Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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

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

Notes

General Note:
Pages 9B through 16B are missing.

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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F19-00511 ( USFLDC DOI )
f19.511 ( USFLDC Handle )

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Educating Others Is Her Goal (SEE STORY ON PAGE 3-A) Fire Damages BarB-Q King All The News Fit To Print VOL 40 NO. 82 (SEE STORY ON PAGE 23-A) r FLORIDA 7 I entinel ,-t: ullefin AMERICA'S SEMI-WEEKLY .... 110,000 READERS EACH EDITION Every Tuesday And Friday FLORIDA FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1985 35 PRICE 35 CENTS Foot Doctor Hopes To Get Blacks In Step (SEE STORY ON PAGE 22-A) Man Killed In Bank Lobby It-"-.... JUANITA HOWARD WEDS STANLEY MINGOTT Juanita Howard and Stanley Mingott took marriage vows Saturday evening in The Alien Auditorium. The Rev. C. Ketchup performed the ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Ruth Howard, and the groom is the son of Mrs. Mae Palmer. The couple will live in Tampa. (SEE STORY ON PAGE 23-A) f .. r ... CLARISSA GANT AND DOSIE SOLOMON MARRY Clarissa Gant and Hosie Solomon, Jr. were married Saturday at Friendship Baptist Church in a ceremony performed by the Rev. H. L. Daniels. Mr. and Mrs. Waymon Johnson are the bride's parents. The groom is the son of Mrs. Ruth Solomon. Tampa will be the couple's place of residence.

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........ .......... .............................................. .. Harvey, Bowers Appointed Delegates !") ; To State Demo Party Conference = E-o riJ Florida State Rep. James T. Hargrett (DTampa) has ap pointed Perry Harvey and Wallace Bowers to serve as delegates to the Florida Democratic party 1985 State Q Conference to be held in ;: Hollywood, FL in November. Announcing the appointments, Hargrett praised the new delegates for the "valuable roles" they have played in getting democratic candidates elected. Hargrett commented that in addition to democratic party PERRY HARVEY, JR. ... activities, "Mr. Harvey and I have been an effective team of democratic elected officials serving many of the same constituents, and I'm just delighted that he and Mr. Bowers have accepted my in vitation to serve as delegates to the upcoming party con ference." A Glance Back In The Sentinel The two-day conference will be highlighted l:ly appearances from nationally reknown elected officials, including Speaker Willie Brown of California. In addition to a series of workshops for those who will be active in getting democrats elected in 1986, the Conference will kick off the new campaign season as the first forum for candidates seeking statewide office, ac cording to State Democratic Party Headquarters. BY P A TIY ALLEN, Sentinel Staff Writer 1'1.1 = e -= e = 10 Years Ago Sept. 13, 1975 Ricky Smith, who was the first person from West Tampa to join the Police Athlete League in 1963 when he was just 11-years-old, joined the Tampa Police Department 12 years later. Smith had taken Law Enforcement Classes at Blake High School, and had 1 completed nine-weeks of a 16-week program at the Police ;: Academy. Attending a late summer '0 party hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Richard Pride were Mrs. Alma Jackson, Mrs. Mercedes Smith, Mrs. Clifford Bohler, Mrs. Irene Carr, and Mrs. Beatrice Stewart. C Bryant Anthony Fayson, son of Rev. Frankie S. Fayson, Jr. and Mrs. Claretha Fayson, graduated as an honor student from King High School and enrolled into Florida State University. '0 -= 1'1.1 = = --= = I = = Sandra Livingston, daughter of Mrs. Rosa L. Liv ingston and Mr. Paul Liv ingston, enrolled into one week of intensive training in sectioning Opthalmologic specimens at the Armed Forces Institute of Pathology in Washington, D.C. 20 Years Ago Sept. 14, 1965 Pedro Alfonso, Alvin Williams, Odis Campbell, Patrick Mitchell, Ron Watkins, Dan Mosley, Bob Davis Rudy Linsey, Charles ng s Linen Jones, Nancy ol'ton Levenia Cannady Lefreda Green Bernic e Wartsfield, Edna Branch Lorraine Pease, Nancy Jenkins, Lar thenia Curry, Daisy Nelson, Linda Starks, Reubin Harris, Andrew Mitchell, Ronald Jones, Ken Vickers, Bill Touchstone, Ivan J. Pearson, and Cynthia Shellman served as ambassadors to the NAACP Youth Council Ex ecutive Meeting and Con ference held in Tampa. More than 75 youths from around the state participated. Odis William Touchstone. Mrs. Dorothy E. Harmon, an instructor at W. Blake High School and mother of four boys, was installed as presi dent of the Hillsborough Council of Parents and Teachers. Our Past This Week Sept. 8 Emerson Moore, a Catholic Bishop from New York, was ordained in 1982. Sept. 9 The Association for the Study of Negro Life atm. History, ASNLH, was founded in 1915. Sept. 10 -John Lynch, a Reconstruction Congressman from Mississippi, was born in 1847. Sept. 11 Chris J. Perry, founder of the Philadelphia Tribune, was born in 1854. Sept. 12 Eugene A. Marino, the Catholic Bishop for Washington, D.C was or dained in 1974. Sept. 13-Alain J. Locke, a philosopher, was born in 1886. Harvey is a City Coun cilman for District 6, and President of the International Longshoremen's Association, Local 1402. He stated that he is pleased and honored to have been chosen by Rep. Hargrett. Bowers is a well-known realtor and barber. Both men are ac tive in several civic organiza tions. WALLACE Z. BOWERS RICARDO GILMORE GEORGt: CLARK ROBERT MORRISON MORRISON, GILMORE & CLARK, P.A. ATTORNEYS AT LAW 1516 8th Avenue Tampa, Florida 33605 (813) 248-6866 < Richardson was the advisor to o the Tampa Youth Council, $ Calvin Norman was president, f-o and other members included ""' Eva Entzminger, Cynthia Gar.. c.ia'SidneyHenderson, and ---------------------Phone Your News 248-1921 l----------------------1 DOG TAMPA 8202 N Flonda Ave. 1908 S. MacDill Ave. 3100 Gandy Blvd. 6943 W. Hillsborcugh 4021 W Hillsborough 2001 N Dale Mabry at Spruce 3015 W Kennedy Blvd. BRANDON 1711 Brandon B!vd 3727 E Hillsborough PLANT CITY2812 E Hwy 92-0pen Sunday [ Superlounge & Pkg Cockta1l Lounge & Pkg 1 J [ffiJ HAPPY HOUR DAILY 4 til 6 Coor's ROOM TEMP 6 120Z CANS 2.69 Pabst ROOMTEMP 3.99 PKl2 121 2 OZ. CANS ABC Beer, Ale 24-120ZCANS 6.29cAse Moosehead Canadian 3.99 Guinness 6 1 20Z. 8 0TLS 4.29 Konigsbacher German 3. 99 Jacquins Apple Schnapps 5. 99 Courvoisier V .S. Cognac 14.49 Kahlua coFFEE uQuEua 1 0. 99 Christian Bros. Brandy 6.69 Jack Daniels 8. 99 CuHy Sark Scotch Schenley Vodka 5.69LrR. Fleischmann's Gin 6.29LTR. Lauder's Scotch 6.99LTR. Canadian LTD 6.49 LTR. Old Thompson Blend 5.69 LTR. Early Times Brb. 6.79LrR. Gent. Brb. sg/ 1 0.49 Harwoo d Canadian 1 Relska Vodka Seagram's 7 12.49 Bacarcli Rum 12.99 Gordon's Gin Passport Scotch 12.49 Gold Peak cALIFORNIA 4.69 LiR. Paul Masson Almaden C h ablis Rhine Rose 6 79 3 Burgundy Sauterne e LTR. Seagram's Cooler 3.69 Coke Reg or Diet 1.29 LiR. Milk Sunny Florida Dairy Lofat 2 15GAL. 6000 FRI.. SEPT. 13 SCHENLEY 5'' 90 GIN UTER UIIIT ONE PU CUSTO.R W tCOUPOI

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.. .......................... This Woman's Goal Is To Help Others Achieve A Better Life 8 The desire of most in dividuals is to achieve a better life for themselves and their families. One Tampa woman is interested in the better life others seek. Her belief is that that life begins with acquiring an education especially a high school education. Ms. Maxine Fontaine, an Adult Basic Education/GED instructor I counselor vividly recognizes that through educa tion, she too, has been able to provide a better life for herself and the 7-year-old daughter she is rearing as a single parent. Those in the ABE/GED program are 18 years of age or older. Anyone younger at tending the adult school is referred by the Hillsborough County School system or other agency for a number of reasons. Ms. Fontaine is comfortable instructing and counseling these young adults because she was once an indecisive teen who was not certain about what she wanted to do after graduating from high school. She took a simple way out and attended Hillsborough Community College for a while. Still dissatisfied, she entered the Army National Guard for 2!/z years and still enjoyed a facsimile of dor. rnitor_y life. After her service obligation, she returned :i o HCC, this time as a dean's list. student, graduated and cohtinued at USF and received a degree in social behavioral science. "At tending college is something that was expected of me because my other family members did. Therefore, I was obligated to get a degree, and it is what I wanted to do for myself to make a better life," she states. Like many young college graduates, Ms. Fontaine was unemployed for a while. Just as she was about to obligate herself to more time in the ser vice as an officer, she was of fered a job as a rehabilitation counselor with DACCO. She was with that program three years and has fond memories. It was during this time that she developed an interest in helping others to make a better ,/ BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor MS. MAXINE FONTAINE life for themselves. For the past two years, she has been doing just that. I "I've always taken the time to help others, especially children," she says. "When counseling the adults, I tell them that I'm there to help ... them to better themselves, and that begins with education. But they have to be the ones to say 'I'm ready to get my diploma.' "Society has made it so simmeone is providing child care > < pie" for young single mothers. "They are so comfortable and dependent on public assistance. I tell them there are other programs (whereby they can get an education) besides welfare, and they can help themselves to get out of public housing. It upsets me and disgusts me when I know there are so many who don't have a diploma or GED and yet for some reason they don't do anything about it," she ex plains. for them to better themselves, they should at least go to school." S In the future, Ms. Fontaine """ hopes to get a masters degree = in counseling and take her ::.= skills to the public school system as a counselor ''to reach the smaller minds. We Ms. Fontaine is not one for letting young mothers beat the system. "When I find out one of my students has dropped from class and is still taking the child to the nursery, I notify the nursery to say that this student is no longer in class. They sometimes get upset, but I feel that if soare missing so many black teachers as role models and I'd like to be one." A member of Allen..., ___ ,_ AME Church where she sings in the choir, Ms. Fontaine en joys reading and cooking. She spends most of her spare time with her daughter, Jasmine Mitchell. "I'm trying to in troduce her to many of the things I missed as a child to enhance her growth," she said. Workshop Planned For Grant Park Erika Bethune, second from left, and Officer Mark Schlechty, seated right, reverse roles and act out a "routine traffic stop" during the "Working Partnership" police / com munity workshop held last month at the Forest Heights Com munity Center in Carver City. Sgt. B. J. Curry, seated left, and Lt Sam Jones, second from right, watch the action. The next workshop is planned for September 25, 26, and 27 at the Grant Park Community Center, 5400 32nd Ave. Residents, business owners and leaders from the Grant Park and Highland Pines sections of Tampa are being notified and asked to attend. C & D Trans. Will Offer ROUND TRIP TRANSPORTATION To On Stage At The Magic Kingdom Featuring: The Dazz Band Alexander O'Neal Sister Sledge The Bar-Kays Steve Arrington & Ready For The World Sat., Sept. 21st 9 P.M To 1:30 A.M. TRANSP +SHOW TICKET TICKET SJO TRANSPORTATION TICKET ONLY Tickets Available At: College Hill Pharmacy Or Call: Concerned & Dependable Transportation 972-5550 For Reservations Or Information. Serving Tampa, St. Petersburg And Lakeland il!j > = c. il!j ::::!. I f'D = Q =-cs = fiJ

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fll c Q .c Q = I .. "C c < = t> "C .c fll -:iS = c = = I c -c 00 USPS 202 _:__ 140 Published every Tuesday and Friday by Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin Publishing Co. 2207 21st Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33605 Moil oil Correspondence To : P 0. Box 3363, Tampa, Fl. 33601 Member of notional Newspaper Publishers Assciotion {NNPA). and Am algamated Publishers, Inc .. New York. CYRIL BLYTHE ANDREWS 1901-1977 Founder 8EJTY DAWK1NS General Adlertising Director ,. I 1 c. BLYTHE ANDREWS, JR. c. 8L YTHE ANDREWS, Ill : President and Publisher Circulation Manager : r + SYBIL ANDREWS WELLS CAMILLE WILLIAMS ""' Genera/ Manager Office Manager 1 !, GWENDOLYN HAYES : -Managing Editor SIMON JOHNSON : ROSE CRUTCHFIELD ;.. Society Editor ;;_ -----------------'-------.!' + Second Closs Postage Paid At Tampa Florida +' + SUBSCRIPTION RATES tl + $31 Per Year Both Editions. $17 Per Year One Edition. : + PHONE : 248-1921 ............................... :Rev. Falwen stili Misses -The Point On South Africa During the debate which recently took place on ABC's Nightline between Rev. Jerry Falwell and Rev. Jesse Jackson, Falwell's main reason for recommending that the United States should keep pouring money into South Africa was because he felt that the Soviet Union would take over the country if American dollars were pulled out. Rev. Falwell said, "Communism is an equal op portunity oppressor. Certainly, I see apartheid as an abominable practice. But that is not the overriding issue. We have a national security problem for the United States. I'm saying we can cut that cancer of apartheid out without killing the patient and making the same mistakes that we make continually.'' The political realities of Communism, as opposed to the economic theory of Communism, suppresses people because of their religions, ideas, creeds and political points of view, among other things. Apar theid suppresses people for their color, creeds, religions, ideas, creeds and political points of view, too. It's the age old dilemma of six in one hand and a half dozen in the other. One system is no better than the other when the political realities are properly weighed. The best way to keep Communism out of South Africa or any other place is to guarantee people (all, not just a few) total Given real people will fight to the death before they permit any person, organization, or country to enslave them. To date neither Rev. Falwell, President Reagan nor any other person who supports constructive engagement has offered any realistic way to severely weaken or end apartheid. We who speak for the removal of U.S. dollars from South Africa feel that our recommendations will deal a terrible blow to the structure of apartheid. And, it seems to us that Rev. Falwell is less -con cerned about cutting out the "cancer of apartheid" and more concerned about saving the white minority patient. Using his and President Reagan's opera tional philosophies, the Black majority patient never even gets into the operating room. To say the least, the debate showed that Rev. FalweU still doesn't see the light. But at least he's consistent. Back To School Safety Program Institutional Racism In America Racism may best be defined as having the power to carry out systematic discriminatory practices through the major institutions of societ. This would mean that every white American can not practice racism. The average man in socie'y, even though this is supposed to be a democracy, has no more control over what happens to the downtrodden than a drop of rain flooding a dike. However, when millions of drops of rain fall at the same time, collectively, the I William (Part Two) dikes can be flooded. Only on election day can whites, collectively, practice racism and that's from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. on a given Tuesday. An example of racism in America is an all-white United States Senate passing a bill, pointedly, to the detriment of Black political and economic opportunities. An example of racism in America is an all white or token county com mission implementing a policy Raspberry I What To Be Done To Improve Education designed to adversely the interests of Black people. An example of racism is a President of these United States advocating a which, 5y design, vents op pression to Black men women, ind children. An ample of. racism is a ,JvLI:. press deliberately spewing its malicious venom, publicly, out to destroy a Black cause or a highly regarded Black athlete or political leader. An example of racism is the head of a cor poration discriminating in hir ing and promotional practices where Black workers are con cerned. An example of racism is an all-white or predominate white school board for mulating policies which, pQintedly, adversely affect Black students and/or their families. We could go on citing exam ple upon example of institu tional racism as it has been observed in communities across this nation. One should WASHINGTON You but also through a program of have noted in each example wouldn't want to invite Mary practice teaching that would that the primary factor surFutrell and Reginald Damerell begin with the first profesrounding racism is that a to the same party. She is presisional course. source of power or authority dent of the National EducaAfter completing both the is involved. In other words, tion Association and, as such, liberal-arts and the teacheronly power can mete out spokesperson for the nation's trainning courses, and passing racism. Such makes for a largest organization of publicthe appropriate tests, cansimplier definition Power school teachers. He thinks dictates would begin a three-+ racial prejudice (attitude) public-school teachers are an year intership, during which = Racism. That, my friends is educational disaster, cynically they would be guided andthe ultimate formula. foisted upon the nation by the evaluated by experienced We must understand that inpeople who run teachers colclassroom teachers. And finalstitu,tions and systems have the leges. ly, even after full certification power and ability to take colAnd yet, there are striking as professional teachers, they lective action. That is, harm a similarities in their proposals would be subject to annual group of people -a total as to what might be done to evaluation throughout their population can be affected by improve public education. teaching careers. the actions of a single inThe NEA proposals are conThe point, says Futrell, dividual who happens to be in tained in a six-page pamphlet, would be to assure that "only. a powerful position. "An Excellent Teacher in the niost qualified candidates Structures, political strucEvery Classroom: Four Prac_ become teachers." tures, can be racist as well, by tical Steps to Encourage Damerell spent a dozen design. An example is the at-Outstanding Teaching." vears on the faculty of a large method of electing local Damerell's are in the closing teachers college (at Amherst). legislative bodies such as chapter of his scathing indictHe makes little attempt to hide school boards, city councils, ment of colleges of education, either his intellectual arand county commissions. On "Education Smoking Gun: rogance or his contempt for the state level, legislative and How Teachers Have teachers colleges, which he senatorial districts can be so Destroyed Education in would, as a first step, simply structured as to dilute, by America." abolish. gerrymandering, the voting The NEA publication urges But like Futrell, he would strength of the Black populathe adoption of four concrete make liberal-arts a preretion. Wage scales can, as well, steps for improving teaching quisite for teaching. Like be so designed as to skills. Prospective teachers Futrell, he would place great discriminate racially against should first complete a basic reliance on frequent testng, inBlack people. liberal-arts curriculum (maineluding a test in writing In conclusion, where power Safety Village in Lowry Hillsborough County Sheriff's taining at least a 2.5 grade"Teachers learn to teach by lies; whomever hands it is in, Park will feature a special Department on getting to point average) before being teaching," he writes, "and racism can happen. In < Back to School Safety Proschool safely, pedestrian rules, admitted to a teacher-there is no substitute for it," America, almost all of the gram on Saturday, September dealing with strangers, and a education program. But instead of the NEA'S pro-.. power is in the hands of in= 21st from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. tour of Safety Village. Once accepted into a posal for increased practice stitutions headed by white 5 ihe free program is for the enteacher-education course; they teaching, Damerell would set-people. Therefore, white """ tire farnjJy. The program is free. For would be taug-ht the tie for a semester as a racism and racism mean the The event will include more information, please call knowledge and technical skills teacher's helper, relying insame thing when the reference oilniiiils ofteachinligii'noton.ilyi.intheo.iryi.(liCiloiiniitilinliuiieidliOiiniiPiliagieil5ii-IIAII)illsllliflleliinthlleslieUnitediliSta111telils._.1

