col lege campus? The present attack on Tennessee State University by the federal court system is another example of black progress under attack by a social system that does not want to face its legacy o f racism. Florida A&M and other black state institutions are next on the agenda an agenda of federalism that in some cases is obviously no longer a friend of black progress in country. Vote a4: The Issue Is Really 'Evilness' Never before, since slavery marking the Election of 1860, has such an issue of human morality prevailed in a presidential election held in these United States. con test to be decided Tuesday, November 6, between the in cumbent Ronald Reagan and the democratic nominee, Walter Mondale, boils down to a simple matter of "evilness." The Reagan philosophy, as has been implemented over the last four years, is infested with bad omens in all aspects, domestic and foreign. Be one Christian, Jew, Gen tile, or any other religious dimension, the moral implica tions surrounding the present administration is inescapable. It has broken every "Golden Rule," irregardless of its language, basic in every religious virtue universally ac cepted. Feeding the hungry, clothing the naked, and sheltering the homeless is basic in the creed of all humanity. President Reagan pretends that he is a prayerful man. He advocates prayer in schools, an old political whipping bag politicians find profitable to beat on. But yet he would cut aid to education even hinder ing the school lunch program effecting thousands upon thousands of disadvantaged children. What kind of prayers could such a praying man have in mind. What manner of God would he be asking our school children to pray to? Public Hearing Tuesday Tuesday, November 6, is an important day throughout the nation. It is General Election Day. However, there are some other important events taking place that residents of the City of Tampa should not let slip their minds. One of these items is a public hearing that will be held by the Tampa City Council on Tuesday evening at 6 p. m. The hearing is on the availability of funds for mak ing improvements to certain eligible deteriorated neighborhoods. The purpose of the hearing is to obtain the views of citizens on the selection of one or more future Neighborhood Strategy Areas under the Community Development Block Grant Program. The hearing will be held in City Council Chambers, 201 E. Kennedy Blvd. -/ i Related to such a humane issue is Mr. Reagan's sup posedly obession with abortion. His anti-abortion crusade is equally as insincere as his school prayer advocacy. There is something drastically wrong with an idea that pro motes life on the one hand, and acts to make miserableness of such life on the other. A growing set of the impoverished in this nation are unwed mothers, head of households. The Administra tion has striped to the bone any and all programs designed to come to grips with this almost insurmountable pro blem facing the nation. Babies having babies is a problem which no longer is confined to the minority (Black communi ty) in land. Suggesting more babies coming into this world, only to take away pro grams virtually guaranteeing starvation for them is but a greater evil. Then, there is the issue which deals with the aged, the crippled, those who cannot help themselves after working all of their lives paying taxes. The proposed 1982 budget, which was disallowed by a compassionate Congress, spared none of such oppressed from his vicious axe. Such proposals are still with him, tucked away only to be offered again if re-elected. Next month, the world will pause and acknowledge a spirit of, "Peace On Earth, Good Will To All Mankind." Can a nation, such as ours, really leail the world in such a celebration, while at the same time placing on its throne one who is hell bent on creating and making for a nuclear Ar mageddon? Mr. Reagan has proposed a military spending program totaling the ed sum of that spent in the en life history of this nation. All at the expense of humanity, good will, peace, and all other real humane virtues im aginable. Let us vote against this administration on Tues day, November 6th. Sentinel Bulletin Recommends : I I Candidates To Its Readers ; The Sentinel Bulletin Editorial Board, after careful con1 sideration, recommends the candidates listed below as best I qualified to serve the interests and aspirations of our readers. In the non-partisan judicial listings, our readers should vote to either retain (YES) or not retain (NO) justices of the Florida Supreme Court and District Court of Appeal. Yes (for approval) or No (for rejection) votes should be cast in each of the eight constitutional amendment listings on the ballot. Whether you agree with us or not, please go to the polls on Nov. 6th and VOTE! President & Vice President Walter F. Mondale & Geraldine Ferraro 1 Congress, 7th District I Sam M. Gibbons State Rep., 62nd District No Recommendation I State Attorney, 13th Circuit 1 E. J. Salcines 1 1 State Senator, 23rd District Pat Frank I 1 State Rep., 60th District I Mary Figg I State Rep., 65th District Elvin L. Martinez State Rep., 66th Dfstrlct Mark Gibbons County Property Appraiser W. R. (Ray) Daniel, Jr. Non-Partisan Judicial of the Supreme Court Justice Raymond Ehrlich Justice Leander J. Shaw, Jr. District Court of Appeal Judge Paul W Danahy, Jr Judge James E. Lehan Judge Herboth S. Ryder County Court, Group 5 Jim Arnold (Vote Yes) (Vote Yes) (Vote Yes) (Vote Yes) (Vote Yes) VOTE "YES" ON ALL 8 Constitutional Amendments L This And Take With. You To The PoUs) -----------_________ ..


I I Commentary By SHERNA D. BLAIR Who's Watching The There are so many things in this world of ours to treasure, but, none can compare to childhood. "For many, childhood is a luxury. This generation is growing up quickly, struggling with a con-stantly changing environment,'' Tampa Tribune. Two reporters of the Tribune are to be commended for two well-developed and enlightening st-ories on "Children of the '80s." "The black communitys plight is even more acute.' Both of these articles dealt with children, all of our children of today and the obstacles and everyday problems that go on in their world. Some of us forget that even though their : 2Z I .. B' Randolph 1\.in'l'\ I Blacks Can Swing The Pendulum Every poll in the nation has Ronald Reagan the hands dlo\\rn victor over Walter Moo dale in the presidential elec tion. However, these polls are not indicative of the thinking of many poor and grassroot whites or Blacks. As a general rule, Blacks do not like to participate in ., .... "'"'., and are ofteritimes not This can be ex by the fact that Blacks been on the lookout for trickery and those who ask too many questions. In spite of what the polls Blacks have not spoken yet. The Reagan massacre may not be as final and as resoun ding as it may appear on the Why? 1984 has been a banner year politically for us. Blacks came out of the woodwork in large numbers to put their names on the voter rolls of this nation, mainly because a black man went all the way to the floor of the Democratic Convention as a viable candidate for presi dent. On other levels of gove rnment Black men and women have offered themselves for office with a burning desire to be elected and not appointed. As eventful as 1984 has been, more work must be done There are s till too maity Blacks on the str ee ts who are not registered. There are too many brothers and sisters in this country who do not recognize the need to vote. And, there are far too many of us who do not know what to vot e for Blacks can rise to great heights in this election. This can be done by going out to the polls in record numbers It is time for us to express how we f e lt about th e last four years of our lives -whe re it count s and that is in the voting booth. For too long, the black vote has been disregarded. Our vote was wooe d on in passing and c onside re d icing on th e cake. T h a t can and should T hose candidates tha t took the black vote lightly should be made to pay for it on November 6th. Black voters can start at the top of the list and show Ronald Reagan and his sidekick, George Bush that they have grossly underestimated Black power Let>s make it clear that we will not bury our heads in the sand, wnile this election goes by. Once we do a job on Reagan, then we should look at state and local elections and weed out those people who are the ins, but have done nothing for black people. Now is the time to make it clearthat we are in the political arena to stay, and that we will not forget those who forgot u s In Hillsborough County, it is most important that Blacks get out to vote. This entire area is on the verge of an economic explosion. A new political awakening is also bloomin g i n our county Black peopl e need to stay on top of this movement and st ay involved with it at all times and costs. Locally, State Attorney, E. J. Salcines has been catching big heat. But judging from the si g n s around and the crowds that support the current state attorney, it appears that Hillsborough County is satisfied with Mr. Salcines. I see no reason to make changes in this instanc e It would be wise for the voters to return E. J. Salcin e s to office. In our State Legislativ e delegations, the names of Pat Frank and Elvin Martinez s hould be o f particular con ce rn to vot e rs. Both of these v e te r an le gis l ators hav e wo r k e d ov e r th e years for th e (Continued On Paxe 12A) Children?" (children) hearts and minds are younger, they are people, too. Some of us, forget even; that we were once children. "Black parents are 'less op. timistic about the future than other parents," according to one recent study ..... Black youngsters, in turn, "begin life less satisfied with their own worlds --their homes, their neighborhoods their schools --than other children. "With differences in family structure and income in mind, it is not surprising that fewer black than white mothers are staying home with their children, according to tabula tions of mothers searching for work. And black mothers have more difficulty finding and af fording quality childcare ... Many factors affecting black mothers and their children including poverty and education con tribute to a rate of infant mor tality for blacks that i$ twice that for whites, the govern ment says," Tampa Tribune. "Children today are 'pro ducts of their environment, no doubt about it," say Vera Garcia .... Research has shown that one-third of students feel that no one knows them, that no one would notice if they were absent and that they are known only by name to their teachers, Guidance Counselor, Marcene King. "Parents of the '80s aren't taking their responsibilities as parents too seriously ... Parents' l ac k of supervision and failure to im port values to their children may contribute to the growing numbers of youngsters in volved with sex and drugs, authorities sug ge st ... Since the 1970s, the number of teen age r s who h a v e had sex a t l e ast once increased by two thirds ... And the number of youngsters using drug s has prompted the federal g o vern m e nt to state that Americas youth may have th e highest l e v e ls of illi cit drug use o f any industriaJized nation. "Instead of hearing numerous calls for social at t e ntiveness to this issu e we are throwing r e sponsibility back onto youn g peopl e t o f end for themselves via self-help manuals ... and self-help t e levi sion spots for young viewers during Saturday morning car toons,' Joan Lipsit z director, c e nter for t'arly adolescence, university of No r th Car olina Some thing s sp eak for th e mselves. Th ese words are no exception We need to take time. Like when w e were children, we use d to s ay, "Tim ei s out!" Tim e i s out parents for us to ask, w a tc hing t he c hild r e n? Peace You Inspirations To Vote: The Words Of Dr. Martin L. King, Jr. "An individual has not started living until he can rise above the narrow confines of his in dividualistic coricems to the broader concerns of all humanity. : "All too many of those who live In affluent America Ignore those who exist in poor America in doing so, the af fluent Americans will even tually have to face themselves witiJ the question that Eichm,ann chose to ignore: .l,low responsible am I for the well-being of my fellows? To ignqre evil is to become an acDR. MARTIN LUTHER KING, JR. culture for their minds, ami dignity, equality, and freedom for their spirits. I believe that what self-centered men have torn down, other-centered men can build up." complice to it." "As long as there is po verty in the world / can never be rich, even,if I have a billion dollars. As lonK as diseases are ram pant and millions of people in this world fannot expect to live more than t!fenty-eight or thirty years, I ran never be totally healthy even if I just got a good checkup at Mayo Clinic. I can never be what I ought to be until your are what you ought to bt. This is the way our world is made. No in dividual or nation can stand out boasting of bfing indwen dent. We are interdependent. "A Dian who won't die for some thing is not fit to live." "The ultimate measure of a man is not where he stands in moments of comfort and con venience, but where he stands at times of challenge and con troversy. The true neighbor will risk his position, his prestige, and even his life for the welfare of others. In dangerous valleys and hazar dous pathways, he will lift some bruised and beaten brother to a higher and more noble life." "I have the audacity to believe that peoples everywhere can have three meals a day for their education and "Morals cannot be legislated, but behavior can be regulated. The law cannot make an employer. love me, but it can keep him from refusing to hire me because of the color of my skin. "I think the greatest victory of this period was something internal. The real victory was what this period did to the psyche of the Black man. The greatness of this period was that we armed ourselves with dignity and self-respect. The greatness of this period was that we straightened our backs up. And a man cant ride your back unless it is bent! "Freedom is never voluntaril y given by the oppressor; it must be demanded by the oppress ed.' "One of the most basic weapons In the fight for social justice will be the cumulative political power of the Negro. I can see the Black vote becom ing consistently the decisive vote in national elections. "The belief that God will do (Continued On Paxe 12-A) William Raspberry I ... y -I -There Are Reasons For Vote Agcdnst Reagan WASHINGTON I ve different, and has a good deal just finished a long conversa-of trouble understanding why tion with a man who may be this should be so. He reminds close to unique among my me that in spite of the bla c k f r iends. H e say s hes go c e l e brated R e agan recov ery, i n g to vot e fo r Walt er MonAm e ri cans -and not ju st bl ac k d ale Am e ri c an s -ar e only a bout a s No, I haven t fallen into the well-off as the y w e r e befor e company of Reaganites. Exthe Reagan re c ession ; that in cept for a handful of terest rates and joblessness are f r eethink ers. and a couple of about whe re Reagan found cun;nudgeons, virtuall y all of th e m; th a t aside f rom a r e al my friends will vot e ag ainst d ec line in inflatio n the Ron al d Reagan. They will put e conomy has not impro ved th e i r checkmark besid e the und er R e a g an. So why, h e naJOe of Mondale not as a vote wonders, is there so little en 'for the Democratic candidate t husiasm for Mondale? but as th e only pr act i cal w a y He is p a r tic ul a rly bothe re d of v otin g against the by the J esertion o f the R ep ubli can Dem oc r a t i ; P arty by b i u e M y fri e nd th e M o nd ale collar w or ;:ers (includ i n g t h os e backe r is differe nt, kn ows he's ( C ontinued On Paxe 12-A ) ---. .. ----_ -> 1:1


TRAIN ... Halloween fun for Mrs. Washington's Kids The children of Washington's Child Care Center had an enjoyable time at their Pre-Halloween Party where they played, and en joyed the delicious goodies prepared for them. The children were dressed in the latest costumes, Witches, Gremlins, Mr. T, Raggedy Ann, Cabbage Patch, Bat Girl, Care Bear, Cinderella, Clowns, etc. They had a special treat for manv who enjoyed the "Quickie Train Ride" to Lakeland on the Affitrax and were treated at McDonald's restaurant in Lakeland. The parents who accom panied the children were Mrs. Evelyn Larry, Mrs Clara children were Mrs. Mildred Williams, Mrs. Geraldine Bullard, Mrs. Annie RanHawkins, Mrs. Barbara dolph, Mrs. Mamie Vann, Ms. Moore, Mrs. Shirley Golden, Patricia Cummings, and Mrs. and Mrs. L. Munford. Staff Deborah Philmore. members and others who made the day enjoyable for the .... '! ::r --.. :-t ------r; .. "1-t Hanner, Kimberly Lockett, Nazarre Williams, Trenishia Williams Christopher Hawkins, and Tiffany Burt. l J f ..... Boyte, and C onstance Wright.


Prayer Warriors And Evangelists Hold Meeting The Second Annual Evangelists and Prayer Warriors Conference of the Southwestern Jurisdic tion of the Church of God In Chrisi was recently held in Tampa with full participation by all the churches in the jurisdiction. National and State Evangelist Daniel Davis is the President. Bishop W. E. Davis is the Southwestern Jurisdiction Bishop. Besides the daytime and evening sessions, there was a breakfast on the final day at the Hilton Hptel for the president's guests and staff, and a din ner in the evening. Dr. D. R. Williams of Williams Temple Church Of God In Christ in Gainesville was the speaker. Shown at the dinner are, left to right, Elder Daniel Davis, Dr. Noah Shumate, Dr. D. R. Williams, Dr. Charles L. Kennedy and Elder Cleveland Blash. 7Sth ANNUAL SESSION Of THE MOUNT PILGRIM MISSIONARY BAPTIST ASSOCIATION AT ST. JOHN PROGRESSIVE M. 8. CHURCH RIV. I. 0. .,ILTON Host PQStor and l!foderator Theme: .. The Church, Transformed by Power." Romans 12:2 HCMt Cllurcll' Wlcomlng l'rogram-Tuesday, November 6, 7:30P.M. Madrator' Annual AddNa, Jflun;, 4 1'. IW. -Mt. Pilgrim Association's Junior Women Choru$ and St. John's Mass Choir In Charge Of Music. (Guest Soloist, Sister Janice Nunn Nelson). ,,_,, Wanlllp ... ,.. at ift.M., r.,.. .. Jot. Sunday, n. Cllurcll Sdlool, 9:30A.M. -District R. R. Russ And Local Superintendent In Cluirge Wonlllp, J J A. M. -St. John Progressive Missionary Boptist Churr:h, Sermon By Moderator F' G. H1lton. You are extened a moSt cordial welcome to attend this greot Association session. You will be blessed if you do TAMPA COSMETOLOGIST UNIT 1 Present Their Contestants For The Annual Teenage Bronze Contest /4, fJth Gl'fiM, K11tllln Junior High Lllll,.d. Dtlugllter of Mr. and Mn. HlftTY (RO#) Broob. Hobbl..z Reodllrg, Slngllrg Spott...-r Ewtyn Mobky Curtis Hixon Hall (Gasparilla Room) 600 Ashley Dr. IUNICI MOWN ... 17, 11th Gtwde, Robbuon Hlgll, Tlllflpii.DIIughter Of Mrs. &atrlce Brown. Hobbl: Dllncllrg, Sllrgl11g Spott...-r Doretlui Grllhlllfl Music By: G Q Sound Systein \ r.AMMY COA ... U, 9th Gr11der, Lillie wood High, St. Petersburg. Dtulghter of Mr. 11nd Mn. ROIIIIId (Ditme) C011r Hobby: &ulletbllll Spott-r Shiii'On J DtJvls Donation: $3.00 Friday, Nov. 2 BPM J2MN IT'S ABOUT U:W -ROSE CRUTCHFIELD Major ns on brother Benjamin when he was promoted to rank of major, while Ben's wife, Rheba looks on. Major Harold H. Wilson and Major Benjamin W. Wilson recently surprised their mother, Mrs. Anita T. Gooding of Grace Street with a pleasant visit. Much fun, family visits, and reminising was had as it has been some time since both sons have been home together. A celebration was held for Major Benjamin who received his gold leaf on September 1, 1984. He was also extensively entertained by fonner classmates and friends Harold and Benjamin are graduates of Howaid W. Blake High school and Alumni of Tuskegee and Southern University, respectively. Harold is stationed at Robins Ail : Force Base in Georgia and Benjamin at Malstrom Air Force Base in Great Falls, Montana. WITNESSES DAD'S INDUCTION IN SPORTS HALL OF FAMf Mrs. Maxey Williams Marshall of Dallas and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Williams of Grace Street joined her mother and father for his induction into the Sports Hall of Fame in Tallahassee. Dr. Clifford Marshall and his twin brother Charles of Lane College were also in attendance for tlie tight schedule of ac tivities by the University. Mr. and Mrs. Matt Estoras formerly of Tampa, entertained the Williams and family after the game. REflfCTfD TO 80ARD The two black members of the Tampa Bay Performing Arts Center, Inc. were re-elected to its Board of Trustees day. County Judge Perry A. Little was re-elected to a 1-year tenn with an option for an additional 6 years, and C. Blythe An drews, Jr., publisher of the Sentinel-Bulletin was re-elected to a 3-year tenn with an option for 3 additional years. Under new by-laws, the trustees may serve only 6 years with the Tampa Bay Perfonning Arts Center; which is building the $52 million Performing Arts building in downtown Tampa.' H. L. Culbreath, president and chief executive officer Tampa Electric Co., is president of the Trustee Board. FORMER TAMPAN DlfS IN AnANTA Mrs. Fannie James died Sunday in Atlanta atthe hqme of her daughter, Mrs. Annie BeD Jenks, with whom she had lived for the past 2 years. Before leaving Tampa, she lived with another daughter, Mrs. Katie Lee Morgan, 2403 E. Palifox. Mrs. James also has another daughter living in Tampa, Mrs. Estelle Vinson. She was member of N e w Hope Baptist Church. Services will be in Atlanta Saturday, and the family may be contacted at 1645 Olympia Way, Southwest, Atlanta, Ga., 30310. AKa rou INTERESTED IN ADOPTION? Have you ever thought about adopting a child, but didn't know where to begin to find out about the process? If so, visit or call the Service Centers of Pinellas County, 2960 Roosevelt Blvd. m Clearwater. On Thursday evening, Pro/en the centers' program for adapflan of children with special needs, hosted an orientation meeting for anyone who is interested in adopting Black children. During the orientation, Joan Woody aad Sharon Tehan, adopflan cocmelors for Pro/ed CAN, explained that pro spec,tive adoptive parel!ts don't have to have a lot of mnney, don t need to b e marned, aren't required to own their own hom.es, may already have other children, don't have to be any particular age, and don't have to pay an adoption fee. The service finds fan:tilies only for children with special who not been able to be placed through other services members provide training for adoptive famd1es and work w1th the families long after a child is placed in the home and adopted For more information or directions to Family Service Centers, call Prolect CAN at 531-0481.


.c Q = c,:, I .5 :; = I '; = = = ;;: BRIDGETT SIMMONS Bridgette Simmons is a 22-year-old, 5'5" beauty of Tam pa. This lovely Cancer is currently working at Telecredit Inc. and hopes to further her education by attending a School of Cosmetology. Bridgette enjoys swimming, traveling and modeling for Vivance' Syncopated Modeling Group. Her philosophy of life is: "Live for today, learn from yesterday, and dream for tomorrow. Bridgette is attracted to a man who is intelligent, well groomed and sincere. Her favorite star is Howard Rollins. RIV. J, JC;Ur&1AN Pastor Sunday School, 9:4.S A.M. Church S.rvlc, l l A.M. -CommuniOn S.rvlc 8 P.M. Splol Program The Pilgrim Jubilees Of Tampa and other groups will appear. Pastor'S Aid Board in charge MORNING GLORY M.B. CHURCH 7510 N. 40th Street REV .P. L. H UMPH REY ... Pastor Sunday Sc:hoo1, 9:30A.M. Momlna Wonhlp, II A.M. The Public Is Invited MT.ZION A.M.E. CHURCH Ill So. Dakota Avenue Saday School 9:30A.M. POWER PACKED REVIVAL HEALING And DELIVERANCE Monlna Worship 11:00 A M Prayer, Power 6 P.M: 510, 8:00P.M. Niabtly At OREA rER 'AITH TEMPLE Comer 15th Avenue And 18th Street With 13 Year Old Evangelist CLIFI'ON HOLDEN And Evangelist JIM SNYDER Come Aad See The Power Of God Tbrouah Thae Youag Mea. ELDER RALPH HOWARD, Pastor FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Of WEST TAMPA 1302 North Willow Avenue Observes The 24TH ANNIVERSARY Of Our Pastor REV. M."C. JOHNSON OCTOBER 31 NOVEMBER 4, 1984 Evening Se:-vic-s At 7:30P.M. Theme: "Walking With Love And Humility, Giving Service For Christ." WEDN ESDA Y MT. OLIVE BAPTIST CHURCH REV. C. P. EPPS, Pastor Y MT. OLIVE, Lakeland, And MT. PLEASANT, Oldsmar REV. ROBERT COOPER REV CECILL HUBBERT FRIDAY, NEW HOPE BAPTIST CHURCH REV. JOHN WILLIS, Pastor SUNDAY,3P.M.,MT. TABORBAPTISTCHURCH REV T. J. JAMES, Pastor 'AITH TEMPLE CHURCH 0' GOD 1609N. ... Pastor SundayS c hool, IOA.M. Morning Worshl A.M. EYenlng Warship 7 P M Wed. Evening 7 :30P. M (Bible Study ) Fri Evenlng B P M UNITY M B. CHURCH 3111 Ybor Street Pulor Sunday Sc hool, 9:30A.M: each Sunday. Monlna Service, 8 A.M. lr. II A.M Seeoad tllru Fourth Sun days II A.M .&. 6 P.M. lsi S unday only Mid Week Service, Wed 7:30P.M. ELDER HARRY A SCOTT, nt: Pastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Worship Serriee, 11:00 A.M. Evealna Senke, 7:30P.M. Pnyer, Tua., 7:30P.M. Bible Study, Tburs., 7:30P.M. CHURCH OF CHRIST 1312 W Nassau Street Tampa, Fla. 33607 DAVID ATKISON, Min SUNDAY: Bible Study, 10 A.M. & S P.M. Worship, II A.M. &: 6 P.M. TUESDAY : Ladies Study, 10 A M. Regular Stud) 7:30 P.M. THURSDAY: Song Servke &: Prayer Meeting 7:30P M GRACE MARY M.8. CHURCH 3901 37th Street 1 : 1 f. ELDE R THOMAS J. REtD .. Pastor Sunday School, 9:30 Momlna Service, II A.M. Evealna Sen lee, 5:30P.M. Bible' Study, Wed., 7P.M. ST, JOHN M.a. CHILJIK:H )40115th Aveune ... ELDE R EDDIE NEWKIRK Put or Sunday School, 9 :45 A.M. Momlna Service, 11 A.M. HOLY COMMUNION Bible Study, Wed. 7 P.M. REHEARSALS: Youth, Tues.,6P.M No.2, Tues., 7:30; No. I&. Youna Adults, Wed., 8 P.M. You Are AJWa)'l Welcome Living Chrlt Tabernacle 3886 29111 Street Tam pa, t1ortda 621-1107 lllhop Mathew Robluon Ptor EvaapHat Juanita Andenon Aalt sabbath School Monllaa Senb EYnlna Service Tun&Thun II:OOA .M. 12:00Nooa 8 :00P.M. 8:00P. M. WILLIAMS Sunday School, 10 A.M. Marnlng.Servlce, I I A M ... Holy Communion Evening Service, 7 P .M. Bible Study Thurs., 7 P M Prayer Meeting, Tues 7 P .M. .. The Public Is lnited ... COLLEGE HILL CHURCH OF C"7()D IN CHRIST Pa1tor.. Sunday School, 9 :30A M. Morning Wonhip, 11:00 A M Y.P W.W., 5:30P.M Eening Wonhip, 7:00 P M .a: Fri., Senicea, 7:00 NEW SALEM MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 405 North Oreaon REV JASPER P. SAUN ...Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Mornlaa WOI'Iblp, II A.M. BTU, 5:30P.M. Eveulaa Wonlllp, 7 P.M. Pnyer Medina &. Billie Study Thunday, 7P.M. GRt:ATt: R t RII::NDSHIP M. H. CHURCH 4413 35th Street ,., REV. M MURRAY ..llastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Worship, II A.M. Evening Worship; 5 P.M. Prayer Meeting, Tuesday, 7:30P.M Visitors Are Welcome "RST BAPTIST CHURCH Of LINCOLN GARDENS 4202 Palmetto Street Pas tar Sunday School, 9 : 30 Each Sunday Morning Service, II A.M Evening Service 6 P M First And Third Sundays B T U ., 5 P M Each Sunday Prayer & Sible Study At 7P.M.