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-------------Think About It think that I have finally figured it out. That is, why it takes me so long to do whatever it is that I have to do. You see, both my father and my mother are Aquarians. Not that them being Aquarians is an excuse, but, the realization is despite them both being the great humanitarians that they are ,_I still acquired the trait of being a procrastinator. Don't get me wrong, my mother and father are beautiful people, they are, still, slow movers. And, l:?eing the "proverbial crab (Cancerian)" that I am, well, I've got it bad. Yet, we all get the job done. Even tually. of us religiously plan our lives around astrology. But, the ''proof is in the puddin' '' when it come to accepting the science of astrology. For sure, it is older than you and me. But, we're not dealing with astrology today. No, today we'll deal with procrastination. Rhythm and blues artist, Billy Joel, has a new hit en titled, "Don't Forget Your Second Wind. The lyrics are good in that Mr. Joel is specifically addressing the }'NOT HER V -IEW A Message To Black Students The 1985"86 school year has just started. It is a new year with new opportunities for all students. Since integration in 1971 according to studies, black students have created most" of the discipline problems. Whether or not this is actual fact is assignments, get suspended debatable. from schqol or come to class More importantly,' Black and do everything but what is parents in 1985 must try to required, it is not the teacher eliminate or improve on the who gets hurt, but rather it is circumstances: that cause so the student. many problems. Instead of The teacher already has a constantly responding to the high school diploma and a col discipline problems with lege degree and will be paid counter charges that white whether black students learn teachers don't understand or not. A paycheck makes black students and in turn most teachers forget about discriminate. whatever problem any student This year, I would like to see cause during the week. black students accept the Black students must look challenge of excelling, in spite beyond the athletic teams and of any circumstances. It would concentrate on other pro help if black students begin to grams, activities and clubs in realize how tough 'it is out here the overall school program. in this real.world. Tokenism in the Student Staying alive and earning a Council, Honor Society, Safe living is extremely difficult toty Patrol, band, chorus, and day, will be harder by the social cl.ubs. needs tp go : Every time they enter into the work black kid should set a goal to force An education or a become active and contribute special skill is a rriust for one to more than just the football to have any shot at living a deand basketball programs. cent life. Then there is the all impor-teenager suicide problem. Comparably, we could take these same lyrics and apply them to m\(ch of our daily ac tivity. I know what my problem is. Do you know what yours 'is? Many of us are slow movers or procrastinators by choice Others of us have so much going on at one time till we do 'burn the candles at both ends." Either way we look at it, procrastination is no good. Some of us even wait on others of us to do the job that we should be doing. This still does not change the equation, it only delays. Hence, more procrastination. Now, even though tomorrow is another day, we still should attend to matters that require our at tention, we still need to get r priorities in order, we sti need to "get our houses in or. der." I know what I have to do. Do you know what you haveto do? The answer is really not that rough. The thing with me is if I sit around waiting on someone else to do the things that I should be doing, shoot, it deadly evils of drugs will not interfere with your dreams. Show us that you will not stand to be impressed or bow ed by drug pushe(s, pimps, hustlers and gamblers. The future of the black race depends to a large degree on the development of today's youth. Unless they grow wise and strong, our race could degenerate into a bunch of feeble" and weak old people. I challenge black students to stand tatl, .. and achieve, inspite of Reaganism, discrimination in your schools, and even un concerned parents. There will come a time when every stu den r must stand alone. How w.ell he does will depend upon how well he/she prepares for the future. Students must come to tant matter of doing the very recognize that they must stay best every student can do in SPIRITUAL in school and go to class if class. Black students need to ADVISOR they are going to get the dispel the notion that thev True Psychic Born With education needed. It has been don't want to learn or can;t Power. Will Satisfy You In It is believed that the Black community here in Tampa could do much better than the effort last Friday reflecting a demonstration against the vicious system of apartheid in South Africa. pl = =... .... I = e ::r .... cs = 1'1} alleged that the in school learn. If you believe it One Visit; Has .Loved One On The Scandinavian Star Cruise Ship suspension programs are loadyourself, why should anyone Turned Against You? Are One Glorious Day Of Food, l'estivities And Fun ed with black. students. This else think differentfy? Black You Unha ppy, DiscourOCT. U. 1985 I fl d B Come And Be With Our Group Special Rates For Adults, Senior must stop! Black students students need to make this a aged, n uence Y Citizens, Teens And Children-Cabins Also Available To Rent For The need to make a special effort year to prove to adults that the Evil Spell? I Can Succeed Day. to stay out of these de tention youth of today are not a lost Where Others Have Failed. BOARD At.7:3o A.M.-DfPART, 9 A.M.RfTURN, 10 P.M. programs. generation. Call Anytime For Complete Information Call: 677-4392 "!'! When black students cut I challenge our black. Daily Blessings. Accepted Now. Due Date Sept. 26, 1985 :;: classes, fail to do. home students to prove that the 1 813)677-2971 AnA.M.JonesEvent ............................

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fBfNfZfR MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH ,... 1212 Scott Street WISHI N G YOU A HAPPY IRTHDAY JAMES DANIELS Happy Birthday W i she s go to James E Daniel s III, who wa s 14 years old on Sep t. 11. Jam e s will be celebrating his birthday with his family and friends on Saturday a t Lowry Park. ''1 C If c' ...... YYONA SPEIGHTS member of Greater Babel Baptist Church, serves as organist for he Sanctuary Choir and Male ChorJP, and a staff member of f>ugbsley Funeral Home. Her husband Warren, who is ill and friends wish for her a day : DESHAWNTAE WHITEHEAD Deshawntae Cathera Whitehead celebrated her first birthday September 12. The young lady bas a newborn sister named LaShawntae Hope, born September 8. DeShawntae is the qaughter of Hope P. Wilson and the granddaughter of Parris E. Wilson, Jr. and the late Mrs. Cather M Wilson. Mrs. Lois Weems was made' very happy as she celebrated her birthday September 10. MISS ROS'E is the wife of Milton Weems and daughter of Lin don Wyme, who resides at 1815 19th Ave. Mrs. Weems is a member of Greater Mt Moriah P..B. Church and sings in Choir No. 2. REV. W. D. SHIPP The Rev. W. D. Shipp, 4234 E. Palifox, celebrated his 82nd birthday today. Rev. Shipp is a member of Pleasant Chapel A.M.E. Church and the hus band of Mrs. Arthur Lee Shipp. Relatives and friends are wishing many happy returns. Happy Birthday to Mrs. Ir ma Wilson, 1513 Governor St., whose natal day is Sept. 11. Mrs Wilson is a faithful member of Beulah Church. 248-1921 WOMEN'S DAY OBSERVANCE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1985 REV.EZELLBERIUEN Pastor SIS. LENORA THORNTON 11 A.-M. Speaker Everyone Is Welcome! SIS. ADELL PEASE And THE CHRIST LIKE SINGERS Will Be Having A LOVE & JOY NIGHT PROGRAM SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, At 8 P M. At The TRIUMPH THE CHURCfi And KINGDOM Of GOD IN 2617 24th Avenue ELDER. JACOB WHITEHURST Pastor Special Guests: HOUSE OF GOD SAINTS In Christ Choir, Plant City Elder R Col/ins, Pastor Other Participants Will Be Choirs In The City. ROBERT STANLEY And CLARENCE McBRIDE In Charge Of Devotion. EVANGELIST STELLA WILLIAMS She Will Be Accompanied By Her Holy GhostOf Brooksville Bond D T. Adult Choir Which Will Be The Will Be Mistress Of Ceremonies Guest Cho i r The Public Is Invited. BETHEL A.M.E. CHURCH 911 3rd Anaue, No., St. Petersburg REV. H. M. HARRIS, Pastor SUNDAY, SIP'TIM81a l Stlt 8rlng To A CION ''Tit Unity In Cltrlstlan Fellawaltlp Drive" 8:00A.M. Speaker 11:00 A.M. Sermon Messqe By Yyona Casona Speights will be celebrating her 4th birthday on September 16. She will be celebrating with her brother John Speights. Yyona is daughter of Levon and John, and granddaughter of Ruth and Louis Wilson and Ruby Speights, great granddaughter of Ruby Martin, and goddaughter of Cheryln Johnson. She also will celebrate with her aunts, Ola, Leoda, Shena, Diana Angel and Jewel, and uncles, Robert Grant, Vass, George, Rodney, ORfAtfR MT. CARMIL A.M.f. CHURCH 4209 N 34th Street STEWARD And TRUSTEE BOARD Are Sponaorlng A IANQUfT SEPTEMBER 21, 7 :00P. M In The <:hurch Annex Guest Speaker COUNCILMAN MRS MARJORIE GUEST REV. A. J. RICHARDSON MaS. OUIST, An Outstaadlag Educator And Church Worker Of Tam pa, WW Bring The 8:00A.M. Message. THI RIVIRIND A. J, RICHAaDSON, Soa Of The Late Reveread A. J. Billy and Damona cousins and friends RUBIN PADGETT ___ .__ SUMNER J Rkliardsoa, Aad Pastor Of Bethel A.M.E. Church, Tallahassee, WW DeHver The 11:00 A.M. Sermon Message. Rev. Richardson Is A Native Of Tampa Aad A Dynamk Speaker Ouest Sololst11 MAURICE JACKSON And MRS DEIDRA JOHNSON Mr s Christine Saunders will celebrate her birthday Satur day 14. She i s a MRS. MERCEDESE MADDOX, Chairperson We Iavite All To Hear These Two Wonderful Persons, And Joia Us In The Victory Drive. SAMUEL McCULLOUGH And MRS. ELYSE POWELL Co-Chairpersons REV. CALVIN WILLIAMS Pastor ADLYN E. AYERS, Reporter For Tlclcets Call: 239-3666 Or 237-0367 The Family Of BETHANY M.B. CHURCH 5814 58th Street Court Tampa (Palm River) Florida Celebrates Their 12th CHURCH AND PASTOR'S ANNIVERSARY Rrv. And s1srraaoscor ROOEilS Sunday, Sept. 15,3 P.M. St MotthewM. B Church Sulphur Springs REV G E EDWARDS Post or Sunday, Sept. 22, 3 P.M. Greater Fr iendshi p Tampa, Florida REV. M M MURRAY Pastor A Banquet Will Be Held At Sharon's Restaurant Buffalo Avenue And 22nd Street Friday, siapt. 20, 19857:30P.M. Donation: $10.00 Chairpersons: MRS. PATRICIA JACKSON And MR JOHNNY JOHNSON HOPE OF SHILOH PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH 1914 East Buffalo Avenue CELEBRATES THE PASTOR'S 3RD ANNIVERSARY September 16-22, 1985 Mon. -New Mt. Zion M.B. Church FJder Lester Carter, Pastor Tues. -New Salem P .B. Church FJder R. H. Howard, Pastor Wed. -Peace Progressive P .B. Church FJder Joseph .Jefferson, Pastor Thurs. Mt. Moriah P .B. Church FJder Clarence Warren, Pastor Fri. -St. Matthew M.B. Church, Clearwater FJder .J. M. ue, Pastor ;l< Sat. Pastoral Anniversary Banquet Fair Oaks Commuaity Center-7:30P.M. fu. J Sun. -3:00P.M. Mt. Carmel P .B. Church, Nichols, Fl. y -\ FJder.J. E. Haughbrook, Pastor ALL EVENING SERVICES WILL BEGIN AT7:30P.M. ELDER Aad MRS. ERIC TRUSS And Son, JAMES

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Eta Phi Beta, Inc., a na tional business and profes sional women's sorority has established a charter chapter in Tampa Delta Eta. It is the 8th chapter in F1orida which is in the southeastern region. Eta Phi Beta was founded by 11 women attending Lewis Business College, Detroit, Michigan in October, 1942. The Tampa Charter Chapter was spearheaded by Janett Martin. She was the first recipient of a scholarship from Alpha Gamma Chapter in Miami. She went on to receive a degree in accounting at FSU. Janett carried the thoughts of being a part of Eta Phi Beta and only until June 15, 1985, did this become a r e ality. ROSALYN JACKSON ... Regional Director Members of Alpha Gamma, and Gamma Rho, Homestead motored up to participate in the Charter ceremonies. The ceremonies included initiation, luncheon, and pining ceremony. Betty G ... Timmons, Eta Phi Beta's na tional president, w com Delta Eta to the y added that they've joined the ranks of wdtnen who've worked relentlessly in ffte areas of civic, cultural, and educational involvement. Others present were Rosalyn Jackson, Regional Director, who became known as Delta .Eta's unofficial "Big Sister," and Thelma Harris, Delta Eta'S' sponsor and Regional Historian. Eta Phi Beta is an affiliate member of the National Coun cil of Negro Women. Its motto is: "Not for ourselves but for others.'; Tampa charter members got in on sorority activities by motoring down to Ft Lauder dale in August to attend the Southeastern Regional nial Conference. Delta Eta Chapter will begin its fiscal year on Sunday, Sept. 15 with a brunch at the Mar riott Hotel. The officers are: President, Janett f\.fartin; Vice President, Juanita Nonn; Recording Secretary, Mattie Williams; ,Corresponding Secretary, Jeanie Walker; Financial Secretary, Wanda Watkins; Treasurer, Ovetta Williams, and Chaplain, Cecelia Cam bridge. It Pays To Advertise 248-1921 St. Peter Clover Family Sunday Commemorating The Feast Of Our Patron St. Peter Clover (1581 1654) Sunday,S.pt. 15,1985 I 203 Nebraska Ave. THIMI: IO:OOA.M. Tampo, Fla. "Christianity Demands Sacrifice. Fr Joseph O 'Keefe, O M I Pastor INSTALLATION SERVICES FOR REV. GEORGE MARTIN Emmanuel Missionary Baptist Church 2204 N. Highland Avenue Tampa, Florida Wednesday, September I lth At 7 : 00 P Solid Rock first United Boptlst Church REV. DONALD HORNE, Pastor Thursday, Sept. 12th At 7:00P. M Faith Temple M.S. Church Rev Herbert McFadden, Pastor Friday, September 13th at 7 :00PM Greater IUthel Baptist Church Rev. Oscar Johnson, Pastor Sunday, Sept. 15, At I I A M .-. Alpha Gamma, Miami; and Gamma Rho, Homestead. SAINT MARK BAPTIST CHURCH 722 J Sherrill Street Celebrate The 6TH ANNIVERSARY Of Their Pastor The REV. C. EDWARDS SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 15 Jl:OOA. M Speakr RfV. iDDlf HAl&.$ Pleas Com And EnJoy Our Lov ing Pastor's Annlvrsary W ith Us DEACON NATHANIEL CANNON SR. Reporter 3 :30P. M Speakr DR. HfNRY J. L YOHS l'old.n # 01 Tile Flor i do o-rol toptlsr Co nven t ion And Postor 0 1 lthe l Mtropo/lto n Soptlot Cltwclt SECOND ANNUAL REUNION OF THE NO. 3 CHORUS Of MT. MORIAH P.B."CHURCH, J225 Nebraska Ave. At Scott St. SUNDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER J 5, 7:30P.M. = = = c ;:r I = e ;::::1"' e. Q = fll REV. LOUIS REED Th Conc.rt Will Be A Rend ition Of Old And New Songs The Chorus Has Sung Duri ng Its 30 Year H istory. Indianapolis, Ind. Former Mmb!Jrs Are Asked To Jo i n Us. Sunday, September 15thot3P.M. MOTHEREDDYEMAEJACKSON, Coordinator SISBEATRICELEWTER. Pres ident t'Pl N.w Solem M.l. I"Lurcft EI.DER ClARENCE WARREN. Pastor Sltown On ftlcture: < SIS. SYLVIA BEACHAM Rev. Jasper Sounders, Pastor Edith Shepard, Pat Davis Bertie Simpson Willie Simpson Cotherlne Henry. Waltr Comer. Brtha Comer. Shirley t'Pl CHAIRMAN OF THE INSTALLATION SERVICES Gr-n And Rayfield Jackson Z

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! .. -I!!!Betlll!hune-cll!!lllool!lkmaniiiiiii!IAIIII!Ilum-nll!li .. The 6th annual future =: "Miss B-CC coronation pro ; gram, held Sunday, Sept. 8, was a great success. Entertaining the reigning queen-1984, Lady DeVonne McKeever, were: Terry Kemp, > Tammara Green and Angela < R. Godwin. rll = e Court processional included former queens: Lady Angela R. Godwin -1983 and the very first queen, Lady Cassandra Collins 1980. Contestants, 1985, placed as follows: 3rd runner-up, Lady Sherea E. Mosley; 2nd runnerup, Lady -0. Nicole Hender son; and crowned future Miss B -CC, i985, was Lady Akilah S Graham. The 1985 court was enter tained by LaTonya Hill, Tikija M. Davis, Moira C. Powell, Jamall Woody and Terry Kemp. Each loydy and talented UNITY M.8. CHURCH YOUNG ADULT CHOIR 3111 Ybor Street ANNUAL WORSHIP SIRVICI. J J A.M., SlftT. U, J9U ONICO Occasion By: Sis. Sandra Barr Musk:: Unity Young Adult Choir And Guellts. Ushers: Friendship Of Carver Oty Young Adults At 4 I'.M. Unity Gospel Chorus And No. 1 Cbolr lt081HO CI.IMONY VIctory Tabernacle, Pastor John Onrstreet In Cbarae. ELDER H. H HUNT, Pastor one world, under God "Ye dwell in one world, and have been created through the operation of one Will. Blessed is he who mingleth with all men in a spirit of utmost kindness and love." From the Bana; Sacred Writng s the Baha'i Faith. For Information Call: 253-0606 I 1'4 ISS BCC young lady in the court was graciously attired in a gorgeous white and/or pastel colored gown making the gala .. pageant one of memorable beauty and pride. Handsome and debonair escorts for the royal court were: John Scrivens -3, Dorian Asberry, Richard A. Powell, Jr. and Jevin Scrivens. Alumnus Mamie Washington was presented with the lst place contestant sponsor plaque for the 3rd consecutive year. The program honoree, Mrs. Marian M. Speight was presented a dedication and ap preciation plaque in absentia The $100 richer "givea-way" recipient was Mrs. Rita Anqerson Tampa. Left to right, Ossi Thabatha Thomas, 2nd place runner-up; Queen Akilah s. Graham and tst place runner-up ObduUa Nicole Henderson. Helen Young is president; Lucille Morris and Mamie Washington, co-chairpersons. Mt. Sinai Christian-Mission Of St. Pete Mt. Sinai Gethsemane Mission Of Tampa MRS. FANNIE EPPERSON, President THIRD SUNDAY SERVICE, SEPT. 15, 3 P.M. At The Home Of MRS. fLIZAifTH T. RANDOLPH 406 South Orleans Avenue MISSIONARY GLADYS (Howard) STEBBINS .. Director And Founder MRS. DOLLIE M. BROWN, Reporter Baptist Fellowship Center, Inc. 505 E. Palm Avenue REGISTRATION CONTINUES for The 1985-86 School-Year GEORGE W. SADLER, JR. Director for further Information Calf: 223-4844 You Are Cordially Invited To Attend The Annual GUEST DAY OBSERVANCE At .BEULAH BAPTIST INSTITUTIONAL CHURCH SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1985 Eleven 0 'Clock In The Morning ., Pastor The Members 01 THf HOLINESS CHURCH Of P..resent PASTOR'S lOTH LOVf SfRVICf For SfPTIM8fR 9 At 8:00P.M. Rendering Services Will Be : Elder Hamilton. Minister Jimmy Solomon, Pastor Mitchell Of Thonotosassa, Holiness Church Of Jesus, Pastor Moreland, Bishop Marshall, Elder Hunt And 1 Elder Washington Of Plant City. EVANGELIST FLORINE DANIELS We Are Asking All Those Who Could, Come And Be With Us On This Wonderful Occasion MISSIONARY OPHELIA HOUSE, Sponsor EVANGELIST FLORINE DANIELS, Pastor BISHOP, JOHNNIE L. MARSHALL OUR FAITH OVfRCOMfS THf WORLD-Part 10 1JOHN5:4-5 YIS, UltTAINLY THI 80RN-AOAIN, SI'IITfiUID, ,AITH-FIUID CH.ISTIAN, OVIKOMIS THI woLD, THE FLESH AND THE DEVIL! THEY ALSO HAVE THE AUTHORITY TO REBUKE THE HURRICANES AND STORMS OF LIFE. I. JISUS rMINDS US IN ST. MATTHEW 18:18 THAT "WHAT SOEVER YE SHALL BIND ON EARTH SHALL BE BOUND IN REA VEN" ... AND "IF TWO OF YOU SHALL AGREE ON EARTH AS TOUCHING ANYTHING THAT THEY SHALL ASK, IT SHALL BE DONE FOR THEM OF M Y FATHER WHICH IS IN REA VEN. '' 1 JOHN 5:14-15-" AND THIS IS THE CONFIDENCE THAT WE HAVE IN HIM THAT IF WE ASK ANYTHING ACCORDING TO HIS wiLL, HE HEARETH US AND IF WE KNOW THAT HE HEAR US WHATSOEVER WE ASK, WE KNOW THAT WE HAVE THE PETITIONS THAT WE DESIRE OF HIM." JAMES 1:6-8 "8UT LIT HIM ASIC IN ,AITH, NOTHING WAVERING FOR HE THAT W A VERETH IS LIKE A WAVE OF THE SEA DRIVEN WITH THE WIND AND TOSSED. FOR LET NOT THAT MAN THINK THAT HE SHALL RECEIVE ANYTHING OF THE LORD. A DOUBLE MINDED MAN IS UNSTABLE IN ALL HIS WAYS.'' 11. DO YOU KNOW wHAT PODUCIS UNWAVIRINO ,AITH?IT IS A DEEP CONVICTION THAT GOD CANNOT LIE. IN HEBREWS liTH CHAPTER, ABRAHAM IS LISTED IN THE FAITH HALL OF FAME AND ROMANS 4:20-11 GAVE US THE REASON WHY. "HE STAGGERED NOT AT THE PROMISE OF GOD THROUGH UN BELIEF BUT WAS STRONG IN FAITH, GIVING GLORY TO GOD AND BEING FULLY PERSUADED THAT WHAT HE HAD PROMISED HE WAS ABLE ALSO TO PERFORM." NOTICE THAT ABRAHAM'S FAITH "STAGGERED NOT." IN OTHER WORDS, HIS FAITH DID NOT BECOME UNSTEADY, WAVER. HE DID NOT DOUBT GOD S WORD BECAUSE GOD CANNOT LIE. WHAT HE HAD PROMISED HE WAS ABLE TO PERFORM, HEBREWS 10..13 "LET US HOLD THE PROFESSION OF OUR FAITH WITHOUT WAVERING FOR HE IS FAITHFUL THAT PROMISED." NOTICE THAT GOD IS FAITHFUL. HE IS WORTHY OF TRUST. HE IS FAITHFUL IN DOING HIS DUTY. HE IS FAITHFUL IN KEEPING HIS PROMISE. HE IS TRUE, ACCURATE, HE CANNOT LIE! Ill. TO OVIKOMI WAVIItiNO ,AITH, fiND OUT WHAT GOD SAID. FIND OUT WHAT GOD'S WORD PROMISES AND THEN MAKE FROM THIS RESOLUTION: THAT GOD CANNOT LIE. GOD DOES WHAT HE SAYS AND FROM THE MOMENT ON, I AM GOING TO WALK IN UNWAVERING FAITH. NUMBERS 13:19 "GOD IS NOT A MAN THAT HE SHOULD LIE NEITHER THE SON OF MAN THAT HE SHOULD REPENT, HATH HE SAID AND SHALL HE NOT DO IT OR HATH HE SPOKEN AND SHALL HE NOT MAKE IT GOOD." OPEN DOOR CHRISTIAN CENTER FULL GOSPEL CHURCH 1221 E. COLUMBUS DR. Sunday School, I 0 A.M. Morning Service, II A.M Evening Service, 7 P M Bible Study, Thurs 7 P.M. Prayer Meeting, Tues., 7 P.M ... The Public Is Invited ..

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MIDDLETON OF 19676 Plans for their 20-year reunion will be discussed by rqembers of the Middleton High School Class of 1967 when they meet at 7 p.m., September 16, at Kid Mason Recreation Center. Willie Boone i s president. Ovida Brown is the class reporter. DISTRICT LAY ORGANIZATION The Tampa District Lay Organization of the African Methodist Episcopal Church will convene at St. Paul A.M.E. Church 506 E. Harrison Rev. S.C. Waterford Pastor, Sunday Sept. 15, promptly at 3:30p.m. Robert J. Wright President Joyce E. Felton, reporter. WEST COAST LADIES A meeting of the West Coast Ladies Auxiliary will be held at 5 p.m. Saturday at the home of Ollie Pyles, 1509 5th Avenue. Sallie Crosby is the president CRUISETTES SOCIAL CLUB The Cruisettes Social Club's first Fall meeting will be held Saturday, September 14, at the home of the president, Liza Ford, 4417 Perch Street, at 6 p : m. All Cruisettes are asked to please be present. BAY CITY BOOSTERS The members of the Bay Oty Boosters Club aie asked to meet Tuesday, September 17, at 7 p.m at the ho!fie of Daughter Ora Lee Small, 3621 Sarah St. Business of impor tance will be discussed Daughter Daisy Thomas is the reporter. NATIONAL COUNCIL OF NEGRO WOMEN The local chapter of the National Council of Negro Women elected their 1985-86 officers at the September meeting. New officers are Betty Lopez, president Irene Bedford, 1st Vice President; Geraldine Twine 2nd Vice President; P auline L. Grant, recording secretary; Florence Blain, assistant recording secretary; Martha Lera, financial secretary; Alberta Blake, assistant financial secretary; Alveta Vernon, corresponding secretary; Gloria W. Davis, Treasurer; Shirley Benjamin, Parliamentarian; Ruth Brady, historian. The new offiers were immediately installed by past president, Essie C. Feu. Get well wishes were extended to council members, Rosalie Wright, Willie Mae Baldwin, and Ellen H. Green who were reportedly home ill; and also to Darlene Butler who js hospitalized. Birthday greetings were extended to council members Betty Lopez, Jennie Webb, and Shirley Benjiman. FAMILIES THAT PRAY TOGETHER, STAr TOGETHER DfACON And sfSTfR r. C. PITTMAN Are Proud To Announce That It Is Time Again To Get the Six Families Together Again To Sing And Praise The Lord. SUf'IDA Y, SfPTIMBfR 22, At 7:30P.M. NfW PHILADELPHIA M. 8. CHURCH 1002 East Buffalo Avenue They Ho .ve Added A New Family Group From Ft. Pierce, THE VOICE OF THE SOUL Along With EDITH LAN. GSTON And The GOSPEL METS, THE PILGRIM JUBILEES, Speclol Guest -THE MALE CHORUS Of NEW GRESS, SIS. WYATT And Her Of Orlando, THE GOSPEL TRUTH Of Orlando, And THE HARMONY WINDS DONATION: $4.50 Advance; $5.00 At The Door. MTe ZION AeMeEe CHURCH 111 South Dakota Avenue SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 15,1985 REV. CHARLES PERRY 11 A.M. Speaker REV. C. D. DIXON 3 P.M. Speaker Accompanied By The St. Luke A.M.E. Congregation ... Pastor BRO. WILLIAM STEW ART, Chairman BRO. ROBERT SPAIN & BRO. BERNARD GREEN, Co-Chairmen Recently Married MRS. Dt:XTER CUSSEAUX Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cail, Jr. announce the recent riage of their daughter LaShawn to Dexter G. Cusseaux, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wright (Cherry Red) Cusseaux. The bride is employed by Office Specialties. Inc. The groom is employed by Jim Walters Corporation. To Be Married TWANDA KELLY Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Brown announce the marriage of their daughter Twanda Elizabeth Kelly to Mr. Ken neth Alexander, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ira Thornton, will be Sunday, Sept. 15, at 4 p.m. At Faith M. B. Church. 24& .. 192 r THEJETSE'ITERS SOCIAL CLUB Sponsor A fiSH fry And Sale Saturday,Sept.l4, 12Noon At THE AMERICAN LEGION HALL POST 167 2504 l9tb Street "RST UNION MB CHURCH-3707E. ... Pastor Sunday School, 10 Wonblp, 11 A.M. Evening Worship, 6 P.M. Prayer-Bible Study; Wed.,. 7P.M. Ann Spain And Gregory Reid Take Vows In Atlanta MR. AND MRS. GREGORY REID Former Tampan, Ann Spain motored to Atlanta to witness was married to Gregory Reid this happy occasion. Other in Atlanta recently The out-of-town guests included ceremony took place at Dr. and Mrs David Hall, Mrs Cameiott Wedding Chapel. Veronica Cusseau, Mrs. Linda Spain Nixon, sister of Sidney Fox Reid, mother of the bride, was maid of honor the groom; Kimberly Reid, and Attorney Marcus Reid, Jasamin Hall, Clara Patter brother of the groom, was best son, Mrs. Thedore Reid, man. The couple was united in grandmother of the groom; marriage by the groom's Frank Patterson, Mr. and grandfather, the Reverend Mrs. Robert Spain, Mrs. Jewel Thedore Reid. The bride is the Rodgers, Eric Spain, brother ter of Mr and Mrs. of the bride; Mr. and Mrs. Horace (Juanita) Spain of William Spain, and Mr. and Tampa The groom is the son Mrs. Horace Spain, the bride' s of Mr s. Sidney Reid of parents Jacksonville, Alabama and the > late Mr. Reid. The couple will reside in = Several relatives and friends Atlanta, Georgia. a. It Pays To Advertise 248-1921 GRfA TfR .BffHfL BAPTIST CHURCH 808 Short Emory "ANNUAL FELLOWSHIP DAY" .Theme: And lf'e Know That All Things Work Together For Good to Them That Love God, to Them Who Are CDikd According To His Pur pose: Romans 6:16 IIIV. O. JACKSON Speaker M. 8 Church St P1tt1trsburg. Flo '\ ll IIIV. OSCAII JOHNSON, Jlt. Pastor SUNDAY, SfPTfMifR J 5, J H5 J J: A.M. Chairpersons: ERNESTINE DICKINSON And WILLIE JACKSON SPRING HILL M.S. CHURCH 704 E. Humphrey Street REV. WILLIE BROOKS, Pastor RfVIVAL MUTING SfPT. J6, J985 REV. WILLIE McDANIEL Speaker PROGRESS VILLAGE S.D.A. CHURCH SATURDAY 9:00A.M., Sabbath &:boot 11:00 A.M. Morning Worship (Held At St. James A.M.E. Church SlOl 86th Street 7:00P.M., Adventist Youth Hour 7909 Croton Annue' Tuesday, 7:30P.M. Prayer Meeting 8323 Endive Avenue All Are Welcome To These Services. Elder Theus Young, Pastor Charles Ashe, Head Elder Ricky Martin, Head Deacon Bettye Ashe, Church Clerk ::!. I -

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.!S :; = I = .... = OLGA BORDER Tills II Olga Border, daapter of Mrs. EniJD Da'YII utd 1De1Dber of O.L.P .H. CatltoUe Claardl. Bora uad the li&a of Omcer, Olga la cure tly worldaaat Tnelen Iuaruce u a
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Vincent Lorenza Jilowers, 23, Tampa, and Dannette FJalne Wright, 18, Tampa. Eddie Rudolph Ellison, 46, Mulberry, Fla., add Deloris Alfred, 39, Mulberry. Hayward Bryant, Jr., 26," Tampa, and Deborah Denise Hughes, 15, Tampa. Wilton Tommy Jones, Jr., 21, Seffner, and Kimberly Louise Hannah, 21, Tampa. Michael Alan eal, 18, Tampa, and Wonda Jo Gran ville, 25, Tampa. Trav 'is Alonzo Fasloa, 27, Tampa, and Dianne Belinda Bennett, 26, Tampa. Rodney Steve Petersoa, 27, Tampa, and Ferlia Christine Felder, 26, Tampa. Allen Christopher Scott. 21, Tampa, and Jacquelide Denise McGhee, 19, Tampa. Michael Florence, 2.4, Tampa, and. Virainia Ann Wells, A.M.I. CHURCH 2615CHIPCO Rt. S.C. uw.oe Plstor S.n.da 1 Sclllool. 9:30A.M. Momlat Wonbip, 11 A.M. P.M MT. VIRNON I'RIMITIVf BAI'TISr CHURCH 1719 Green Street Sunday School, A.M. Morning Worship, 11 AM BlbleStudy Tues., 7P.M. Everyone Is Welcome Bro. lArry B. Horoe, Sr. Otacon Sis. Patricia Horde, SK. IMMANUIL M.S. CHURCH 2204 H fghlond Av.enue ... Pastor SvndoyScbool 9 :30A. M ,MomJng Worship, 11: 00 A M Proyw Mtlng & Slbl Study Thvrsdoy. 7 :00P. M 31, Tampa. :Clarence Hercules. Edgar Hugh Scriven, 27, Dewberry Lake, Jr., 22, TamTampa, and Vera MactJones. pa, and Evelin Cecelia Byam, 33. Tampa. 21, Tampa. Fred Mobley, 32, Tampa, Micllael Anthony Rogers, and Klorinda Melody Grant, 19 Tampa, and' Tangela 31, Tampa. MkbeU e Williams, 20, Tam Bruce Moore, 21, Tampa, pa. add De: lse Marie Hndy, 21,' Davie Mitchell, 85. Tampa. Little Rock, Arlwlsas. and Wilti.e Lee Roberts, 68, Foster Bra:ntley, 42, St. Petersburg, and Darlene Yvette Sanders, 30, St. Valentin Ayala, 27, Tampa, Petersburg. and Etwenda House, 36, TamJimmie Lee Jones, Jr., 19, pa. Tampa, and Wanda layfe Ed Charlie James Holder, 26, wards, 18, Tampa. Tampa. and Joyce Ann Charlie Everhart, J! SO, Hillsman, 38, Tampa. Tampa, and FJaine Randall, Addison Rod Simmons, 21, 32, Tampa. Tampa, and Frances Wylene Alvin Milton Jones, 31, W'11'--11 T Tampa, and SybD Lavertis .........s, ampa. Gordon, 15, Temple Terrac:e. Diea.-an Juste Marcelus. 37, Terry Lyno Waters, 23, Tampa, and Jady Kathleen Tampa, and Iris Bell ada Taylor, 23, Tampa. Greene, 23, Tampa. o .,_ De Sllommes "' M res'"" Kevin Paul Alers, _., acTampa, aad Gwenette Peter. DiU Air Force Base, aad Rea son, l2, Tampa. Melody Theresa ves, '"'' Andrea Duwayne Cromar-Tampa. de, 26, Tampa, and Sharon Roger Romera Randolpb, 3 1 T 1h Jackson, ampa. 42, Tampa, and Dore a Robert FrankUn Chney, FJaine Godwin, 41, Tampa. 36, Tampa, and Amelia Sber Charles Edward Stockton, 39, St. Petersb rg, and Gwenrie l Jones, 24, Tampa. dolyn Lundy, 33, Tampa. Eddie Jackson, 37, St. Petersburg, Carrie Mae WiiiJams, 32, Tampa. FANTASY CARPETS DEAL! DEAL! DEAL! 'WE BEAT ANY BODY'S PRICES" GUARANTEEDCALL US! Carpet Sales Installation Re .palrs Specializing In: New Or Used Carpets Residential/Commercial P RILEY ... Prtsident Discount For: Senior Citizens & Tampa Housing Residents. Free Padding Mastr Charge/ Viso Gift To First 50 Callers 229-5169 JAMES 0. BROOKINS II, M.D. IS PLEASED TO ANNOU.NCE THE OPENING OF HIS NEW OfFICE FOR THE PRACTICE OF JEFFEttsoN INTERNAL MEDICINE IIOSf Ci!VTCHfiUO N(). 1 GRANDSON MAKES SURPRISE VISIT Mr. and Mrs. Edward (Deloris) Singleton were very happy grandparents on the eve of Hurricane Elena. Their No. 1 grandson surprised th.em with a visit all the way from South Carolina. Little Gregory Benson Jr., son of Gregory and Wanda Sin&leton Beasoa arrived in this wo r ld on May 28. Everyone had a lovely get together for three days. Many neighbors, and relatives braved Hurricane Elena to visit Gregory Jr. at the beautiful spacious home of GREGORY BENSON, IR. I his grandparents. COLLINS FAMILY REUNION HELD The Collins family reunion was held July S-7. Family and friends enjoyed an afternoon of games, fish fry and fun at the Tildenville Child Care Center on Friday, JulyS. On Saturday, services were held at Tildenville Missionary Baptist Church with Deacoa Leaeb from Orlando, carrying out the devotional service. There were selections by the five ADen sisters, a solo by Cassie Booker WUHams, and welcome by Amanda Booker and I Rev. Peter Lias extending greeti,ngs. ., A delicious dinner was served which was prepared by Aman a:: da Booker with barbecue by the Collins brothers. g On Sunday morning, the family worshipped at Tildenville a Baptist Church located in Tildenville. The oldest family [ member at the reunion was Mrs: Lucy Reeves of Cocoa, who is 93. The oldest guest was Guss Booker from Cinc i nnati, Ohio, who is 91. ,S The Collins family comes from Bluffton, Edison, and Arl ington, Ga. There were 25 brothers and sisters Some of them :t had their names changed when they were sold as slaves. Some a. of the names are Allen, Bell, King. Hilliard, Humphreys, Wash, Teal, Early and Edwards. The next reunion will be held at Bluffton, GA at L.UIIUIIJiuu Park where the Cotins brothers were born, raised and so l d. Planning the event were Mrs. Amanda Booker, Winter Garden, Mrs. Ernestine Brown, Ed Collins, Mr. and Mrs. Willie Collins, Fred ColUns, and Arvin Taylor, all of Orlando. FORMER TAMPA DIES I y .. Roberts, a former Tampa resident, passed Sunday in ew York City. She was the sister of Mrs. Daisy Mathis; daughter of Mrs. Helen TIJns, and cousin of FJois Miller, and sister of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Larry of Detroit. All of the fam i ly i s o f the Tampa Bay area. Fr i ends may contact the family at 75 Nichola<; Place, Apt. 47 New York, NY 10032. It Pays To Advertise 248-1921 ST. AGNES GUILD Of ST. JAMES EPISCOPAL CHURCH Presents FASHIONS OF ALL SEASONS SUNDAY.SEPTEMBER29, From6P.M. To8P.M. CENTRAL PARK VnLAGE AUDITORIUM 1000 llldia stnet M.UC: BOP JACICSON DONATION: $3.50 C. AGNES HODGINS, Coordlator JAM.ESGATUN A CURTISS WILSON, Nuraton CECELIA Preslclem IUW MACIDONIA M. a. CHUitCH 3402 E Deleull Avenue 18TH ANNIVIIfSARY 08$JRVANCI Post 01 P.eoc. ON Prlmltlv.loptlstChcKclt. SEPTEMBE R 1 6, 1985 SEPT. 15, At3P. M ., HOPEOFSHU.OH. ElderTI'Ciu CCin{lregotlon, Choir And U1h.rs SfPT 16 MACEDONIA, Elfl.r W "1:1 Will Rttthr S.VIce At AT SEPT I 7, MORNING GLORY, Hvmpttr.., > Mr. SINAl A.M.I. SEPT. II, FlltST CORINTHIANS Eldw T C"> ZION CHU1tCH 825 WEST BUFFALO AVENUE SfPT 19, NEWMT. SILlA, EldwM. Angli n t'l1 l919Ndtt'lllk.aAftiiH TAMPA. F LORIDA 33603 SEPT. 20, ST. MAltY, E/fl.rJ. B Molt trl DR. MOZELLA MITCHELL Nrgh1 Swvlcs At' P M Pucor OFFICE HOURS TELEPHONE ELDER OOEH GLOVER Pastor < SUNDAY, SII'T. U, AfS ... M. MON. 8:30A.M. S :30 P.M (Sl 3 ) 238 3566 SIS. H ltAGUN Rportr .... .... .......... iiiiiiiiiiii ... >