Come To The Second Annual ''CARIBBEAN'' FESTIVAL SATURDAY NOVEMBER 3, At 8 P.M. At The CUBAN CLUB lOth Avenue & 14th Street, Ybor City With Music by LEVI JOHN C Also "CARIB COOL" PlusAn .t,_.. EXOTIC CARIBB E AN CUISINE! CALYPSO BAND DANCE-cONTEST TICKETS: MERENGUE $7.50 for Info, Coli: 87.S-9.S890r 248.54. LIVING WORD CHRISTIAN CfNTfR Palm River Recreation Center 58th St. And Palm River Rd. P ASTOR CLYDE F : BOULER Pralle a Wonldp Semce11 AM F.tdl a Dellnraace Senice -6 PM Collie Aad Be A Put Of O.r Worshi p Experinee. Radio Mlabtry Each Satanlay At 1:1 5 P M Oa W CBF (1010 .. ). UNIVERSAL MASONIC BROTHERHOOD And O.E.S. JACOB ... ..... NO. 7 Tampa, Will Sponsor A PROGRAM, SUN., NOVEMBER 4, At GREGGS TEMPLE, 42nd Street & Cayuga At 4:00P.M. Pictured On front Row: ILL. ERNEST BUTLER, Deputy Grand Muter, State Of Florida; DON R. LEE, JR.: Second Row, Left To Right Brothers BOBBY L. ELLIOTT, JR., Treasurer Of Sick Committee; HERMAN NAILS, District Deputy; DON R. LEE, SR., Reporter; WILLIE SMITH, Tyler; HENRY TAGGERT, Assistant District Deputy; RUFUS KNIGHTEN, Dilltrict Deputy; Third Row: DELO FAULK, Chaplain; JAMES GLEAN, CoChairman, Sick Committee; JOSH COONCE, JR., Dec.; CALVIN C. ROBERTS, Worshipful Master; HERMAN BRADLEY, SR., Warden; WILLIE POOL, Chairman Of Sick Committee; And 17 Members Shown. Featuring EDWIN HAWKINS LYNETTE HAWKINS, And Talent From The Tampa Bay Area And Tbe State Of Florida. NOVEMBER J4-J7, 1984 Nightly Activities At 7:30P.M. NOVEMBER J4J5 GLORIOUS CHURCH Of GOD IN CHRIST 4701 E. Hanna Avenue WED., WORKSHOP CLASSVocal Techniques, And Mass Choir Rehearsal. THURS., WORKSHOP CLASS-Choir Decorum, And Mass Choir Rehearsal. NOVEMBER J 6J 7 COLLEGE HILL CHURCH Of GOD IN CHRIST 6414 N. 30th Street FRI., MUSICAL PROGRAM, Local Tale nt SAT., 9 A.M. 5 P.M. WORKSHOP Mass C hoir Rehearsal SAT.,-7:30P.M., GRAND FINALE Lynette And Edwin Hawkins, Mass Choir, Local And State Choirs. All Singers And Musicians Are Welcome To Sing In The Edwin Hawkins Mass Choir. Please Be Sure To Attend Workshop Classes And Rehearsal. There Is No Admission For All Services For Additional Information You May Call: G l orious C.O.G.I.C., 613-1181 Or 613-1261 The Lodles Guild of St. Peter Clover Cothollc Church Presents A FALL HARVEST OF FASHIONS Sunday, Nov. 4, from 5-7 P.M. AKA Sorority House, 7th Avenue ot Centro# Modell Include: ROSf IROOKS, GLADYS COUSINS, PfARL WILLIAMS, MARILYN SIMS, SHARON SMAU, JIAN ANDR.rvt$ And MfN And WOMfN 01 The Parlth. Narraton: EVA PRIDE Alld SYBIL JOHNSON Soloist Alld Iut.-.-tal Mlllk: ROBERT BRDT, JEANETTE MYERS, CARRINGTON Alld DR. RHONNE SANDERSON. VIOLET ROBINSON, WILMA WARREN ADd HELEN MORRISON. FATHER JOSEPH O.M I., Pastor NEW PROGRESS M. B. CHURCH 3307 E. Shadowlawn The Church Famil y Is The Pastor's REV And.MRS. E.J. WILLIAM S 24th. ANNIVERSARY-NovEMBER S J J, At 8:00P.M. Nightly Theme: "A Spiritual And Dedicated Servant Of God. NOV. 5, REV. J. B. MOTT And REV. M ANGLIN, And Congregations. NOV. 6, REV. STEVE THOMAS And Congregation, St. p.,tersburg. NOV. 7, M. MURRAY And Congregation. NOV. I, REV. E. WASHINGTON And Congrewatlon. NOV. 9, REV. J. L. OVERSTREET And Congregation. NOV. JO, Pastor Honored With A ROAST BANQUET, At Quality Inn, 1905 N. 50t!J Street. BRO. S. J. WILSON, Toastmaster Sponsored By Pastor's Aide Board NOV. 11, At 11 A.M. ELDER WILLIE HOLDEN, Lake Placid 3 P.M., REV. WILLIE BILLUE, St. Petersburg REV. D. E. COLDING, Assistant Pastor And Host For The Week. DEA. J. L. WILLIAMS, Chairman SIS. MOZELLE JACKSON, Coordinator COMMUNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH E.lda S treet REV. E. B ENTLEY, Pastor MORTGAGI BURNING PROGRAM DEDICATORY SIRVICIS NO V EMB E R 5-9, 1 9 8 4 REV S.D. HICKS, Pastor Of Sbilob M.B Chu rcJi, Lake Wales, And Wachula M.B. C hurch Will ae' The Speaker. He Is C hairman Of The State Mission :. Board. And, Prayer WUI Be By: MON., RfV. J. JORDAN, Northside M.B. Churcb TUfS., RfV. C. H. SHEPPARD, Evening Star M.B. Church, Aad Tbe Ev ening Star Choir Will Sene. WfD., IUV. W. IROOKS, Spring HUI THURS., RfV. CAMPifU, Community FRI., IUV. J. OVfRSTRffT, Victory Tabernade. SUN DAY NOVEMBER 18, 1984 11A.M. COMMUNITY M.B. CHURCH JP.M. RfV. A. V. W ARD Wlll/Hilvn Messa1t :!2 > = Q. .., :::!.


.c = I c = < Cll G.l = E-... G.l G.l .c Cll -:c = = G.l = = I G.l = = ........ &. II' .. ... .. .......... "' -.................. .. .. .. "' ...... "' .. -.. ........ ............. -,. .. -.... ., ROSE CHARMETTES, INC. The Charmettes, Inc. Executive Soard will meet tonight (Tues.) at 7 p.m. at the lovely home of Joyce Turner. The regular meeting will be held on Thursday evening at 7:30 p. m. Doris Scott and Christine Miller will host this meeting. The 1984 officers are: Fifi Glymph, President; Martha Webb, Vice President; Mona Newsome, Recording Secretary; Phyllis Lee, Financial Secretary; Joyce Turner; Corresponding Secretary; Doris Scott, Treasurer; Christine Miller, Parliamen tarian; Julia Barnes, Chaplain; Juanita Cannon, Historian; Deloris Williams, Sergeant-At-Arms; Bettye K. Griffin, Public Relations; Audrey Dawson, Benevolence Chairperson; Gwen Miller, National Vice President; Ella N. Cusseaux, Immediate Past President. Members include: Ann Carey, Carroll Dawson, Sharmon McRae, Irene Peoples and Ann Gooden. The first Executive Board meeting for this fiscal year was held recently at the Hawaiian-Ramada Inn. During this meeting, Charmette Doris Scott was congratulated on her recent promotion. .. Afterwards, the Charmettes surrounded the poolside with various red and white attire with Charmers and friends. Charmers include: Rubin E. Padgett, Clarence Lee, Ben D. Griffin, Sam Cannon, Rudolph Dawson, Robert Dawson, Robert McRae, Les Miller, Earl Newsome, Robert Scott, Robert Williams. Guests were: Marjorie Patte..Son, Plainfield, N. J.; Emanuel Gethers, E. Orange, N. J.; Jack Lawrence Smith, Beatrice Keaton, Eunice Nartinez, _Mr: and Mrs. Nathaniel Davis, To nita Turner, Mike Fortson, and many others. MIDDLETON CLASS OF 1950 The Middleton High Class of 1950 will meet Nov. 3, at the home of Ruby .McDoweU, 4220 Union St., starting 7 P.M. The last was attended by the following members: Lydia Allen, Pearl Purvis, Marjorie Anderson, Margaret Williams, Robert Scott, Irene Floyd, Lina Tillman and Eloise Allen. Birthday celebrants for November are: Altamese Nelson, Nov. 1st; Ruby McDowell, Nov. 7th; Fannie Harris, Nov 18th; Lydia Allen and Paul Culver, Nov. 26th. COMMUNITY ACTION BOARD The regular monthly meeting of the Community Action Soard is scheduled for 2 P.M. November 7, 1984 in the Community Room, West Tampa Neighborhood Service Center, 2103 Rome Avenue. ALLEN TEMPLE MALE CHORUS All members of Allen Temple Male Chorus are asked to meet at the church Tuesday, Nov. 6, at 8 P.M. for rehearsal and business meeting. L. N. Brown is president. Alfred Dickerson, Choirister; and Rev. J.D. Stonom, pastor. IOTA PHI LAMBDA Alpha Sigma Chapter of Iota Phll.ambda Sorority and the Pelatl Auxiliary presents their Annual Miss Bronze Petite on Saturday, in the Grand Ballroom of the Rodeway Inn. NOVELETTES SOCIAl. CI.US The meeting of the Novelettes Social Club will be at the home of Mrs. Barbara Johnson, 4418 Atwater Drive, on Satur day evening at 7 P.M. Mrs. Mary Mitchell, the president is asking all members to please be present and on time: Mrs. Minnie Jacotis is the reporter. OBCA SHOP OWNERS GUILD Shop qwners Guild State Chairman, OrmiUer Kelsey of Tampa, Guild Supervisor, Dr. R. Louise Hassey, Orlan

Colonial Jtft .Cleaners & laundry ST. MAnHIW M.l. CHURCH 2628 27t h Avenue Rev. J. H. How e ll Pastor Sunday School, 9 : 30A.M .wonhip, 11 A M. & 5 :45P. M B.T.U., 4 :45P. M. 5150 N. 22nd St ..... ........... ...... 238-3723 Prayer Meeting. and Training For Scrv ica, Wed. 7 P M. 8866 Place ............. : .... 988-7520 15005 N Flo. Ave .................... 962-6839 the 4347 Gunn Hwy .................. 961-0271 Baha'I Faith Un i t i l)g the world One fieart at a time r .. 7336 Waters Ave. ... .. ... _, .. ..... 88.4-7621. Quality Cleaning At A Good Price 2.53-0606 COMBINATION NO. 1 5LB. TBONE 5 LB. DELMONICO STEAK 5 LB. RIB STEAK 5 LB. STEW BEEF 5 LB END CUT PORK CHOPS 5 LB. CUBE STEAK 5LB. OXTAIL 5 LB. GROUND BEEF 5 LB. CHICKEN LEGS 5 LB. CHICKEN WINGS 5 LB. SMOKE NECK BONE 5 LB. SMOKE BACON 2 WHOLE CHJCKENS FREE sss95 Only COMBINATION NO.2 2DOZENEGGS 2 LB. SMOKE BACON 2 LB. SMOKE SAUSAGE 2 LB. SMOKE PORK CHOPS 1 LB. BOILED HAM 1 LB. MARGARINE BONUS i PKG. FRANKS s1495 Only COMBINATION NO.3 3 LB. CUBE STEAK 3 LB. CENTER CUT PORK CHOP 3 LB. BEEF STEW 3 LB. RIB STEAK 3 LB. GROUND BEEF 3LB.OXTAIL BONUS 1 PKG. FRANKS Only $3495 Quality Is Our Polley Fresh Me .at Cut Dally These Prices Subject To Change Without Further Notice _So Hurry In and Save COMBINATION NO.4 : 3 LB. CUBE STEAK 3 LB. CHUCK STEAK 1 WHOLE ROAST 3 LB. CHICKEN WINGS 3 LB. CHICKEN LEGS 3 LB. SMOKE NECK BONE 3 LB. TURKEY WING 3 LB. TURKEY NECKS 5 LB. SMOKE SAUSAGE 1 WHOLE FREE CHICKEN $39"95 Only ----COMBINAT,ON NO.5 3 Yz LB. SPARE RIBS 3 LB. END CUT PORK CHOPS 5 LB. FRESH NECK BONE 3 LB. GROUND BEEF 5 LB. TURKEY NECK 3 L B. BEEF LIVER Only s1995 US CHOICE ____ Lb. 5249 SLbs. 5345 Pot Roast Chicken Wings USDA CHOICE Chuck Steak Ground Beef Spare Rib Tips USDA CHOICE Shoulder Steak Hog Maws s Lbs SLbs. 5695 S ibs 5499 SLbs. 5399 SLb s 51345 Chitterlings 10 Lbs 5750 SUPER SPECIAL FRESH Neck Bones toL bs. 5395 Chicken Legs Get SLBS. FREE Prices Good Til Nov. 28th ; REV S GAYLORD AUTERY I AM A BORN SPIRirUAL IriAN FROM NORTH CAROUNA r-------......1-= > I Are Yo Ravia& Problems? -Wilatever tile Deed, wltll God's belp I can llelp you. -A Blessed Psalma to everyoae. -SplrituaiCJou..eHaa -ESP Readl111Blessed Candles -Incensed Blessed 011. Call 237-13.54, For Appointment MT. VERNON PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH 17 1 9 Green Street S unday School 9: 45A.M. Morning Worship 11 A .M. Bible Study Tues. 7 P.M. Everyone Is Welcome Bro Larry B Horde Sr., Dea con Si s Patricia Horde Sec. THE 29TH $TREET CHURCH OF CHRIST 3310 29th Street Bible School, 9:45 A.M. 11 AM & 6 PM Bible Oases: Sunday, 5 PM Monday, 7 .P.M. Prayer And Song Senlce, Wednesday, 7 P.M. IN CONCERT BRO. DONALD BECK With Friends SATURDAY, NOV. 3, 7:30PM At PEACE PROGRESSIVE PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH 28th Street & Lake Avenue Tbe PubUc Is Invited SIS. E MMA H EA RNS, ELDERJOEJEFFERSON Put M aAftTI$1 DAY 01 NA YIR At UNIFY M.a. CHURCH 3111 Ybor Street MONDAY, NOVIMaiR5, J9M At 7r00flt.M. SIS. LENORA THORNTON ...Hostess ELDER H H. HUNT ...Hos t Pastor NEWMT.ZION M. B. CHURCH 2511 E. Columbus Driv e Schedule Of Services: SUNDAY SCHOOL Is At 9:30A.M. WORSHIP SER VICES A t 11: 00 A.M. And 6:00P.M. RIV. G. I. 8RADI.IY Pastor THE MIRACLE REVIVAL TEMPLE. 290J N. Nebralr A-nue Splal Heoltne And ll lftll"8 SVNDAY Alll:lt A .M You AT Invited To Come.Wonhlp Wllh Us. What-Your Prai>Mm 0. NM

;: < 1 else. u is going to be a job that 5 M n A d y l w Raspb-erry_ wewmauhavetoattendtoin-ave o ey n me ____ .:....... __ ___.-....___._ dividuatly, so that our votes Phone Your News 248-1.921 (Continued From Page 5-A) of enthusiasm for Mondale, in the older, economically even among blacks. What Profit Promotions Presents depressed industrial states) does? ru:td by young college students I could answer only in terms Why is this happening? of my own mental processes I We spent an hour and more have been following the cam s hoo ting down each other s paign fairly closely, hearing theories, without reaching any the speeches reading the real consensus statements, listening to the He thinks he senses a debates, and I have only the resurgence of racism, as vaguest idea of what a Man evidenced by desertion of the dale presidency would be like. party identified with the in He would, I assume, be terests of blacks I agreed that "fairer" than Reagan, and such black interests as new more concerned about the programs for the disproporplight of black America. But I tionately black "underclass" couldn't begin to guess how and support of affirmative acthat would translate into social tion seem far from the programs, legislative pro c o n s c i o u s n e s s --a n d posals cir economic policy. conscience--of white America. The one thing I am sure of But is this a resurgence pf (and it sounds like a Reagan racism? cheap shot) is that he woulq I tend toward a slightly difraise taxes in order to reduce ferent explanation. First, with the federal deficit. That needs regard to programs for the doing, but hardly suffices as A Talk Of The Town Fashion Show & Dance Fashi'on$ By: R. Katlna Edwards (from Miami, FIJ Music By: WTMP's Tom Robinson & Jay Break Dance Routine By: Dynamic S.naflon Special Guest: Terry Hill & Cedric Bell WTMP Simply Unique Model Join Us After B-CC Game SATURDAY, NOV. 3rd .. J J P. M. 4 A.M. OASPARILLA BALL ROOM (Twin Bay Shopping Center) -4214 So. Dale Mabry 8Y08 poor, America has finally an economic program. He _.., come to believe what adwould, I suppose, be more Donation: $4 vocates of the poor have been likely to negotiate arms reduc screaming for years: that the tions (which is good) and less programs don't work (You macho (which may or may not ought to go back and read be good). But will he make the some of the annual statements economy better? And if he of civil-rights groups, during would his sympathy ESSENCE ESSENCE ESSENCE ESSENCE ESSENCE ESSENCE l:.t.;j f u E ssence ,q:u "Distinguishes The Beautiful Woman" "uuw ST n ttl the Carter years and earlier, for blacks be all that helpful? 1407 Plant City Pz. 1938 Main St ll f "I declaring black economic proI join my friend in rejecting t3 Plant City Fl. 33566 Tampa. Fla. 33607 : Cll gress a myth and the programs mdch of Reagan's vision of (813) 754-3487 251-3465 l S designed to promote it a comAmerica. But it bothers me Limit One Per Customer !: G white America has concluded Mondale, I have no real sense 1 X D S l C t ttl that there has been enough af-of what his vision of America Reg -ra ry ty e res firmative action, at least of the is. It's easier to be enthusiastic i:.t,;j World OJ Curl Holding t'1 sort that gives preference to about ending Reaganism than \ n..Activator Spray c,) bla ck applicants to be enthusiastically for a _;, Voters, including college Mondale presidency $729 $19_ 9 students who are too young to Even with regard to the one 32 Ot. have had their consciences thing my friend and I never J molded by the idealism of the got around to: the Supreme Plastic 6/ $ 1 : civi l rights movement and Court. Four or five more Reg/Dry \ J blue-collar workers who fear Reagan apppointments to the ">Cu .. l Caps for their own future, are no court could constitute a ,.,. 'J '' 7 :'M!1 longer interested in racial disaster lasting well into the Moisturizer .. Sta So/ Fro altruism. 21st century And even that 89 '-:-" ,1 Hair Spray t"l') My friend will buy a little of translates into nothing more $ 3 that explanation. But, he says, than another reason for voting l:.t.;j 32 Ot. Oil Sheen it still doesn't explain the lack AGAINST Reagan. U !!.Jlly Revlon sot.'199 lY.l 1 0JI eau lJU snecialR eeling -------a By Rudolph Harris No Lye r Donnie's Curl "l Relaxer Gel A (Continued From Page 5-A) i:.t,;j C(lVatOr men and wonien we are, U $549 $399 SOt. $199 everything for man is as l untenable as the belief that demonstrate a living testimony ____________ .;.... __ ________ ....;;;;. ________ man can do everything for that those such as Martin himself. It, too, is based on a Luther King shall never have Care Dree Murray's Or Nunile @ lack of faith. We must learn died in vain. As Dr. King once J $199 that to expect God to do said. "Take that sacmt 'waJk s B k SOt. Hair Pomade everything while we do to the voting booth." ___ _n_a...:rp=__ '149 nothing is not faith but \All k R ht 0 t!'j superstition." M Lustrasl lg n "True peace is not merely the '!"'..l Instant Afrotique n absence of" tension; it is the (Continued From Page 5-A) lllot"stu .. izer u,r C ttl presenc e of justice." citizens of this county. ,-,-aVe apS "The church cannot be silent Still on the legislative level, t3 Conditioner For Wavy Look while mankind faces the threat the name Mary Figg should be $ 2 49 29 c,s of nuclear annihilation. If the added to the list of people that 2/ '1 church is true to her mission, will best serve this state by be <. s h e must call for an end to the ing retained in office. Lustrasilk l 20 Cones 24 Scents arms race." Jim Arnold is one the 0 "I Moisturizer Creme r.inbt ll J Tncense "I stiU believe that one day finest young men that I have l:.t.;j 1 r;. 011 lflD mankind wiU. bow before the met. He is seeking to become U 69 curt altars of God and be crowned the County Judge from group 16 Ot. $4 ""!::!:.::-_ .;:::;.. 99 /Ia triumphant over war and three. Mr. Arnold comes < bloodshed, and nonviolent across as honest and compasSELL FOR LESS n redemptive good will will pro sionate. We need men like this WE rii claim the rule of the land. And on the bench. lSOJo OFF For Beauticians lOOJo OFF For Students the lion and the lamb shall He Once again, I would like to w tb Proper ID e5 d t th d remind aU that an el .... tion I own oge er an none "" m shall be afraid. I still believe xoing to be held on November 10 A .. M. 6:30 P.M. Mon.Thor. I I that we shall overcome. 6th, 1984 It is important that Ite ms Not Included Fri. & Sat 10 A M.-7:30 p.M. a Let us all go to the polls none of us are satisfied to ...,. l ..


Pastor, Me in ers Prepare To 34th St. Church their old home at 10:30 a. m. enroute to the new home. The celebrating service is to begin at 11 a.m. with Elder Scott br inging the message. special guests. Some 2,000 sons are expected to attend t .March Into New Sunday services at 11 and at 3 p. m the dedication service. BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor After four years and a few setbacks, the members of 22nd Street Church of God are set march into their new edifice at 34th Street and 22nd Avenue on Sunday morning, November 4 Four years ago, Elder Thomas Scott, who at that time resided in Jacksonville, was offered the pastorage of the 22nd Street Church of He at first turned down offer "because I wasn't in terested," but later recanted and accepted the offer to lead the congregation. His first objective was to share a vision he had with the ers of his new church. The minister explains that while in Jacksonville he received a vision of building a new church. The membership of the 22nd St. Church of God wanted to share his vision and set cut to put those dream s into reality -We began to raise money gea re d t o building a new chu rch and in a building fund campaign rally, the members pledged over $125,000 for a year period. A recently held building fund effort netted the con gregat i on $14,000 and this event was climaxed during a banquet held at the Hilton Hotel where 250 guests were in attendance. Each of the 200 members was asked to pledge $300 besides their regular assessments. The congregation purchased the property of about one acre at 34th Street and 22nd Avenue from James Hargrett in 1982 for $21 ,000; and the architectural plans for the building were drawn up by Bill Johnston, Jr. The half million dollar edifice ($545,000), constructed by contractor Wilbert Malphus, has a seating capacity for over 700 and is con structed with nine classrooms, three offices, a fellowship hall designed to seat 400, and has central heat and air. A new baby grand piano and organ are among the new items add ed to the church. The church has been financed through Community Federal Savings and Loan Association. Parking spaces for about 45 cars are available across the street from the new edifice on 22nd Ave., and the church is in the process of purchasing additional property for park ing. The 22nd Ave. parking site was partially donated by John Russell. Ground was broken for the new church on March 10 and by March 18 clearing of the ground had begun. Initially, the church was set to be comPUASANT CHAPEL A.M.f. CHURCH 1615 CHIPCO Rev. S. C. Lawson Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Morning Wonhlp, 11 A.M. 7:JOP M pleted by mid October, however a couple of unfor tunate incidents with the roof collapsing delaying construc tion about two weeks Elder Thomas Scott explained. "In spite of the unfortunate accidents, we are grateful to God that He has brought us to the Promised land and we will rejoice," the young minister stated. Members will gather at the old church at 10 a. m. With the assistance of police escorts, the members of the church, now named 34th St. Church of God, will leave "" FRED L. BUCKINE Dedication and Open House are planned for Sunday, Nov 18, with a week of services prior to the 18th. Neighboring churches have been invited as AnORNEYS AT LAW 223-2044 HAVE YOU BEEN "We have received support from our N'"""r .. n>-1 tion and the community been very supportive," stated. CAROLYN J. HOUSE INJURED? Know Your Legal Rights Auto Accident Dog Bite Medical Malpractice Slip & Fall Motorcycle Accident 518 N.Tampa St. Suite 203, Tampa, FL "The Miss Ameriaa Pageant short.:hanged Vanessa Wdliamsnot Penthouse magazine." BobGucdone Penthouse Puillisher Tony Brown confronts Bob Guccione on the next Tony Brown's journal. This incisive interview "Did Penthouse Exploit the First I For on issve of the 1 I T@Y lrown's I Featuring Block Historical facts and I I containing program transcripts and 1 background information, please enclose I SJ.OO and send to: 1 I TOR IIOWII PIODUC110IIS I I 1501 Broodwoy, Suite 2014 New Yor k N Y 10036 ..1 Peps1 and Pepsi -Co la are registered trademarks o f PepsiCo_ lnc .. Purchase NY. Black Miss America?"-brings you the facts. How did Guccione get the Why did he print them?Why is he going to print more? Was the first Black Miss America exploited? Find out for yourself as Tony Brown takes a serious look at another issue affecting the Black community. As only he can present it. WEDU-TV, CH. 3, SUNDAY NOVEMBER 11, 1:00PM WUSF-TV,CH.16, SATURDAY NOVEMBER 10, 3:00PM Next week ... Be sure to watch as Black women i n modelinR speak out on the issue of How Far Should a Woman Go? > ::s a. "''j .. I g' =-


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...,. 00 0\ .... N' = > 0 z > < Q ;. Recruiter Looks Forward To Assignment In Tampa BY IRIS B. HOLTON Sentinel City Edj.tor school education and must be capable of swimming. The in dividual should also be in For the past fifteen years, good physical condition and Lester Goff, Ill, has been have no criminal record. member of the United States In the past, most individuals .. .,. Guards. He has traveled may have felt that the Coast to several cities since joining Guard was striCtly geared and plans to make a career toward men. However, just as with the 'branch of the other branches of the military military. changed, women are welcomSeveral months ago, Goff ed as well. Goff encourages was asked to submit a request young women as well as young for his next assignment. He men to investigate the selected three cities in which he possibilities of life with the would like to visit, Tampa beCoast Guard. ing one .df the three. Goff was The main functions of the hoping to receive an assignCoast thougp they ment in Jacksonville, but may vary from time to time, is nonetheless was just as happy search and rescue missions, Tampa. patroling the United States The enterprising young man waterways, supplying aide to departed from Elizabeth City, navagation meritime com North Carolina, to come to munities, and enforcing the Tampa. He has been in the city laws of the waterways. for the past three months and Having accumulated so is currently assigned to the U. many years as a Guard S. Coast Ofmember, Goff feels that he is flee. in the position to tell those .1:1 Though he has never lived in who may be interested what before he has visited they should and/or should not occasion and is looking forexpect. He is also in the posi .i d to meeting young tion to point out the many ad J .. n ... ro ... tu individuals between vantages that awaits those who 1 the ages of seventeen and may be interested in the Coast twenty-six-years-old. Guards, its purpose for exThose individuals seeking a isting, and other beneficial career in the U. S Coast factors that the inquirer may ..... Commissioners Endorse Districting Amendment 't' Hillsborough County of County Commis unanimously endorsed If voters in the state pass thF amendment, each county would ask their voters to vote on the issue of single-member districts. If approved the com missions would change from the five members elected at large system to a seven member system with two being ... 1 .1:1 fl1 ::; = l, Amendment Five that will be on Tuesday's ballot dealing with the establishment of single member districts. AI Davis, a plaintiff in the single-member districting suit filed by Willie and Carl War ren in 1980, had contacted the commissioners through letter and requested that they en dorse the amendment. The suit against the county, et. al. is still in litigation. elected at large. Whatever. You Need Classified Has It. PUBLIC NOTICE fbi..._ II!OR HOUSING ASSIST AN""\....._ '-PPLICANTS Effective November 1, 1984, The Authority WID Begin Accepting Housing The 1. FJderly, Disabled, Handicapped And Small Families Who Qualify For Efficiency And/Or One Bedroom Apart ments. l. Famllles Of l-4 Persons Earning Less Than $17,750 Per Year, Requiring A l Bedroom Unit We Are Not Accepting Appllcations For Families Who Are Eligible For A Three, Four Or Five Bedroom Unit. This Includes FamUy Of Five Or More Memben. Starting November 1, 1984 And Ending November 19, 1984 Applications Will Be Taken On Tuesdays, Wed nesdays And Thursdays From 9:00 A.M. To 4:00 P.M. Bring With You Copies Of Birth Certificates Marriage Licenses, (If Married), And Social Security Cards For All Memben Of 1Jae Family. TAMPA HOUSING AUTHORITY 1514 UNION STREETG TAMPA, FLORIDA 33607 (813) 153-0551 VOTE NOVEMBER 6TH FOR A RIDE TO THE POLLS CALL: 251-6162 P rogress Wig & Supply We'reHere To Save You Money! j.ASHJON EARRINGS St11..Soj -Fro 01/Shen lOa. '2 ('are Free Curl Snap .B_ack Curl Heltorer $299 Ill;. Lustrusilk Night On Curl '/V' .LUI'I:.'I. Y RI:.LUI:."NK/T PROH: :SSIONAL '329 egister For Diana_ -Ross. Concert Tickets lllll)mJble Strength Super (;ro $388 -1 Oz. n Donnie's 99 ;5% Glycerine Moisturizer