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PAGE TWELVE. A Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published Botb_ Edit,!ons America's Supermarket M AI Stores Open Mon. tluu Sat., 7 AM. to 11 P.M. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1985 AGRFATWAY TOSA\IEI Coupons up to 50 value will be doubled Those valued from 50 to '1 .00 will have a max imum redemption value of .00. Coupons over '1.00 will be redeemable only for face value Double coupon offer excludes retailer or free coupons. cigaret tes or tobacco coupons or refund certificates Coupon value cannot exceed the value of the item MANUfACTURERS MFG YOU Open Sunday, 8 AM. to 9 P.M. PRICES EFFECTIVE SEPT. 12-14. QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED COPYRI(iHT 1985, WINN-DIXIE STORES, INC., TAMPA This ad applies to the following Florida counties only : Desoto, Hardee, Hillsborough, Highlands Hernando, Manatee, Pasco, Pinellas, Polk, Sarasota, Lee, Collier, Charlotte, and the city of LaBelle. Check your local paper for specials in your area. F .or every 510.00 you spend, we'll double three. manufacturer's COUpon offers! EXAMPLE: SJO Purchase3 Coupons, '20 Purchase6 Coupons, etc._ COUPON COUPON A COUPON B ,.-CENTS SAVE OFF AT W 0 35C 70C soc '1.00 DOUBLE MANUFACTURER'S COUPON VALUE CANNOT EXCEED *1.00 (See Chart) U.S. CHOICE W-DBRAND RUMP ROAST $}79 LB. Loin Roast ...... Lb $}29 SELECT Sliced 79 Beef Liver ........ Lb BARON S ........... $400 SAVE 39C ALL FLAVORS SWIFT U.S. CHOICE W-DBRAND CENTER CUT-CHUCK ROAST $}29 LB. Canned $499 3-lb. Ham ................... Can ECONOMICAL ............. Lb. 99 U.S. CHOICE W-D BRAND $229 SAVE 35C REAL KRAFT MAYONNAISE COUPON C 75C COUPON 0 '1.2!1.-. U.S. CHOICE W-DBRAND '1.00 '1.25 FUlL CUT OR TOP ROUND STEAKS LB. liGHT FOI YOU! IN 10-LB. BOXES, .............. Lb. 79 IN OUR FREEZER MEAT CASE, 1*:: $J99 PINKY PIG BRAND ................ $} 00 SAVE 38C DESIGNER OR ASSORTED BRAWNY PAPER TOWELS CHEK DRINKS fiC '7'1

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Direct to /rowa Awaerica' Finest Jewelry Cra/tswaert V : N :H.fliii-U Handcrafted Quality Earrings Values to $15 .00 ..------BTI.S. ..IL LIMIT 4 OF YOUR CHOICE PLEASE SAVE 78! LIMIT 2 PLEASE ASTOR $} 00 WHITE OR ASSORTED COLORS, SUNBEL T Bathroom 79 Ttssue ............... Pks PRESTIGE OVEN HONEY CRACKED WHEAT OR .. 69 HARVEST FRESH Cool Crisp C t 2 -Lb. arro s ............ Bas HARVEST FRESH RED RIPE Tomatoes . Lb. HARVEST FRESH U S NO. 1 Red Bliss P t t 5-Lb. o a oes .......... Bas 59 49 79 LIMIT 1 PLEASE WE'll liGHT FOI SAVE 58! LIMIT 2, REG., HOT, OR SMOKEY DeepBBQ SaSouth 2 18-0z. $}00 UCe .. Btls SAVE LIMIT 2 THRIFTY MAID Corned 89 12-0z. Beef .................... Can SAVE 194! LIMIT 4, ALL VARIETIES, ASTOR Specialty 2 $}OO Potatoes .. .. Boxes SUPERB RAND STICK CHEESE MILD COLBY, MONTEREY JACK, N.Y. SHARP, SHARP, MEDIUM, MUENSTER, BRICK, OR STICK SAVE SUPERBRAND REG. OR STA-FIT ............. WISE BUY! SAVE BLUE BONNET Margarine 99 Quarters .......... SAVE 34! BREAKSTONE'S Sour 99 16-0z. Cream ............... cup ... ROLLS .-_ UMIT 2 OF YOUR CHOICE PLEASE SAVE LIMIT 1 PLEASE FAB ....... $}69 PUNCH, ORANGE, OR GRAPE Hi-C Fruit Drinks ............... 99 REG., MUSHROOM, OR WITH MEAT, PRESI'IGIO .......... $}4 9 SAVE 40<: ALLFLAVQRS PRESTIGE \' ALL NATURAL ICE CREAM ?/'ft.$259 SAVE 44! ALL FLAVORS, BREYERS ............... $289 SAVE UP TO l(K! BIRDSEYE PEAS, CUT CORN OR Beans 89 REGULAR OR BUTTERMILK 69 TAMPA-*efletcher Plaza. 130 W Fletcher Ave.; *eEast Gate Plaza. 2221 E Hillsborough Ave. ; *nterbay Plaza 3910 S Manhattan Ave. ; *.Carolyn lane Shop. Ctr .. 11605 Nebraska Ave.; e-4015 E Hillsborough Ave. ; *el'alm River Plaza, 7440 Palm River Road; *eHorizon Park Shop. Ctr. 3916 W H illsborough Ave.; *e5kipper Palms Shop. Ctr 2540 Skipper Rd. ; *.Wood lake Plaza 8402 Sheldon Rd. ; N Armenia Ave.; *el'alms of Carrollwood. 13123 N Dale Mabry; TEMPLE TERRACE*Temp l e Terrace Shop Ctr 9225 56th St.; LUTZ* Sunset Plaza; BRAIIDON *eKings Row Shop. Ctr., 843 Bloomingdale Ave.; SEFFNER*eNorth Grove Shop. Ctr., 702 S R 574; VALRICO-*evalrico Square. Hwy 6jt& Valrico Rd. ; SUN CITY-*e1625 Sun City Center; APOLLO BEACH-*eApollo Beach Shop. Plaza U S 41 & Apollo Bch. Blvd.; RIVERVIEW-'lfeRiverbay Shop. Ctr. U S & Gibsonton Rd.; PLANT CITY*.Walden Woods Village. 2502 Jim Redman Pkwy. Wlnn Dixie Is an Equal Oppor tunil y Employer ror both men and women. Contact the Tampa Ur ban Leal(ue or our Human Resource Dept., P.O. Box 440, Tampa, Florida 3360 I. STAR (*) PRECEDING ADDRESS INDICATES DELl-BAKERY LOCATION. SUO!J!(l3 qJ08 '!J.f puy paqS!IQDd U!JCliiD8(ClU!JUilS '81.!1 Si6l H3HW3J.d3S 'A VOIHJ

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.. : : :: : .. : .... .. -... =i .4/ = WJI1elH( I J<, RANDY l SteVe Young Signed By Dues The Tampa Bay Bucs game of musical chair Quarterback with former USF Quarterback Steve Young be ing the latest. Many Buc fans and the Buc management feel that Young is the man to lead them to the great things that are expected in the future. But that is nothing new. The same thing was expected of all the other quarterbacks who have paradeCI in arid out of One Buccaneer _Place. / It was expected that Doug Williams would carry the Bucs to great things; but he was ex{1) do it free. The hell g with Doug, Jack Thompson ;: from the Cincinnati Bengals could lead the Bucs. But TL ... was not expected oS to lead the Bucs free. He was ,i paid well to do the job. But Thomp couldn't do it, and he has since been cut from the 1 squad. Steve DeBerg could handle ,: it for sure. Who needed Jack 161 Thompson anyway. Just give oa the football-to DeBerg, he will IJead us. Well, the Bucs are this very minute as far away from fl being a Super Bowl team as they were in 1976. Apparently, the Buc 1"Brawn Trust" t' dQeSn't believe old DeBerg is going to get the job done. rili:l Steve Young has been sign "" ed to learn the system from old .= ''Bergie' and then the Bucs You see whdf Reggie Bell stands up, he rises to about 6-5 and could still grow another inch. Bell spreads to about 225 pounds. In addition Bell has excellent skills in football and basketball. In football, Bell who plays defensive end and tight end on offense, is a pre-season All American pick. In basketball, Bell is a 6-5 center. Last year Bell played both positions very well. This season he has decid ed to skip football and concen trate on basketball, thus in limiting his opportunity for a college scholarship and possibly a future occupation as a pro athlete. Maybe Bell and his advisors know what they are doing but I wonder if skipping football is wise. The fact that he is a pre season All-American pick and his 6-5, 225 pound siie will get him a look by a lot of top notch football programs from the nation. I believe Bell should delay his decision to concentrate on one sport until basketball season is over. At that time he should explore his options Sure Toney Mack did it, but let's be realistic, I've seen Bell play, and he is no Toney Mack. Reggie Bell needs to rethink his decision, and the best of luck to him on whatever he does. :! are going to take old Stevie .g Boy's job and hand it to Steve Sickle Cell Benefit Young. That is to be expected. The local Sickle Cell Foun1: The Bucs are paying Steve dation will be selling tickets to i Young an annual salary of two National Basketball = around one million dollars a Association games at the USF ,5 year. A guy making that kind Sun Dome. The two games ..:. of money must play, even will match the Detroit Pistons ; though DeBerg is getting and the exciting Isaih Thomas i $600,000 a year. against the Twin Towers of Before the year is over, the Houston, Ralph Sampson and Bucs will be lead by a child Akeem Olajuwan on October Clll from the west I wonder will 5th at 8 p.m. and "Dr. J" and ;: Steve Young be able to rush the 76ers against the Atlanta the quarterback, or knock Hawks on October 13th,' at 7 passes thrown by the opposing p.m .. quarterbacks or keep the The Sickle Cell Foundation lineman found holding or will be selling tickets at the jumping off side, or will Mr regular price, but will receive Young be able to stop all of $2.00 from the cost of eve(y the mental errors that have ticket it sells. Mae McDowell been typical of every Buc of the Sickle Cell Foundation team? is requesting that the com. I can't help but wonder who munity get involved and help will follow Steve Young once make this project a success. his two or three year tenure as Further information on the Buc quarterback is up? It's foundation or ticket informa time will surely come and go tion, The Sickle Cell office is just as all the others So far located at 2910 N Nebraska out of the 35 or so quarterAve. The phone number is .. backs the team has had. One 273-9496. One can also call left because management Mae McDowell in the evenings didn't want to pay him and the at 626-33 68. others left because they didn't have skills. 80 THE DOGS & WIN Reggie Bell Where Are You? THOUSAN'DS OF z King High School has an in-DOLLARS telligent young man by the Send $15.00 for secret f-4 name of Reggie Bell. Reggie is formular to: It does not go unnoticed that from time to time the ma jor media will find a Black or two and cr eate an "All American" boy image. Usual ly, such Negroes are chosen from the field of politics, education, religion, or sports. Athletes get their share of the "chosen." Entertainment is another field which finds Blacks exploited. However, these exploits are far from the "All American" image. They usually are stereotyped funny people audiences have learned to know and love. By RUDOLPH HARRIS Analysis quickly dragged through the mud by image-makers. It is related that Pete Rose was even implicated, but you didn't see such "hearsay" associated with Rose. The glamour of breaking Ty Cobb's record would not be tainted with this drug thing. Why must there be such ob vious double standards? Hopefully, Black people will resist any attempt by adversaries to select their im ages. The way the media is ex posing Black athletes with drug-s today makes Black parents more than reluctant to see their children pick up any kind of ball, or put their hands in boxing gloves, or even pick up a tennis racket. PerhaPs Blacks should start a counter campaign and highlight to their young .... tbe proper image among ::: .. athletes. Our history is rich with outstanding men who refused to submit to the stereotype desired. We had men of courage and strength who defended their racial dignity. The likes of Jack Johnson, Paul Robeson, Jackie Robinson, and Ali must be revered by every Black child who would ever hope to grace the sport arenas across this land. Your "George Jeffersons", "Flip Wilsons", and the likes Guys like Muhammad Ali, Jim Brown, and anyone similar to a Paul Robeson of old are generally ignored, unless they are accused of do ing som..ething wrong. We read with interest this week of the accusation against Wblie Stargell, the famous forriler Pittsburgh Pirate baseball great. Old "Pops", Black To Start For Eagles Sunday as they labeled him, was pro moted as the Black image for young Black males. Although, no doubt, Stargell was a great athlete and human being, Willie was chosen for media hype, moreso, because he displayed a quiet, mild mannered, somewhat sub missive character. You couldn't make Willie mad. He was never heard or seen to speak out on racism in a miiUon years. He was white folks version of a man." Guys like Hank Frank Robinson, and otners who tried to seek greater pro minence in the baseball world fell into bad grace. Th i s is especially t r ue when they spoke out and voiced their opi nions But let's get back to Willie. PHILADELPHIA One day after being sacked eight times by the New York Giants, veteran Philadelphia Eagles quarterback Ron Jaworski was sacked Monday as a starter by coach Marion Campbell. The coach said rookie Ran dall Cunningham wUI start Sunday at home against tbe Los Angeles Rams because be is a better scrambler. Jaworski, the club's starter for the past eight seasons, said he was "stunned" by the move. He completed 1l of 25 passes for 137 yards against the Giants and was sacked for 73 yards in losses. The Eagles gained only 168 yards in of fense in the 21-0 loss. "I don't want to be the scapegoat for the loss on Sunday," Jaworski said. "If Ran dall is as far along as they think he is, why didn't they say so earlier and name him the starter before the season?" Cunningham, a second round draft choice from Nevada-Las Vegas, played well during the preseason when be scrambled out of trouble. But he com pleted only one of seven passes Sunday and was intercepted once in relief of Jaworski. "After a thorough review of our offensiv.e situation, we've seen that Randall Cunningham has moved the team with consistency (in preseason)," Campbell said in a statement. "He will give us an added dimension of maneuverability and we hope this will belp increase our of fensive productivity. "I have nothing but the highest respect for Jawor ski. He is still a valuable part of this team and I won't hesitate to call on him." Jaworski said he will help Cunningham but added he did not believe the rookie is ready to assume the starting role The Eagles also announced that fullback Rubie Oliver had been waived and that they would attempt to add a third tight end before Sunday's game. Tight end Vyto Kab suf, fered a pulled hamstring Sun day. All of a sudden, Willie shows up in the media as hav ing been part of a drug user ex perience. Baseballer Dale Berra said that Stargell gave him amphetamines when both were with the Pirates Berra and about a dozen other players are testifying before a federal judge in a case involv ing drug dealers. Stargell's pic' ture was carried on the f r ont page of numerous papers around the nation. Here in Tampa, the Tribune carried a photo of Willie in its September 11, edition. FUN .FUN ,FUN It goes without saying that Blacks, eYeD the. "cho.sen" such as Stargell are IT'S BOWLING TIME AGAIN The Hitters & Mlssers Invite You To Their Organizational Meeting Saturday, Sept. 14th 5:30P.M. -REGAL LANES (On Armenia) MEET US THERE! ROD McCARTY IS THE PRESIDENT BEFORE YOU VALUE -YOUR INJURY ..... CONTACT FRED 1.. BUCKINE Attorney At Law Persona. / Injury & Wrongful Death FREE Consultation By Appointment. Evenings And Weekends 711 N. FLORIDA AVE. SUITE 225 no ordinary high school James Spruce 0 llnnna c.tPr. Box 824 -TAMPA, FL33602 : 'I 248 1921. I Tampa, Fl. 33610 (813) 223-2044 -. .. .. A&iiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiii i -iliiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ..