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Sportside With Randy By Randolph Kinsey-Tilt Of Maroon & Gold Re turns The second Black football tackle. Tampa natives, LB' classic will be hosted by the Ci-Thad Jenkins and DE Kevin ty of Tampa this Saturday. Davis, will see plenty of ac Last weekend it was the tion. Jenkins is a graduate of Orange Blossom Classic: This jefferson High School, and weekend, it will be the Tilt of Davis of King High. the Maroon and Gold. Two The undefeated Tennessee top-ranked teams will come to State Tigers are coached by a town -the Bethune-Flo rida boy, William Thomas, Cookman College Wildcats vs. a native of Jacksonville. the Tennessee State Tigers. On offense, the Tennessee The Tigers are rated second team depends upon their one in the Sheridan college poll, two punch at quarterback, while the Wildcats are rated Kenneth Biggles and Gilbert 6th. In the 1AA poll, the 7-0 Renfroe; Herman Hunter at Tigers are rated number two running back, and a slew of while the 6-2 MEA.C chamwide receivers. pion Wildcats are rated 19th. But it is the Tiger defense Both teams are high scoring that's so fierce. Michael J and play exciting football. Robinson, James E. Robin-Each features nail tough son, RogerRobinson, Charles defenses Buchanan, and Tommy The weatherman has proPerkins head up the Tiger antimised better weather this scoring unit. weekend. The Tiger defense will have This city has gained a their work cut out for theni, reputation of being a football Hawk, B-CC's junior ace is town. More and more big one of the throwingest games and finding their way quarterbacks in the country. into Tampa Stadium. So good Four weeks ago, Hawk set a has been the fan support, until school record by completing already this city has hosted a 40 of 66 passes for 527 Super Bowl. yards(NCAA record). Last weekend, the folks It is good that the Return of dido 't act like super fans. Only the Tilt of Maroon and Gold 11,000 plus fans showed up to Classic will be in -Tampa watch the Orange Blossom Stadium. This Classic began in Classic. This area, and Tampa Tampa back in 1923. The Stadium does not need a game was played at the old repeat performance. It is imPhillip Field, the scene of portant that fans turn out for many exciting football strugthis game. It would be good gles. Phillip Field was the for our image. forerunner of Tampa This game will feature a topStadium. notch football game, plus two Tampa's own, Bobby Scott of the finest marching bands is game director for this year's in the nation. classic. The activities get Both teams start some 'can't started today (Friday) at 12 miss' pro prospects. The noon with the Presidents Wildcats, coached by former Breakfast. A wine and cheese Miami Dolphins All-Pro reception will be held at the guard Larry Little, are led on Stone Travel Lodge on Fowler offense by Ave. Hospitality will take quarterback, Bernard Hawk; place at the Holiday Inn Air Brandon High School wide port, located on Cypress. A receiver, Arthur Simmons; National Alumni Prayer wide receiver, Leon Gonzalez Breakfast will be held their 'and running back, King tomorrow (Saturday). Green. Tennessee State President, The defense is anchored by Dr. Frederick Humphries will all-american candidates meet with all of the Tennessee Jonathan Bostic, a defensive State alumni on Saturday, back, and Reno Patterson, a November 3rd, at 10:30 a.m. bone crushing defensive at the Holiday Inn Airport. At c=( llarses RegistrJ Providing Complete and Contlnuou$ Patient Core All Personnel Are Certified. licensed. and Bonded FOR rouR SAFETY. ALL SERVICES ARE SA TISFACTtON GUARANTEED RNS -LPNS Certified Aides Certified Medical Homemaker Live Ins Licensed Massage Therapists Companions -Licensed Cosmetolosist Recreational Therapists We Accept Prlvote Moatercord Vlao Cosh 24 Hours 7 Doya 6892 .5.57 Jo .... ."J;J ... ..... .... : :.::. ; ...... -... Bethune-Cookman Has A Unique History Which _Inspires Play BY RUDOLPH HARRIS (Sports Analysis) Tampa Stadium for the se cond straight week will be the scene of .a sporting event where history, itself, looms just as, if not more important than the game. When the Bethune-Cookman College Wildcats meet the Tennessee State Tigers, Rlack athletes will take to the field from educational institutions con ceived either directly out of slavery or established with its ramifications. Alcorn State, a church school created for white students back in the early 1800s, gave way to Black former slaves after the Civil War. Florida A&M was one of those land grant schools created for Black education in the aftermath of Reconstruc tion. Tennessee State has a similar history. But Bethune. Cookman's story is most uni que. Let's talk football? Or perhaps the game will be a bit more appreciable if we knew the history behind those colorful Black teams whose gladiators are the very mark of bondage or struggle, itself. When you talk about Bethune-Cookman, be it foot ball or band, you are talking that time, one can get further information on planned ac tivities for Tennessee State alumni and friends. Game time is Saturday, November 3rd, at 7 P.M. The athletes and bands of both B-CC and TSU deserve to have a large crowd on hand to watch them display their skills. So make plans to be there! first; always, about one of Florida's great Black women of the past. Her name was Mary McLeod Bethune. This remarkable woman founded Bethune-Cookman, lQCated at Daytona Beach, back in 1904. Without land grants or any such state aid Cookman was concerned in faith and charity. Born in Mayesville, South Carolina, back in 1875, Mrs. Bethune found herself in Jacksonville, Florida, carrying a religious zeal that Black children had to have that unique educa t ion that only Blacks themselves could provide. As a young woman, herself, her immediate target was some form of education for Black girls. Begging and laboring here and there, Mary McLeod Bethune found the pickings not too promising in North Florida. She loaded her school on a mule and wagon and headed down Florida's eastern coastline. Near a dump site, the roots of that great school would be planted. Mrs. Bethune would take any and all throw-aways A broken-leg discarded table here, a chair there whate ver people dido 't want her mission could use. That same dumpsite has yielded some of the na tion's and Florida's greatest Black leaders. Now, it's time t

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.. ................................ 1 : Bucs Meet Vikings In Battl_ e Of Cripples By RUDOLPH HARRIS (Sports Analysis) Both the Dues and the VIkings may well hope that Sunday's game in Minnesota was the season's final. With mpa Bay 3-6, and the .,, .. _. __ even worst at 2-7, the 984 season apparently is aU over pending going tll'lrnlllah the motions. 'fbe clouds of pessimism a1rnw even darker as both are plagued with in The Dues' Hugh Gnen now tucked away on injured and with Cedric and Cecil Johnson the same route, Tampa the next seven games Dr

iii Johnny Owens of Norfolk, Clarence E:-Barr and wife, of West Palm Beach, Fla.,'Mr. C AIKEN'S BELL, MR. GARMON Funeral services for Mr. Gar: mon Bell of 3210 E. Powhat tan, who passed away, Friday, Oct. 26, will be held, Satur day, Nov. Jrd, at 11 A.M., at Aikens Funeral Chapel with Rev. H. L. Daniels, officiating. Interment will be in the Sunset Memory Gardens Cemetery. Mr. Bell was a native of Reynolds, Georgia and a resident of Tampa for 17 years. He possessed no great wealth or academic degrees. He was of humble existence but lived a very full life. He measured his life by the pleasures he derived and gave. He leaves to mourn his pass ing: 3 sons, Hinton Bell, Gar mon Bell, Jr. and K. C. Bell; 2 daughters, Willie Mae Wilder and Lillie Mae Stegall; 4 sisters, Dessie Mae Riley, Eula Pearl Calbert, Mozell Jolley and Sadie Calbert; numerous grandchildren, nieces, nephews; honorable mention is paid to his neice, 'Lula Mae Coley of Tampa, who was the mainstay in life in the latter months of his life. The re mains will repose at Aikens Funeral Home Chapel from 5 to 9 P.M., this evening. The family will receive friends at_ the Chapel from 7:30 to 8:30 P M this evening The funeral cortege will arrange from 3210 E. Powhattan. "AIKENS HOME. husband, Willie. L., Mrs. Beatrice Pressley of Jackson ville, Fl., Mrs. Eliza Taylor arid husband, Mack -of JacksonviUe, FL., Mrs. Essie F. Jones and husband, John A. Jr., and Mrs. Reatha F. Williams -of Tampa; father and mother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Ballard; aunts, Mrs: Elizabeth Stewart, Mrs. Clementine Walker, Mrs. Hannah Davis and husband, Willie, Los Angeles, CA; nieces and nephews, Ms. Lin da Henry of Jacksonville, Fl., Mrs. Nesby B. Grant and hus band, Allen of Hobe Sound, FL., Mr. Rufus Beacham, IV and Wife, Belvelena, Mrs. Marjorie Anderson and hus band, John, Kelly Williams, Mr. Morris W-illiams and wife, Christine, Mrs Doris Camp bell and husband, James, 1st, Sgt. Rodney T. Milligan, Ft. Stewart, GA, Mr. Michael Valdez and wife, Rebecca, Carrollton, GA., Mr. Steven Valdez and Mr. Lawrence Valdez, Louisville, Ky., Mr. Robert Davis and Wife, Ber nice, Los Angeles, CA, Arthur Morris, Ocala, Fl, Ms. Frankie Harrell, Mr. John Harrell, Ocala, Fl; brother-in law, Mr. Louis Valdez and Virginia and Joe Louis Owens Jacqueline of Tampa; his Robert Bowens and Mr. Tilton > of Brockton, Alabama; 1 devoted mother, Mrs. Jessie King, both of Columbus, Ga., sister, Etta B. Magwood of Forte; father-in-law Mr. OtMr. -John Eddy, Jr., 2 Enterprise, Alabama; 1 cie Jones ofPort Ritchey, Blacksn-ear,_ .Ga., Mr. 0 brother, Jack Owens of GretFla.; a brother-in-law, Mr. Mahanary, Gainesville, Fla; na, FL;4 daughters-in-law; 2 Horace Jones of New York Cicousins among whom are, Earl oilo sons-in-law; 24 grandchildren; ty; 2 sisters-in-law, Rosa and Wilhemenia Young, and = 15 great-grandchildren and a Wilson and Marie Jones both Mrs. Nadine Long, Waldo, = host of other relatives and of New York City, 2 grandFla., Mrs. Almatine Tilman, friends. The remains will daughters, Zvot Vatri Forte Orlando, Fla., and Mrs. repose at Aikens Funeral and NatashaJanetta Williams; Almatine Clemmons; godson, Chapel from 5 to 9 P.M., this 2 grandsons, Clarence E. Barr, Mr. Ed Young and wife; evening. The family will Jr., and Ramonn Forte daughter, Ms. Margaret Dan receive friends at_ the Chapel 6ullatt; 3 aunts, Inez Fort of zy; a host of other relatives from 6 to 7 P.M., this evening. Orlando, Fla., and Albert, and sorroWing friends. The reThe funeral cortege will arForte of Kissimmee, Fla., also mains will lie in state at range from 4236 E. Curtis. Jimmie Jenkins of Detroit, Pughsley Cathedral after 5 ... : "AIKENS FUNERAL Mich.; 2 uncles, Pat Fort and P.M., Friday (today). The HOME.'' '' Frank Fort of Detroit, and a family Will recieve friends BRYANT & WILLIAMS' host of sorrowing from 7:30 P.M. until 8:30 P. relatives and devoted friends. M. Friday at the Funeral The remains will repose at the Home. The funeral cortege Ray Williams Meinorial Will leave from 1506 Pierce Chapel after 5 P.M. Friday. Street. PUGHSLEY The family will receive friends FUNERAL HOME in charge. at the chapel from 7-8 P.M. and at the church after the service on Fraternal rites will begin at. 8 P.M. at the Chapel. Ar rangements entrusted to BRYANT & WILLIAMS (Ray Williams Funeral Home). PUGHSLEY' S -----Wife, Ruby, Louisville, Ky; 11 FORTE, MR. WILLIE godchildren, Vincent, RhonJAMES JR., Mr. Willie da, Jacquelyn, Tanya, JamesForte,Jr.,J006Nassau WASHINGTON, MRs Cecelia Stephanie, RQSiland, Street, passed away Oct. 29 at THERESA HAMILTON Carla, Lanesha, Sara and his residence; Funeral service Funeral services for Mrs. Troy; foster children, Mrs will be conducted Saturday at Theresa Hamilton Odessa Hemmingway, Yvette tO A.M., (rom the Mt. Tabor Washington of 4409 34th Hemmingway and Robert Missionary Baptist Church, Street, who passed away OcCopeland; a host of other sor2606 w G St R T J tober 24, Will be held Saturday race ., ev. rowing relatives and friends Jamc!s, pastor. Entombment at 1 P.M., from Tyer Temple including, _Mrs. Theola will follow in the Shady Grove United Methodist Church, Roberts Mr. and 'Mrs. Cemetery A native of with the Rev. J. H. Adams, Wendell Johnson, Mrs. Sarasota, and a resident of HARRIS, MR. WALTER Jr., pastor, officiating. InterErnestine Williams, Mr Tampa for several ):ears. He Funeral services for Mr. ment will be in Memorial .. ti'Yn a. Daniel Maslia, Mr. and Mrs. attended Tuskeegee Institute Walter Harris of 1506 Pierce Cemetery. Mrs. Washington JuHus Hughes, Mr Walter and was a graduate of Street, who passed away Ocwas a native of Cotton Plant, ?McGuire,. Ms. Deborah Hiilsborough Community tober 27, Will be held Saturday Florida and' has resided in Holmes, Mr. Freeman Coo-College. Mr. Forte was morning at, 1l A.M., from Tampa for 58 years. she was a / l yers, Mrs. MagaUne Waremployed as a Juvenile Court Pugbsley Cathedral with. Rev.faithful member of Tyer Temft Jmahck, aildTbeMrs. aiUia L. Counselor for HiUsborougb J. H. Adams, Jr., officiating. pie United Methodist Church ; I 0 nson. rem os will County Children Services at Interment will be in Memorial a member of the No. 1 Usher repose at Aikens Funeral Lake Magdalene. He was Park. Cemetery. Mr. Harris Board and a aass Leader. Home Chapel from 5 to 9 a veteran of World War 0, was a former employee for tbe Mn. Washington leaves to FLAGLER, MR. WALTER P.M. this evening, and at the The Korean Conflict and Viet Southern Lumber Company meot her demiSe: 1 son, Mr. Funeral services for Mr. church after 10 A. M. SaturNam, for the past 22 years, for many years, and was a Wesley Beasley and wife, A. Flagler of 7301 S. day ?'orniog. There Will be no Mr. Forte was an active retired employee for tbe City Phila, PA; 5 grandchildren, ..... St., Port Tampa, who'-' viewmg after the eulogy. The member of all the Masooks of Tampa Engineeriog DepartMr. Whesley Beasley, Jr. Mr ..... .,,., .... away, Friday,Oct. 26, funeral cortege wiD arrange Houses, and a the time of his ment and a retired World War Clarence Beasley and Wife, be held Saturday, Nov frQm 7301 S. Swoope St. de-nise he held the following 1 Veteran. Mr. Harris was a Evelyn, Mr. Anthony Beasley, at 1 P. M., at St. Mark FUNERAL offkes:Tre.Surer ofHiUsboro native of BrooksvUie, Fla. and Mr. Charles Beasley and wife, B. Church, Rev. C. L. EdHOME." Lodge. #242, F&AM -P.H.A., bas resided in Tampa for a Darlene all of Phila, Pa., and ... .... t "th R E JOH f El Ms. Janet Beasley, Nashville pas or, WI ev. OW NS, MR. N H. Worthy Patron o ectra m number of years. Mr. Harris Nathaniel McCray, pastor of Funeral services for Mr. John Truth, Chapter #32, Holy leav es to lament hi s demise: Tenn.; 3 great grandchildr e n Mt. Zion A.M.E, Church, of-H. Ow e n s of 4236 E Curtis, royal Arch Masons, PHA; Wife, Mrs. Lola Brown Harris; Cla( e n ce Beasley, Jr. Marca ................ Interment will be in who passed away Tuesday, Treasurer of Idaho. com2 daughters, Mrs. Rosa Lee Beasley, both of Philadelphia, Shady Grove Cemetery. Oct. 30, will be held Saturday, mandery #6, Knights Tempiar; Harris, and Mrs. Betty Dixon, Pa. and Ryan Beasley Mr Flagler was a native of Nov. Jrd, at 2 P.M., at Aikens Commander-in-Chief of SunNew York; nieces, Ms. Ruby Nashville, Tenn.; 4 sisters, Tampa, Fl. He was a Funeral Chapel with the Rev. shine City Consistory #147, Brown, New York, Mrs. Mrs. Leona Graham, Mrs. retired employee of the InterJ H. officiating. InAncient and Accepted Carolyn Dixon Cutts ; New Tenne Cogdell, Mrs Alma na.tional Longshoremen's terment will be in the Masons, Sc ottish Rite, and IIYork, Ms. Savannah Bryant, Mrs. Ruby Coy and Local 1402. Mr. Memorial Park Cemetery. Mr. lustrious Potentate of Harram Mahanary, Gain es ville, Fla., husb and, Manuel, all of was a veteran of World Owens was a native of Elba, Temple #23, Ancient Egyptian Ms: Janie Low e Ms. Sadie Ocala Fla; 2 brothers, Rev 11. Survivors are: a loving Alabama and a resident of Order of the Nobles of the Hudson, Ms. Betty Matthews, George Hamilton and wife, devoted wife, Evelyn; 2 Tampa for many years. SurMystic .Shrine of North and Ms. Patricia and Ms. Inez and Mr. Chester Keith Alexander and vivors are: a devoted Wife,_ South Ameriea Inc. He was a Ernestine Brown all of West Qamilton and wife, Mattie, all Helen, and Navy Assis Mrs. Mary Owens; 3 devoted member ofMt. Tabor Palm Beach, Fla; Ms. Isabella of Ocala, Fla.; a host of Chaplain Phillip Sanders daughters, Ruby Davis, Mrs. M 8. Church. Survivors in Eddy, Blackshear, Ga., Ms. nieces, nephews and cousins, wife, Rose Marie of Sao Mary Heath of Miami, F1 and elude: his devoted wife, Mrs. Mildred King and Ms. Alice Cotton Plant, Fla. among a ___ ,..____ CA; 8 gnndcbUdreO:, Mrs. Mary Alice Knox of MUdted Foi1e; 5 datighten, Bowens, both of C olumbus, devoted cousin, Mrs. Gertrude M 11 Sh Si f Anderson; 1 brother in law, e ssa, aroo, Elba, Alabama; 1 step_. Wlldria Forte mmons o Ga.; aepbews, Mr. Pernanl Latrke, Andrea, Por-daughter, Barbara Crumb of Atlanta, Ga., Dawne Forte Harris, Mr. Henry Dixon, and Mr. Robert Houston and wife; and Carleen; 1 brother, St. Petenburg, FL; 1 godGuillatt and husband, Ronald Mr. Aaron Dixon, New York, a devoted friend Mr. Howard Brown and wife, daughter, Mrs. Mary Williams of Orlando, Fla., Vanessa Mr. Hampton Brown, Jr., and Stromer; and a host of other 6 sisters, Mrs. Viceola of Tampa, FL; 4 sons, James Ferette Forte, Waynel Muriel Mr. Earl Brow.-, Mr. Arthur relatives and friends. Tbe re:1L'illian'"" of Lakeland, Fl, Owens of Miami, Fl., Willie Forte and Lynette Deneen Matthews, Mr. Judson Hodmains will lie in s tate at Nesby G. Mosley and Owens of Chi o, IL, Forte of Tampa; 1 son, son, and Bu s t e r Lowe, all (Cothiued On Page ll-A)


-= -0 = -----------------------------------------------FUNERAL NOTICES (Continued From Page 21-A) Pughsley Cathedral after 5 P.M. Friday (today). The family will receive friends from 6 P. M. until 7 P. M. Friday at the funeral home. The funeral cortege will leave from 4409 34th Street. PUGHSLEY FUNERAL HOME in charge. wiLSON'S. BYRD, SR FRIZZELL Funeral services for Mr. Frizzell Byrd, Sr., of 501 W., PJ!Im Avenue who passed away in a local hospital, wit be held Saturday at 4 P.M., at the Wilson's Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. A. Grif fin, officiating. Interment will be in ShaJy Grove Cemetery. Survivors are: 3 sons, FrizZeD Bcyd, Jr. and wife, Katherine, Camilla, Georgia; Russell James Byrd, and wife, Glen da, Tampa and CorneOus Byrd; daughter, Mrs. Bertha Mae Buder, Tampa; sister, Mrs. Eva Acree, Camilla, Georgia; brother, Sylvester Byrd, Camilla, Georgia; 13 grandchildren; 5 great grand children and a host of other relatives and friends. A native of Camilla, Georgia, Mr. Byrd had resided here for the past 20 years. He was a baptist by faith and a landscaping gard ner by trade. The remains will repose after 5 P .M., at the funeral home A WILSON'S SERVICE." DAVIS, MR. RICHARD Funeral services for Mr. Richard Davis who passed in Starke, Fla., will be held at 3 P.M. from the .Wilson's Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. M. C. Johnson, of ficiating. Interment in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Sur vivors are: 3 daughters, Mrs. Carrie Lee Foster, Ms. Jackson and Mrs. Carrie Desue;. 3 grandchildren; mother, Mrs. Rosetta Davis; brother, Mr. Dan Davis; sisters, Mr5. NeUie Junious, Mrs. Rosa Graham, Mrs. Ann Means, Mrs. Carrie Graham and Mrs. Irma Williams; brothers-in-law, Mr. Dosie Junious, Mr. Lewis Brinson Sr., and Mr. Maxie Means; a number of uncles, aunts, nephews, nieces and other relatives. A native of Mon ticello, Fla., Mr. Davis was a member of Freewill M. Baptist Church, Starke, Fl. The re mains will repose at the Wilson's Funeral Home after 5 P. M. Friday. The cortege will form at 1110 w. Lemon St. "A WILSON'S SERVICE." FOREST, MR. ROBERT Funeral serviCes for Mr. Robert Forest, 4308 E. Clifton Ave., who passed in a local hospital will be held Saturday at 11 A.M., from the Wilson's Funeral Chapel with the Rev. John Willis, officiating. Inter ment in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Survivors are: his wife, Mrs. Gladys Forest; daughter, Ms. Barbara mack; stepdaughters, Mrs. Cynthia Pittman and husband, Dr. Samuel Pittman, Peoria, Ill., Mrs. Verola Lynwood and Robert Woods and Ms. Mildred Mills; grandchildren, Warren Forest, Sandra Flood, Newark, N. J. and Tyrone Black, Pennsgrove, N. J.; 11 step grandchildren; brother, Mr. Willie Forest, Bartow, Fl.; sisters, Ms. Catheleen Handy, Newport, N. J., Ms. Ada Mae Murphy, Cedarville, N. J.; aunt, Ms. Sarah Ponder, Valdosta, Ga.; nieces, Nina Lee Corley Newport, N: J., Mary Chester and hus band, Harry, Ms. Margaret Williams, Alma Wardell and husband, Joseph, Bartow, Fl., Mrs. Annie Lou Stubbs and husband, Sherwin, Los Angeles, Ca., Ms. Eloise Stall ings, Bridgeton, N. J.; nephew, Mr. Willie Lee Forest and .wi fe, Geraldine, Bartow, Fl., Mr. Robert Forest and wife, Lois, Valdosta, GA. and Willis Murphy and wife, Alice, Cedarville, N. J.; a devoted grandniece, Mary L. Sumbry; a devoted grand nephew, Mr. Robert Sumbry and wife, Olivia, Atlanta, Ga.; sister-in-law, Mrs. Ruby Gar cia and husband, Samuel, Detroit, Mi.; brother-in-law, Mr. Johnnie Stewart and wife, Acheleese; mother-in-law, Mrs. Helen Stewart, Miami, Fla.; aunts-in-law, Mrs. Ruby Stewart and Mrs. Edna Harris both of St. Petersburg, Fl., Mrs. Clarice Monroe, Mrs. Josie Williams, Cleveland, Ohio; uncle-in-law, Mr. James Williams and wife, Lillian; 32 grandnieces and grand nephews; 49 great grandnieces and grandnephews; 4 great great great grandnieces and great great grandnephews, and other relatives. He was a native of Valdosta, Ga. The remains will repose at the Wilson's Funeral Home after 5 P.M. Friday. The family will receive friends from 7-8 P.M. "A WILSON'S SERVICE. '!.C "' HARRISON, MRS. LUCILLE HUGHES Funeral services for Mrs. Lucille Hughes Harrison, 2506 14th Avenue, who passed in a local hospital will be held 1 P.M., from the Wilson's Funeral Chapel with the Rev. C. J. Long, of ficiating. Interment in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Sur vivors are: husband, Mr. Charlie Harrison; children Ms. Carolyn Pendleton, Miss Fertima Hughes, Miss Sherry Hughes, Kelsey Hughes and Miss Beatrice Hughes; grand children, Tiffany, Damien, (Continued On Page 23-A) WILSON'S FUNERAL HOME 3001 29th STREET Our Business Is Service" Phone: 248-6125 FUNERAL & BURIAL FOR $ J ,865 SHADY GROVE FuNERAL. & CEMETERY Limited At-Need Offer -_. Funeral & Burial Special_, For The Low Price Of s1 865 I Funeral & Burial FOr $J ,865 Special includes the following: 1. Removal of Deceased 2. Embalming (not required by law) 3. Care and preparation of deceased -4. Staff for: Funeral 5. Staff for Viewing 6. Basic Use of Funeral Home 7 Funeral Home for Viewing Funeral Home for Service 9. Service Car 10. Hearse 11. Casket 12. Concrete Container (not Req'd by low) 13. Cemetery Space (Shady Grove Cemetery) 1-4. Opening & Closing of Grove 15. Choirs & Tent Set -up (Shady Grove) *In accordance with the. FTC, if you da not choose the special price offering, we have a general price list that shows the goods and services we provide to our customers. You may choose only those items you desire. However, any funeral arrangement you se lect will include a charge for our services. If legal or other rements mean you :nust b _uy any items you did-not specifically ask for, we Will explain the reason o n the state m ent we provide describing the goods and serv1ces you selec ted. Concret e Container is o Cemetery requirement. CHARLES RELIFORD, JR. ... Owner Shady Grove Funeral Home & Cemetery. 2305 N. Nebraska 221-3639