PAGE 15

Richest In Sunday Against Important Information Purchasers must own chose. financing for all soles. These properties may contain code Please contact a realtor of your violati ons : choice to see or bid on any of the .HUD reserves the ngh_t to re1ecj any t 1 ted or all bids and to wo1ve any fnfor proper 1es IS b d PROPERTIES ARE FOR SALE FOR molity or irregularity many 1 s. CASH WITHOUT WARRANTY IN Bids will not be accepted directly THEIR .. AS-IS" CONDITION. AND. ARE from a bidder. All bids MUST BE sub .NOT ELIGIBLE FOR FHA INSURED mi!ted through a real estate LOANS. ; HUD will pay a portion <.>f the closing costs i f requested in offer to pur NEW LISTINGS LISTING DATE: September 6, 1985 093-195099 5118 Cllatswortll A "ft. 50,500 3/1 093-205011 10101 Pille TnM Ct E 40,001 3/1 093-185548 1505 Willow St N 11,200(LBP) 1/1 093-199373 6607-33rd St. N 33,500 3/1 All sealed aad blcla oa properties m111t be d.ate.tamped Ia the Tampa BUD office b)' 4:15pm, September 16, 1985:>The Bid Opealaa =at the Tampa BUD offlft oa ..U offertaala 9:00am, September 17, LISTING DATE: September 13, 1985 TAMPA CUe No. Addreu Prtce 093-113614 1J03 Broad street E. 41,150 111 093-%13991 1731 Grftll Ridae Road Jf,Sit 3/1.5 093-104317 1911 Gftaory Drtn 53,1te 111 093-116151 1919 a .... An. E. lO,lii(LBP) 111 093-101517 1713 Noel Street E. 15,1M 111 093-19oM95 4711 OldHo-AYeiiH Jf,650 3/1 093-101117 3613 Squcreek Dme 41,511 4/1. 093-190956 5101 Wladonr Wa)' 36,. 1/1 AUBURNDALE 093-100130 3031 Lutau Orde 37,500 3/2 LAKELAND 093-199999 5935 HWtop Lue, W. 15,000 3/1 WINTER HAVEN 093-115144 142 "8" S.E. 10,000(LBP) 111 093-197019 133 Vanaer VUiu Dr. S.W. 41,500 3/1 TEMPLE TERRACE 093-116717 4601 Purttan Road 35,700 1/1 All sealed and ldeatlflable bids on above properties must be date stamped In the Tampa BUD office by 4:15pm, September 13, 1985. The Bid Opealng date at the BUD office oa this offertng Is 9:00 am, September 14, 1985 EXTENDED LISTINGS Properties hsted below are available until sold or rellsted under 10 day sealed bid period: 093 217647 093 202111 093-105161 "093-213110 093-206509 093 199075 093-201987 093-218873 093-1144 72 093-199494 093-199719 093-201378 093-110886 093 -19477 0 093 218435 093-198607 093-205151 093-116059 093-101770 093-l186U 093-111174 093-113981 093-110510 093-104899 093-104341 093-111313 093-113135 TAMPA 8614 9th Street N 3113 16th St 6204 41st St 1007 E. Bay St. N .(Duplex) 6509 Clifton W 16020 Dawn view Dr 10103 Enchaated Oaks 801 Frierson, East 1009 Geaessee St E 2911 Highland Ave N 4006 Idlewild 3011 Jefferson St 14317 Knoll Rl,.dge Dr 3711 Meadowbreeze Dr 1829 Morgan Street 1108 Pall fox Ave E 9210 Patterson Street 10,11 Tallfeather Ct. 10106 Turtle HUI Ct ot307 Wails Place 311 West Street 14101 Wlaslow Place 815 Woodlawa Ave W LAKELAND 3106 Old Tampa Road ( LUTZ 1957 Gregory Drtve 531 WindJammer Circle SEBRING 110 Vlrpnla Ave. 20,950 2 / 1 13,250 3/1 20,300(LBP) 3 / 1 31,900(LBP) 3 / 1-211 41,000 3 / 1.5 53,650 211.5 43,850 111 29,150(LBP) 2 / 2 39,500 111 11,600(LBP) 3 / 1 20,000(LBP) 111 21,400(LBP) 3 / 1 63,000 3/2 38 000 111 22,400(LBP) 3/1.5 11,850(LBP) 111 17,900(LBP )"11 1 61 900 3/2 39,000 lit 46,000 5 / 2 15,000 1 / 1 60 000 3/1.5 30,000(LBP) 3/2 15,.COO 2/1 50,000 111 59,900 3/1 31,500 3/1 Baseball: $2.6 Eddie Murrr The Minnesota Vikings fresh off a come-fromcbehind, 28-21, victory over the Super Bowl Champs, San Francisco Forty Niners, come to Tampa Stadium Sunday to help the Bucs open the 1985 home cam paign. The Vikings, 3-13, last year were earlier speculated as one of the teams the Bucs could defeat this year. However, last week's season openers involv ing both clubs could make the Vikings favored in the 4:00 BALTIMORE-Baltimore P.M. encounter. The Bucs Orioles first baseman Eddie were crushed by the Chicago Murray Wednesday signed a Bears, '38-28 last week at 5-year contract extension Soldier Field after the reportedly worth $13-million club had taken a 21-7 lead. -a pact that would make him There is quite a bit of excite the highest-paid player in ment around One Buccaneer baseball. Place this week over the signSteve DeBerg should return to his first half performance against the Bears. However, such pressure could backfire for Steve knows that his days as number one are numbered. He well knows that the Bucs did not dish out a million 1-0 dollar a year contract to = Young to keep him on the u. bench. The Vikings will be out to prove that the win over San Francisco last week was no fluke. The "Bud is Back" hype could just well last throughout the year. Then, as lou well know, there is a m;m named Tommy Kramer on the field. Kramer actually drive the young uc secondary crazy with no eal Buc pass rush in sight. "This is the largest contract ing of quarterback Steve ever given to one of our Young. Young was highly Historically, the Bucs and players," said Baltimore touted as a sensation from the Vikings have 11_1J:t 14 times general manager Hank Peters. Brigham Young University. with the Vikes holding a 9-5 Peters and Murray would Two years in the USFL, advantage. The two teams !D not comment on how much however, has yielded very little split last year with the Bucs fll the contract extension was which would indicate that the winning at home, 35-31 and worth. But sources said it ,heralded Mormon will make Minnesota returning the favor & averages about 2.6 million an" the Bucs play-off. calibre in overtime, 27-24, up in the l .. nually. again, as in days of (not-todome. a, Prior to Murray's signing, be-forgotten) Doug Williams. Perhaps the 9 most e. George Foster of. the_ New Bucs and the memorable game between the ;" York Mets and Dave Wmfleld large of Tampa, .J two teams was the November, If of the New York Yankees were ;arc: hopmg that Young Will 1980 encounter when quarter. the. highest-paid players in the remove that .stigma, forever. back Doug Williams threw for majors based on releasThe Bucs edl probably enter 486 yards in a losing effort. c:::r ed by the Major League Sunday's contest on a more The Vikes out-lasted the Bucs Ff Players Ass<>?ation prior to motiva!ed as a result of 38-30, that Sunda; [ the season. Youngs arnval. Quarterback evening ..... Rudolph Harris. Dickerson, Rluns Drift Further Apart ANAHEIM, Cal(f. "No progress was niade. At II Negotiations betweeen this point, we're stalemated;' holdout Eric Dickerson and David Epstein, Dickerson's atthe Los Angeles Rams took a torney, said later tuesday. turn for the worst Tuesday, Although Robinson would and coach John Robinson not say the door was closed on descr i bed the situation as "exthe possibility of Dickerson's tremely negative." returning, he said in a The Rams, in a prepared tele phone conference call from statement, said team manage-the club 's offices in ment met with the recorda,n setting running back and his negative s1tuat10n at this point representatives for several and we feel strongly that Eric hours Monday at Dickerson's is not rece j ving the kind of adrequest. vice we'd hope for someone On Tuesday, according to we care about-It's tragic." the Rams' statement, DickerEpstein said the Ram's son informed club owner coach was expected to attend Georgia Frontiere that, at the Monday 's meeting, bu t did advice of his representatives, not. he would not report to the "We decided to go ahead in team. Pierce Junior High School The girls' vollexball team, coached by Lynn Hallmark, is excited about their first game on Sept. 25 at Chamberlain High School. ERIC DICKERSON the hope s that something could be accomplished without the catalyst. It didn't work out very well." The football team was Children Discovery Day Care Center undefeated last year and Coach Danny Acosta hopes it Now With Two Locations To remains that way as the Serve You: WAUCHULA players prepare for the first 3112% N. Armenia 173-0473 093-104563 35Chambertaia Blvd. 11,700 3 / 1.5 game on Sept. 26 at Leto High 2110Y2 W. luHalo 175-3161 (LBP) -Indicates $500 escrow deposit for of lead bose School against Co:leman Jr. 6:30A.M. 6:30P.M. poinl hazard. High. Infants And Up: Arthur Smith is principal Preschool Classes EQUAl !lOUSING OPPORTUNITY HUD DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT IGGS STREET. TAMPA,. FLORIDA. 33601 and Jackie St. John is in Pick-Up charge of public relations. Hot Lunches t'fl Enroll Now At Special Rate Of '25 Per Week >

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. c Grassroots Junior Tennis Instruction The Tampa Recreation Department is offering a special tennis program for youngsters this Fall. The Grassroots Junior Tennis In struction Program will begin on Monday, September 16th There is no charge for the in struction. age six to fourteen. The in struction will be offered at various locations in the City of Tampa. For more information' on the program and available locations, please call the Tennis Program Office at 2S3-3782. The kickoff clinic is scheduled for September 16th at 4 :30 p.m. Martin Luther King Jr. Gym is located at 2109 N. Rome Avenue. "Since the eighth grade I have been taking upper level courses," he explains. "It pro vided me with discipline. If I didn't have that discipline, college would have been rough for me." Curry graduated eighth in Kashmere's graduating class of over SOO with a 4 2 grade point average (out of a possible 4 .S). At Texas, Curry found himself again just one of many talented Aside from Curry, Texas had NFL draftees Mossy Cade, Jerry Gray, Mike Hatchett, Fred Acorn and Jitter Fields in the Reggie Hitting At Homerun Average California's Reggie Jackson is hitting a home run on the average of every S.4 games this season, which compares. favorably with his career average of one home run every 4.8 A special kickoff clinic is scheduled for Thursday, September 12th from 4:30 to S:30 p.m. at the Martin Luther King Jr. Gym. Barbara Braunstein, Florida coor-THE GREAT REV MAKO dinator of the United SPIRITUAl READER, Ht:ALf:R, AND ADVISOR Tennis Associaton school proTells past, preient and future. He !Ill, tells 1111. U you llrt skk anJt gram, will conduct the clinic. in 'bad health. Kftows your enemies! Is your loved oM driflin11 1.0 The free sessions wilt you need money? If you have Curse or Bad Spell he c:an help you brrak < feature an introduction to tentllte bnd luc:k. O.e visit c:an or ma) be solve all your problems. His spKiall) z Is xellina the skk well and reunllinxttw loved ones. l.lkk)" Days 11nd nis and its basic skills. The ben are 111ven. p r ogram is ope n to children IF vou NU: D Ht:l. P DON'T Hf.srun: f-< ('OMt: NOW.I.ATt: R MA\' Bt: TOO L.HE COME BV HIS OHU't: OR ('Al.l. 234-2241, 219 W HII.I.SBOROl i(;H "'' 11<>\l... AH: 4 BUX:KS Wt:ST ot 1 75, TAMPA Ill S Rll>t : F.ROM ANVWHt:Rt :. THE DEUCE'S WILD ENJOY YOUR FAVORITE MIXED DRINK AND DANCE TO THE I.EG PERSUADER Where All Deuces Are Wild At 2102 Highland (Corner Of Palm & Highland) Mut Be :U W /Pkt!lre J.D .t Appropriately Drased .. .,.,. Or.Tit:At CENTER Eye Glasses Contact Lenses Sunglasses Optical Supplies Eye Exam Start At '25 M. DAVID WILLIAMS, O.D. 11502 N. NEBRASKA 972-1020 .... iiii .. ..

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Can We Compare Of Yesteryear To Athletes Of Today Chuck Muncie Retires e > dedicated, determined, talented, and played profiWhen we try to compare ciently, were offered substan Today's athletes to Athletes of tial rewards, whether it was Yesteryear, we start by analyzfree education or money ing the statement, "There had The constant stJ!uggle to to be a beginning, to get where reach the top, fell short for ifie we are now." And when majority of unsung greats, there's a beginning, that who mastered the three main means things will start off (in sports America loves most cases) rough, and as time -basketball, football, and passes, things will begin to get Only a few token better with changing times. number of Black athletes were Black athletes or. accepted on the professional Yesteryear, had to endure and level in the late 50's and early accept all kinds of conditions. 60's. Bad uniforms, equipment, As time passed, and changes facilities, and most of all began to take. place, Black the everyday struggle Of being dominance in sports became accepted in a society that rewidespread on the high school, jected athletes because of their collegiate, and professional color never hinder Black level. athletes from progressing to The doors of opportunity economic freedom. and mass appeal in the profesBlack who were sional ranks were opened by greats such as Jack Johnson, Jackie Robinson and Satchel Pai e. The list of Black pio -eers and their achievements can go on and on. For Black athle tes who never reached the professional ranks, they returned home with a better education and understanding of life and help pioneer better facilities for today's athletes, who developed both physically and mentally to a higher degree than ever before into Today's superstars. Meanwhile, in spite of all at tempts to analyze the two, one major goal or concept Is sought after and that is striv ing to be a winner:-No matter how hard the athlete trained for the sport, or whatever abuse mentally anQ phrsically CHUCK MUNCIE were taken. Being a winner is one of the most important feelings in one's life. The ex citement and thrill of victory goes way back to the very beginning and being a winner will continue to be the main goal every athlete will seek in the future. Ethnic Greeting Cards Express Our Moods, Joys, Hurts, Fears, Victdries, Triumphs and Power L a dy Madonna -1055 Black UnityThe Farnily-1055-l NOEL Noel -1055-2 'Merry Christmas Baby' These cards are hand drawn, and created with you, the ethnic person in mind, Ron Watson has given complete marketing rights of his talents to Ethnic Greeting cards, and we are offering his creations to you You may purchase all 48 cards with matching envelopes for $19" or 12 cards for $840 plus sales tax. You may purchase these cards by sending your check or money order today to the address listed below. By taking advantage of this "Introductory Offer" you pay ONLY .70C ea:ch for hand drawn cards. What A Bargain! 48 CARDS A $3360 ValUe __:_ YOURS FOR ONly $1995 OR 12 CARDS FOR $8.40 plus sales tax shipping and handling. Take Advantage of This Offer Today By Sending Your Check Or Money Order To: Ethnic Greeting Cards, 5108 East Fowler Avenue, Tampa, FL 33612 OR By Call (813) 985-4899 Allow 4-6 Weeks Delivery All Orders MUST Be Received No Later Than October 14, 1985 ... ............................................................................................................................................. --...... -.... -.............. -................... -........ ......................................................................................................................................................................................................... .. PLEASE RUSH ME ____ set(s) of the exclusive Ron Watson Christmas Collection. I enclose $ ___________ which includes $1.50 Handling & Shipping Charge along with sales tax for each set. EDEN PRAIRIE, Minn. ,!'( Running back Chuck Muncie, CIJ saying he could not balance his drug rehabilitation and foota ball, announced his retirement lC Wednesday. iii The nine-year veteran was traded to the Minnesota ...,. .!N l Vikings July 19 by the San Diego charges at the urging of tC 9! NFL comm1sstoner Pete ..... Rozelle. Rozelle, who felt Minnesota's history of helping players with drug-related problems would the three-time Pro Bowler, had suspended Muncie for the 1984 season after traces .o cocaine were found in his orin e. Rozelle Muncie for the Vikings' sepson-opener Sunday against San Fran cisco 49ers becadse Muncie missed two drug counseling sessions required by the com missioner. !2, had not given the required 12-hours notice that he would be unable to at tend the Sessions. "There was just too much pressure on me," Muncie said. "I had to get out of the game and continue with my life with a normal life. It definitely is very difficult for' me to leave after what I went through to get back in the game but I definitely felt I had to have more time to concentrate on my life off the field before I could deal with playing foot ball. Norton's Son ,. Out. Of UCLA Opener > = Q. LOS ANGELES Ken Norton Jr., a UCLA linebacker and son of the for" mer heavyweight champ, was I not allowed to play in the Bruins' opener last weekend against BYU in Provo, Utah, because he violated NCAA g. rules by appearing in an adver="' tisement, coach Terry t!1 Donahue said. 13: Lofton Fined $113 Wide receiver James Lofton of the Green Bay Packers was fined $113 for a speeding ticket he received for what a patrolman quotes him as say ing was his haste to get home'. The State Patrol said Lofton was cited June 16. for traveling 83 miles an hour on a 55-mph section of I-43. Jets Sign Powell The New York Jets, two days after yielding 10 sacks to the Los Angeles Raiders, sign ed five-time NJ_-Pro tackle Marvin Powell. : = rl1 Powell and Reggie ., McElroy, the Jet's other start;;.. ing tackle from last season, ;;; have been holdouts since train'Jl ing camp began. Neither the Jets, nor to'! Powell's agent, Bradley Name Peters, would comment on to'! City State Zip length or financial terms ofth!! ........ .... .JI;;..