-------li*l: ;!Z1 I: [} i [3 !J (Continued From Page 22-A) Donte, Cicely, Mario and Bryant, president. Fraternal Jovaris; sisters, Mrs. Martha rites will be held at 6 P.M., toNorris, Ga., Mrs. Lillie Giles, day (Friday) at the Wilson Philadelphia, Pa., Leatha Funeral Home Chapel. There-Norris, Ga., Lena Mae mains will repose after 5 P.M., Walker, Ga.-; brother, Mr. today at the funeral home. Bobby Lee Brinson, Toms Family and friends are re-River, N. J. and other quested to meet at the church relatives. Devoted friend, Mr. "A WILSON'S SERVICE." James Young. A native of Tennille, Ga. The remains will repose at the Wilson's Funeral Home after 5 P.M. Friday. The funeral cortege will form at 2602 lOth Ave. "A WILSON'S SERVICE." KEETON, MRS. ELNORA Funenll services for Mrs. Elnom Keeton of 1306 Main Street, formerly of 2907 Un'-eli, who passed away at her residence, will be held Saturday at 10 A.M., at Friendly Missionary Baptist Church of which the Rev. W. L. Webb is pastor with Rev A. L. Brinson associate Minister, officiating. Inter ment will be in the Memorial Park Cemetery. Survivors in clude: very devoted friend and companion, Mr, Willie Bran ton; an aunt Mrs. Nency Cum. mings; a number of cousins some of whom are: Mrs. Queen Gaskin and husband, J. B. and fam ily and other ,.,.a .. ,tiw ..., and friends. A native of Marianna, Florida Mrs. Keeton had resided here over 40 years. She was a member of Golden Rule #91 OES, Mrs. Proctor, WM and GUP Lodge #1 Mr. William c. PRINCE, MR. ALVER TUS '' AL'' CARTER -Funeral services for Mr. Alvertus Carter "AI" Prince of 406 W. Palm Avenue who passed away at his residence, will be held Saturday at 1 P.M., at Bethel A.M.E. Church with Rev. A. Z. Russ, officiating. Interment will be in the family plot, Shady Grove Cemetery. Survivors in clude: his 2 sisters, Mrs. Ernestine Butler and husband, Edgar and Mrs. Lorene Hart, Tllmpa, Fla.; 2 nephews, Eric Hart, Tampa, Fla. and Mark Hart USAF Japan; a cousin, Ms. Winfred Anderson, Tampa, Fla.; dear friends include MSS WE'RE STILL CLEANING UP,. FROM THE FIRE, BUT OUR WAREHOUSE IS OPEN I 9to6 .CARPET Ms. Annie Mae Nelson and others relatives and friends. A native of Tampa, Florida, Mr. Prince had resided here all of his life, he was an honorary Steward Board member, class leader and president of Choir Number 1 of his church; member of City-Wide Male Chorus; graduate of Booker T. Washington Senior High School Oass of 1932, retired employee of the Spring Lock Scaffolding Company; Master Mason of New Way of Life, Lodge Number 39, Brother Carl Webb, W. M. Masonic rites will be conducted at the graveSide. The remains will repose at the funeral after 5 P.M. today. "A WILSON'S sERVICE." IN MEMORIAM Although time has passed, and the wound is still not healed, the memory lingers on, for our mother and grandmother, Mrs. Clifford Jennings, who slept away Nov. 2-, 1981, loved by all. The Jennings Family. IN MEMORIAM In memory of our sister and aunt Miss Fredrecka H. Sim mons, who departed this life Nov. 2, 1981. "Death is a gateway all must past through. To reach that fair land where the soul's born anew." Simmons, Williams, Debose Families. IN MEMORIAM IN MEMORIAM In memory of our mother, Barbara Williams, who passed October 29, 1981. We loved you, but God loved you best. Gone, but not forgotten. We miss you very much. Your daughter, son, grand daughter and family. CARD OF THANKS (CAPT) CLYDE JONES The family of the (CAPT) Clyde Jones wishes express their deepest Gftii\P ... eia tion for the many acts of .ff nesses shown them by many neighbors and frien ; !!. during the loss of their one. Thanks for the many f cards, Dowers, food and don::.-f tions. Special thanks to Re-v. =. W.T. Carpenter pastor of = True Love M. B. and MRS. HATTIE DENSON the choir and members, l r:t' In loving memory of our Wilson's Funeral Home. M a r ; 'i mother, Mrs. Hattie Denson God bless and keep you ail i ;' who passed this life, safe and sound. November 3, 1970. Her Mrs. Ernise Montgomery memories will never be forgot;, and ten for she left a guiding star-' CARD OF THANKS to guide us always through life. I The Denson family 248-1921' fUNIRAI.S BY: BRYANT & WILLIAMS Ray W illiams Funeral Home 1417 N. Albany Ave. 2.S3 .. When Understanding Is Most, PUGHSLEY FUNERAL HOME 3402 26th STREET As Impressive As Required As Inexpensive As Desired PHONES: 247-31SI or 247 3152 TRADE. IN YOUR OLD WIG REGARDLESS OF AGE OR CONDITION YOUR OLD WIG .. IS WORTH -DOLLARS-Sylvia's EAST GATE PL "' E. HILLSBORO & 22nd ST. The family of the late Sister Martha Buggs gratefully acknowledges the many kind acts, deeds, prayers and con dolences with a prayer that God may pour upon all of you His choicest benediction. The Family. AIKENS FUNERAL Cor. Buffalo Ave. & 28th Sf. 232-8725 We're The Key To Fine Service H I I I tl f ::r ; = C'l.l You Pay sl'ot' TRADE-IN 2DOORSEAST OF WOOLWORTH$ Ph. 239-3404


CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD DEPT eee ; > 0 z WANTED. Dry cleaning presser, Royal Cleanen. 876-6495. MENTAL HEALTH HAIRDRESSER HAIRSTYLIST WANTED! TECHNICIAN Wanted for chair rental for Must be licensed. Becky's Position available in Plant downtown salon. Rate .... Be_a_u_t-.Y ____ 9_8_5_-63_3_7_. --1 HELP WANTIDI Oty to provide individual, negotiable. 228-9028. Person needed to answer Royal Services needs group and family therapy in a 1------------1 phone, light typing and some m:ature, honest dependable Psychiatrically oriented day GROUNDSMAN/PORTER telemarketing. Work at home. maids and janiton. Steady care center for emotionally WANTED Salary plus commission. part-time evening work. Jobs chUdren. Requires Toi work at apt. complex. 247-9511. available in Tampa, St. Pete, Plus 2 yn. of college in Apply in penon at Jackson 1-----------.... New Port Richey and Hudson. the human senices area or 2 Heights EState, 3700 Lowry HAIRSTYLISTS WANTED! Apply: 2907 N. F1orida yn. relevant exp. Prefer exCt. Lake 4 34th St.) Commission only. No A T M d perience with chUdren; parent ientele needed. The ve., ampa, on ay, h ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE W teac ing; home visits. Humanizer, 247-9511. ednesday and Friday, 2-6:30 Appl Hillsb h C Sharp hard worker needed 1----.......;;...._.....,. ___ -1 p. m.; 2429 Central Ave y: oroug om-t h dl ts bl LONESOME? munity Mental Health Center o an e accoun rece1va e, Suite 209, St. Pete, Tuesday dail b'Ui d red' 11 Lik to t I ? 5707 N. llnd St., Tampa. y 1 ng an c 1t co ece mee new peop e llliainidiTihiuirsidiaiyi,i2i-6i:i30iijpi.imi.iiilliEiOiEI......... tion Must have prior exLike a change? Like excite perience. ment? Like a new job? Sell General ledger and comAvon. For further informaBeCOme A puter Keypunch experience .,.t_io_n_c_al_1_68_5_-3_2_2_7. ____ -l helpful. Typing 40-55wpm. Submit resume with salary reHAIRSTYLIST NEEDED! ter. quirements to: Accounts. Pleasant able to get alon g well with others Need not Receivable, WFTS TV 4501 have following Trans ition E. Columbus Dr., Tampa, F1. al H Da 1 Be 33605. EOE M/F. s ary. a1r zz er s auty With The City Of Tampa The Pay Is Outstanding: $15,500.68/Per rear PROGRAM COORDINATOR GO THE JOB To supenise, _coordinate YOU WANT and provide Mental Health Private Employment Agen: senices to mixed populations cy now free for A. F. D. C in the Ruskin He<h Center. permanent and full-time. Ex Requires master's degree and 3 perienced or not experienced FOR SALE NEGLECTED GIANT 32,500, 3 BR's/1 bath on 3 lots. Good investment. Owner anxious and will pay some closing cost. Near school, church and bus. Great poten tial, $1625 down. TERMS COMFORT & SPACE 4 BR home newly painted, new kitchen, lots of storage, formal dining, sewing room; fireplace, fully carpeted and many more extras. Asking $37,000 w /some owner financing, $1800 down. DIVORCE FORCES SALE Asking $33,000. 3 BR's/ 1 bath, huge living rm., oversized kitchen, ideal for the fussy buyer Can be easily con verted to duplex. $1650 down. Progr ... lve Developers Ron Dlaz, Realtor 4803 Nebraska Ave. (Cor of Osborne) 237-6415 or 626-4626 Hillsborough Community Prollides A Which Will Your Ability To A yrs. experience. Prefer ap-Call237-1893. plicants who are F1a. IJcensed 1---:......--------.f------------t _. For lnformolion, C111/: Paris Jl on Cily OJ Tml'fl EEO 0/fiC'I 223-8192 or license eligible; have strong Experienced cleaners supenisory skills ; knowledge wanted, Janitorial Service of child and adult resources, Floormen 4 general cleaning including chronic and aging ladies, preferably with hotel or populations; experience in janitorial experience. Call beareas of C 4 E and community tween 2 p.m. 239-1452. relations. Apply: Hillsborough ComCLAIMS CLERK munity College Mental Health Travelers Insurance Co. is RESTAURANT MANAGEMENT Center, 5707 N. 22nd St., looking for a Claims Clerk. Tampa. EOE Duties include typing claim 1--...,..----------1 reports Typing speed 35 wpm Tampa Cable Television, an plus. No experience necessary. KFC Expansion Program has created new oppor tunities for Restaurant Management. If you're looking to improve your career path you may be interested in talking with us about a management position. You Muaf Have_: Restaurant Management Exper-.ience A Succes sful Tra c k Record Good People Ski lis Possess A Desire_ To Learn We Offer: A starting salary with a range of $14 000 $23 000 depending on experience and potenti a l. Outstanding fringe benefits including basic hospitalization, major medical. d ental & life i n surance andmuch more. week training program before assignment. A strong commitment to equal opportunity for minorities. If Interested Call: 875-7.982 To Provide Us With Some Background Information V ffied Chicken Equal Opportunity Employer For more information call M/F, is seeking to fillthe posi Debbie Hutchinson at lion of Video Production 879-0720. Engineer /Technician. Requirements are minimum RECEPTIONIST I of. hi g h school diploma or $8,632 yr, HS. Apply by equivalent, background in 3:00 P m. Nov 91 1984. electronics and/or engineerPUBLIC RELATIONS/ ing, video experience, and/or INFORMATION AIDE instructor for video, super$10,338 yr. HS + 1 yr exp visory background. primarily involved in public Duties includ e : As s isting contact. Apply by 3:00 p .m. supervision of Production Nov. 9, 1984 ope r ations in design of proFor other employment duction studios, mobile pronew s call 272-6975 duction vans, selection of ad HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY ditional video and audio pro-CIVIL SERVICE duction equipment develop925 E Twiggs St. ing and implementing a com-Tampa, 33602 prehensive maintenance Equal Opportunity and in the technical Employer set -up o f remote and studio .... T_a_m_p_a_Ca_b-le--T-el-ev-i si_o_n..,., production equipment. an Equal Opportunity Send resume to or pick up Employer M/F, is seeking to application at 4400 W. Buffill the position of Playback falo .Ave., Tainpa, Fl. 33614. Operator. Attn : Sheila A. Shaw Requlreme n ts a r e a POLICE OFFICERS minimum of a high school diplonia or e quivalent, ex posure to the operation and equipment in television pro duction, the ability to follow directions and instructions. The city of St. Petenburg, Florida is recruitlni applicants for its Police Department Applicants should be high school graduate or possess GED certificate, be at least 19, be a U S. citizen and P98se1S a valid driven license. Ia addition to a bealnniag salary of $17,583 annually for Police Ofticen, tbe city also offen many excellent fringe benefits such as paid holidays and paid vaeatioas. For further information call: CITY'S EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 1-(8 13) 893-7272 Or VIsit Room 107 -17 5 5th St North S t .Petersburg,FL I Duties will include switching Router signals tape feeds and remote signals, keepin g ac curate cabl ec asting records and receiving and checking all video tapes. This is an entry level position. Send r es ume to o r p ic k up applic ation at 4400 W Buf falo Av e., Tampa, FL 33 614 Attn: S h e lia A. S haw. ERA THOMAS C. HILLS CONSTRUCTION AND RIAL ESTATE LocaiMember Of TampaMLS Low Interest Rate Mortgage Bond Money Available. IJmited supply. Flnt Come Fint Sened Basis. or 621-2021. Call our professionals for a FREE Market Analysis. Don't undersell your home. New financing available at below market rates. RIVERGROVE AREA 3 BR's/ 1 bath, w carpet, central heat/air, lg. patio, built-in range and oven, dish washer, garbage disposal. Call Bess: (eves). HIGHLAND PINE AREA Nice family hom e CB, 3 BR's/2 baths w / w carpet, central heat 4 air, range 4 refrigerator, dishwasher gar bage disposal, mini-blinds in bed,rooms, $49,000, as5umable. Call Mary, e ves. 23814tt. GREAT FAMILY HOME CB, 4 / 2 frame, security bars, large work shed, partial ly fncd. $43,500. Call Mary, ev es. l38-14tt. 1506 MOBILE 2 DR s w /bath, fram e newly renovated, w / w carpet, separate dining room. Large fenced back yard w /porch. $31 900. Call Rhonnie eves RIAL ESTA n CO. 192 0 E Hills A ,re n ue Suit e 243 or (Freedom Savings Bldg.) CONSTRUCTION CO. 5'tl8 N. 56th S t S uit e ttl 621-2021 (l..e Toumea u Cen t e r)


............................................................................ CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD DEPT... HELPWANTED FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS MISCELLANEOUS FOR RENT 2 Cruise Ship Jobs! Great in-2/2, excellent condition, C Is is true you can buy jeeps 1213-15th Ave. !:'l'l come potential. All occupa-H/A,only7yrs.old,l,200sq. for $44 through the U.S. REWARD ; 2 bedroom apt., 3:: tions. For information call: ft., w/w carpet, 16 x 12 den, government? Get the facts to$240/month or $60/week, CIS (312) 742-8620 ext. 339. $3,000 down, $425/month. day! Call 1-312-742 Ext. $5...:.. $500 $100 deposit. 238-0353. ------------1 837-2077. 9924. '65 GALAXIE FORD For Your Junk Car Neat as a pen. It is a car you Fast Free Pickup FOR SALE 3 BR's/1 bath unfurnished house, 211 W. Amelia. Reasonable. 238-3244 or 988-8551. TO SEE IS TO BUY Large 3/2, quiet neighborhood, 1720 sq. ft w/central heat/air and lg. 3-car carport. Call Herb, Realtor Assoc., eves. 963-0036. CARROLLWOOD/, PLANT ATIOf\1 211, bar in living rm. All terms considered, $49,900. must See. Why go in debt for a 6 26-6124 new car when you can have 1 this dtpendable used car. Call r. 3 bedroom upstairs house, $250/month. 801 St; Clair. Call after 5 p. m. 877-5951. EXECUTIVE HOME W 1 Detached Rental Apt. Owner will finance w I down payment. Central H/ A. 237-1625. SUN BELT REALTY Assoc. Inc., Realtor EXECUTIVE HOME RIVER GROVE AREA Owner will finance w/down 1-596-9083. MISCELLANEOUS ERA THOMAS C. HILLS Construction and Real Estate Is proud to announce the return of the Gov't Subsidiz ed 235 Housing Program There are only a limited number of homesites available, So call now for a now, it won't be here .long. 623-6193 .. ,. FREE Pregnancy Tests (Early Test Available) ABORTIONS Individual Counseling Nitrous Ox_ide Available payment. 3 BR'S/2 baths, cenBirth Con.trol Clinic tral heat/air. den with stone 237-2239 251-0505 FREE consultation. fireplace. 237-1625. or 1302 Mabry SUN BELT REALTY ALL WOMEN'S HLTH. Assoc. Inc., Realtor 621-2021 CTR. OF 4 BR'S/2 bath, block house, Fla. room, w/w t. carpet, & inside utility rm. By owner. For appointment call 237-0418 or 623-3185, after 6 p.m. WANTEDI Happy children for large yard to play 3 bedrooms/1 bath, CB, mid 40's : Near church, shopping center and school. Call Bess, eves, 239-1793. ERA THOMAS C. HILLS SPECIAL $12,51)0, frame, 7 bedrooms, $2,500 down. Owner will carry Call Bess, eves. 239-1793. ERA THOMAS C. HILLS Construction & Real Estate AVAILABLE NOW I Large house zoned com mercial for business uSe, 2 baths, etc. 920-6189 (Evenings Only) GOV'T FORECLOSURES 2 BR's/1 bath, block and frame, $26;000. Room for improvement.. $300 $311/month P&I. WEST TAMPA 3 BR's/1 bath, aluminum siding, l-ear garage. Shows well. $33,700, $300 down. 3 BR's/2 baths, 1,470 sq. ft., 2-car garage, good buy at $35,950, $1700 down. BUSCH GARDEN AREA 3 BR's/1 Y2 bath CB house, split bedroom plan, fully fenced, $40,350 w/$2000 down. Progressive Deve1opertf "Ron Dia:r., Realtor 4803 Nebraska Ave. (Cor of Osborne) 237-6415 or 626-4626 Ballard Construction Company is currently screening sub-contractors in the following areas: Painters Finish Carpenters & Framers Brick, Stucco & Block Layers Cabinet Makers. -.. -t Applicants must have: Valid Florida Drivers License Sub-Contractors Certificate Social Security Card. Applicants must apply in person at: 205 West BuHalo Ave. Suite 202 Between the hours of 9am to Spm Monday thru Fri day. Deadline Date: November 9th. NOTICE OF PRE-BID CONFERENCE FOR SMALL, WOMEN-ORIENTED, AND MINORITY BUSI NESSES BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONER, MANATEE COUNTY MANATEE COUNTY PUBLIC UTILITIES DEPARTMENT REGIONAL WASTEWATER PROGRAM EPA PROJECT NO. C1 10S40060 Name of Project: 1) Coanty Bid No. 1890-15-01; Soatbwat Reponal Wutewater Treatmeat Plant expansion aad upgradlaa. 2) Couaty Bid No. 1890-15-02; Soutbeut Pump StatJona ud Force Malas Phase I -Sqment A. 3) Coanty Bid No. 1890-15-03; Norti. sub-realoaal Watewater Fadlltln lmprovemeats Phase I Seameat A -Part A Muter Uft Stat.Jon N1-A. Pllase I Seament A -Part B Trusmlsslon Force Main System, Phase 1 Seament A Part C Mempbls Road laterceptor System. Purpose of the Conference The purpose of the coafereace will be to explain tbe daafpt.Jon of work for each of the tllree major projects to interested Small, Womea-orieated, and Minority Blllinasea.urlor to tbe formal aclvertlsemeat for bids. Tbil procedure will assist bidden in complyina witb the EPA policy of lncreued use of minority conaultants and construction contractors (federal Realster, Volum e 40, CFR 33.240dated NcoeiHtr 11,1913. Pre-Bid Confereace .,,. A pre-bid conference for all Small, Womea-orieated, and Minority Business Enterprises hu been sched uled for November 5, 1984 at 4:30p.m. lit the Confereace room of tbe Manatee County Public Ut.Jiit.Jes Depart ment, 6615 Cortez Road West, Bradenton, Further Information Any quest.Jons rqanUaa this pre-bW conference no be directed Mr. Ken Rogers, Director _;:: Office of Affirmative Act.Joa/EtX f : Manatee County P.O. Box 1000 Bradenton, Florida 33506 (813) 747-8208 Mr. Robert Mattllewl, P.E., Aaloclate Or.. Ms. Rosemary Dowas, Enafneer Camp Dresser & McKee Inc. 6221 14tb Street West, Stille 302 Bradeaton, Florida 33507 ; (813) 753 755 1 '.. DISTRIBUTORS WANTED Hlal'k Hair Produl'l ( 'omis seeking EHdlent making potentials. l or Further info Call: 273-8110 or 989-1812 eves. f7sfl[-c-'-l All Wonten's U [_.J North Tampa, Inc. (formerly Tampa Counseling & Abortion Center Inc,) FREE Pregnancy Tests Birth Control Clinic Pregnancy Terminations or asleep) Confidential Counseling OPEN Mon Set. 961-7907 14704 N Florida Ave FOR RENT 4 BR's/2 full baths, newly constructed home, $425 /mo. Section 8 accepted. 2619 E. Cayuga. 623-6308. APTS. & ROOMS 2 bedroom unfurnished apt. in Belmont Heights, and large furnished rooms near Florida Ave. 221-3813. Apt for rent, $200 deposit, $60/week, Section 8 or mar ried couple. 677-5062 or 238-3004. FURNISHED ROOMS Columbus Dr ./llorida Ave Neat, clean and reasonable. 238-3244 or 988-8551. APT. FOR RENT Large bedroom, living rm., dining. area, kitchen well equipped, furnished. Low rent. For more info call 248-6347. ., House for rent, 2 DR'S, f fncd. yd., w / w carpet. Brand new roof. Section 8 accepted. j. 239-1452. 'i" Rooms for rent, $35 & up, -cooking privileges. One week's rent and one week's security. a 886-3088, ask for Lou. .., ROOM FOR RENT r: ff/1'. In 2 bedroom duplex. i= $125/mo. or $35/week, plus ::r utilities. 253-0052. a. Apts. for rent week or month. 1 & 2 bedrooms. DUPLEX FOR RENT i 2 bedrooms, central air/heat, carpets, bus stop, $200 deposit $325/month. 626-3359 or 626-7046. LUXURY DUPLEXES 2 bedroom8 / l bath, cential HI A, w / w carpet, stove & refrig. $300/mo., $150 depo sit moves you in. Call Bess, eves. 239-1793; Ofc. 237-2239. ERA THOMAS C. HILLS Construction & Rea I Estate YBORCITY Large 4-bedroom wooden framed house for rent, ceiling fans, carpet, large living room and kitchen, 't bath. Section 8 welcome. $390 / month, $150 deposit. One year lease agree ment; includes water. 3015 N. St. 988-2114 or 886-1954. SULPHUR SPRINGS_ 2 bedroom duplex, fireplace, lg. yard, $150 deposit and first month's rent $260 moves you in. HYDE PARK Efficiency, utilities paid, $100 deposit and first week's rent. after 3:30 p.m; l -bedroom/ 1 bath, I = Q ::r c; ::s !ill 1 $150 / month 2306 12th St. PLAN'r&ATION. 626-713 1. 2 /1,_ immaculate, Fhtnished room for rent, $425/fOOnth. 1-9083. 2215 2nd Ave. Neat, clean and re'asonable. 238-3244 'Of Large furnished rooms for :::. :rent. I 2 bath uplex 1 bedroom ,apt., $50/month, 0 deposit. Shirley, $265 / montll includes water & garbage. 304 Amelia. can 626-7131 or


I ;: Students (Continued From Page 3-:..-\) ''the majority of the stt.Jdents_ registered (registration took place on, Tuesday) as An unidentified male Republican.Ifounditsurpris-suspect is. alleged to have iog, there were few Howard Holloway, 4s' : 8th Avenue, reported to broken into the residence of Democrats." Ms. Theresa M. Green, 2110 Mrs Porter explained that Spruce, but fled without takthe entire project also included ing anything. analyzing the issues, the camthat his home was and the culprits flthe scene with jewelry and ;125 in other valuables. The was valued at $650. A stereo system was taken paign commerCials, and the from the residence o(. Ms. three debates between the four Sharon Y. Blue, 21, 1842 candidates. The apartment of Claude L. 29, 3920 E. Jean, Apt. 1, was unlawfully entered by unidentified suspects who removed $350 in jewelry and $1,229 in other merchandise from the P.remises. Riveria Court, by an uniden"The nuclear race is a main tified culprit during a forced : concern among the students," entry. It was valued at $400. she explained "The economy Someone gained entry into (is seen) in terms of wqat's go the residence of Tommie C." ing to happen to the poor peo-Pittman, 46, 3$01 22nd pie." Someone ls said to have into the home of Olf Davls, 61, 911 E. Yukon, removed $300 in cash fore fleeing the scene he reported tO Avenue, and fled the Mrs. Porter was pleased with $2,300 in jewelry and a with the student's response. "I color television set, : It was.: have never seen them so ex. valued at $1,000, he reported cited about a project. It to police. ,, started out just for the 9th police. An unidentified intruder is alleged to have removed $560 merchandise from the ence of George W. 4103 N. 22nd Street, an illegal entry, police Unidentified suspects are graders, but the enthusiasm siud to have forced entry irito bubbled over to the 8th the of Edward graders. Some of the kids were Grant, 2335 Beach Street, and upset if they didn't get a removed a black arid white chance to register (on Tues television set and a $70 22 c day). They got' caliber handgun The televiinvolved." sion was worth $60, he told The Social Studies teacher Police. also credited the other faculty THEFTS According to police reports, suspects illegally entered Charlie Turner, SO, 402 E. dwelling of Clarence F. Amelia, reported to police that 53, 2926 17th Street. an unidentified intruder suspects, identified as removed his .32 caliber han -Alton Eugene Bass, 27; dgun from his residence. It Charlie B Thomas, Jr., 27; was valued at $50. and Ms. Lisa Denise Lindsey, An unidentified male 23, were arrested and charged suspect is said to have entered with burgla,ry. Nothing was the vehicle of A. taken Walker, 24, 3515 27 th Ms. Irene Jones, 39, 3605 E. Avenue, while it was parked at Caracas, repOrted to police the intersection of 23rd that her home was illegally Avenue and 23rd Street entered and $525 in valuables Nothing was taken. were taken. $400 in cash was reportedly APARTMENTS FOR RENT 336-WEST PALM AVE .. 1 UNIT Each '40 Per Week. '80 SECURITY DEPOSq & FIRST WEEK'S RENT YOU IN Sentinel-Bulletin 248-1921 Have You Been Injured In An Automobile Accident Or By A Motor Vehicle And It Wasn't Your Fault? Call: KA YDELL 0. WRIGHT Attorney At Law 254-4623 THE WRIGHT BLDG. J J 0 N. Armenia Tampa, flo. 33609 (Free Parklngl Automobile Accidents (Free Consultation) Wrongful Death (Free Consultation) : Medical Malpractice (Free ConsultatiOn) Dog c_onsulta#l!n) members. "They got excited, too;'' taken from the residence of Clark Gilmore, 3305 21st Avenue, by an unidentified culprit, he told police. The vehicle of Ms. Alene Moore, 24, 2910 Genessce, was unlawfully entered by unidentified culprits who fled the scene with $175 in mer chandise. The offense took place at her residence. Ms. Eujetta E. Jones, 31, 3615 E. Lindell, reported to police that an unidentified suspect removed the battery from her automobile while it was parked at her residence. It was valued at $50. According to police report s;, an unidentified culprit robbed George Mosley, Jr., 38,905 N. Florida Avenue, Apt. 1125, of $16 in cash. The offense took place at the intersection of Cass and Jefferson 248-1921" :ffi _,,, .. ,1 A TIY. KA \'DELL WRIGHT Divorce Probate & Wills .DWI Bar Patron.-Shot:. Police Seek Would-Be Robber Members of the Tampa Kromer with the handgun. At Police Department are cursome point, Gary Craig, a rently seeking an unidentified thirty-one-year-old custome r male suspect in connection attempted to intervene and with an attempted robbery. A was shot once in the stomach, customer inside the establishpolice said. ment was shot during the inciCraig was transported to dent Tampa General Hospital, According to police, an where he was admitted in unidentified black male stable condition. Kromer did suspect went into the c'arousd not require hospitalization. Lounge, 1806 W. Platt, shortThe suspect fled the ly before 2 a.m., this Friday following the shooting without morning. The culprit is alleged taking any money or merchan to have been armed with a dise. He is described as being small caliber handgun. about 5' 9", weighing 165 The man repOrtedly told pounds, and in his mid 20s bartender Floyd Kromer, 47, The suspect was wearing a that is was a robbery and plastic shower cap, blue pants, ordered him to give him the and a blue shirt. The investiga money. He then struck tion is continuing. City Did All It. Could To Help Gua_rd Agency Tampa City Councilman Perry Harvey, said council members "made a conscien tious effort" on Thursday to help Black businessman Curtis McCoy; who heads a Clear water security agency, McCoy Security Agency. McCoy's agency has been in charge of security for City Hall. However, because of a number of complaints against the agency, the council chose to offer the job to another bid der. McCoy offered the lowest bid on the job for $4 20 an hour (that included guarding the City Hall and the 12t h St. Public .Works complex). Because of the complaints, the council decicled to let McCoy keep the 12th St. job and turn over Cjty Hall to another bidder. According to Councilman Harvey, McCoy was contacted eight times about complaints against his agency. "He did not any ot the letters, Councilman Harvey said, said he remedied the situati with the employees He stated that none of the .. tr .. requested a reply. Harvey praised the effort the City has made to work with minority and "I'm going to (continue to) carry the flag for minor i t y vendors," he told the Sentinel. McCoy was upset that council offered him a second job "as an appeasement.!' H told the council he did not want them to give him anything because he is black. Council chairwoman Sand y Freeman said it was not a black and white issue, and Councilman Harvey agreed in an interview with the Sentinel Spot Advertising Works Go Classified TYPIST NEEDED. Must type 45 correct words per minute.Will train on type-setting machine. Apply in person for this position from 9 A.M. to -ti'noon and 2 4 Camille Williams Office Manager Fla. Sentinel--Bulletin 2207 21st Ave. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii=. ..


.( Psychologist Says Blacks Cope With Losses Beyond Control Cable Rep Exci,ed About Offering System To Residents Several years ago, Chester Luney was graduated from high school in his native city of Louisville, Kentucky. The man then applied and accepted at Tennessee University, where he was graduated with the class of 1966 with a B. A. degree in Engineering. However, like many other .,.u"''"""'' the young man soon to realize that he did riot to seek a career in the field. He then decided to con tinue his education at the 'versity of Kansas, where obtained his Ph.D in Psychology. Dr. Luney then spent five CLASSIFIED BY IRIS B. HOLTON Sentinel Oty Editor years in the military before ob taining a discharge and to relocate to the South and a warm climate. Through research, he learned that Tampa offered an ex cellent opportunity because of there were few black psychologists To his surprise, he learned that there were no black clin cal psychologists in Tampa, but there were none in the sur rounding cities as well. So in 1974, Dr. Chester Luney, and his wife, Gwendolyn, relocated to Tampa. Mrs. Luney, also a graduate of Tennessee State obtained employment with the FOR RENT Hillsborough County Public School System, and Dr. Luney 3108 -11 Ave. had ''a job waiting" for him 2 bedroom duplex new, at the Veteran's Administraand refrigerator, a/c, tion Hospital. burglar bars. 621" 4166 Ten years after arriving in Apt. For Rent this city, Dr. Luney has made Central air/heat. 'Prefer several important discoveries. lion 8. 623-6308. In his opinion, blacks are capable of handling disap-refrigeralor, a/c, carpet, pointments and losses that are burglar bars. 3405-34th St. beyond their control, such as 621-4166. death, far better than their 1 bedroom/} bath apt., counterparts. 1018V z E. 12th Ave. Section 8 He has also discovered that '$195/per month. the field of Geratrics "is wite 2 bedroom parlment for rent. $125 t. As low as $45/week. II Dan after 6 p.m. 773. 3 bedrooms/ I bath uu1111o::< ... Jefferson and Forest Ave., central heat/air, $325/mo., $250 deposit, no pets. 685-4968. 338 W. PALM A Apartment for rent. at 329 W. Palm Ave. open. There is little or no research on dealing with the black elderly. Ther_ e is unlimited personal gratifica tion as well as financial rewards in this area. ''There is research in the field of late middle class orien tation. But little to no sen sitivity to the sp ecific needs of the black elderly. That group is a double minority;tt the thirty-nine-year-old Tampan said. In his chosen field, Dr. Luney helps the elderly adjust to life as a senior citizen. He CRIMEBUSTERS "Secure your home today with AAA-OK" With The Cost Of Living Rising, And The Crime Rate Increasing ... BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor focuses on handling their specific needs; coping with losses, frustrations, and disappointments beyond their conA Sarasota native who has trol; and with a rapidly growbeen away from the Bay Area ing new group: the "new about 20 years, returned a litpOOr." tie more than a year ago from He defines the "new poor" Oeveland, Ohio "to get away as the group of citizens who from the cold weather and be have worked their entire lives closer to home." and retired only to discover Harry Dorsey, Jr. is now a that they must adjust to living Right of Entry Supervisor and on a fixed income. "It not Coordinator of Marketing for hard to go from rags to riches, multiple dwelli-ng units but it is hard to go from riches (MDUs) with Tampa Cable to rags." Co. He has been with the com-Or. Luney describes himself pany about a year. HARRY DORSEY, JR. as a man of several hats. He is Dorsey has some 20 years e pe d ot d 1 1 Dorsey, 36, has always had Director of Gero-Psychology x nence ev e exc usiVe Y t Tv od t d an interest in electronics and Program at the Veteran's Ado pr uc ton an news ministration Hospital. His gathering with several televiwas excited by the coverage of responsibilities inchide prosion stations in Cleveland. news events. He was eight P 'or to t' th 't' years old when he put his first viding_ psychological services n accep mg e post ton 'th th bl h radio together. He held several to the elderly in that facility. w1 e ca e company e was affiliated with WEWS-TV, an positions with WVIZ-TV, the He work!; in the capacity of. ABC affiliate. public broadcasting station in Assistant Professor of Residents in the 700 dwellCleveland for about a year Psychology at the University irig units of Ponce DeLeon before moving to WKBF as a of South Florida Medical housing complex will be seeing news audio engineer and assis School, where he focuses on a lot of Dorsey during the next tant director /set designer. teaching fellows, residents, several weeks as he prepares While affiliated with_ WEWS and medical students about them for the reception of cable TV, Dorsey received a wealth culturai and ethnic issues in programs. This is the corri-of knowledge and experience mental health and drug addicpany's first major complex and has several national events tion. Dr. Luney also works release since the operation of interest to his credit as chief with DACCO and is owner began. cameraman. and founder of a clinical con"We're very excited about Dorsey has received educasultant firm. ..working with the residents and tiona! training from Cleveland The firm, Behavorial seeing that they take advanInstitute of Electronics and Science & Associates provides tage of what Tampa Cable has Case Western Reserve Univer training in the areas of proba. to offer," Dorsey explained. sity. tion and parole for senior pro"We also want to clear up "I had achieved all that I bation officers, pre-retirement some of. misconceptions could as a newsman," Dorsey training, crug education, that residents have about' says of his desire to become stress management, ar:td other cable. For a minimum $9.40 connected with Tampa Cable areas. per month residents can get in a capacity other than with When not wearing one of our basic service which conthe camera. "This way I get to his hats, Dr. Luney spends sists of 36 channels and they do more, and be with the peatime with his wife and their can get education, in formapie more." two daughters, Jamalya and tion and entertainment for Dorsey offers praise for Kieva. He attends local churthat amount," he added. Tampa Cable saying, "it's the ches and enjoys water sports, Dorsey, who has a second only one of its kind in the skiing, swimming, and footclass FCC license, wiU be country a system that can ball. working closely with Tonya do all that you want it to do," In addition to his many proHammond of the complex's he emphasized. He also had fessional organizations, Dr. Crime Prevention Office to accolades for Mayor Martinez Luney is affiliated with Kappa alert residents of the availabiliand staff for providing Tampa Alpha Psi Fraternity. ty of cable : "We'll have a with the best system possible. display in the lobby of the ofA divorcee and father flee, wine and cheese parties; two (son, 17, daughter, 12), literature, posters and actual Dorsey suggests that residents solicitation "try the service (cable) at least (which begins Monday, Nov. once before deciding you 5)," Dorsey said of his efforts don't like it." Within seven to let the residents know about days after signing up, cable cable. can be in the resident's home. 2nd Seminar On Date Rape NOW .IS THE TIME FOR SECURITY Where is the line drawn between consent and coercion on a date? A seminar on ''date rape,)' or "acquaintance rape" will be held at 8 p.m., open to the public. Sgt Linda Ramsey, of the University Police, says that a second "date rape" seminar is being held for those who miss ed the first one. Home Business Religious Buildings We Install Alarm Systems and Fire Alarms at Low Rates FREE ESTIMATES ONE YEAR GUARANTEE 12 YRS. EXPERIENCE QUALITY EQUIPMENT AAAOK 232 Nov. 8, at the University of South Florida Tampa Campus University Center Ballroom. It is the second of three such seminars to be given during the semester, and is free and At the seminar, Ramsey, said, she, Lt. Jane Krause, and Sgt. Randy Gonzalez will discuss the different male/female roles in society that may be a key factor behind date rape, and will'give practical tips on picking up clues on the man's intent, dealing with dates who become persistent, and getting out of a bad situation. Susie Suarez from the rape crisis center will talk about the 248-192 r rape can have on an inI 1 psychological effects that date dividual. I .....


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PUBLISHED EV TUESDAY AND F uo.aoo IEADEIIS EACH E )?unehn ; AMERICA'S FOREMcf SEMI-WEEKLY 39 YEARS SERVING TAMPA :.. ..-........ .. ..... SECI'IONB Three Child Appointed Licensure Boa Care Couple Bring Owners Of Cosmetic Firm To Tampa The Board of County Com missioners recently appointed three blacks to the Child Care Licensure Board, which is a 15 member body established to advise both the commissioners and the local child care licens ing agency. Each member of the board represents different groups within the community who -either works with or is con cerned about the welfare of young children including parents. MS. DELORES WHEELER Ms. Delores Wheeler, the owner and operator of College Hill Day Nursery for 36 years; Ms. Curtiss Wilson, a parent whose grandchild is in a day care center; and t' Louella Carrington,. an R with the Health Departme t were ap pointed to staggered terms which either expire in 1985 or 1986. "My responsibility is to act as a liaison between the licens ing board, the commissioners, and the black operators," Ms. Wheeler said "This entails parents and the public all persons connected with the well being of young children. "My main goal," Ms. Wheeler continued, "is for adequate communication. I would also lilCe. to see addi tional persons added to the BY PAITY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer staff (licensing agency), and see adequate communication between the community and the licensing people." The county has beefed up their child care ordinance which deals witn ... .J.y care centers because of recent reports concerning child abuse at privately owned centers. One provision calls for stricter educational requirements. ''That's an asset," Ms. Wheeler acknowledged. "Workers need to know something about child growth and development." She added, "There have been courses, workshops and seminars offered. The majori ty (of child care center's owners and operators) were taking advantage of them." According to Ms. Wheeler, many "operators were want ing (stricter) license procedures to assure the children are adequately taken care of. "The problem is not specifically that of licensed day care centers, the majority are people who are not licens. ed,'' she said. "We have standards, but there are not enough people to -implement them," Mrs. Wheeler said, adding that when the standards are im plemented the problems will be solved. "We need more working staff people to go day-by-day inspecting centers. Mrs. Wilson worked as a Vocational Home Economic Teacher before joining the staff at Wilson's Funeral Home. She has had two children attend the N & W Early Childhood Learning Center, and now has a grand child enrolled at the facility. "I feel quite honored to serve on-the board," she said, ''in view of all that has taken .:. BY GWEN HAYES place and wha __ y Sentinel Managing Editor come to surface care. ..,. .. ... .f.pr. ;veral years, Mrs. ''I hlve .... Williams has used terested (in child care), and one of today's leading prothis helps me get involved ducts in cosmetics. And, she again working with the little found that product to be a ones without going back into very good one just as good the classroom." as any on the market, she says. Mrs. Wilson feels there But now she has found should be "more careful another product "that is screening of (child care center) superior to Mary Kay," she owners because most owners says. That product is Annette delegate authority to others. 1. Ms. Wheeler advised that After six years of research, "parents need to know the Bill and Annette Hamilton of type of centers to look for, Dallas, Texas have been and what comprises a good marketing a line of cosmetics center." for the past two years. She suggested qualities sucli Tampa consultants Rodney as "a warmth between the and Elizabeth Williams, after staff and child, happiness meeting the Hamiltons in West among the children who are Palm Beach in August, will actively engaged, and adehost a show of the products quate equipment both in and with the Hamiltons at the outdoors." Marriott Hotel, Westshore Mrs. Curtiss indicated that and Cypress, on Saturday, she checked out the physical November 3 at 1 p. m. All plant and she knew the person those who attend the showing who operates the child care will receive a $15 gift coupon facility which she patronizes. for the product. "I was quite pleased with my Mrs. Williams has been a children's work at N & W., sales representative with An. and with my grandchild." nette 2 since last June. She was 'According to Ms. Wheeler; first introduced to the product "Most day care centers are dowhile visiting relatives in West ing a good job." Palm Beach. She was so overThe Sentinel wasn't able to whelmed with the results after contact Ms. Carrington prior using the product until she has to publication. spent much of her free time, MRS. CURTISS WILSON along with her husband, "reeducating people into tak ing care of their skin. "This product is specifically and has been tested on black skin," she explains. "When research on the product was being done, five specific areas were addressed (for the pro duct's use) color range, ashiness, oilness, suitability and decomposition." Non-Partisan Get Out The Vote Rally Set For Saturday The company carries a com plete line of basic skin care products (a kit sells for about $95) and glamour products. The cleanser lasts about nine months, if used properly, Mrs. Williams explains. A transculent powder is the most recently introduced product On Saturday, November 3, from 10:00 a.m. until 12:30 p.m., all twelve of the Black Legislators in the State of Florida will gather together at Riverfront Park near. downtown Tampa, for an old fashioned non-partisan get out the vote rally. ing the week before the elec tion to create greater political awareness and participation by black registered voters in the State of Florida. Senator, Jacksonville; Jim Burke, State Representative, Miami; John Thomas, State Representative, Jacksonville; AI Lawson, State Represen tative, Tallahassee; Corene Brown, State Representative, Orlando; Doug Jamerson, State Representative, St. Petersburg; Bill Clark, State Representative, Fort Lauder dale; Jefferson Reaves, Sr., State Representative, Opa Locka; and James T. Hargrett, State Represen tative, Tampa. and an upcoming productis a lip conditioner. While in Tampa on Saturday, the Hamil tons will discuss caring for black skin and how their prOduct com pares with others. 't" Since first being idtroduced to the product, Mrs. Williams has been trying to make the product's name exposed to the community. That is the reason for this weekend's showing. "We want people, especially blacks, to know that there is a choice when it comes to skin care. So far,' the public has been very receptive." "This is an opportunity for our p.eople to become business people. In this we can be a ma jority. We don't have to be a minority because we can get in on the ground floor of the business," she says of efforts to recruit consultants. At first, Mrs. Williams w.as tbe only representative in .ibis area. Now, Ms. Denise Donaldson of St. Petersburg ably assists in exposing the product to the black community in her area. Mrs. Williams, whose full time job is as a Department Manager with Sears, boasts that the company's product is aloe-based (700/o) and that is a plus for the product, rather than it being oil-based like many products. Another plus for the com pany is it carries products for the man under "Mr. Class." "In this area, I'm able to get my husband (Rodney, a quali ty control supervisor at Reynolds) to help out and he has been very supportive and very helpful. "Those men who have pro blems with razor bumps, this is a product that can help." She has also started her two teenage children to using the products. "The product actually sells itself," Mrs. Williams says. "Those who come out on Saturday to meet the Hamiltons will also be im pressed with this personable couple." Tuesday, November 6, 1984, is election day. In addi tion to the Presidential elec tion, candidates will be seek ing election to city, county and state offices, in the State of Florida. The Black Legislators, headed by James Hargrett of Tampa, will be traveling about the state durThe rally on Saturday will be broadcast live by WTMP Radio. There will be plenty of free refreshments, musical entef{ainment, raHying speeches, prizes, and voter education information. This event presents an excellent op portunity for Tampa residents to meet Florida's black lawmakers. The Black State Legislators are: Carrie Meek, State Senator, Miami; Jim Arnett Girardeau, State 248-1921 1 MR. AND MRS. RODNEY (ELIZABETH) WILLIAMS


.. ti61 't 8'38JOAON 'A. Hosiery Sale Stock up now and save on Hanes Too fashion hosiery. ,. Choose from sheer. control top and light support" styles in Little Color. Barely There or South Pac11ic colors. Fashion Hosiery Reg. Sale Sheer .......... 2.50 2.05 Control top ..... 3.25 2.65 Light support .. .4.50 3.70 West Shore. Umversity Square. Downtown Tampa. Downtown Lakeland. Winter Haven Mall and Gullview Square y Bonus h! lsotoner slippers you receive the Foot Care Kit. 8qnus: receive the Foot Care Kit. a $15 value. with your purchase of ISotdner Comfort slippers from Aris in black navy. bone. cerise or royal. Your bonu s gift includes: case. softening and. f i nish ing lotions and sander. While supp lies last. lsotoner Comfort slippers. Actio nwear. West Sho r e. University Square. Downtown 'if Tampa. Downtown Lakeland. Winter H aven Mall and Gullview Square. You're nv i t e d See our showing of the right stuff: leather aviator jackets. *Special Event West Shore: Saturday. November 3. from 1 to 5 p.m. University Square: Sunday. November 4. from 1 to 5 p.m. Only at Maas Brothers. Meet Frank Marchese, guest representative. who will be show1ng you the Awex collect1on of leather av1ator Jackets Shown. an authentic U.SAA F. leather p1lot's Jacket crafted from top quality h1des to actual A1r Corps spec1f1cations. In black or brown. 38-44. regular and long. 210.00. Other styles can be spec1al ordered for del1very 111 t1me for Chnstmas g1ft g1v1ng Men's Outerwear. r::. -;;:;_--.: Moos Brothers A UNIT OF ALLIED STORES FLOR I D A SUO!J!p:J qJOU JOl9 "J.I.!I puy "SOlD.L A.JOlA3 paqS!(QDd U!JOlUDU(OlU!JUOlS "8(.!1 OM.L J!JV d


THE SUNDAY This WeeK's SCHOOl. LESSON ([hUf[h Uloman BY REV. A. LEON LOWRY Pastor Beulah Baptist Church Responding To God's Authority .............. Romans 13; Colossians 3:23--25 The first American colonies defied England's taxes and started the Americai'l Revolu tion. Martin Luther King, Jr. defied southern segregation laws for the good of Black people. school teachers defy court orders not to strike. How do they know when to obey t' government? Chris tiap o.Jelieve there -is one God wim has created one world. In that world there are two major dimensions--the seen and the unseen, the material and the spiritual. For example, we eat corn bread and greens to keep alive physically. But we also know we need the spiritual bread from God. An dividual's religious maturity can be measured by the balance he keeps between the material and the spiritual. All .of us must continually deal with both the spiritual and material sides of life. These two sides don't con tradict each other. They are both a part of the total human environment. In many routine, daily activities there may be no conscious conflict between the material and the spiritual. We know we have to get up, eat, go to work or school. And we know we must depend on spiritual help from God to do these things So in matters like this there may be no conflict. However, there are times when there con flicts between these two dimensions. Where there is, the Christian pledges his first allegiance and give his highest priority to God Peter put.it like this: "We must obey God rather than men." Jesus commanded His followers to go into all the world and carry out His will. The world into which the early Christians went was not as big as ours, but even then, Christianity became so widespread that bel ievers had to deal with Rome, the world poer of that day. The early followers of Christ had to confront the same problems as Christians today--how to deal with the relationship between the demands of the state and the demands of their religion Paul made some very specific suggestions. Paul's first suggestion was that every Christian obey the government. He believed governments were actually "placed in power" by God for the good of the particular society; and as members of that society, Christians should give the political regime their coopera tion or be prepared to suffer the consequences Paul's second suggestion was that Christians should support the government. Paul told the Roman church they should pay their taxes, import duties, and any other assessments levied by the authorities. lie knew that in order to have good govern ment, employees have to be paid an adequate wagewhether senators, councilmen, teachers, policemen, garbagemen or firemen. Since Christians reap the benefits of their services, they should also help pay the cost. Paul's third suggestion was that Christians should pay their debts. Even in those "an. cient times people bought things on credit and borrowed money when they got m a pinch. So Paul reminded them that being saved .didn't exempt them from "taking care of business." Paul recognized that Chris tians live in two worlds at the same time. Spiritual matters had been the primary concern of the first part of his Roman letter. But in this sec tion, he wanted to deal with practical, nitty gritty con siderations. He didn't want Christians to become ''so heavenly minded that they were of no earthly good." Paul also suggested that Christians obey and pay joyfully. He was not just con cerned with right actions but with right attitudes. Christians should not only pay their taxes, but they should smile as they hand the clerk the check. They are supporting the government happily because they believe the ability of human beings to organize and N EED HoME REPAIRED Want Your Bills & Mortgage Paid Off WE DO ANY KIND OF WORK LARGE OR SMALL ADD A ROOM, ROOFING, FLOORS WINDOWS, FENCE, PLUMBING, ELECTRIC, ANY KIND OF REMODELING Pay Only One Small Monthly Payment CALL TONY VECCHIO 258-6161' T&M BUILDERS -2104 E. 7th AVE. ACROSS F R O M COLUMBIA RESTAURANT BY PAn'Y ALLEN, SENTINEL. STAff WR/TfR Since she was 19-years-old, Mrs. Elizabeth Whitehead has been a member of Springhill Baptist Church in Sulphur Springs, where the Rev. Willie Brooks is pastor She is the musician (playing both the piano and the organ) for the No. One Choir, presi dent of the BapJist Training Union; Counselor for the Youth Department, "plus much more," she said. Accordi-ng to JMrs. Whitehead, "I was trained to play the piano and organ when I was younger." She explained that it was a former pastor's wife who en couraged her to play both in struments. "She (the pastor's wife) ELIZABETH WHITEHEAD realized a need for a musician and had three young persons to start taking lessons I'm the serve each other's needs is a only one (musician) left," s he gift from God. So the noted. followers of Jesus should gladWhen asked if she likes ly give "to Caesar the things playing for the choir, Mrs. that are Caesar's, so that Whitehead simply responded, Caesar can work with God to "Oh yes, I enjoy it." protect and enhance human Mrs. Whitehead has shared lives. her musical talents with other This is not giving in to the churches in Tampa. For 20 system. For when we do our years she played for the No. duty we are not necessarily One Choir at the First Baptist agreeing with corruption Church in Progress Village, which often exists. Nor are and for 18 years she played for they necessarily helping to the No. One Choir at Trinity support rotten government. C .M.E. Church. Each choir For with obedience to just. sang on a different Sunday lawsandpaymentofjusttaxes each month, so Mrs. should also go a commitment Whitehead was able to devote to change what. should be her energies to each group. changed. It isn't a question of "The ministers (at the other caving in to corruption. It's a churches) heard I was a question of strategy to be used dedicated person," she said to change the system offering a reason why she was Additionally, Paul sug-asked to play for the other gested that Christians should choirs. "I think it was because obey and pay lovingly Now I was dedicated is why they lik the word to be emphasized ed me., here is "LOVE" Christians Mrs. Whitehead has retired stand out and are known by their love. Clothes; walks, from serving the other two churches, so now she gives 100 handshakes, all of these things percent to Springhill Baptist. can be imitated. But when the She also stated that she world sees you loving God, "serves as the musician for the each other, and even your Union Board in St. enemies, they will know you Petersburg." have been with Jesus. Mrs. Whitehead and her Every soul, said Paul, ought choir at Springhill Baptist to obey and support the Church sing during the second government. All citizens ought Sunday of the month, which is to pay their debts and give the Lord's Day .....:... Commuhonor to those who deserve it. nion Day Along with the But the ways you can identify choir director, s he helps COOT Christian citizens are: They dinate the musical selections pay their taxes and debts; they for that service. vote and participate in politiCal leadership, and do it all with a joyful, loving at-Dr. Wallace Hay titude OPTOMETRIST Eventually Rom e came to be p11y;n1 c11310mm & ruled by tyrants wh o made life M