PAGE 18

............ ................................ .. PUGHSLEY sons, Mr. Ross Fabian, Mr. "A WILSON'S SERVICE." = Q -"C 8 I c ""' BRYANT& Mrs. Thelma Harris 1519 mma Avenue, passed away September 3, in a local hospital. F uneral services wiU be conducted Saturday at 1 P.M. from the Progress M.B. Church, 3307 E. Shadowlawn, with the Pastor Rev. E. J. WIUiams, of ficiating. Entombment will follow in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Survivors include: 8 devoted children, Leola Lewi and husband, Roy, Leroy Harris, Sr. and wife, Sherry, Mary A. Harris, Jerome Har ris and wife, Yvonne, Betty Lowe and husband, Natbaniel, Cloretha Harris, Willie Mae Thomas, Willi e Lewis Thomas of Houston, TX, Leroy Harris, Jr. of the U.S. Navy, and Tanya D. Harris; 1 brother, Richard Cobbs; stepsister, May Catherine of Houston, TX; 1 = aunt, Josephine Green; 2 nephews, Johnny Cooper and = Howard Harris; 1 brother-ini law, Anthony and wife, Ruth; ..:. 30 grandchildren, Walter, David Edward, Michael, Richard, Benjamin, Bori s, Kenneth Thelma, Luvenia, Latricia, Tina Jackylene, ti Jackie Jerome Jr., Lo lita, Felicia, Wanda, Bertrand, Ulysses, Shannon, Anita, Latasha, Tamika, Deborah, Freddie, Ron, Christopher, Willie Jr., and J .J.; 18 great grandchildren; cousins, nieces, nephew and a ho t of other sorrowing relatives and devoted friends among whom is John Lawson The remains will repose at the RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL after 5 P.M. Fri day. THE FAMILY WILL RECEIVE FRIENDS AT THE CHAPEL FROM 7-8 P.M. Friday. Arrangements entrusted to BRYANT & WILLJAMS (Ray WiUiams Funeral Home). < ALLEN McCLOUD Mr. Allen McCloud, 4310 '-1 Grace Street, passed away !: September 9 at his residence. ::r: Funeral services will be con ducted Saturday at 1l A.M. from the Mt. Tabor M.B. Church, 2606 W. Grace Street, < Rev. T. J. James, Pastor. En=.. tombment will fol )n the Me orial Park Cemetery. A nati e of Tallahassee, Mr. McOoud hal resided in New York until his retirement, when he moved back to Tam pa. He was a member of the United Furniture Workers of America Union, Local 140, AFL/CIO. Su.rvivors include: a son, Andrew McCloud Jr. and wife, Annette of New York City, NY; 2 daughters, Bessie M. Jones and husband Blake of ew York City, and Edith Green and husband, John of Philadelphia, PA; 14 grandchildren, 13 great grand children; 2 brothers, Henry McCloud and wife, Minnie of C learwater and Samuel Mc Cloud and wife, ranees of Tampa; several nieces and nephew and a host of other sorrowing relatives and devoted friends among whom i Mr Ella Mae Mercer. The remains will repo e at the RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL after SP.M. Friday. THE FAMILY WILL RECEIVE FRJENDS AT THE CHAPEL FROM 6-7 P.M. FRJDA Y EVEN ING. Arrangements entrusted to BRYANT & WILLIAMS (Ray Williams Funeral Home). OAK HILL SONYA R. DYE Funeral services for Ms. Sonya R. Dye of 2209-20th Avenue who passed away, Fri day, September 6, will be held Saturday, September 14, at 11 A.M. at OAK HILLS FUNERAL HOME CHAPEL, 5016 N. 22nd Street, Tampa, with the Rev. Elbert Melton, officiating. She leaves to mourn: 2 children, Demetria L. Holly and Larry Charles Dye, Jr.;1t step grand mother, M Queeni T. Dye; one sister, Veronica L. Grant; 4 brothers, Kenneth A. Dye, Jesse James Dye, Michael Leon Dye and Paul Fance, and a host of sorrowing relatives and friends. The remains will not be viewed after the ser vices. OAK HILLS FU ERAL HOME. WILSON'S FUNERAL HOME 3001 29th STREET "Our Business Is Service" Phone: 241-6125 MR. GEORGE KARL CHAMBERS Funeral services for Mr. George Karl Chambers of 4613 John Bell Drive who passed away Thursday, will be held Monday at 10 A.M. from Pughsley Cathedral with the Rev. J. H. Howell officiating. Interment win be in Ro e Hill Cemetery. He will be sadly by his father, Mr. Gordon Chambers; 1 i ter Ms. Michaela "Mikki" Chambers; 3 uncles, Mr. Emory Rogers and wife, Louise; Rev. Ro scoe Rogers and wife, Louzetta, and Mr. William Rogers and wife, Elnora, Washington, DC; 3 aunts, Ms. Rosa Hester, Ms. Christine Love, and Ms Veloa Doak Baton Rouge, LA; a host of cousins among whom are: Ms. Yvonne Rogers, Mr. Greg Jones, Mr. Gordon Jones, Ms. Gail Jones, Ms. Ir ma Jean Swain, Connecticut, aod Mr. Nathaniel Cabral, U.S. Army; 4 itodbrothers, Mr. David Snow, Michael McKinney, Mr. Clifford Roach and Mr. William Mur ray; a host of devoted friends among whom are: Ms. Marilyn Ghant, Mr. Charles Fulton, Mr. Adarain MiJler, Ms. Eve Johnson and a host of other sorrowing relatives and friends. The remains will He in state at Pughsley Cathedral after 5 P.M. Sunday. THERE WILL BE NO VIEWING PUGHSLEY FUNERAL HOME in charge. SHERIDIAN FABIAN Funeral services for Miss. Sheridian Fabian of 1901 N. Rome Ave., who away September 5, will be held Saturday at 2 P M. from The Refuge Chu.rch Of Our Lord, with t he pastor, District Elder Arthur L. Robinson, officiating. Interment will be in Memorial Park Cemetery. Fabian was a native of Surrency, GA and h!'S_ resided in Tampa for 16 years, and was a member of The Refuge Church Of Our Lord and a former employee of HoneyweU Inc. She leaves to cherish her memories: 2 daughters, Miss. Marnette FaHerbert Christopher and Mr. Ronald Fabian; 7 g rand children; mother, Mrs. Dais y Fabian, Thoma ville, GA; father, Mr. Kaiser Fabian, GA; 1 sister, Ms. Angela Ellis, GA; 2 brothers, Mr. Gelle Fa bian, Plainfield, NJ and Mr. Junior Greene, Brooklyn, NY; a loving and devoted family: the Christophers, among whom are M Eddie Mae Gooden, Mr. and Mrs. Rufus (Selena) Manning Cordele, GA, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert (Mable) Christopher, Mrs. Ethel Lee Bembow, Cordele GA, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin (Jewel) Wilson Mr. and Mrs Leon (Joyce) Christopher, Mr John Christopher, Ms; Shirley Williams, Cordele, GA, Mr Clinton Christopher, Ms. Denise Hall, Cordele, GA, Sister Julia WiUiams and fami-ly, and a ho st of other sorrowi n g relatives and friends. The remains will lie in state at Pughsley Cathedral after 5 P.M. Friday (today). PUGHSLEY FUNERAL HOME in charge. WILSON MRS. JOSEPHINE (TOT) BROWN MR. LOUI CRUMP Funeral services for Mr. Louis Crump, 15761 NE 15th Ct., No rth Miami Beach, FL, who passed as a result of in juries ustained in an in dustrial were held Thursday, Sept. 12th. Inter ment in the Shady Grove Cemetery, Saturday at 11 A.M. Mr. Crump was a native of Tampa and attended Mid dleton High School. He had resided in Miami for the past 15 years. Survivors include: his wife, Mrs. Delores Crump; sons, Michael and Carlton; daughter, Linda C Harris aQd Stephanie Cru.mp; 5 grand children; sisters, Delores Green, Pecolia Crump, Katherine Crump and Rose Lee Pinkney; adopted brother, Moses Parker and other relatives. The remains will repose at the Wilson's Funeral FUNfRAI.S BY: BRYANT & WILLIAMS Ruy WIWoms funro/ Hom 7477 N. Albany Av 2.S3J9 ""When Understanding Is Needed Most"

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lr .............. .................... .. .. .............. _.._.__. .. residence Wednesday, Sept. repose after 5 P.M. Friday at IN MEMORIAM 2: 11, will be held Monday at 11 the funeral home. The family (Continued From Page 18-A) fri:ndfs from 6 unday, Latisha Holli!;!ay, Eric 1 at t e uneral home Holliday Corey if.'r chapel. "A WILSON S SERDaVicto; Wilson VICE a Green and Richard Green; 2 aunts of Crystal River; 10 nieces, Mary Ann Nelson and husband, William, Gloria Nelson and husband, AI, all of Atlantic City, NJ, Diane Fisher, DC, Gail Nelson and husband, AI, Atlanta, GA\ Gewanda Wilder, Janet Richardson Linda Richarson, Teresa Dix: on, all of Tampa, and Miriam McAffee and husband Michael, Atlanta, GA and Doris Woods; 10 nephews Curtis Marshall, II and wife: Glenn, Henry Lee Marshall MA TilE L. CORBIN Rubin Marshall and wife: Funeral services for Mrs Gregory Marshall, Curtis Mattie Lee Corbin of 1140 Marshall, II, and wife Harrison Street who Nathaniel Fisher and wife, aU away Friday, September 6 of Tampa, Alfonso Fisher, will be held Saturday: Jr., Atlantic City, NJ, Melvin September 14, 1 P.M. at Faith Wilder, Jr., Horace Nelson Temple M.B. Church with the and James Richardson, Tam Rev. Louis Carr, officiating. pa; 45 great nieces 'and Mrs. Corbin a native of nephews; 3 great-great nieces Ocala, FL. She was a faithful and nephews; very close and active member of Village Misdevoted friends, Mrs. Willie sionary Circle of Faith Temple Hudgens, Willie B. Jackson, M.B. Church. Survivors inEssie Mae Reed, Mrs. Carter elude: 4 loving and dedicated and Mrs. Annie Lee Johnson daughters, Margaret Holliday Mr. Robert and Mrs. Mozeti Marion Holliday Jones' Walker, Mrs. Liz Johnson and Patricia Wilson and husband' Mrs. Lorene Vann; a host of Robert, Tifton, GA, and Bett; other sorrowing cousins -' Corbin, Golden, Atlantic relatives and friends. The re: City, NJ; a foster son mains will repose at Wilson's Clarem:e Jackson and wife: Chapel after 5 P.M. on Fri Tulsa, OK; 4 sisters, Janie Bell day. The family will receive Eddie Mae Fisher, friends at the Chapel from 7 to Ltve Oak, FL, Juanita Young 8 P.M. tonight. The remains and h_usband, Ernest, and 'Viii repose after 11 A.M. Josephme Morris; 3 brothers, ( Saturday at Faith Temple Wilder. and wife, Lillian, M.B. Church until funeral Chfton Wtlder and wife, time. THERE WILL BE NO Gwen, and Melvin Wilder, Sr. VIEWING AFTER THE and wife, Roberta; a godEULOGY. Interment will daughter, Janie Bell follow in Memorial Park Chambers; sister-in-law, Cemetery. "A WILSON'S Louise Walters; 21 grandSERVICE." children, James Holliday and wife, Ruby, Ft. Walton Beach FL, Sharon Golden, Atlanta: GA, James Freeman Holliday, Andre Corbin, Atlantic City, NJ, Robert F. Wilson, Jr., Robin Karessa Wilson, Robin J. Wilson, Frank Roy Wilson, Ronald D. Wilson, Richard A. Wilson, Randall E. Wilson Rainy R. Wilson, Raymond D. Wilson, Raleigh K. Wilson, Reddick Lee Wilson, Ramath G. Wilson, Rozalyn Y. Wilson, Rebecca F. Wilson Reda A. Wilson, Ramsey c: Wilson, and Ryan M. Wilson, MR. ELMO DAVIS all of Tifton, GA; 7 great Funeral services for Mr. Kevin HolliElmo Davis of 2805 N. 21st fU.Cl-lUbllll!J 2Jlf\t:UIU1-UU 3601 Swann Ave.-Crest Building Tampa, Florida 33609 BRONZEGRANITE-MARBLE CEMETERY MONUMENTS GUARANTEED THE FINEST COMPARE BEFORE YOU BUY. FREE INSTALLATION CEMETERY ENGRAVING LETTERS & CARVING A.M. at Wilson's Funeral requests that friends please !< Home Chapel with Elder at the chapel at approxrn Theus Young, of Mt. tmately 9:45 A.M. Saturday. Calvary Seventh Day Adven THE CASKET WILL RE-....., tist Church, officiating. InterMAINS CLOSED FOLLOW! men will be in Memorial Park lNG THE EULOGY. "A Survivors are: 2 WILSON'S SERVICE. sisterS, Mrs. Mildred Parker and husband, Elder Fred Parker, Sr., Atlanta, GA, and Mrs. Inez "Tim" Bergans, Houston, TX; 4 brothers, Albert L. Davis, Tampa, Herbert M. Davis and wife, IrDoris, Columbus, GA, tver J. Davis and wife, Ruth Faye, Oakwood College Huntsville, AL, and Davis and wife, Dolores, Tam pa; grandmother Mrs. Anne Girtman, Cairo, GA; an un cle, Willie Jefferson and wife, Rosa, also of Cairo; aunts, MRS. ROSA Mrs. Alberta Donaldson, Mrs. Grace Killins, Mrs : Manda LEE WILLIAMS Parson, all of Cairo, GA Funeral services for Mrs. Mrs Annie Lovette, Orlando, Rosa Lee Williams of 4508 Mrs. Coretha Sheffield, and Troy St., who passed away in Mrs. Cooper, both of a local nursing home, will be Tampa; nieces and nephews, held Saturday at 12 noon at Fred Parker, Jr., Willie Greater Mt. Carmel A.M.E. Samuel Parker, Walter Church with the Rev. Calvin Parker, and Yvonne Parker H. Williams, officiating. In Herbert Bergans, Albert terment will be in Shady Grove Davis, Jr., Eric and Earl Cemetery. Survivors are: her Davis, Rose Elizabeth Davis husband, Mr. Joseph E. Olivia Davis, Oliver J. Davis: Williams; cousins, Mrs. Dolly Jr., Daphyne D. Davis, Hollis Mutcherson, Mr. Lloyd Davis, Jr., Michael M. Davis, Sesler, Sr., Mr. Daniel Golden Ronald D Davis, Diane L. of Jueson, AZ, Mrs. Beverly Davis, Eddie A. Davis, Valerie Lett, Mrs. Norvick Sesler, L. Davis, Rickie Reche Davis Mrs. Sylvia Rainey, Mr. Margaret Davis, and a host of Calvin Sesler, Mr. Lloyd other relatives and close Sesler, Jr., and Mr. Uriah friends, Mr. Davis, son of the Ga(son; sisters-in-law, Mrs. late Eddie and Rosa L. Davis, NaolBi_ A. Meade and hus born in Tampa, where he band, tlewellyn, Mrs. Thelma attended the local public M. Morgan, and Mrs. schools. a World War Celestine Williams and hus0 Army veteran, and a retired band, Willie Lee; brothers-in employee of Commercial law, Mr. B. Williams, Metals, Inc. The remains will Mr. Willie L. Williams and lie in state at the chapel after 5 wife, and Mr. Elmore R. P.M. Sunday. THE REWilliams; 2 devoted friends, MAINS WILL NOT BE Mrs. Gertrude Andrews and VIEWED. The funeral cortege Mrs. Maeordie Hagan; and a will form at 5114-43rd St. "A host of other relatives and WILSON'S SERVICE." friends. A native Tampan, MRS. JANIS CRESSIE JENNINGS Funeral services for Mrs. Mrs. Williams had lived here all of her life. She served on the Stewardess Board of her church. The remains will repose after 5 P.M. Friday at Wilson's Funeral Home. "A ..,., .. S SERVICE." OAK HILL'S FUNERAL HOME 5016 22nd St. Phone 237 8500 "Service is more than just a word with us. Unto thee, 0 Lord, do 1 lift up my soul. In memory of Ms. Mary E. O'Neal, who departed to be with the Lord Sept. J.J, 1966. Daughter, Mrs. Betty Roberts and family s'st M M er rs. aggte Washington ana brother, Mr. A. J. 'Neal and family. IN MEMORIAM In memory of our hrtth ... 7"' Willie H. Knight who passed Sept. 16, 1981. Sadly missed by the family who loves you very much, but God loved you best. We must remember that Jesus said, "Let not your be troubled. Ye believe 10 God, believe also in me. In my house are many manstons. I go to prepare a place for you." 2 so_ns; 2 sisters; 4 brothers and fnends. IN MEMORIAM Janis Cressie Jennings of 3020 E. Norfolk St., who passed away a result of injuries sus tained in an automobile acci dent, will be held Saturday at 10 A.M. at Wilson's Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. J. H. Howell, officiating. Inter ment will be in Shady Grove Cemetery. She is survived by: a husband, Anthony; 3 daughters, Lisa, Angela, and Andrea; her mother, Hazel; her father, James, of Chicago, IL; a sister, Allison, also of Chicago; grandmother, Gussie Tabor; an aunt, Beatrice William J Johnson, L.F. D In memory of our beloved 50 years experience mother, Mrs. Bulah Mae Services start at $1395 Russell, who departed this life, Complete Sept. 14, 1984. Mr. and Mrs. Hill Owners You are sadly missed by "=========== your family. Our love for you r lives on. Rodriguez and husband, Rev. SHADY GROVE (Continued On Page 21-A) Frank Rodriguez; uncles, Ed-FUNERAL HOME ward Tabor and wife, Norma, 2305 N. Nebraska PUGHSLE. Y and Aaron Tabor and wife, 221-!1639 FU Barbara; a number of cousins and CEMETERY NERAL HOME d h 3402 26th STREET an a ost of other relatives 4615 E. Hanna > = c. :I. .... -.... Q = rl2 d f As Impressiv e As Req11ired an rtends. A native Tampan, 626-2332 As Ine xpens ive As Desired Mrs. Jennings had resided c 1 1 PHONES 247 -3151 or 247 3152 here all of her life. She was a omp ete Buria For <:"! 1972 graduate of Tampa '725 AIKENS FUNERAL HOMIE I"P'! Catholic High School. She at-Add $100 for services on Cor. Bufralu An. & 281h Sl. Z tended the University of South Saturday and add $100 for z Florida and the Erwin all services after 3 p m 232-8725 Technical School and was an CHARLES RELIFORD We're The Key To I"P'! .. .. !. .... CALL TODAY A'7 ':1 .., c..

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. : ..... ..... HELP WANTED HELP WANTEO FOR SALE FOR SALE Position available for Service Plumber needed. Hair Stylist wanted. ComOWNER FINANCING 3 BR's/ 2 baths, garaJ!(' ing personnel; experienced Minimum 3 years t:xperience.' mission Oldy. 837-8038. Nice 3/1 home, new fix-CH/ A, dining room, 2500 sq. floor men for stripping and Call 238-4 348. tures: $3,000 DP; $325 PITI. ft. and much more. Seller pays Parltime Janitorial, waxing floors. Supei'Yisors ... GARREn REALTY closing cost. Drive by 4109 f;l;l $5.00/hour. Immediate open-fll CalJ 239-1452. Experie i strial ings for males. 253 2539 or Eulauia Harris. Assoc. LaSalla St., then call Sue Kirk >' -------------1 Painters needed. Sandfilasting 229 2939 875-4865 885-7468, ofc.; 968-4714, < Kitchen Help and Barmaids and spraying a must Call ___ ""'!"' ___ home wanted. Splits. hift and regular Ral h at 9 -6061. CRUISE SHIP JOBS! HAN DY""AN. G t t 1 All "' THOMAS HILLS REALTY shift. Apply in person at the rea mcome po en .tla. 2/11512 B' d A $11 000 DENTAL ASSISTANCE t' F f t' lr ve., 621-2021 New Lounge, 614 N. Nebraska occupa aons. or m orma aon h 0 f' Parttime in Brandon. Apcall: (312) 742-8620, ext. 339. cas or terms. wner mance. $4,000 down moves you .,._A_v!"'e_. _________ --1 plications accepted this SaturCall Herman, 248-611i days in immediately. Monthly day, 9 a.m.-12 noon. Call AVON or eves. pymt. $393. 3 lg. Bdrms. 1 MAINTENANCE SERVICES 681 5794 Pre-Christmas special for a TOM P. MARTINO, INC. bath. Qu. COORDINATOR limited time. Join Avon for 2018 E. 7th.Avenue Sal $20 430 $26 160 GOLF COURSE SUPERVISOR 1 $ f------------1 Lovely well kept home in ary on Y 5.00. Call Now! FHA HOMES aair Mel, 3 bdrom. lV2 bath, Specialized work of a 1 238 7841 or 969 0206 leave Low down payment. Small family room, plus lots of extechnical nature in the coorCity of St. Petersburg message name phone n mb dlnata"on of municipal equip. Salary $15,205-$19,406 d dd' u er monthly payment. Quick octras. an a ress. C 11 f f f Call. Mary Pn'ester ment maintenance sei'Yices. Supei'Yisory work in the 1-------------1 cupaQcy a or ree m or-Prefer high sehool or vocaoperation of a par three AMBITIOUS? mation. 238-1411 tional school graduates with municipal golf course or Have You Considered A VETERANS progressively responsible exassisting in supei'Yisory acCareer ln Real Estate? VA 0 money down, no closperience in the repair of the tivities at an 18 hole regulation No experience necessary. ing cost. Fast occupancy Free vehicular components(i.e. golf course. Responsibilities We will train you. Openings information. hydraulic, electrical, motive include operation of conces. available now to complete our OWN A HOME FOR LESS and structural). Must have sions, routine club house .staff. THAN RENT considerable equipment maintenance and care of batBAY AREA MANAGERS 2,3 and 4 bedrooms, low mechanical experience at the tery powered electric golf carts INC. down payment. Free informa-joumeyman level. and pull carts and cooa:-2107 E. Osborne Ave. tion. Send resume to the Oty Of dinating golf activities. Tampa. Fla. 33610 WALT BREWER FAMILY PLAN For Buying Homes .$200 DOWN Rent While Buying Residential Invest. Corp. U .;: St. Petersburg Employment Perfer completion of two Real Estate license required. REALTY 237-3911 P.o. I:Q p t r b rg Florida 33731 years experience as a golf r e e s u TANGIBLE PERSONAL CONTACT CAL HOP-KINS WHY fORECLOSURES? i Resumes should be submitted course manager/supei'Yisor. PROPERTY CLERK ? I.:; by October 11 1985 Equal Applications (or resumes) FOR THESE GREAT Have a good income. Good I Opportunity Em'ployer. will be received in the 'Employ$9,838 yr. HS plus 2 years VALUES AT job But little cas!l? lt's ... ....;;..;.. __ t Off' 175 5th St t clerical exp. 877-6771 or 248-6197 common. Join the success "C MANAGER men ace, ree CASEWORK INVESTIGATOR 2 bedrooms/, bath., rangt group. LQw down SOLID WASTE EQUIPMENT North, Room 107 through $13,541 yr. IJS plus 3 yrs. and refrigerator included, ceilpayment/low closing -cost/fast MAINTF.NANCE investigative exp. or exp. in ing fans in living r .oom. approval. = .... -; :; = i = .... = ;: < ... f-z r-1 f--r-1 Salary $25,000-$35,600 EMPLOYER. public assistance, social $32,000i approx. $1,600 to SOUTH OF GANDY Administrative an d super1------------:----t vices, etc. move in. Possible assumption. Concrete block, 3 bdrms/1 Visory work in directing the acUniversity of South Flo ; rida Apply either by 3:00 IN SULPHUR SPR. bath, close to all conveniences. tivities of inspection, repair, Position: '. p.m., Fri., INGS Only $400 down. Asking altea:ation, maintenance, COORDINATQR OF HILLSBOROUGH UNTY $32;900. One unit has I $41,000 remanufacturing, and sei'Yic-INSTITUTIONAL RESEARCH C _IVIL SERVICE bedroom / ] bath; other unit NEAR SLIGH AVE. ing of solid waste collection conduct 925 Twiggs Street has 3 bedrooms and I bath. 3 bdrms / 1 bath, close to vehicle. analytical studies in of tampct. Florida 33602 Good investment. transportation, $3 5 5 00; down Prefer high school graduate the University decisionsEqual Opportunity SEMINOLE HEIGHTS payment $l,675 It's worth lt. w.ith some college level courses making profit. Masters Degree Employer 2 bedrooms / 1 family For more information can: in mechanical engineering and in Social Sciences, Business, 1-------------t room. large house and lot near management. Must have conEducation, or related field and MANAGER INVENTORY park. House needs work done. PROGRESSIVE REAL ESTATE siderable experience in the 2 years research experience CONTROL Buyer pays closing cost and & FINANCIAL SERVICES, maintenance an_ d repair of preferably in a higher educaCONTROL owner will finance at $44,900. REALTOR heavy duty construction or tion setting. Computer proCity of St. Petersburg BUILDING LOT 932-5580 related equipment and gramming and statistical Salary 22-$32,400 Near the river in the heart of. SEVEN SERVICES associated hydraulic, electri cal skills. Sal!lry range: Responsible for the developtown, corner lot; high & dry. REALTY and mechanical system, in$20,000-$25,000. ment and implementation of $49,900. Ma ke offer. 626-7131 or 685-6204 eluding, some supe.msory exSend resume by September an automated inveqtory conPALM RIVER Gordon Commee perience. 27 to: S.M. Mitchell, Director, trol system and for the direc4 bedrooms, l l/ 2 baths, Real Estate Bkr. Send resume to the City of Resource and Policy Analysis, tion and supei'Yision of invenfamily room, nice fenced yard St. Petersburg Employment ADM 214, University of South tory control acti'Vities on corner lot, $52,900. PossiDivision, P.O. Box 2842, St. Florida, Tampa, Florida, citywide. ble assumption. Petersburg, Florida 33731. 33620. Prefer collegt graduate with DUPLEX IN HY.DE PARK Resumes must be submitted University of South Florida major course work in business $55 000. One unit has by October 11, 1985. Equal is an Equal Opportunity Affiradministration or a related bedrom / 1 bath other unit has Opportunity Employer. mative Action Employer. field and considerable pro 2 bedrooms and J. bath. In supervisory ex-good co'ndition. Would you l ike to wear t he-star of the She riff-lamar s #1 t eam? T h e Orange County Sheriff's Office Orlan d o will defini tely be h i ring over 100 C o rrectio n a l Officers due to Co r rectional fa ci lities expansi o n W e offer a ttractive benefits packages and starting salary of $ 1 5 53 7 Apply in person to our repre s entatives w h o will b e locate d a t : Florida Institute of Law Enforcement St. Petersburg Junior College Room 232-5th Ave. 8. 66th St On Friday, Sept. 13, 1985 -12 noon-6 p.m.; On Saturday, Sept. ,14, 1985 f1 a m.-6 p.m. perience in inventory control. SIX ACRES IN Submit resume to the THONOTOSASSA Employment Divis ion, P .0. Box 2842, St. Petersburg, Florida 33731. Closing date for receiving resumes is September 20 ; 1985. EQU AL OPPORTUNI TY EMPLOYER On S R 579 conveni e nt to 1-4, high and dry, zoned R-2 and AA $12 000 will divide OwAe r financin g BOARDING HOME Sixteen rooms prese ntl y rented for $ 100 / month with .._ ___ F_O_R S_A_L_E.__ ___ -1 potential for higher rent. Live in owner s,:mana g er s quarter s d e an as a pen. $110,000 Good investment. BARGAINS OF THE WEEK WEST TAMPA 2 bedrooms/} bath, fireplace nice, aluminum sidings. $32,000 with $500 down, low closing cost. MACDILL AREA Concrete block 3 Put Number I to work for you: A Bay A!'ea Inc. 4508 N. Armenia Ave. T!impa WE BUY HOMES AND LOTS ANY CONDITION Grocery store and meat market w / 3 additional apt. rentals, 1001 E. Columbus Dr., $135,000. 4-1 Br apts. plus busine ss $65,000 w /$20,000 down. Terms available. Als o 3 extra C 2 lots available. 3 BR's/lbath home, 11ewly r e n ovated, 402 W. Palm. Rent to -buy. RESIDENTIAL LOTS Sell or will buil d to suit, f i na ncing available cre di l. 2 llR/ I bat h frame hou s e, $250 / month. Rent-to-buy. Th i s one won't last. Corner 23rd St. & 28th 2 lot s R-3 zoning water & sewer available. Own-e-r motivated. Terms available. NEW ON 4-IBR apt. houses, rent $230/month each to $76,000. Owner motivated. LIIII!I .:========Equol ------------bedrooms/] bath, $41,000 with $400 down ; low closing cost. Must see to appreciate. Lorrie Undenvood, 621-4175. GARREnREALTY ca n Lisa Realtor Ass.oc., 626-7131, eves. 689-9374.

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r r r .... .... 4 # ... t. f ... f' CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248_-1921IN MEMORIAM MRS. NANCY LEE MAPPBROWN EFFICIENCY APT 6 R h Apt. for rent by week or HOME REPAIRS Our. mother left us a 1804 E. Sth Avenue, -oom ouse for rent, call 88S-4S19 : r Remodeling: Painting, ago, Sept. 7, 1984 to go $110imonth. 137-1371. w/yard, no pets. In Ybor City Paneling, Floors, Windows, receive her eternal reward, _____ .....,;_ .... -677-7478. Doors, Screenes our hearts are still on Jes\IJ, tit 1 bedroom apt., living and 1-----'2 bedooms, S 220 month, "Call Me Last and Save" we thank him (Jesus) lilt di oom 137 8637 W. Gladys. 883-4373. mng r s. MONEY Louis 239-1486 allowing us to have her and a'n _!: 1 and 2 bedt:oom apts for her love, kindness, concern, .. 1 large 2 bedroom apartrent, a/c. 1 & tJ Apts .., 1002 Rooms for rent, We Bu) Land. Any Area. and Christ like Spirit. ment available. 254-3975. Le St 258 5151 people only. $35 per Call Herman, 248-6111 or W .... eves. 248-6256. e tOO are longing to rule Apt. and room for rent. apts. rent, Stop by 3510 N. 11th, Tom P. Martino and reign with Jesus who is 213-2181. as low as $198/month with Lake Ave., between 3 & 9 pm. Inc. Realtor now our present help in the 11-------------1$263 deposit. Includes water, 2Q1 8 E. 7th Ave. time of need arid we are keepllfl story frame house on 2 garbage and a/c. 613-6084. MISCELLANEOUS ing our eyes on Jesus. shady corner lots. CMdreri: Willard Brown, bedrooms/ I bath, newly PRIVATE INVESTORS CARPENTRY Joyce C. Simmons, Frances C. 1 bedroom apt., ale heat, W'l SMALL JOBS painted, 2210-31st St. 11 consdider any Jennings; sister, brother, $250/month, $150 depos it. t' H L1'cense N 8957 988-0164. 1on. omeowners only 0 grandi!hildren and great 11-----------1 Call Gary between 6 pm 10 963 0 Aft S II 254-4321 565, days. er ca grandchildren pm, 879-5515. 1-----;....-----4 d 932-0291 Furnished rooms and apts. Convenient location. Very .,__U_n_f_u-rn-i-sh_ed __ 2_be_d-ro_o_m_/_l-t' IN MEMORIAM THE DICK GREGORY Dryers nice. 228-9538. apt., $27S(month, $150 BAHAMIAN DIET PLAN Refrigerators/Freezers In loving memory of PearUe Proven safe. Contains no Starting At Just "Babe" Walkbr, who went io Unfurnished 1 bedroom apt., 230S-15th Ave. Clean and reasonable. 138-3 244. deposit, nice yard. U7lfl S. Westland. Call 932-1338 o r go by and see. Harmful drugs. Earn extra $5 .OO be with 'the Ldrd on Sept. 14, Money an i 'ndependent 1966. Seventdm years have Call: 248-6222, 1st Week's Rent gone by and time has eased the SECTION 8 ONLYI Apt. and room for rent. 1-----.:.-------f Free pain of your absence, but we h 3214 223 2181 shall always re rrtember you. 1 bedroom ome, HILLSBOROUGH AREA 238 64 Lindell. 237-1371. 1----------1 REGIONAL 61 Rev. Walker; TRANSIT AUTHORITY children, and grandchildren 2 bedrooms/1. bath apt., We buy Homes. Any Condi2 bedroom duplex, stove, $250/month, $150 deposit. Invitation to Bid from tion. Any Area. CARD OF THANKS refrigerator, air, carpet, 2602-24th St."932-1337. ble Disadvantaged Busniess Tom P. Martino burglar bars, 415 Forest Ave., Enterprises for providing of Inc., Realtor Very clean. Call62l-4166 after Lawn Maintenance at 2018 E. 7th Ave. 6. WEST TAMPA H.A.R.T.'s Administration -248-6111 2909 JEFFERSON Clean 1 bedroom, $50 week Maintenance Facility at 43051-----LO....,_W-IN_T_E_R_E_S_T ___ ,. 2 bedroom apartment fur-plus $125 security. 2318 E. 21st Avenue, and various nished, $220 monthly, biWalnut. Drive by then call Park & Ride locations. Call Us-We Can Help! weekly $110.00. Security 9 3 2 -30 7 7. The Board of Directors of ACCURATE MORTGAGE required. Calll-----------ooot the Hillsborough Area BROKER. 229 7133 or 251 3610 for ap2 bedroom Townhouse near Regional Transit Authority 14540 N. Florida Avenue. public and private schools. (HART) has authon'zed a pointment. Call Alan, days, 963-0565; $225/month; Warren St., specific "set-aside" Lawn t I t t'l'ti Ni nights, 963-1956; ROOMS FOR RENT carpe e ec nc u 1 1 es. ce Maintenance contract ...... --------.. Large furnished rooms with J-ne_i;;;,gh_b_o_r_h_o_od_._2_3;..9_-3.;..S_84_. ---1 competition solely among MONeY TO LEND burglar bar door, near Florida HOTEL CALIFORNIA Disadvantaged Business Loans up to Avenue. Newly remodeled. $40-$ 70 weekly. Has ceiling Enterprises (DBEs). A DBE $15,000. Credit Checks. Bathroom and kitchen f kit h defined pursuant to Federal Tom P. Martino, Inc., ans, game room, c en; privileges. $45/week plus 224-9722, 3302 Florida Ave. Regulations (49 CFR Part 13) Realtor $15.00 deposit required. as a small business concern 2018 E. 7th Ave. 253-2539 or 229-2939. owned and controlled byt ___ P_h_:_2_4_a_-6_1_1_1 ___ _. 3 bedrooms/llf2 bath. 11 soc1a y and economically MORTGAGE LOANS SECTION 8 ONLYI 251-8646. disadvantaged individuals. No Credit Check! Large 3 bedroom home, 811 The Hillsborough A Tany Muniz, Jr.' E Conover. 237-1371. Room for rent, 413 W Regional Transit Authority ------------ooot Park. 213-4827. Licensed Mtg. Bkr. Large 3 bedroom house, 1------------1 will be accepting bids until 6304 N. Nebraska Ave. wall-to-wall carpet, stove and Unfurnished 2 bdrm. l0:30A.M.Friday, 2_37-5011 f tor $325/ onth House, 1215 Kay Street. Clean 27 985. t------------ re ngera m and reasonable. 238-3244. Bid documents may be obPROGRESSIVE REAL ESTATE Call 239-145 2 tllined at the office of the & FINANCIAL SERVICES 2 bedroom/l bath, central 2 bedroom apt., 5220 a Hillsborough Area Region!ll Urges you to find out about h/a, CB on corner large month. 1 bedroom efficiency, Transit Authority located at our low cost Mortgage Protecyard, very nice neighborhood, 5165/month. 949 3551. 4305 E. 21st Avenue, Post Oftion Plan. Protect your honie 33rd Ave. and 36th St. area. fice Box 5067-Y, 33675, betand your family now. Call Has den that could be used as ween the hours of 8:00 A.M. Reynold (Ron) Diaz, The family of the late Mr. Lesley J. Miller Sr., would like to thank all their friends, neighbors and everyone for their thoughtfulness. We greatly appreciated all the prayers, car-ds, visits, food, flowers, calls and other acts of kindness shown to our .family during the loss of our loved on. May God keep all of you in his loving arms of ciare. Mrs. Shaddie Miller, wife; Mrs. Anne Gooden-Williams and Mrs. Barbara Turner, daughters; Mr. Lesley J. Miller Jr., son. 3rd bedroom. Call 248-3750 1 bedroom, $2lO/month, and 5:00 P.M., Monday thru Realtor/Financial Consultan t. after S pm. lOS W. Frances. 883-4373. Friday. 932-5580:2410 E. Busch Blvd. Mandatory Water-Use "CtJUR-M __ EL CITY_ Restrictions Lifted SECTION 8 APPROVED Nice 3/1, ale, fenced yard, 2 bedroom apt. for rent. After a summer of hea 03 n206th, CS1.2f00f rdsSecurit1y Call 237-6985. g;_ 'l'ee' 6V.KA-"",,.,,.... afternoon rain showers to epos1. 1 o amp e replenish lake and stream Dr 1-----------t MCJitlliMIIUIU [T e&t; levels, the Governing Board Large 1 bedroom, possible 1st MONTH'S RENT /". the Southwest Florida Water 2, fenced yard, a/c. 3506-22nd S200 Moves You In! '-tnl/r IMMEDIATE RESULTS No APPOINTMENT NECESSARY Management District voted on Ave. $195/month, $150 Limited time period. Come 5 September 4, to lift the watersecurity deposit. Call Bill after grow with us! --_ J 8'77-5006. Spacious 2 bedroom unfur use restrictions throughout the _____ -1 ..L#'t)"f.U""tJ" 16-countv service area. The 3 b d / 2 nished apt., electric ap. awak, or-mlrott& oa:ide lifting of restrictions e room bath CB, ail_' pliances, security guard living carpet, large den, large par-on premises. 1314745 effective immediately. ty/rec. room, screened in The Board voted to rescind porch, large croner yard. ExFurnished apt. for rent, 2 !Truku
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, ... USF Professors Lash Out At Foot Doctor Brings Se rvice :f President Reagan's Sanctions Closer To Community BY PATTY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer Two University of South rn F1orida professors, who are ;; African natives, felt President Ronald Reagan have issued stronger ccOltlOJnic sanctions against the South African government on Monday in an attempt to end Most individuals don t realize it, but care of the feet is just as important as caring for other parts of the body. "Studies have shown that nine out of 10 people will have foot problems in life ... Diabetic and hypertensive persons can develop several abnormalities, therefore they need regular podiatric care," according to Dr. Victor J. Wright, a podiatric physician and surgeon. However, foot doc tors, technically known as podiatrists, are not used nearly, as often. as medical doctors. -"0 = < E j &: = ... = = I = = President Reagan signed an executive order which imposed limited sanctions. This includ ed: banning importation of the South African gold coin, the Krugerrand ; halting the expor tation of nuclear technology until South Africa agrees to terms of international non. proliferation agreements; pro' Jlibiting loans except for pro grams to help blacks; and ban ning computer exports to the country's law enforcement agencies. The President's actions avoided a confron with Codgress, who were calling for stricter measures. It was also a rever sal of his earlier stand on con structive engagement. According to1 Dr Kofi Glover, Program Director and Associate Professor in the Department of Interdisciplinary Social Sciences, "780Je of the b l acks in South Africa said the U.S. should divest. They pre fer whatever hardships it may bring now, so that eventually apartheid could be eliminated. "For President Reagan to say he knows what is better is arrogant racism," stated the Ghana na tive. Dr. Festus Ohaegbulam, Program Director and Pro fess or in the Depar tme nt of Afro-American Studies, add ed: "He was just circumvent ing what Congress was about to do. His actions do not por -As a matter of fact, there are tray him as someone who only about 12,000 such physi wants to see the elimination of clans in the United States. He apartheid. is one of four blacks in "The world is impatient Florida. with the system of apartheid," Dr. Wright came to Tampa said the native from Nigeria. community about two years "President Reagan was just ago and has worked with the saving political embarrasment, public health agency in Ruskin it was something he was forced as part of a four-year obliga to do. It did not come from tion to the Public Health Ser the heart." vice. Because there is a shor-According to Dr tage of health care manpower Ohaegbulam, "The issue is to in this area, Dr. Wright can re let them (the South Afrie2n main in the area with public government) know in no health or by opening his own uncertain terms that the world is tired and will continue to appractice and still be fulfilling ply pressure. The President his obligation. should have gone along with To bring his services to the Congress and spoken in one Tampa community, Dr united voice. It would have Wright has opened a practice been a step in the right direcat 825 W. Buffalo Ave., Suite tion. 200 at Riverbrook Profes"lt is both a moral, sional Center. Open house will political, and economic issue be held t oday (Friday) 4 7 p. involved not to impOse sanem. and the c om mUhity is intions," Dr. Glover stated, advited. His phone nulhber is ding that the u.S. "expected 237-8787. He also has an of to get re sults when they used flee in Sun City Center that is the same type of economic already in operation. He will pressure on Nicaragua and spend his time between the two offices. He will have Cuba. It is a bit suspicious that they can not get results in Saturday hours and one even South Africa. ing a week "to accommodate the working people." "Apartheid is a political It has always been his desire a nd social system wht ch to open his own practice and thrives in a healthy and he felt that "this time is as wealthy economy," Dr. Glover explained. "Without good as any. It's just a matter it, apartheid can not continue. of making that decision and The government can not last following through on it," he long when the economic forces explained. oppose it." Dr. Wright says his practice Both professors, who have will be geared to permanent been teaching at the university correction of common foot since 1972, agreed that the problems, such as bunions, South Africans are not fooled corns, hammertoes, calluses, by President Reagan's latest action. "What he did wilJ...not con vince any African that he is not a racist," stated Dr Glover ) He further explained, "The U.S policy towards Africa usually reflects its own domestic race relations. Under President Reagan, Affirmative Action and Equal Opportunity are also being eliminated." 22nd ST. DISCOUNT DRY CLEANERS You may olreody frequent o particular dry cleaner in the area, but we would like you to cons ider making the change to letting the 2211411 ST. DISCOUNT DltY CLIANDS han dle oil your dry cleaning. laundry and clothing a lteration work. Coven i ently located ot 3401 22ntl St. North In Tompo, phone 247-4665,this dry cleaning is preferred by many people who demand the very bes. t in dry cleaning services. Omor Bernini the Owner, has been offer i ng expert dry cleaning ser vic" to Tompo res i detlts for 10 y-ra. One of the serv; ices unique to 22ntl St. DIKount Dry a-nra is that cleonin g or alteration dropped oH ltetor. 11 :00 .m., may be picked up thGt --... y. They also feature 4 -tr-, incl uding 2 tllort, and the hGurs ore the best available : 7 p.m., M-F, and 7 a.m.-3 p.m. Sat. They will give oil your clothing linens, draperies. leathers, suedes and other fabrics the very best core and cleaning ob tainable. Enjoy the chonge to better cleoning ot 22nd St. D is count Dry Cleaners, corner of 2211411 St.& 26th A-. DR. VICfOR J. WRIGHT etc. "Corrections can be done on an ambulatory basis -in the office which is a new and different inanner to this _area." Many of the correc tions can be done in 10 minutes time. "Correcting bu nions was once considered a major foot procedure. It can now be done in 20 minutes in the office," he states. Heretofore, minorities have not been that receptive to foot care. "Podiatric medicine has been cut off from the black community," Dr. Wright ex-i plained But he hopes to make a difference in the black com munity's perception of foot care. "The black community needs to know that corn s can be a pain ful event that can be dealt with painlessly and quickly. Care of t he feet is no t just for people of affluence. Many people feel they can't afford foot care, but most insuranc e plans -cover everything. It's just a matter of educating our people." That he intends to do with seminars for the community. Dr. Wright, a graduate the William M:. Schol Podiatric School in Chicago, has studied under Drs. Ed. Martin and Leonard where he learned Minimal cision Surgery (MIS) or bulatory foot surgery which is still new to this area. He has written three professional publications. Dr. Wright received his undergraduate degree from Lincoln University in Penn sylvania and a masters from Temple in Philadelphia, his hometown His wife Karla is with the Public Defenders Of fice, Appellate Division, and they are parents to two sons, 9 and 7 years old. He is a member of several associations and St. James Epis&pal Church. Of his experience in Ruskin, Dr. Wright states: "It was a very good experience where I dealt with a vllfiety of clinical experiences that have enhanc ed my career." Weather Report :{Y Today Partly cloudy and hazy with a 40 percent chance of rain, high 90, low 76. Saturday Partly cloudy and warm, high 91, low 78. Sunday Partly cloudy and warm, high 90, low 66. Guidelines For Special Trash Cleanup 1 The special cleanup of storm debris and trash will begin the week of September 9. 1985. 2. The special cleanup will begin in areas hardest hit by the flooding along the Hillsborough River, the Westshore Area, and Palmetto Beach 3. All disposable material must be placed out for collec tion beforeOctolter 1. 1985. -4. All trash must be placed at the curb and there will be no collection mode in alleys. 5. Tree limbs and shrubbery must be cut in five (5) foot lengths or less. If possible, the items should be con tainerized and bundled. 6. The special cleanup will include home furnishings, such as furniture, mattress, carpet, etc. There will be no limits on the quantity of material to be picked up. 7. Residents who hove Iorge appliances such as refrigerators, hot water heaters, washers, etc ., to d i spose of con hove them removed free of charge at any time by calling 877-6031. 8. Building material should not be placed out for collection in this special picku-p. Contractors or home owners who ore repairing storm damaged structures should take the material to the City's Transfer Station on 34th Street. The normal disposal fee will be charged. 9. The Sanitation Deportment will not provide any regular special trash pickups during this cleanup period. 10. Questions concerning the stor.m damage cleanup should be directed to the Sanitation Deportment, 223-8670. --------------