drained 8 ounces Monterey Jack cheese, shredded (about 2 cups), divid-ed 1 cup sour cream, divided 1 can (10 ounces) mild enchilada S&uce 8 com tortillas In medium saucepan saute the green onions in rine until tender. Add spinach; cook 1 to 2 minutes or until dry. Remove heat. Stir in 1 cup and Y2 cup r cream; set as1de. In medium skillet heat enchilada s_auce just to boi_ling; reduce heat to low. With tongs, dip tortillas, one at a time, into sauce until cooted and soft enough to. roll up. Remove, letting excess sauce drip back into sta .ck on plate or waxed paper. Place 1/8 the spinach m1xture slightly below middle of each tortilla; roll up. Place tortillas side down in greased 12x8-inch baking dish. Pour remam1ng sauce over tortillas; spinkle with remaining 1 cup cheese. Bake in preheated 350 oven 20 to 25 minutes or until bubbly. To serve, spoon on remaining 1/z cup sour cream; sprinkle with remaining green onions. Makes 4 serv ings Try these money-saving recipes along with their serving suggestions. Sausage And Zucchini Cornbread A quick cornbread batter, mixed with shredded zucchini and grated Parmesan cheese, is layered with sausage links to make this hearty bread. Serve warm with soup or salad. Reheat lef tovers for a snack. Bake at 400 for 30 minutes, then at 350 for 30 minutes. Makes 6 servings at 82each. Vz cup (1 stick) unsalted butter or margarine 1 dove garlic, minced 2 cups packed shredded zucchini (about pound) 2 teaspoons salt 8 pork sausage links pound) Vz cup water 1 cup cornmeal 3 tablespoons all-purpose flour 1 tablespoon baking powder 1 cup grated Parmesan cheese (3 ounces) 1 cup dairy sour cream 2 eggs, lighdy beaten cup sliced green onion Melt butter with garlic in small saucepan over low heat. room temperature. Toss zucchini with salt in col ander. Let drained 20 minutes. Rinse the zucchini with cofd water; squeeze dry; blot with paper towels Set aside. Meanwhile, place sausages and the 1/2 cup water in medium-size skillet. Bring to boiling; boil gently until water evaporates, about 7 minutes. Continue cooking sausage in their own fat, turning frequently, until browned, about 3 minutes. Drain sausages on paper towels. Preheat over to hot (4000). Coot bottom and sides of 8'1zx4Y2x2Y2-inch loaf pan with 2 teaspoons for reserved garlic butter. Combine cornmeal, flour, baking powder and Parmesan cheese in a large bowl; stir to mix well. Stir in sour cream, eggs, green onion, remaining garlic butter and zuc chini just until dry ingredients are mositened. Spread '!3 of the batter evenly over bottom of prepared pan. Arrange 4 of the sausages in 2 lengthwise rows over batter. Repeat layers with another '13 of the batter, the re maining sausages and the remaining batter; smooth top. Bake in preheated hot oven (400) for 30 minutes. Lower oven temperature to moderate (3500); bake 30 minutes longer or until wooden pick inserted in center comes out clean. Cool in pan on wire rack 15 minutes. Turn bread out onto rack; cool 15 minutes. Cut into '12 -inch slices; serve warm Meat Loaf With ShreddedVegetables Serve with horseradish cream, cherry tomatoes and parslied boiled potatoes. Bake at 350 for 1 hour. Makes 4 servings at 45each. 4 cups packed shredded cab bage (about a 1-pound head cabbage) 1 medium-size onion, finely chopped (Yz cup) 3 tablespoons vegetable oil 1 cup packed shredded carrot (1 medium-size carrot) 1 clove garlic, minced Vz pound ground round 2 eggs VJ cup packaged bread crumbs 1 teaspoon leaf basil, crumbl ed Y.-1 teaspoon leaf crumbled 1 teaspoon pepper 1/J cup water oregano, Chicken Breasts With Mushrooms And Wine A basic saute with chicken breast on the bone, sauced wilh a rich brown pan reduction of wine, stock, herbs and mushrooms. Makes 4 small servings at $1./0 each. 2 whole chicken breasts (about 12 ounces each), halved VJ teaspoon salt 1/8 teaspoon pepper 2 tablespoons unsalted butter 1 tablespoon vegetable oil 3 tablespoons chopped onion Vz pound mushrooms, thickly sHced (about 2 cups) 1/8 teaspoon leaf tarragon, crumbled 1/8 teaspoon leaf thynie, crumbled Vz cup dry white wine Vz cup chicken broth 2 tablespoons cold unsalted butter 2 tablespoons chopped panley Pat chicken dry with paper toweling. Sprinkle with a salt and pepper. Saute, skin side down, in butter and oil in a large skillet over medium-high heat, shaking pan occasionally to prevent sticking, until golden brown, about 8 minutes. Turn; lower heat; saute until just tender, about 5 minutes. Cover skillet; cook 2 minutes longer to steam chicken. Meat should be firm to the touch, with no pink remaining. Remove to a warm platter; cover; keep warm. Pour off fat into a cup; measure and return 2 tablespoons to skillet. Saute onion about 30 seconds; add mushrooms, tarragon and thyme. Cook and stir until mushrooms are lightly golden, about 2 minutes. 2 tablespoons white vinegar 1 medium-size potato, pared and shredded (about 1 cup packed) -Saute cabbage and onion in oil in large skillet over medium heat, stirring often, for 5 minutes. lower' heat slightly; continue to saute until cabbage turns golden, about 5 minutes. Add carrot and garlic; saute until vegetables turn light golden brown, about 5 minutes. Remove from heat; cool to room temperature. Preheat oven to moderate (350). Combine beef, eggs, bread crumbs, basil, oregano, salt, pepper, water and vinegar in a large bowl. Add vegetable mixture and shredded potato; mix well. Shape mixture into a loaf about 8 inches long in a shallow baking pan. Cover tightly with aluminum foil. Bake in preheat moderate oven (3SOO) for 30 minutes. Uncover; bake 30 min longer. Let meat loaf rest 15 minutes before slicing. BROWNING TIPS Cook in a mixture of oil and butter. Butter alone burns too easily. Be sure fat is hot before you add food. Don't add too many pieces of food. Cover surface with a single layer of food, with space between each piece. To promote browning, let food sit for 30 seconds in hot fat before stirring. Spiritual Advisor If you got a Problem larg e or small come to me 1 will them Call after 6 Add wine; bring to boiling; cook, scraping browned bits from skillet; cook 3 minutes. Add broth and any juices from chicken. Cook 4 minutes longer until sauce is reduced by half. Mushrooms willgive off liquid while mixture cooks Remove skillet from heat; swirl in cold butter and parsley just until butter has been incorporated into sauce. Taste; add !Xfditional seasons, if needed. Pur sauce over chicken. 677-2971 TELEVISON BUDDY NO z ;-a., CREDIT I 0 IP ,... CHECK! a. ...... 0 We Will Honor Come In And Register 0 () A 0 h Trade In Your ny t er ToWin C Old For ....... 1_"_J...._ __ E HILLSBOROUGH EASTGATE SHOPPING CENTER 238-6461. -II Please Join Us At The Polls Nov. 6th And Vbte For Steve ROSS For County. Judge STEVE ROSS HAS BEEN ENDORSED BY THE TAMPA TRIBUNE & WEEKLY CHALLENGER AS BEST QUALIFIED Pd Pol Adv.


PRESENTATION-Women's Bureau Director Dr. Lenora Cole Alexander (center) presents a copy of the bureau's newly revised career planning curriculum guide to Dr. Gwendolyn Calvert ,Baker, executive director pf the YWCA of the U.S.A., as Ruth Shinn, chief of the bureau's Divi sion of Legislative Analysis observes. Ms. Shinn is also a vice-president and national board member of the YWCA of the u.s.A. t.OO.Y By Joe Black Well, the two national political conventions are now a part ofhisto:ry and the public is waiting for November to cast their ballots. As I sit and review the rhetoric that has been projected by the various can (iiates Sixth Annual Book Sale Nov. 4-6 in the University Center, Tampa campus. Books on virtually any sub ject including novels, history books, books, science fiction, text books and the always popular "how 'to books" will be available at bargain prices. With a few ex ceptionsl will be priced ai 25 cents and hard covers at 5() cents a volume; Proceeds from the sale will support the activities of the Library Associates, USF's "Friends of the Library" group and providing funding for the purchase of research materials which the Library would otherwise be unable to acquire, said Jay Dobkins, ex. ecuti ve secretary of the Library Associates. The sale will open to the general public on Monday, Nov. 5, from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. and on Tuesday, Nov 6, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. For more information call 974-2731'. AUTO INSURANCE UP TO '25" DISCOUNT .. Come Wbere Senke Has Been Our Policy For 30 Yn." A. F. Kilbride Ins. .4501 NebralnJ 238 ---Blacks Rep. Need N _ew Agenda, Mitchell. Says ATLANTA "There is an anti-black mood and an economic problem that we must address. Even if Reagan gets kicked out, what you have in this country is a whole new mind-set. The question for us is, 'Who will best cushion blacks?' So said Parren Mitchell, a sixth-term black congressman (a Democrat from Maryland), at last month's legislative con ference of the Congressional Black Caucus. As one might expect at such a decidedly liberal gathering, the brickbats Mitchell and other assorted black leaders hurled at the president, and at conservatives in general, were well received by the 15,000 conferees. After the breast-beating about the plight of black Americans, the caucus con ferees proceeded to make merry, like any other group of conventioneers, at a host of frivolous activities, among them: a $200-a-plate black-tie dinner, a concert costing $75 a ticket and a fashion show at $40 a head. All told, the Black Caucus netted more than $1 million during the four-day af fair Yet, even in the face ot: this unabashed display of properi_. ty, the message resounded from the podium: Blacks are much wQrse off now than they were four years ago. Black leaders have found that such assertions play well to liberal audiences, a86they have been quite effecltve in getting political mileage out of them. Yes, indeed, they can pro duce studies to support their contentions such as the one released two weeks ago by the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities, which suggested that the policies pursued by the Reagan administration ''ac.tually make black Americans worse off economicaliy and divide them further from white. America." But black leaders may be coming to the end of the road where socio-economic issues are concerned, because their gloomy rhetoric about the state of blacks in America just does not jibe with what blacks themselves think. About a month ago, the Joint Center for Policy Studies, a washingtonbased outfit that weighs black issues, released a survey conducted on its bebalf by the Gallop organization showing that 54 percent of blacks feel they are doing as well as or better than they themselves were do ing four years ago. The survey also found that 68 percent o blacks thirik that the situati of black Americans in .. .. n .. r<> is the same as or better than it was five years ago. Rec. Department Tampa Receives Arts Award The National Recreation and Parks Association an nounced that The Tampa Recreation Department has received the 1984 Arts & Humanities Award for the Soutllern Region. entry from the department was for a series of Family Festivals stag. ed during 1983. The festivals included Wheels Day, Superday, Indian Summer Family Festival, and the Santa's Downtown Family Festival. Innovation was a major factor in the judging for the award. The festivals were planned to provide Tampa famil ie s with a "quality of life" ex perience. All activities and entertainment were presented free of charge. The Recreation is continuing its emphasis the family. The family festival concept continues to free entertainment. The next family festival, Santa's Downtown Family Festival, is scheduled for Friday night, November 30th, starting at S:OO p.m. on the Franklin Street Mall. AI.OE VERA JUICE (Another M lraclelll} Mrs. 0. 8. Say: .. She was very weak and could not sleep. nerves were on edge ; since drinking the ALOE VERA JUICE from the ALOE HEALTH CENTER, I hove been feeling much. much better. ALOE HEALTH CENTER 2269 E. Hlllborouglt 237I 575 Ia., Gate Shopping Ctr. Tampa. florida 33610 Hours: Tues.-fri. I Sat. 10 2 0 I I = C) ::r e = 1'1) =


Sample ballots for the November 6th Presidential Election are being posted this week in all Hillsborough County libraries as weil as other public locations. Due to the length of the ballot and the anticipate d turnout of voters, Florida elections supervisors are urging voters to study the ballot and make their deci sions before going to vote. In Hillsborough County, Supervis -or Robin C. Krivanek recalled the nearly 820Jo voter turnout for the November 1980 election and urged voters to minimize the time actually t in voting by making up their minds before entering the voting booth. The voter may carry a list of his choices into the booth as long as it is not left behind. Florida law allows a voter five minutes in which to cast his ballot. According to Krivanek this law is only en forced if necessary, which may happen on November 6th if lines develop at the polls. Voters are rem inded that if they are in line at their polling place by 7 p.m election night, they will be allowed to vote The November ballot in Hillsborough County will inelude partisan races for President/Vice President, Congress, State Attorney, the Florida Senate and House of Representatives, and county .. Property Appraiser. The non partisan ballot includes reten tion elections for two Supreme Court Justices and three judges of the District Court of Appeal and one contested race for county judge. In addition, one seat on the board of Supervisors of the Soil and Water Conservation District will appear after the judicial races. Eight constitutional amendments will finish up the hallot. ;Miami -Mayor's Removal Demanded At Black Caucus Luncheon Pat Avery, Personnel a nd Training Supervisor at the MIAMI -Two thousand Dawkins, 59, who is black, buildings .downtown ManagementDevelopmentCenterforChurch'sFriedChicken, blacks jammed the Dade and I:' L. Plummer, 48, a development:: Depantis said. Inc. in Atlanta, is shown with Mrs. Coretta King at a luncheon County Courthouse steps white, voted to keep Gary. Gary favors more social pro. at the Madison H o tel during Congressional Caucus Monday ...:. vowing to oust Black community ieaders grams for the poor. ., Weekend. Mayor Maurice Ferre and the Monday said they'll ask the About 56 percent of the ci city commissioners who fired estimated 20 black city ty's 346,865 residents are black City Manager Howard managers in other cities to Hispanic, 25 percent black, 19 Gary. turn down the Miami job if percent white. "Black people do not need they are offered. Others said Ferre thought to be fighting," said raido per-Gary's $108,000 salary Gary had too much power. sonality Les Brown, who makes him the USA's highest Depontis said Ferre's move organized the rally. "Love is paid city manager. could cripple a bid for a what's needed." Miami political consultant seventh term in 1985. "He's Neither Gary, the city's top George Depontis says Gary's obliterated his base." appointed official, nor Ferre, mistake was not paying A September sur _vey of 735 whose part-time job is largely enough attention to the city managers by the Interna ceremonial, showed up. "prerogatives" of Ferre, re-tional City Management Gary, a native Miamian and elected in 1983 with 98 percent Association showed 66 percent the city's first black city of the black vote. have served six years or less. manager, was fired by a 3-2 "Ferre's into big shiny Gary was appointed in 1981. vote Thursday night after F H d commissioners cited basic our on ore At policy differences Black Women's. Confab Dozens of police stood by --:a reminder of three riots PHILADELPHIA: Pa. -since 1980 that have killed 20 Four black American women people. The 38-year-old Gary who have served as United was credited with defusing two States Ambassaoors were of the riots. honored at the ru1t national convention of the National But police weren't needed Coalition of 100 Black Monday. Protesters said they Women. Anheuser-Busch want to work peacefully. Companies was a proud spon"The Cubans aren't going sor involved with the conclave back to Cuba. The white folks held here aren't going back to England Honored in "A Tribute to and I ain't going back to Black Women in International Africa," said Jerry Rushing, Affairs" were former United pro g ram director at a bla ck States Ambassadors Patricia radio station. Rob erts Harr is, Barbara Wat Ferre, 49, switc hed hi s vote son (honored posthumously), and joined the two other Anne Forrester Holloway and Hi spanic commissioners Mabel Smythe. Joe Carollo, 29, who has long The award presentations sought Gary's dismissal, and were made by Mrs. Coretta D e metrio Perez, 39. Scott King, president of the Commissioners Miller Martin Luther Ki Jr. Center for Non_-violent Social Change; and Dr. Dorothy Height, president of Na.-' tional of Nesro women. -' ... According to Donna L. BiackweU, director of cor: ponite community relationS for Anheuser-Busch Com panies, "The convention of the National Coalition of 100 Black Women and the tribute to Black Women in Interna tional Affairs served as a tremendous showcase of black women involved in world and national leadership." Philadelphia Mayor W. Wilson Goode and Inner City Broadcasting Chairman Percy Sutton were also among the dignitaries at the dinner tribute to Black Women in In ternational Affairs. The keynote address was delivered by Jewell Jackson McCabe, national president of the 100 Black Women Coali tion. The president of the host CALI G & WATERMAN chapter of the convention (the ATTORNEYS AT LAW Pennsylvania chapter) is = Sylvia Webster of 1 Philadelphia. Full Service _Law Firm Very Reasonable ::C' Fees FREE OFFICE VISIT McCabe and Webster were the recipient s of Anheuserloool Busch pres e ntation s made by RE-ELECT SENATOR PAT FRANK t EXPERIENCE THAT NEVER QUITS! Dist. 23-D loool Blackw ell in reco g nition of ....... ll .. iiiiiiiiiiiil!l!!!!l!!!!!!!!!:: .......


Grant Program For Hous ng For Elderly Under Investigation WASHINGTON Con gressional investigators are looking into allegations that federal grants to build housing for the elderly have been awarded for questionable reasons to private groJ,Jps that were rated poorly by gov ern ment evaluatorS. Internal documents of the Depa r tment of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) show that nonprofit groups were given loans after local HUD officials found that they were not eligible for the money or rated them well below other applicants who were denied funding. In one part of Ohio, HUD financed projects with s c ores as low as 66 on a 100-point Come, Help Me Light The Flame of An Idea Tampa Fashion Scene At The Letter Carrier's Hall 3003 Cypress Sf. Sunday, November 4th 5 Admission: $10 per person Hor d' -uvres at 4 P.M. Gueit MC, Mr. R .. flle fine; Commentator, Ms. Connie Stepll- Entertainment, Clau Action 8reolr Dancers Styles Designed by Sheila Teresa EDWARDS Remodeling Service No Job Too Small Painting Carpentry Room Additions Dry WaiiNew Homes Roofing PATRicK EDWARDs Air Conditioner Repairs .. Evangelist Edwards Is Back In Busln .... Call Me-Credit Terms Available. I st John .1: 1 7. But Whoever Has The Worlds Goods and Behold His Hrotlter I n And Closes His Heart Against H im, How Does The Love of Lod Abide In Him? IST&lNDMORTGAGESAVA/LABLE Ask For Mr. Edwards Bus. 237-6900 Or Res. 237-6_600, After 6 P.M. scale, while several others that scored as high as 80 were pass ed over. In another area, the department approved a loan for a church that local HUD officials determined had a negative cash flow of $285,000. The decisions were made in two ways. In -.-ucs, senior HUD officials in Washington tapped a $95-million discretionary fund, which is used to finance about 15 percent of the loans that help nonprofit groups develop housing for the elderly and handicapped. In other cases, HUD's 10 regional offices used newly granted authority to change applicants' scores and to add to points to selected applica tions. Officials are not required to give written explana tions for such changes. The General Accounting Office (GAO) has been in vestigating the "Section 202" program at the request of Rep. Don Booker, 0-Wash., chair man of a House subcom mittee that plans h eari n g s on the allegations. The popular pro gram has financed 95,000 units over the last decade, with only one foreclosure. A HUD spokesman said it would be "imprudent" to comment, in light of the GAO probe. Another official said discretionary awards are based on such factors as minority in volvement, area needs, cost-' cutting measures and munity support. The inquiry highlights some familiar questions. One is REEVES PLUMBING CO.. -L MICHAEL R. REEVES State Certified 1328 Residential-Commercial Electrically Razor aeaning Sink Line Basin Line Toilet Floor Drain, Etc. Sewer Line Sewer Replaced DRAIN & SEWER 10% OFF Thru 11/1/84 For All Your Plumbing Needs Call Reeves 238-4348 Florida's Black Agenda Coalition endorses whether a government agen can award discretionary fund s fairly. Another is w h eth e r nonprofit organizations are capable of handling fed er al grants and w.hether s u ch groups can truly be considered nonprofit once they b uild up extensive connections with corporate world. The GAO is questioning why HUD agreed to loan $7 .5-million over the past two years to the Salem Lutheran Foundation, a nonprofit group in Columbus, Ohio. The four projects were to have been developed, built and managed by subsidiaries of the Columbus-based Homewood Corp. But they were held up or canceled after the auditors found that Salem Lutheran Foundation and Homewood were controlled by the same man. HUD rules specifically pro hibit ties between nonprofit sponsors of housing and the corporate developers they hire to build the projects. Homewood Chairman George /(. Skestos said he disclosed all of his business ties to HUD officials and they never told him he might be in violation of department rules. "I'm really sorry I got in volved in something that turn ed out to be a m ess," S k estos said. He said that the projects are not that profitable for him and that his primary interest is in helping the elderly Mondale/Ferraro for President and says: Vote YES! on Amendments 1. EXEMPTION OF HOMESTEAD AND PERSONAL PROPERTY FROM FORCED SALE. 2 DISBURSEMENT OF STATE FUNDS 3 PROCEDURES OF JUDICIAL NOMINATING COMMISSIONS 4 SPEECH OR DEBATE PRIVILEGE 5 ELECTION OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS 6 ELIGIBILITY TO BE COUNTY COURT JUDGE 1 BONDS FOR STATE ,' CAPITAL PROJECTS 8 PUBLIC EDUCATION CAPITAL OUTLAY BOND and Vote YES! .to Retain: Judge Leander Shaw & Judge Raymond Erhlich for the Florida Supreme Court Rev. Henry Lyons-President General Baptist Convention Your Vote C4N a Difference! Vote! Tuesday, November 6, 1984 pd. for by Rev. Wilkins Garrett. Treasurer of Florida's Black Agenda Coalition .... IC 01 .. > = c. :::!.. I r =-;-= C'll


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JOHNLADCOCK GilBERT HYDE lnsur.onC:e fJcKuti..e; Member, lOfppa-Sports Authority Administtotor DAVID H. MCCLAIN Sfate Senator DENNIS ROSS ExecutNe STEVE ANDERSON' Alto...,.. MALCOLM E. BEARD SICJtEi Senator; Former SheriH J.CUNT8ROWN Attorney J. DANFORTH BROWNE Allor"'!)' BUC!(INf,. Attorne, BAI!BARA ALOI'ISQ in'ARS AHa..ney siMoN M. c:AN"As1 Stock b.rokec -, TONY CASTRO D.D.S FRANK C COLEMAN, M.D. President, Florida Medical Association DOLORES GONZALEZ CROOKS Community Activist C THOMAS DAVIDSON Attorney CHARLES M. DAVIS Insurance Executive EARL J. EMMONS Banker; Member, Tompo Sports Authority JOHN R. FEEGEL. M.D., J.D. FbrR!er Ch.ief Mechcol fxominer, HillsbOrough RICHARD HARLAN FRANK Altorney JOHN E. FREEMAN Attorney WILLIAM F. GARCIA Attorney DONALD A. GIFFORD Allorney WALTER HEINRICH Sheriff; WALTER R. HEINRICH A Horney REV. JAMES N. HOLMES Judea-Christian Coalition Clinic MARCELINO HUERTA, JR. Executiwo Director, McDonald Training Center ARTHENIA l. JOYNER President, National Bar Association DAVID C G. KERR Allorney, Former President, Greater Tempo Chamber of Commerce J.AMES W. KYNES Former Attorney General, State 0! Florida JOHN R. LAWSON; JR. Attorney GEORGE A LEVY Member. bnfX> Autl\or;ty BYRNE UTSCHGI Attorney FRANK M. LORENZO Insurance Exectmve .REV. A LEON tOWRY Mintsfer. MARCIA MANN. PH.D. Associale Dean, University Of Sooth Florida THOMAS C. MACDONALD. JR. A-ttorney WILLIAM C. MACINNES C_hc>rmonol ... Board. lorrf>o Eloctric Company re;.\:=. t-i;ftsbotough Coonty Bar AsXK>IK>n GEORGE R. MCELVY Archiaect JOHN w. MCWHIRTER. JR. Altomey CESAR MEDINA Sertorno Man of""' v...-. M. R. MEIGHEN Certified Public Actounton! CHARLES MIRANDA Former City Councilman H.LEEMOFFm Speaker, Florido Hau < 2! 0 < t"fl = t"fj := """ \C QO Ill ff = i I = = =::: fll .. ii '"C:I = cr ff 1:1" a. > = c:a. ::::!.


On Parade' In Support Of The. UNCF Five major Proctor & Gam ble brands have pledged -$1 million io the United Negro College Fund "Parade of Stars" telethon. Crest, Charmin, Pampers, Crisco Oil and Crisco Shorten ing have developed the "Pro duct s on Parade," a multi level program designed to in crease the awareness of UNCF foster greater support and pation of the upcoming ber 29 Lou Rawls "Parade of Stars" telethon The "Products on Parade" reaches Black consumers through unique components: The "Products on Parade" fundraising support program is in addition to the $1 million pledged by Crest, Charmin, Pampers, Crisco Oil and Crisco Shorten ing to under write the 1984 Lou Rawls "Parade of Stars" telethon a benefit for the UNCF. The "Products on Parade" program will end on December 29 with the award announce ment from the UNCF college promotion during the 12-h()ur telethon. ness Directory_ Lists Available Sources For Products, Services MIAMI-Miami's first in dustrial directory containing listings of black-owned and operated area businesses and services was unveiled Oct. 31 during a press conference by Miami-Dade Chamber of Commerce President Edward King Jr. NW 7th Avenue, Miami, FL 33150, Monday through Friday, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. For additional information contact the Chamber at (305) 751-8648. Woman Heads Brewery's Medical Center Her Son Is Honored .. ');\ The publication, entitled "Black Business Industrial Directory" profiles 146 black businesses in Miami-Dade County. It was a result of the Chamber's Project Bid (Black Business Identification Program), a program designed to increase black business par ticipation (contracts) with major corporations. The Mrs. Ralph Butler of Tampa (right) on a recent visit in New York City where she attended a tribute to her son James Butler, president of New York Hospital Workers' Local420 AFSCME. At the affair in his honor, attended by several hundred people, Mr. Butler, a former Tampan, was cited for his service to the union and the community. A founding member of the union in 1954 he has been president of Local 420 since 1971. Sharini in the proud moment with the elder M..S. Bu,tler honoree's wife, Mrs. FJoise Butler. n.rn,..,..t is funded by the City of Miami Department of Economic Development, Dade County Public Schools, and Metropolitan Dade County Office of Community Development, and Miami-ade Community College. Printing of the new directory wa s done by the Business Assistance Center, Inc. ''The directory provides black vendors with a mechani s m by which their names, the nature of their business, and the extent of their resources can be presen ted to potential markets in the publi c and private sector," King said. Directory listings encom pass areas ranging from the manufacture of beauty products, construction materials, and auto parts sup pliers to architects. "The directory will be up dated annuall y and distributed to purchasing and personnel officers affiliated with govern ments, corporations and businesses in all classifications throughout Dade County,t' King said. It contains listings more than 70 categories of .. .-........... and services that are available through black owned enterprises." The "Black Business In-Directory" is available at no charge at the office of the Miami -Dade Chamber of Commerce, 62SS ) : (:ABAGAIL PENNINGTON GOLDEN, Colo. -Adolph Coors Company has ap pointed Dr. Abigail Penn ington its Chief Medical Of ficer fcir the brewery's medical center. Pennington joins the na tion's fifth largest brewer after eight years in private practice. Born in Georgetown British Guiana, Pennington studied in London, England, Reno,. Nevada, and received her M.D. from the University... of Colorado Medical School. She has been active with several organizations in Denver, including serving as dir ector for the Park Manor Retirement Homeand the Wheat Ridge Manor Nursing Home's Quality Assurance Committee. Pennington resides in Aurora. l,arge w,.Mr etr a drop.tn M tn t S.ket tub IOf tm&ll l oMI and d .. IC:.IM 2 -in .. l -Woshef-Automotic Dry e r NATIONAL SALES DAYS Every GE Appliance Is Reduced For THIS SALE! SAVE FROM 530 To Convenient Terms Payment As Low As 520" Down & T8Xl8Df Ga ... IIAL IILCTIIIC t1. 7 CU. n.II.P'IIIG.IIATOII WITH S .Ot CU. n P'II.U.II Helps lleep rooot lreth .,.p to 1$ cSeys .. ttl h gtl-flumu t ty pan and Cool "N F re.h towef-hum1dtfy P4IO S.'ed tf\l.c k PKk tor unwrapped meeta.. 520" Per MOnth Meter Payment Available! -ce._


You've come a long way. baby. Warning: The Surgeon General Determined That.Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health. Menthol and Lights Menthol Menthol: l5mg "tar:' l.O mg nicotine-Lights Menthol: .a m9 "tar: 0.6 mg rricotine av. per cigarette, FTC Report Mar. 84. --. c Plriftp Morris Inc. 1984 > = Q. .. = e =e = fll


fll = e ---= e = t! I c "C = < :j :I "C -= fll .= :I = =a = I = -= c-1 SCENES Russell-Robinson Maura-Gibbs Jackson-Jackson Weddings -\.__ :;-; I !YII Olivia Hall, Makesha Fountain, Gail JMkson, Sabrina Canty, Martina Silas, Janice Wilson and Freida Fountain ... Jackson-Jackson Wedding. .--' .,, .w-"t -_, Jewell Kirts and Lola Dixon ....... Jackson-Jackson Wed ding.


Six presidents, Democrat and blican, have praised Sam Gibbons for the job done 1n Politics is always partisan. But there are some issues that are vital For the past 22 years, Sam has consistently yoted to keep down the high cost of government and to protect the interests of the average American: to America's interests at home and abroad. Six U.S. Presidents, from John Kennedy to Ronald Reagan, have commended the courage and dedication of Sam Gibbons for fighting to resolve those issues in Congress. D He introduced one of the first air pollution control bills and led the recent debate for toxic waste cleanup legislation. D He was the first member of Congress to propose Individual Retirement Accounts (IRAs). D He has worked to strengthen our Social Security system and our health care programs. D He brought the University of South Florida to Tampa, and pushed Congress to create the veterans hospital affiliated with the University's medical school. D He has brought business, industry and thousands of jobs to Tampa by getting Congress to allocate more than $200 million to improve our port. D As a member of the powerful House Ways and Means Committee, next in line to become Chairman, he has been a strong and influential voice speaking up for the people of Florida and Tampa. Let's keep his strong leadership in Congress. Re-elect Sam Gibbons Paid for by the Committee for Sam Gibbons Harry Hurst, Chairman, Mary Alvarez, Treasurer. DEM.)


-= e = I ., = < ,. ;: .: ... :.-... .. .:. ..... Your First SAMPLEBALLOT GENERAL ELECTI ON Sentinel Managing Editor tuesday's General will bring out thousands of persons who have never \ before, many have registered for a period of time, but have not felt the need to vote; and others are newl'r registered persons who able to qualify before the Oct. 6 deadline in Hillsborough County ; The rejuvenation among minorities to register and vote has been inspired by the Rev. Jesse Jackson, a presidential candidate, whose messages touched many in different ways, yet gave the minority community the desire to want to become registered. Now the true test is upon us. if this is your first time voting, for goodness sakes, don't be afraid to cast your ballot because you have no knowledge of how to vote. It's a very simple process, but if you are fearful or feel embarassed, just ask ques tions. First of all, make sure you have your voters registration card. Know your precinct and the location where you are to vote. Take the time this weekend to fhid that out. Also, study the sample ballot on this page and in the public Ubraries. Familarize yourself with the candidates and the issues, and be prepared to vote when you enter the booth. Upon arrival at the voting location, 01ice you enter, there will be pollsters who will find your name on the list of voters (you'll know which table to go to because the alphabets for last names is above each table). Once the pollster finds your name, she asks you to read a short form that states that you are a registered Democrat or Republican; You sign this form, take it to an adjacent table where you will be given a ballot. Now it's time for the reat work!: You may wanno pull the curtains in Jhe ballot booth, .so that others _won't know that this is your first !ime vot ing. Qi\it. may not m!Uier you may need little hetp. --. The little pooklet in the boOth gives you directions /on how to the ballotand an similal t9 a ballpomt pen ts used to punch the number by the person's name for w.hic h you wish to vote. After you llave cat your ballot, re-buert It _.o the envelope tllat wu pvea to yoa at tM seeoad -taWe. Walk over to tile HUot IMx aad the polkter tlleft will tear off tile top portloa of ,o.i Wot, tlrop It lB a ilot to tile .we Ud atve J08 tile ballot to -.ert ill tM baDot box. Y011 wil tllea receive /iiJt J !,otetl' stieker ... -011 JOV .. J proD of ,....., aa4 laYe wttJt ............... ," llaYe oae yo Alaeriaua .._ HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY, FLORIDA NOVEMBER 6, 1984 Notice to Voters: If you still live at the address shown on your voter registration identification card. it will tell you in which districts -you qualify to vote and where your pOlling place is located .If your address has changed, contact the Elections OHice at 272 for the location of your new polling place. ElECTORS_. FOR PRESIDENT MONDALE GERALDINE A. FERRARO (DEM.J 5 ... AND VICE PRESIDENT CA vote lor the cenduM1es wtll actuell'( be a vote lor thetr electors. ) Vote for -ONE GROUP-CONGA ESSIONAL fOfV'octPr-RONALD REAGAN FOfPr-GEORGE BUSH F"' Vice Pr..-11 WRITE-IN CANDIDATE For Prosillttt t!For Viet Prtildtnt l } (IIEP.) To vote for a writein candida1e, follow the directions on the ballot envelope REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS SAM M GIBBONS (DEll ) 14 --lo.. MICHAEL N (MIKE) KAVOUKLIS !REP. ) 15 .. Precincts in the Seventh Congressional District: all precincts in Hillsborough County except those listed below lor the Ninth District District. R E PRESENT AliVE IN CONGRESS JACK WILSON 16 --lo.. r-------------------1 D EII I ___ ___ I MICHAEL BILIRAKIS !REP. t 17 .. Precincts in the Ninlh Congressional Distri ct: 496". 50. 50B 50C. 50D. 51E. 51 H 51 L 51 0 51 R 52. 52 C. 52 E. 52 F. 52J, 52M. 53 A 53 E 536. 57 A'. 5 78. 59C'. 60. 61 62. 62A. 628. 63. 64, 65. 66. 6 7 68. 70. 70A. plus portions ol Pasco and Pinellas Counties STATE STATE ATTORNEY THIRTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT VOIP. for O N E LEGISLATIVE STATE SENATOR TWENTY THIRD SENATORIAL DISTRICT Vote for ONE E J : SALCINES (DEll i BILL JAMES !REP. ) PAT FRANK (DEll.) JEAN PUTNEY (REP. I yrecincls in Florida Senate District 23: 1 1 B. 2. 3. 4. 6. 7 8. 9. 1 0 11. 11_A. 12. 14. 15. 19. 20. 21 22. 23. 24. 27. 28. 30. 31. 32. 35. 36. 37. 39. 40. 41. 42. 42A. 428. 44. 44A. 45. 458. 45C. 47. 48A. 488. 49. 49A. 49D. 49P. 51. 51 A 51 C. SIN. 53.538. 53D. 53H. 53J. 54. 55, 55A. 56.56A,568,57.57A 57D.58,58A MARY FIGG ( OEII I 28 r-S A M B A l l _IN_ G E R ______________ ( R -EP-.1 2 9 -_.- Precincts in Florida House District 60: 51L 510.52. 52A. 528. 52C. 520. 52E, 52F. 52M. 53A. 53E. 53F. 536. 53H. 578. so. 62. 62A STATE REPRESENTATIVE S I X TY SECOND HOUSE DISTRICT -t or ONE S l. "SPUD" CLEMENTS MARK PROCTOR (DEM I !REP.) Precincts in Florida House District 62: 588. 59. 59A. 598. 59C'. 59D. SSE. 59F. 59J. 59K. 73", 74'. 74A. 75, 78', 79. 79A. 80. 81. 82 p;.tcW!da in Florida House District 65: li. 9 10. 11. 48A. 48C. 48E. 4S. -1i,\. 4gs. 49C. 49D. 49L 49P, 51 51A', 51 C. 510, 5 1 F. 51K. 51P R EPRESENTATIVE SIXTY SIXTH HOUSE OISTIUCT Vosolor ONEMARK GIBBONS KENNETH D. COPELAND IDEM I (IIIP.) Prlcilctl ill florida House District 66: 6 12. 42. 42A. 428. 42C. 43. 44. 44A. 448. ,4S, 454, 4SB. 45t; 450. 47, 48. 488. 480, 48F f C OUNTY MOPE II TV W. R (RAY) DANIEL. JR. CHARLES "CHUCK" BAKER "" ---..... -. .. ... NONPARTISAN JUDICIAL JUSTICE OF THE SUPREME COURT Shall Justice RAYMOND EHRLICH af the Supreme Court be reta i ned in office7 DISTRICT COURT OF APPEAL Shall Judge PAUL W DANAHY. JR. of the ..... .. .. "." .. 59 .. econd District Coun of Appeal be retained in 1---'-----':_:__:_-1 ffice? 1-PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL .IIMENOMENTS To 1101e on a conshtulonl amendment. punch a1 the end of the an ow n4! to l!lther YES Of NO NO. 1 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE X SECTION 4 EXEMP TION OF HOMESTEAD AND PERSONAL PROPER TV FROM FORCED SALE Provides that the exemptoon ; of a homes tead and of personal property to the value of S 1 .000 from forced sale and certaon hens shall extend to any natural person. not fUSt the head of a fa _moly. N0. 2 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE IV. SECTION 4 DISBURSEMENT OF STATE fUNDSAuthoroz es the diS bursement of state funds by electronic means magnetoc tape or any other trans f er medoum Deletes obsolete language retatong to the c ountersognong of warrants by the Governor 1 N0. 3 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE V SECTION 11 PROCEDURES OF JUDICIAL NOMINATING COMMISSIONS-Provides that uniform r:.oles of procedure be establoshed by J Udic ial nominating commos .soons at each level of the court system and that the rules may be re pealed by general law or by the Supreme _Court Provodes that proceedings of the commissions and their records shall be open to the public except for deloberations of t h e commissions N0. 4 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE Ill. SECTION 2 SPEECH OR DEBATE PRIVILEGE Proposing an amend: ment to the State Const itution to provide that legislators speech or debate relating to legislative duties is privoleged and that legoslators shall not be questioned in any other place woth respect thereto NO 5 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE VIII. SECTION 1 ELECTIO N Of COUNTY COMMISS IONERS Provodes that county commissioner s shal l be e l ec ted as provided by law. thereby removing the constitutional restriction that county commossioner s must be elected a t large by the electors of the county, and allows the boa r d of county commissioners to be compnsed of either fiv e or seve n members: N0. 6 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE V SECTION 8 ELIGIBILITY TO B E COUNTY COURT JUDGE Proposing ; an ame ndment to the Stat e Constitution effective July 1 1985. to require that unless otherwise provided by general law. no person s h a ll be eligibl e for the offi ce of county court Judge unless h e is and has been for the precedin g five years a m e mber o f the ba r of Florida Unless other wise provided by g e n e ral l a w a person s h all be eligible for elect1on or appointment to the office of county court 1udge in a county havi_ng a population of 40.000 or less if he s 1! mem!:!er in good standing of the bar of Florida NO. 7 CONSTITUTIONAl AMENDME N T ARTICLE VII SECTION YES 98 _. lor Approal NO 101 _. lor Rejecl ion YES 104_. lor Approval NO lor Rejection YES 110_. lor Approal NO 113 .. for Rejection YES 116 .. for Approal NO 119 .. lor Rejection YES123 .. tor Approal NO 125 .. lor Reje c tion YES 129 .. lor Appro .. NO 132 ler Rejection YES BONDS FOR STATE CAP ITAL PROJ ECTSPro ,i>O

---iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiif ; Keep i Shaw and. Ehrlich -. When the Florida Bar polled its members by secret 9allot and asked whether Justices Raymond Ehrlich and Leander Shaw should remain on the Florida Supreme Court, nearly 9 out of 10 voted "Yes!" Editorial writers, columnists and law enforcement officials across the state of Florida have agreed: ". both Shaw and Ehrlich have brought excellent backgrounds to the court and considered outstanding jurists. Robert Delaney, Editorial Writer Cocoa Today "We wish you (both) God Speed in your endeavor and may the citizens of Florida, in their wisdom, vote over whelmingly to support your continued, valuable serviCes to us all." Willis D. Booth, Executive Director Florida Police Chiefs Association "Florida citizens are fortunate to have Supreme Court Justices who regard the Constitution as a vault for safekeep ing principles of government, not as a pantry easily opened to special interests." Tampa Tribune October 21, 1984 "We highly recommend that the people vote "yes" to retain Supreme Court Justices Raymond Ehrlich and Leander Shaw Jr. They are among the best justices on the court. Their records have no blemishes. They are fair-minded justices of even temperament. They have demonstrated intellectual honesty, independence and integrity on the bench. We know of no reason either justice should be rejected for a second term." St. Petersburg Times "Should they be retained? We don't think there's any question about it: The answer is yes. job is to interpret the law based on their records of doing just that, Justices Leander Shaw Jr. and Raymond Ehrlich deserve to remain on the Florida Supreme Court." The Orlando Sentinal October 18, 1984 "Citizens who believe in constitutional government and an independent judiciary oughl to rally strongly behind Ehrlich and Shaw. They have good records." The Tampa Tribune August 6, 1984 "In fact, though they are the newest justices on the court, they are among the best." St. Petersburg Evening Independent September 10, 1984 "Justices Ehrlich and Shaw deserve the unqualified and strong support of every member of the Bar of this State. Every opportunity should be taken to deliver the message that a free and independent judiciary has alwJiys been the true guardian of freedom in this nation." Larry Seidlin, Columnist Broward Informer September 13, 1984 Vote fur Both Justiee Leander Shaw and Pd. Pol. Adv. Justice Raymond Ehrlich .. :I :r fD = fD a ., c: c:r :r fD =-fD > :I =-""' ... f :r o :I


.... Whip up a bottle of bath oil that's as in dividual as you are! Here's how: mix _1 cup vegetable oil with 1 tablespoons vanilla ex tract, almond oil or one of your favorite scented shampoos. Each time you ; : bathe, add a capful of this sweet-smelling con coction to running water. Not 'only will your bathroom smell delicious but your body will get a moisturizidg treatment to boot! She wearing a navy wool challis jacket with a Delicious Dieting To transform dull diet food into delicous dining, add seasonsing -it's a great way to spark up any without adding a calorie! Here are some seasonings that add zest to your weight-trimming meals. Citrus Juice And Rinds Natural and chic come beautifully in this untreated, sedate, ye{sensual '84 twist. Blow dried, then swept up in a sinewy chignon, the elegant style is chemical free, proving that natural beauty can be as timely as im uncultured pearl. / Hair Stylist: Thomas Hayden. Beauty Treats Cucumber CUCUMBER. Slice cucumber and layer slices on face. to tighten and refresh. You may dip slices in skim milk (raw, if you get it) before ap plying them. CUCUMBER AND C U C U M B E R -Mash HONEY, AND WITCH cucumber and strain out HAZEL. In a blender, juice; mix juice with an mix cucumber with one l equal amount of teaspoon honey and one cream. Leave on for fifteasp'oon witch hazel. teen minutes. Apply for ten minutes. r j CUCUMBER AND This is good for sunburn. f HERBAL TREATi MENT. Slice cucumber ---lengthwise in long strips, press all over face, and straight skirt and polka-dot camisole. He's wearing a double-breasted suit by Yves St. Laurent. WE'RE OVERSTOCKED UQUDATIONI SALE on 8tfdol gowns Mothers af the bride & groom. Gaspari/la gowm Crew, of venus $ant/ago Proms. "Our supply of formals seem Inexhaustible, and almost must be." GREAT SA VltGS Up to 507. a MORE Starting at $3 & Up "OUR LOSS IS YOUR GAIN" Natlonalv advertised merchanclse Ethel Harvey's Carriage Tiede Piau 1912-S. Dale Mabry Ph! 251-1286 Citrus juice serves a variety --of purposes in /ow-calorie cooking. It t ames sweetness, adds .... to the taste of unsalted foods, helps tenderize meats and cover with steaming hot washcloth or strips of fabric soaked in herbal solution (sage, basil, chamomile,. lavender, etc. steeped in boiling water). Lie down for ten minutes. Hair Dazzlers' Beauty Salon and makes dairy more digestible. Remove the rind with a nt1'nrror or peeler and use the colorful outer coating of the fruits, since the white pith beneath is bitter. FAYE'S BEAUTY SALON 5% OFF on Jheri.Curls & Weaving Jherl Curls. Perms Wave Press ;N' Curl Wash 'N' Set : 3001E. OSBORNE AVE. CORNER OF 30TH AND OSBORNE TAMPA, FLORIDA 2305 E. Hillsborough Ave. (East Gate Plaza) 237-8923 -Hours: Mon.-Wed. 8 AM-6 PM; Thurs.-Sot. 8 AM-8 PM ''We Service Every Hair Under The Sun '' All Type Curls (w!Cut)'40 Shampoo & Set-'6 & Up Perm Retouch-'16. '20.50 Hair Cuts -'6 Birc! (Mon Tues. & wed. OnlyJ


Facing The Teenage Problem BY KATHY EDWARDS Drugs And Alcohol -Don't Let Them Grip Your f Life (Part Ill) AMPHETAMINES Amphetamines are a group of about thirty related syn thetic stimulants that were first made in 1887. These substances are also called ''up pers" or "pep pills." Users get the same sort of high as is reported from cocaine, though one' not as powerful. When amphetamines first came into medical use in the mid 1930s, tpey were ed to treat harcolepsy, a rare disorder in which a person repeatedly and unexpectedly falls asleep. Soon after, physicians found many other medical uses for the substances. They put them in to inhalant tubes. People snif fed these inhalators to clear out their nasal passages. In pill form, they were used to help overcome fatigue and improve alertnes s. Since they curbed appetite, they also became part of weight-loss programs. Finally, these stimulants were prescribed for many hyperactive children. They had the Sl,lrprising effect of making them calmer and more relaxed. As doctors found more uses for the amphetamines, com panies stepped up production. Great quantities came onto the market. World War II soldiers took them to stay awake when feeling physically or mentally exhausted. At the war's end in Japan, billions of pills prepared for the army were declared surplus and were made available to the Japanese people. Within ten years, Japan, a nation with no previous history of drug abuse, was suffering from an epidemic of amphetamine dependency. A similar epidemic took place in the United States dur ing the 1960s. The drug manufactures, as wdl as illicit laboratories, were producing tons of amphetamines. These substances were readily available by prescription or on the street. Anyone who wanted to stay awake for long stretches of time, to lose weight, to get a new burst of energy, or to feel euphoric could easily find a ready supp ly. Users found, though, that excessive use of amphetamines La Florence HAT And FLOWER SHOP 1603 E. 7th Ave. 248-2944 Ladiesl Ladlesl FLORENCE JAMES Your Fall Hats Are In, So Come On In And See The New Styles & Colors For The Holiday Season. also Gloves Jewelry Purses Complete Florist Florence & Kent James, Bessie Lewis Reginald & Marie owners ... Salesperson ... Delivery Persons RUN IT A JONES ''Complete Beauty Care'' Lovle's House Of Beauty Pre Holiday's Special Specializing In ReiJixers Curls (Most Types) Problems Of The Hair & Scalp Warm Atmosphere Courteous Service Call Today! 248-6955 1616 E. Lake Avenue LOVIE J. JONES, Owner/Operator DAISY B. GAINES, Operator could be very harmful. Truck drivers who took them regularly to stay awake on long trips had more .accidents because they suddenly fell asleep when the effects of the drug wore off. Students who always resorted to pep pills to keep themselves up all night studying sometimes showed bizarre or aggressive behavior. High-pressure business ex-COPING By Dr. Charles W. Faulkner ecutives who depended on pills lntimidation to keep themselves on the go found the over-use often in-If you have ever attended a terfered with their judgment predominately white school, and ability to make decisions. YQU know what the word inThe effects of heavy am-timidation ineans. Doors are phetamine use are similar to closed just as you are going those of heavy cocaine use. An through them. People bump excessive amount may produce into you without .excusing symptoms of paranoia. Often, themselves. No one says use rs think that theyare about "hello," "thank you," or to be arrested. Some believe "please." It's almost as if you that strange and awful things don't exist. You sit in class are happening to their bodies. and feel as if all eyes are on Hallucinations may occur in you. You feel as though you which users see, hear, or smell are under a magnifying glass. threatening objects that do not Soon, even if no one calls you really exist. a "nigger," you still know Regular users of am-that you are not wanted. No phetamines, when deprived of one tells you to go home but the drug, feel a very strong you want to go, anyhow. craving for another dose. "They" can be brutal when Other withdrawal symptoms they want to be. But that they may experience insomehow, you stick it out. c:lude depression, cramps, You don't really know why. sleepiness, apathy, irritability, It's almost a challenge. A con and mental confusion. test. Between you and them. Most users take am-They may think that you are phetamines in pill form. inferior but you'll show them. Others, for special highs, inYou'll win or go down ject themselves with liquid fighting. forms of the amphetamines. Did you read about the During the 1960s, one amseven black professionals who phetamine, methylam-sued Ramada Inn Hotel in phetamine (sold under the Baltimore for five million trade name, Methedrine), dollars? The seven attempted known on the street as separately during one evening "speed," became popular for to visit a discoteque located in injecting. Those who became the Ramada Inn. While they dependent on speed became were asked to produce two known as "speed freaks., pieces of identification, whites Speed freaks sometimes go were allowed to enter with one on a drug spree, called a piece of identification (and no "run." During the run, they drugs can be found in Addicinject the drug several times a tion by Gilda Berger at your day, remaining awake conpublic library. for perhaps three or For questions or comments, six days. Between. runs they write: Kathy Edwards, c/o In crash. After sleepmg for a dependent COGIC, 3101 E. whole day or two they start a Lake Ave., Tampa, FL 33610. new run. Next Week: Alcoholism Additional information on Among Teenagers. TAMPA PARK Plaza Pharmacy 1497 N. Nebraslca Ave. 224-9248 Full Time Pharmacist LESTER HENDERSON Assistant MRS. GLADYSSALES Mon. Sat. 9 A.M 9 P.M. Sun. J :00 7:00 P.M. Other Services: Postage Stamps Workman's Compensation Weight Lou Program Available florida Sentinel Newspaper Tampa Tribune Newspaper Why Outside of Your Community# I.D., in some cases). A Maryland state. trooper observed this violation of civil rights. If that shocks you, this will probably floor you: Two years ago a well-known disco in 'Washington, D.C. refused to admit the Mayor's wife. Can you imagine .that? The Mayor's wife unable to enter a disco that operated with a license issued by the city of which her husband is Mayor. That club was also sued and is now out of business. The Mayor and his wife, inciden tally, are black. So what else is new? The ug ly hea<;l of racism is as ugly to day as it ever was. Tl}e shrewd way to discriminate now is often subtle and almost hid den. You don't realize that you have been .discriminated against until you get home 'and Think about it. Free Advice On nome Homeowners can now turn to HouseMaster of Tampa for free advice on the complexity of home repair and remodel ing projects. HouseMaster, Florida's largest house inspection com pany, will give expert phone advice to consumers needing information about do-ityourself projects. Homeowners can call 621-8023 in Tampa, 821-1760 in St. Petersburg and 1-800-282-6788 in Brooksville, Lakeland, Orlando, Sarasota, Bradenton and Fort Myers. "We advise homeowners to learn beforehand what a pro ject requires and how involved it will be," says Gail Morris, director of HouseMasters of Tampa. "If a homeowner has doubts about the complexity of a job, give us a call. We're experts and can give you the steps needed to do the job right." Consumers who call HouseMaster will be told how complex and detailed their planned do-it-yourself project is. Some of the more simple do-it-yourself projects most homeowners could tackle are paneling, painting, wall paper ing, installing attic insulation and laying floor tile, says Mrs. Morris. However, depending on the experience of the homeowner, HouseMaster's inspectors may advise hiring a contractor for roofing, siding, room additions and installing ceilings, windows and doors.


Catalog Shopping Cropped, notch-collar jacket, $110. MD: 65 Is Too Late To Start Good Hab-ts BOSTON Eating and sleeping properly may. help younger people live longer, but by the time someone 65, it's too late to live a study concludes research contradicts a -'"" """'" held view that old peocan increase their chance f living longer if they stiCk to habits. "Once you've survived to 65, healthful practices, at least in our data, did not suggest a lo nger life span,'. said Dr. Laure n ce G. Branch of Harvard Medical School. Resul ts of his study of 1,235 Massachusetts residents ap pea r in the October edition of the American Journal of Public Health. Earlier studies showed that healthy living habits are associated with increased life for young an4 Re-elect RYmiddle aged people Experts assumed the same would be true for people in their 60s and 70s. Instead, said Branch, "The excess mortality associated with unhealthful practices takes its toll during the young and middle -age period" and not when people are older. However, a preliminary, still" unpublished analysis of the results shows that at least some of the health habits may improve old people's physical even if they don't make them live longer. The study at the University of California in Los Angeles showed that young and middle-aged people lived longer if they never smoked cigarettes, drank little alcohol, kept physically active, main tained proper weight and slept seven or eight hours a night. ---IGG her ) eople Vt'L I m talking about myself I'm about my -Mary F1gg 1ry Figg's world revolves around the concerns of her ict. Because h er concerns, too. .:H y Figg listens. She will conti nue to -::s ent your commumty mtei'ests m Tallahassee. F lorida House of Representatives, District 60 Democrat Paid Politica l Advertisement Whether it's new or established, lawns need three key ingredients: food, sunlight and moisture. Prior to sowing a new lawn, make sure you provide it with an ample supply of nutrients. Apply a fertilizer that's high in nitrogen, the most important element in lawn nutrition. The first of the three numbers listed on fertilizer packages refers to nitrogen content. According to the lawn care experts at Vigoro, fertilizer is also the key to weed control because well-fed grass is stronger than weeds. No grass variety can live wi.th less than eight and a half hours of sunlight daily. For most shady areas, you can use a special mixture. Newly planted lawns should be watered daily and carefully with a fine spray. &tablished grass needs .about an inch of water a week to thrive. If you don't have time to give your new lawn a thorough soaking, it's better not to water at all. Shallow watering causes roots to rise to the sur face and dry out. Be sure to mow new grass as soon as it reaches your lawn mower blades, set no lower than two inches. As temperatures fall, opportunities rise fo r planting a new lawn. The fact, is lawn ex perts tell us, early autumn is the ideal time for starting that new lawn or rejuvenating a deteriorating one. This is the season when the new growth can ob tain the needed moisture to thrive while the excessive heat wilts new seedlings in a matter of hours. In addi tion, weeds have com pleted their growth cycle and won't be competing with new grass for food or space. NUMBER ONE RENT TO OWN! APPLIANCES r=J ltJ ',l STEREOS ,.. WHIRLPOOL LITTON ADMIRAL '-==p;; VCR'S RCA FISHER GE PIONEER TECHNICS FISHER The South's largest Display of Quality of Rent to Own! -tlllllfl fllfll---ltllt IIU 1111-"EHTALS MAKES IT EASY TO OWN! NO .CREDIT HASSUS ON THE SPOT APPROVAL NO SECURITY DEP 3 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU! TAMPA NORTHK -MART PLAZA r-.;.--------------: I WANT TO WIN TAMPA EAST-COLUMBUS PLAZA: $5 000 00 Off 50th StNear 1-4 1 'I 248 I NAME: _______ PLANT CITY-WALL-MART PLAZA I ADDRESS: _______ On Hwy. 39 I CITY PHONE f, ___ 7 5 2 2 4 2 3 I DO YOU HAVE AN ACCOUNT WITH CHAMPION 0 YES 0 NO .: ..


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! ,. -or. Paul B. ohr To Be Inaugurated College Reach-Out Offers Minority At Talladega College _, High Sch .oolers Tutoring Classes = h !', .., The University of South the University's Tampa camTALLADEGA, Ala.-T e t'*"' f""/ of the Student Florida's College Reach-Out pus. Because selection is of Dr. Paul B t 3 t '! .., Association; Dr. Joseph E. program will conduct Saturlimited, interested students are 6 -vuu, Sr., as the 12th Presi4, "' :,.. Thompson, dean for academic day tutorial classes starting encouraged to apply imZ of Talladega College will ;" J1 affairs; Mrs. Dove Pinkney, Nov. 3 for ninth and tenth mediately. held November 3, 1984 at president of the Talladega grade minority students who Transportation for students < High School, at 2 College National Alumni have academic potential for is provided from established ;; .m. Association; H. Brandt Ayets, success in post-secondary points in Hillsborough COJJnty 1:: The inauguration will be a editor and publisher of the education and are members of and all services are provided highlight of. Founders Day Anniston Star and member of low income families. The pro\ free of charge. Week-end. Activities will start the Talladega College Board gram helps students develop The College Reach-Out Proon Friday evening with the of Trustees; and the personal goals and academic gram and Focus are funded by Coronation of Miss Talladega Honorable Larry H. Barton, skills necessary for success in the Florida legislature and the at 8 p.m. in Callanan Gym-Mayor of the City of h' h h1 d n f Ed nasium: A coronation ball will Talladega. Ig sc oo an co ege. Department o ucafollowing the crowning. Dr Randolph W. Bromery, will also serve an The inauguration is tradiDR. PAUL B. MOHR Commonwealth Professor of additional 20 students in its For information about held on Founders Day Geophysics at the University "Focus" program designed Reach-Out or Focus, contact Week-end. Dr. Mohr assumed The Talladega College choir of Massachusetts, at Amherst, for college preparatory James Sweeting, program his new position in January of and band will perform at the will present Dr. Mohr. students with academic director, or Laura Ellenburg, 1984 and has been active in Inauguration and Founders Attorney J. Mason Davis strengths and career interests coordinator of counseling for many facets of improving the Day. Chairman of the Board of in math, science and computer the College Reach-Out procollege community relations Testimonials will be given Trustees, will invest the new science. gram, University of South and outreach effoi;ts. by Rockell Metcalf, president president. Dr. Mohr will Florida, FAO 171, 4202 deliver an inaugural address. Classes for both programs Fowler Avenue, Tampa, FL frank's Ornamentcillron The Founders Day activities will be held Saturdays from 9 33620 or by calling (813) will be Sunday, November 4, a.m.-1 p.m. for 18 weeks on or 974-2802. 24 Hour Service 621. Residential Commercial Financing Arranged i -10% Discount FRANK E. JOHNSON Owner (On Entire House-30 Days) Burglar Bars Columns Railings Ornamentals Stairways Fire &capes free Home ELVIN_ L. at 11 a.m. in Deforest Chapel on the campus. Dr. Roland Braithwaite is the organist, and the college choir under the direction of Dr. William B. Garcia, will perform. The Ser mon will be delievered by Rev ; Dr. Reuben A. Sheares II, ex ecutive director for the office of Church Ljfe and Leader ship of the United Church of Christ. Spot Advertising Works Go Classified ..... .MARTINEZ State_ Representative Dist. 65 (Dem.) ;Qur District 65 Voter: : Due to. your past support I was instrumental in the enactment Alcohol Abuse Law Victims-Witness Bill. Sexual Battery Bill Substance Disclos'-'re Review of Police Standards and Training USF Cancer Center and other Important pieces of legislation '"'..... -. --I URGE YOU TO VOTE ON NOVEMBER 6 THE WAREHOUSE SALES : 713 A S. HOWARD AVENUE OPIN SUN., MON;, THURS., FRI. ... .10 PM CLOSED SATURDAY BACK .. TO SCHOOL SALEI -. '3 95 IBOY'S SHORT SLEEVE .. .. .. ; '5.95 UP 80Y S DRESS PANTS & JEANS, SIZES 8-20 .... lATEST STYLES IN LADIES BRAXTON JEANS MEN'S BAGGY PANTS, SIZES 27... 2 '9.95.UP MEN S 100% POL VESTER CONTINENTAL & BELT LOOP PANTS 28-60 ........................ '6.95 UP MEN'S !\UITS (36-58) LOW PRICES MEN S SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS ..................... '4.95 UP MEN'S WORK PANTS ................... '6.95 ... FANCY JEANS ...... .. _. ......... '6.95 UP r. VOTE FOR Sincerely, : .. ELVIlt L. IARTI_NEZ :. state Representative Dlst. 65 (Democrat) ELVIN L. MARTINEZ He Works For -You!.


ACROSS 1. Flightless bird 4. Drought-ridden Africa region 9. Famed concert pianist 37. "I have a __ ": Kirig 40. Mollogram for actor Stack, of "The Un. touchables" Bullfight cheers (with 25 Down) 42. Off-Broadway award for Ruby Dee (1971) 14. England's air force: Abb. 44. Mayor Tom Bradley's city, for short 15. "Porgy and BeSs," e.g. 16. He broke Babe Ruth's record 17. James Baldwin work, 1962 (with 64 Across) 19. 18th century Spanish painter 21. Yes, in Spanish Harlem 22. Distress signal: Abbr. 23. Displays sleepiness 24. One of Gladys Knight's group 45. Mysterious, scary 47. African country, neighbor of Kenya 49. "For Love of __ ": Poitier film 50. "'roots" author Haley 52. __ Ins, 60's method 53. Smooth-spoken 54. Willie __ of Baseball 56. __ cloth, garb for Kunta Kinte 25. Solos for Leontyne Price 58. Sierra (W. Afr .) 28. One of four, for Reggie 59. Newsman Ed Bradley's network: Abbr. Jackson 29. Traffic jaiJl items 30. Close to 31. Tree on Howard University's campus? 32. Shortly 34. Boy Scout group 35. Rosey '_, ex-Ram 60. Ike and __ Turner 61. Richard Wright's "Native--" 62. Monogram for patriot Attucks, ex-slave who led Boston Massacre 63. Luther Jr. Re-elect W. R. (Ray) DANIEL Hillsborough County Property Appraiser (D) We Will Appreciate Your Consideration On Tues., November 6th Hillsborough County Property Appraiser Presently Ser ving Since 1979. During my five years as Hillsborough County Property Appraiser the office has been modernized and restructed to better serve the public. We have opened sub-offices in five outlying areas during the period for filing application for tax Paid Pol. Adv. peace and __ 64. See 17 Across 68. "Tum the __ cheek" 70. Ayatollah Kbomeini, e.g. 72. Color, tint 73. Bread ingredient 74. Models for black artist Jacob Lawrence? 75. Even, to Phyllis Wheatley (Poetic) DOWN 1. "Harlem Renaissance," e.g: 2: "Invisible __ ": Ellison 3. Flying saucer?: Abbr. 4. Districts of N.Y. & London 5. Kunta Kinte's playmates? 6. Feminine pronoun 7. Monogram for actress Rolle 8. Capital of Nigeria 9. "The of White Folks": Langston Hughes 10. Shoe width 11. 26th U. S. Pres.: Abbr. 12. "--With Love," Poitier film: 2 wds. 13. Cuts, severs 18. Old Russian ruler (Var.) 20. Works for Nikki Giovanni 23. "Nobody Knows My __ ": Baldwin 24. Window part 25. First name for Across 26. Della or Pee Wee 27. John, in Scotland 28. Complete happiness 29. civil rights org.: Abbr. 31. Before, poetically 33. Norse god (Myth.) 35. __ club,' singing group 36. Sculptor, "The Kiss" 38. Psychiatrist Poussaint 39. Ink Spots' hit song 41. Paints for Sam Gilliam 43. Implement for Jackie Robinson 46. Charles and Leonard 48. Carl Rowan directed this Gov. agency: Abbr. 49. lnt'l. labor group: Abbr. 51. 44, in old Rome 53. Actor Leo __ 54. "The Real __ ": phrase derived from a black inventor, Elijah __ 55. Subside 57. "--a Million": 2 wds. TONY BROWN'S JOURNAL PREVIEW Point Man For Armed Desegregation Caught between his men and his command, America's first Black Air Force general became a war hero and the hope for the embattled Black combat pilots of WWIL He led America's Black Air Force I into battle against segregation at home and racism abroad. In November, TONY BROWN'S JOURNAL presents "The Big Eagle," the saga of one of the nation's un. sung war peroes: Gen. Ben jamin 0. Davis, Jr., the fourth Black ever to graduate from West Point. When he graduated in 1936, he was the first Black to do so since 1889. General Davis, the son of the nation's first Black general B. 0. Davis, Sr., received his combat wings as a member of the first graduating class at Tuskegee Army Air Field in March 1942. He emerged as the leader of the all-Black elitist 99th Fighter Squadron. Subseqilently, he also led the 332nd Fighter Group and the 477th Composite Group, But it was under his leader ship that the 332nd received a President Unit Citation, and together with the 99th which became part of the 332nd, won 800 air medals and clusters General Davis' brilliant leadership in the battle against racism at home and racism abroad was responsible for the heroic exploits of the men who proved that Blacks could fight as combat pilots. His con troversial career is a fascinating story about WWII and the Black man's struggle to fight for the right to fight and die. On the program, this w ar hero talks about the prob l ems and humiliations of t h "Tuskegee Experiment," the glorious war record of t he Tuskegee Airmen, the e r following the war and the vic tory against segi=egation in the armed forces. "I was very pleased with the integration .of the Air Force," Gen. Davis tells Tony Brown. "I felt that I had been a part of that and I felt that I had done a very good service." A veteran of 60. flying mis sions, Gen. Davis won a Silver Star, Legion of Merit, Distinguished Flying Cross and a Air Medal with four Oak Clusters and was the first Black to command an air force base. After the desegregation of the armed forces, he became Chief of Staff and Commander of the United States Forces iri Korea. He also was Air Force Com mander In Chief, Middle East, Southern Asia and Africa until his retirement in 1970 TONY BROWN'S JOUR NAL, America's longest running and top-ranked Black-Affairs televisions series, has been sponsored by Pepsi-Cola Company for nine consecutive years. The pro gram will be seen in this area on WEDU-3 at 1 p.m., on Sunday, Nov. 4, and on WUSF-16 Saturday at 3 p.m., and Sunday at 3:30. "THE BIG EAGLE" General Benjamin 0. Davis, J (above) was leader of the only Blacks to become combat pilots in America's armed forces during WWII: the Tusktgee Airmen. His brilliant leadership of the nation's only Black Air Force in a battle against racism was responsible for the heroic exploits of the mea who proved that Blacks fight and fly airplanes. Tony Brown investigates the controversial role of 60. Legal wrong: injury 61. Loudness unit 63. __ Blaitcs": Hans berry 64. Ungentlemanly one 65. "--Wiz," hit musical sorry 67. Desire, craving 69. Laugh word 71. Symbol for Rutheniurr Syndicate All Rights Reserved (See Answers On t't> I t:::l !'t .... ....... .. Q I = = =-...... ; = :Cil .. I ..


01 ...-1 N' a 0 -s ... .. I I I I '"' Entertainment Music flJ Tilt Cominittee Activities 'Sarasota Jazz Festival' Series To Air On Channel 3 Th e Tilt of Maroon and Gold Committee, under the direction of Robert R. Scott, released a number of activities the committee has planned for the Tilt of Maroon and Gold weekend. Beginning on Friday, November 2, the President's luncheon wwill be held at 12 noon. The invitation only affair has been planned for the University Club, NCNB Bank building. Later that afternoon, a wine and cheese reception will be held at Stone Travelodge, 2501 E. Fowler Ave., 5:30-7:30. At the same time two hospitality rooms will be opened at the Holiday Inn Airport for use by alumni and friends. Saturday's activities begin with the National Alumni Prayer Breakfast at 9 a m. in the Banya Room. The cost is $7 .50. The Florida Conference of Black State Legislators are scheduled to make an appearance at the breakfast during their sweep of the city of a get out the vote drive. Tailgate parties in the park ing lot of Tampa Stadium begin at 1 p. m and will last until game time. The Tilt of Maroon and Gold football game at 7 p.m. will feature the Bethune Cookman College Wildcats against the Tennessee State University Tigers. The TSU band, called the Aristocrat of Bands, and the Bethune band are scheduled to give pre-game and halftime performances. A Victory Dance sponsored by the alumni of Bethune Cookman will be held in the main ballroom of the Holiday Inn Airport beginning at 10 p. m. Admission is $5. For the alumni of Tennessee State University, an alumni Clark College To Present Jazz Saxophonist Nov. 11 Master saxophonist Jimmy Heath, one of the most articulate and skillful reed players in jazz history, will appear in concert Sunday, Nov. 11, at 7 :30 p.in. at Clark College. The concert, which will take place in Davage AuditoriUm, located at 240 Chestnut St., S. W., is presented by the Black College Jazz Network. Tickets, which can be purchased at the Clark College business office beginning Nov. 1, are $6 for general admis sion, $5 for WCLK me_mbers and students. Clark College stUdents will be admitted for $2 with a valid Il> card. A native of Philadelphia, Heath formed his own big band at the tender age of 20, with Benny Golson and their immortal John Coltrane as side men He later teamed with legends Dizzy Gillespie, Miles Davis, Clark Terry, Milt J ackson and Donald Byrd, who rlrew rave reviews when he performed at Clark Oct. 14. While Heath has earned fame and fortune as a recor ding artist, he is also widely respected as an arranger, con ductor and composer In faet, Heath has penned more than 50 compositions which have been recorded by other jazz notables. During recent years, Heath, 58, has devoted much of his time energy into writing, recording and performing with the Heath Brothers, with whom he has recorded seven albums. Heath s unique style cur rently graces 75 albums .that span five memorable decades. *Thanksgiving Cele.brafio. n Satorday, Nov. J 7, J 984 JO -Until At The West Tampa Convention Cen ter ;. $ 3 Advance $ 4 At The Door Happy Hour & Cash Bar Be Therel Production meeting will be held at 10:30 a.m. Saturday in the Redwood Room of Holiday Inn Airport. Dr. Frederick Humphries will meet with the alumni. Members of the Tilt ex ecutive committee in addition to Scott are Edna C. Jones, Administrative Assistant; At ty. Morris Milton, National Alumni President; Rev. Beverly Lane, Chaplain, National Alumni Association; Robert Hall, JuUus Dupoint, Rev. Alfred Taylor, Sadye Martin, JoAnn Blount, Barbara Bethel, Doris V. Scott, Otis Williams, Johnny Randolph, S. I. P. Dept.; Count Barnes, Public Relations; Lloyd Johnson, Athletic Director; and Helen Young. For additional information on tickets or other game activities, contact Scott at 237-6767, or 239-3823. FREE GLASSES Paid For B y Medicaid Call: Dr. L.A. Martinez Optometrist 876-6q85 Swing back to the Big Band Era when Channel 3 airs a threepart series of highlights from the "Sarasota Jazz Festival," on consecutive Wednesdays, November 7, 14 and 21 at 9:00 P.M. Sponsored by the Jazz Club of Sarasota, this year's festival taped May 9, 10 and 11 in Sarasota is a special tribute to tbe King of Swing, Benny Goodman, and features foot-tapping music by twenty nationally-acclaimed musicians who have per formed with Goodman over the years. Or, as one musician termed it, "the best band Goodman never had," sicne this is the first time these particular musicians have played together. Above, Milt Hinton (bass) and Butch Miles (drums) perform for the SARASOTA JAZZ FESTIVAL, airing Wednesdays, November 7, 14, and 21 at 9:00 P Me on Channel 3. -AFRO AMERICA N cLUB 65. 16 N 40th. I uNLIMITED POWER BAND Welcome Bethune-Cookman And Tennessee State disco disco disco Body Snatcher & Gemini Mack -D. /.s Help Wanted Waitress


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.t: = I -.. = < J ,ll En-tertainment ames Ingram Featured In New Budweiser Commercial T AKIN' A BACKSTAGE BREAK during a recent Budweiser commerdal fiiming session at Na s sau Coliseum in Uniondale N. Y; are top-of-the-chart recording artist James Ingram (right) who is featured in the new "This Bud's For You" spot saluting a "Stag e Manag e r who comes through in a pre-concert presiiure situation Producer John Seaton of D' Arcy MacManus Mas ius / St. Louis (left), and Director Bill Mason of Miller-Mason Productions/New York. ST. LOUIS, Mo.Top-of the-chart singer and songwriter James Ingram is featured i n a new commercial for Budweiser beer. Ingram best known for his two smash hits ("Just Once and "One Hundred on Quincy Jones' Gold Album, "The Dude," salute s a "Stage Manager, who comes through in a pre concert pressure situation, in the new Budweiser TV spot. Filmed at Nassau County Coliseum in Uniondale (Long Island), New York, "Stage Manager" is a "This Bud' s For You" tribute to the people "working hardbeh ind the scenes ... to eve r yone in the spotlight before the show begins." Ingram was the first artist in the history of pop music to win the Grammy Award for "Best' Rhythm & Blues Male Vocalist in addition to being nominated in two other categories, all without having his own album. Since his work SENTINEL'S T O P 10 ALBUMS on The Dude, Ingram has had two other b i g hits, "Yah Mo B There a song he. recorded with. Michael McOonald on. h i s firs t s olo album, "It' s Your Night, which reached gold; and "How Do You Keep The Music Playing, a joint effort with female vocalist Patti Austin. A native of Akron, Ohio, Ingram is also an accomplish ed songwriter. In addition to writing his own music, Ingram collaborated with Quincy Jones to co-write the Michael Jackson hit, "P. Y. T. Ebony' Applauds Top Black Stars Michael J ackson, P rinc e and Diahann Carroll are among the nominees for Ebony magazine's Sixth An nual American Black Achieve ment Awards Nov. 1 8 in Los Angeles. Gladys Knight w ill be the fe mal e hos t. Jac kson has b een rumo red to b e amo ng the con ten der s for t he male h ost spot. Carroll will b e honore d wit h a special career ac h ievement a ward, promp t ed by h e r ad d i tion to the D y n as t y c a st Celebrity presente r s will in clude Michele L ee Isabel San ford, Melba Moore Tim Reid, and Emmanuel Lewis Nominees in t h e major categories: F ine arts. Al v in Aile y Gwendolyn Brooks and W yn ton M a rsalis. Dramatic arts In a ddi tion to Carro ll, Harry Bela f o nte, Dorian H a rewood, and Howard E Rolli ns, Jr. Music. In addition to Jack son and P rince, Patti LaBelle and Lionel Richie Jackie Robinson Award for Athletics Val e rie Bri sco Hooks Carl Le w is and J oh n Thompson. The s ho w will be taped for syndicated airing in 10 0 m a rkets b egin n i n g Dec. 7. About 300 guests are e x pected to attend-the ceremonies at the Trans Americ a Celebrity Theater. A private party for the winners will follow at a HollyWood restaurant. Winners will be s el e cted by members of Ebony's 100 Most Influential Black Americans. Howard Rollins Meets With Marlon Jackson MARWN JACKSON HOWARD ROLLINS several upcoming f ea t ures). Actor Howard (A Soldier's Rollins was not the onl y Story) Rolli n s flew t o Toront o Hollywood repre sentativ e to from New York to meet with attend the Vic tory Tour's Mar lo n Jackson before the Toronto show Danny DeVito, Jackson's Toront o show. Jane Seymour and Eddie Rollins and Jackson discussed Albert, all in t he Canadian city Marton's upcoming film to film Head Office, also career (Marlon has entertained showed up for the perfo r for 1. Purpl e Rain Prince l. VlctofJ' Jacksons B.C.C CLASSIC WEEKEND 3. W oman In Red ....................... Stevie Wonder 4. Ice Cream Cutles ... Time 5. Private Dance Tina Turner 6. I Appreciate A lee/a Myers 7. NOW Patrice Rushen 8. You, Me, And He : .................... .... Mtume 9. Big Bam Boom Hall And Oates 10. Can't Slow D.own Lionel Richie MISS I.OTT'S PI.ACE J 708 E. Columbus Dr. 247-1328 Presents Bethune-Cookman & Tennessee State Party Of The Year Friday Nigh( 2 :00 A M U ntil Saturday Night Aftl!r The Game Is Over. SatUrday, Nov. 3rd, There Will Be An All Night Party -So We Hope To See You There. $1.00 FRIDAY NOV.2 1 Op!ft UNTIL PARTY. TIME At The FREE FOOD Cuh Bar Ad m i ss i o n : $ 3.0 0 SATURDAY NIGHT. L. I. V. E WE KEEP TAMPA MOVING AND GROOVING SATURDAY N O V 3 10pm-UNTIL Adm issio n $3 .00 Good Luck Team s from Miss Loft -=::::::z:::::::::::::::::::::::::=: ........ ........ .-..1 tt


TV GUIDE .... November 2. 1984 ,; nnWXR. \!!.ltfeC) IU!itMCl IAIWTVTIAi\\ WX1,J I'AA\ WTOG 7-------!eday ll\ Farm Day ;. ." 45 Weather ---------30 : 45 N .. 9 -=ms. -' tft!IOi .,., '?-llua 30 I! c Lave 45 Campany Ctftnactltn i' 1 ---0 Sally Jessy .. .-.. .... Ra ..... l .. 30 mint Salt Of Tilt Ryan's J <: Cellfu!.L_ H!p! 11 00 Wllael Of Lltttt IS Fertuna Neuse JO Scrabble On Tilt 45 l"ralrie 200" Alltllltr :: 45 --------------... '!ltuals Dlverct Cturt "Jehnny CHI" 3 00 Electric 15 Company 30 3-2 General !;IOSpital Guiding Alvin & The General Chipmunks !;'spital 45 Contact Super f!tathcliH -----.. -----. -------------4 00 Sesame Bamaby 45 .. Cannon Hour -s OOJOIS -----ftl.A.S:H-----45 Behavior '!,axl tnspacror Gadget '!Man Hour !!"aoazine Tic Tac Do1:gh News Scooby Doo '!oltron Dukes Of Hauard 6 00 Human Doff'rent News One Day At IS Behavior Strokes A rime JO Business News ABC News Good ABC News ---7.-Wheel Of News __ __,__ ___ IS Lehrer Fortune Boat JO Newshour Family People's EnterCarol Thr"'' ____ __ Burnett Company 8 v -----_____ rs ___ -.:::--::----: !:'art3 9 oo Great '!unter Hawaiian Dallas Movie: ------Hawiiii..,--IS Performances Heat !;!tat JO "Englishman 45 Abroad" ___ .. JO 1---0 45 News 06d Couple -------..---11 00 Doctor News ----i!e'l!& ---IS Who JO World Chess ___ 45 Champs. 12H '!,onlght Friday Night Videos ABC News Nightllne Bizarre Rocks Newlywed Movoe: ___ "The CBS Creeping "Sex And SA IURDA Y broadcast daytime ITIWEDU -fsl WXFL \!!JueCJ lift\ WTSP ABC News Name That Nightline Tune illc -A:iclls------,.-M--Magazine News This Week's Music November 3, 1984 7 00 Soyouwantobe Youth Breath Panorama 15 Inc. & You Of Lift Cont'd JO. Jackson Villa '!althB .. t Our Medical Tom And !5_ ___ _____ Aiegrll____ _l>_a!! !! ____________ _:!.err}'_ t;:opeye 8 00 New Snorks Puppy's Shirt Wrestling Puppy's Trans IS Literacy Adventures Tales Adventures formers JO New Pink Super Get Along Super '!eathcliH 45 Literacy Panther froends ____________ Gan_j__ __ .:._ ______ _____ 15 My Will Orbots Ba tes Orbots Ranger 9 00 This Is Mighty Mugpet Wrestling Mighty Lone 30 Gourmet Turbo Saturday Turbo Cisco __ T"n ____ Supercede --:TO:-e,_,e""n---:----.,'-'-K:::id:....__ 1 0 3045 PCaelrnatmingcs Alvin & The Scooby Doo Pole Chan At Scooby Poo Leave It ______ M__ysteries Position The Race Mysteries To Beaver 11 00 011 Kidd Scary Scooby Dungeons Track" Scary Scooby Star 1S Painting Video Funnies And Dragons Funnies Trek JO Jot Of ,-r. T l;;lttles NFL Pro Batman Littles 45 Painting M11gazlne 44 1 2 00 Great ABC Collele Three ABC 1111 :fxkend all 45 Clinic ___ 1 00 Frugal Dollar Movie: Movie: 15 Gourmet M11n "Fists Of "Dracula VL JO This Old Movie: One Club Franken "The Challenge stein" .200 Dolt IS Yourself JO Woodwright's _______ ':_ ____ IS Line Sh11klest Gunln !h West" 3 00 Pet Acflon JO New Tech That's Colltfilo ____ 1 S Challenge: People s.,Om Saturdy Movie: "Munster !r'oHome" 4 00 Hillary's More Real JO Race To ___ 45 T::..h.=:Sk"-'y'-----------------------Blue 500 German IS Professional JO Soccer 45 600 Austin IS City JO Limits 45 7 00 tle...,l.,.th __ IS Mallen JO Newton's 45 Apple 900 IS JO $orTy 45 __ 45 GltaStft 11 30 Cinema 45 Showcase Lifestyles OfTha Rich And Famous DiWrent Strokes GimmoA Break Partnon !,ncrlmo Hot !:'unult Saturday Night Live .. College Football I'd Wh"IOf Fortune T.J. Hooker Love Finder Of Lost !:-ves '!"" Movie: "Shane"' r Dance Favor Newlywed Gm Mickey Spillane's Mlko Hammer Cover Up : t Movie: "Love At f,irst Bite" Movie: "Friendly r,nuasion" Movie: "Alien Entertainment Contaml This W"k nation" Rock'N America To Be NFL Wnk In Review College Football College Football Cont'd Musical T.J. !;looker Love Boat Finder Of Lost !;-OVes News ABC News Coli ... Football Auburn At Kung AlTha Movies Pullin' On The Hits Solid Music Nashville Music Focus 44 Tales From Darksiclo Movie: "Tilt Mummv's -----t 4l y (;'4'.. .. .;. our r ... .,._ -yo -f(t. ',('.. : CAPRICORN : j : 4l CANCU LEO -llo SCORPIO of' ARIES AQUAaiiis il il ..... ........... SCORPIO (Oct. 2.3-Nov. arrangements and personal 21): Whatever benefits that growth. L9ok at it as a. iest t may come your way this week see what needs to be improved will seem minor in comparison within Sunday : from to the larger scope of. things. a cosmic point of view, look But it's always nice to count excellent to -travel an your blessings anyway. Friday socialize. Your is Sl .. 'is likely to be Or minor GEMINI (May 21-June 20): intrusions from others. Friday as well as Saturday sug SAGITTARiUS (Nov. gests that goo4luck will co 22-Dec. 11): This coming Friyour way and 'very much in day should find all your plans your favor. However, a hors falling in place, for the most of a different color may show part. One of the secrets for up on Sunday and on into you this .. week is to keep a Monday. Act with care and creative, positive attitude to -.caution during this time. Tueseverything you do. Be a little day, you will find quite a careful of travel plans on Sunprise coming your way. Select day. Your number isS. the number 7. CAPRICORN (Dec. CANCER (June. 21-July 22-Jan. 20): By the time of this 21): There is very little activity reading, you may still be on your cosmic map this week. somewhat in a downward Sunday, however, should tailspin from the early part of definitely bring changes for the week. About the only the better. Sell yourself as well bright spot in the scheme of as your ideas to those of inthings is indicated for Sunday. fluence, especially in some Try and meet as many influenway. Your number is. 6. tial persons as possible. LEO (July 22-Aug. 20): To AQUARIUS (Jan. 21-Feb. put it simple, from now until 1'9): According to the Tuesday of next week, the planetary arrangements, it road oftlife will be paved with would not be in your best inopportunities of all sorts. I terests to go ahead with any you've been waiting for a important or long term phms. chance to get something of It's likely to fall apart in some the ground, then this is the way. if you do. The only hint time to do it. What more can of cosmic daylight will be after be said? Go to it! Your Monday of next week. number this week is 5. PISCES (Feb. 20-Mar. 20): VIRGO (Aug. 21-Sept. 21): Weather-wise, the cosmic days Around the 19th or 20th, you of Saturday and Sunday look should get something imporbleak if not stormy in some tant, probably of a business way, concerning a matter of nature, started. But wait! The someone out of the past. best is still yet to come! During There could be a possible scanthat time the weekend looks dal. So it would not be in your good, extremely beneficial for best interest at all to force getting things done. It's just a issues now. Select number 4. matter of getting on the ball. ARIES (Mar. 21-Apr. 20): LIBRA (Sept. 22-0ct. 21): The mood of things may ap-Be a little careful of headaches pear to be more in a slump or head injuries during the than normally so this period, very early part of this week. just relax and be more tolerant But take heart, there are more at this time with loved : ones forceful and positive changes and yourself as well. ahead as the week progresses TAURUS (Apr. 21-May especially next Monday and 20): Late Thursday into Friday Tuesday. They have to do with could bring some concern social contacts and faraway about matters of partnership places. ANSWERS ro CROSSWORD PUZZLE (C) MCMLXXXIII Puzzle Syndicate All Rights Reserved I Phone Your News_ I > = a.-or:! :::!. g' =e; = Cll


: 0\ .-4 fi = lilil = > 0 z: ;;.; ; 0? :c l.'l E lilil l.'l ... 65 OZ.-lAUNDRY routch ODetergent 1.0 2 l h 2 LTR.-REGULAR OR OltT Shasta Drinks .82 Elaine Cichon Saved S11.23 "J 6wt flU( 1/f/At at i


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