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Man Dies After Threatening Bank Customers With Machete Tampa police officers are still trying to figure out what caused 52-year-old Charles Edward Alcendor, 2204 Chip co St., to make threatening ge tures toward the First Aorida Bank customers and a security guard yesterday (fhursday) afternoon with a 2 V2 foot long machete. City Council To Prepare Ban Against S. African According to police reports, Alcendor entered the downtown facility shortly after 1 p.m., at fLTst conceal ing the weapon under his arm. It was over a few minutes later when bank guard George Mc Clintock, 65, fired a fatal bullet from a .38 caliber revolver into the left side of the victim's chest, after issuing the victim a warning to put the machete down. Police spokesman Johnny Barker indicated that there is no reason to suspect that the victim was attempting to rob the First Aorida Bank. Aleen-dor was at a teller's window when he began brandi$hing the weapon at the customers and the guard. Alcendor did not say anything, and no other in juries were reported. According to Barker, the in cident is still under investi8ation by the Hillsborough State Attorney's Office. .BY a vote of 6-1, the Tampa ty Council voted on ednesday to have an or dinance prepared that would alleviate the city from having any investments with firms or banking institutions in S. Africa rank's Ornamental Iron At the urging of City Coun cilman Perry Harvey, Jr., the Council agreed that the city should not have investments in a country that treats its consti tuents the ways black South Africans are being treated. Councilwoman Helen Chavez cast the lone dissenting vote. She does not believe that American blacks should be concerned about what is hap pening io South Africa when there are many problems of poverty, etc., in America, she explained to Councilman Harvey. However, Coun cilwoman Sandy Freedman said sbe has visited the country and called the treatment "abhorant.'' 24 Hour Service 621-4034 Residential Commercial Financin2 Arranged Bars Railings Fin Escapes Stairways Weldinjits Ornamentals Licensed Insured Bonded t:. JOHNSO N ... Free Home Security Tips Harvey told his council members that his concern for the treatment of blacks in South Africa stems from what he has seen take place in the United States, especially to southern blacks. In a proposal he had drawn up, s of which he Ricky E. Williams Attorney At Law (SY2 Yrs State Office) Personal InJury and Wrongful (Veblde Accidents, SUp & Fall, Railroad, Boat & Motorcycle Accidents, Defective Produc Unin ured Motorists). Criminal Defene (State & Federal Court) (Felonies, Drug Cases, Misdemeanors. Traffic, OWl and Juvenile). Divorce Custody Support See Our Ad In The Yellow Pages (Pgs. 129 & 139) ------ I Yes! I Would Like To Subscribe To The Florida Sentinel For Over 30'1o Off The Cover Price Of Both Editions! OJ Years '75 0 2 Years so 0 1 Year s Tbe me Offer Goes For Forelan Orden This Offer Will Be A Great Christmas OrB rthday Gift To That Special &meone In Your Life Florida Sentinels Bought Issue-By-Issue Would Cost .80A Year'73.60 For 2 Years-'110.40 For 3 Years. presented to the coun cil members, Harvey said "Before any public funds under this chapter Can be deposited or invested in any bank or financial institution, corporation or company, each bank or financial institution, corporation or company must submit an affidavit to the Comptroller /Treasurer of the City of Tampa it has no loans or existing lines credit to the entities in the Republic of South Africa and ,., Mamibia." ,.. Harvey also wanted to find out if there are any present investments in South Africa connected with the City of Tampa. Louis Russo, Finance Director said he did not think the city has any investment connections in So. Africa. Fire Causes $22,000 In Damages At Bar-B-Que King According to Fire Chief Matt Ballaban, Bar-B-Que King, 3501 E. Hillsborough Ave.; received approximately $22,000 in damages when a fire swept through the fran chise Wednesday, Sept. 11, at 11:22 a.m. Whatever You Need Classified Has It. Fire iilspect,ors that the blaze tarted in a SmOker, then I QUiCkly SDfiCiiUthrOUghOUt the kitchen area the building. There were no injuries reported. Spot Advertising Works Go Classified I -

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19 c .c::: c I Modern ar c floor lamps in brass or chrome tu bing. Dome available '" smoke or white str;ene, polished chrome or brass Dome swivels 360' Heavily welghled base He ight 8.c nches '9)00 liaiiM liMy c.! .................... ..,..... ... c..... ........... IAVES10.M $49 once a year---' Pilei "Selil Pille" CasRiliYilt ... Slill .,.... .... _.....,. __ ....... ........... ..,._""-_ .. ........ ...... the latest thine In MCtlonolo 2 cuthiotl ond '-pillow bock MCtlons. Upholstered In o beautiful SVkeoble Anlron nylon fabric All -'599 CARAWAY UNITED ,599 All0PIECES BRASS CHEVAL MIRROR This lully ocljullo"'-, fremed mirror it supported by hewy tubular uprighta Perfect tor bec:ltOOM 01 MWing .,.._ Braa.t pqtoci .IINdy lo "MhTor. 17"JI51"' ; Owonll .... 83 OAK VENEERED TRAY TAIItE FLOOII LA11f' A c .......... e:MirUdt ..... con.., ...... .... "-twM eokw fllbric. .,..., with m,t bKil. ) Wy Switc:h. UL ...,O'I'td. ANdy to "MmllbMtS.112' top; 0\oet ....... 51" mE)piECES '899 --.... IC.WT ..... c.MIIT ..... 5 Pc .... Dilette JOa41._.0NIT .... IMPERIAL ..,. ............ '139

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FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN 40 YEARs SERVING TAMP A FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1985 T.V.'s Boome r H elps Pro mote The Television and movie star cani ne, Boomer, perfonned his special bag of tricks for a large c r owd at Tampa Bay Mall earlier this month. Boomer's appearance was sponsored by the Pets Are Wonderful (PAW) Council, a group which works closely with local pet agencies. Twenty-seven-year-old Steve Berens a Hollywood animal trainer and spokesman for PAW -led seven -year-old Boomer through a series o f his famous antics which included covering his eyes, w avins, obeying basic commands, and jumping into his trainer's arms for a hug "We want to begin to shOW people how to train their pets at home," Be ns stated, before he and Boomef per f ormed before an enthusiastic crowd. Berens, who is o wner and trainer of another sho w b iz dog named J ake (who is three-years-old) a dvises tha t i t i s good t o hav e a wen behaved dog. A trained pet's pers o nality comes out," he stated. "They Jake, o n bts 1ralner's command, stands high o n his bind legs BY PATTY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writtr kB:ow what is expected of tm, they know right and wrong, and this proV:des an all-ar ound better and happier situation for everybody .'' Berens explained that "it is really easy'' t o train d o gs. must spend tim e with them, u se the leash and think in positi v e terms." F o r d ogs s uc b as Boomer and Jake, w e use posi t i ve training, stated the trains, who also w orks with b.irds and. an oranautan. not really discipline but control, and we. train them to coiiUI1Wlicate rather than teaching t ricks We alsO use a 19-t of love and pati ence.'' t o the seven-year animal 'Pets are very important f o r people o f all qes. Tbey benefit children while tbeir gro wing u p b y helping them to learn respon. si.bility at a yOJlll& qe, and empathy. "For Senior Citizens," he continued "who at times get lonely. pets are gOOd com pany. Pets are really very im pOrtant for Ameri can life as we know it. __ "PAW communicates the joys and rewards of proper pet Canine celebrity Boomer, wbo had bis own T.V. show for two years, poses with 17year-olct Barbara Brown a:nd her one year-old daughter LaShawnda Marie. ownership," Berens, who has Boomer came from an animal been with the c ouncil since shelter. When he s not 1981, "They work with"performing the friendly dog animal shelters in finding "'-lives with his owner, Ray Berhomef' for all the pets who need homes." "Boomer is just a pet and According to Berens, it's the same way with Jake, he sa id. "They are part of the family. "Not e v ery animal c a n do what they (Jake and Boomer) can, Beren s cauti oned "but they can all be trained t o an extent." Residents Reminded Cityw ide Cleanup Of Campaign Residents of the Tampa community are r eminded of the massive cleanup campaign conducted by the City of Tam pa Sanitation Dept. Guidelines for the collection of stonn debris left by Hurricane Elena were announced earlier this week by Sanitation Dept. Director Robert Fierro. All d i sposable material must be placed out for collec tion before Oct. 1 All debris and trash must be placed at the curb, as there will be no collec tio.ns made .in alleys. The special pickup will include home furnishings, such as furniture, mattresses carpet, etc. There will be no limits on the quantity of material to be picked up. Residents, however, are en couraged to containerize and bundle as much as possible. This will assist refuse collec tion crews in expediting the pickups. Residents who have large -appliances such as refrigerators, hot water heaters, washers, etc. to dispose of can have them removed free of charge at liny time by calling the Sanitation Dept. at 877-6031. Building material should not be placed out for collec tion in this special pickup Contractors or home owners who are repai r ing storm damage should take the mateiral to the City's Transfer Station on 34th St. for the nor mal disposal. Fierro said the Sanitation Dept. will not provide any r egular special trash pickups during this cleanup period. A special phone number is available for those with ques tions concerning the storm damaae cleanup : 223-8670.

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. 0 Gary Adult & Community Center Offers High School Credit And Vocational Cour,ses Gary Adult & Community Center, 3610lOth Avenue, is now holding registration for its Fall Semester Monday through Friday from Sam to 10p.m .. During the day and evening sessions, the following academic and high school credit courses are offered : Adult Basic Education (ABE), GED, English I, II, III, & IV, Algebra I, General Math I & II, American World History, Economics, Biology, General Science, Personal Typing, And Education. The vocational and self enrichment courses will in clude: Floral Arrangement, Furniture Re.u_pbolst Adv. Clothing Coilstruttion, Lin&,erie, Basic Sewing, Danlerc is e,_.and Ceramics. Free child care services are avaliable on Monday and Wednesday eveniings for those students entolled in the even ing program. Elementary and junior high school students may register for free tutoring classes which will be held on Monday and Wednesday from 3:30 p.m. to 5:30p.m .. Gary Adult Center is also accepting applicants for the Migrant & Seasonal Farm Workers Program which pro. vides on-the-job training and academic upgrading for eligible seasonal workers. The Library & Media Center at Gary is open to students and adults in the community Mon day through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. and 5:50 p .m. to 10:00 p.m .. Gary Adult Center also maintains a Seni'or Citizens Nutrition and Activity Pro gram which provides meals at noon daily to citizens sixty years or older, and a Meals OnWheels Program which serves homebound citizens within the community. For further information in regard to the academic pro gram or special activities, visit our Center or call 247-5439/5430. 'College Night' Scheduled At 3 High Schools Representatives from some 160 colleges and universities will be on hand next week at "College Night" presentations at three Hillsborough County high schools Brandon, Plant and Chamberlain. Purpose of the occasions is enable students and parents get first-hand information "'uv''" what the institutions of higher leaining offer, what requirements are, what their costs are, and the types of scholarships or other flnan assistance they have First of the "College Night" be staged will be Tuesday, Sept. 17, at Brandon High. Plant High's event will be Wednesday, Sept. 18, and Chamberlain's on Thursday, Sept. 19. All three will follow iden tical schedules: 6:45 p.m., orientation in auditorium; 7:05-_7:25, first session; 7:30-7:50, second session; 7:55-8:15, third session; 8:20-8:40, fourth session; 8:45 -open session for browsing. Ninth and 1Oth graders who contemplate college careers are urged to attend the events and become aware of range of choices so they can "plot and plan." Juniors are urged to use college guide catalogs and Tuskegee Nursing Program Awarded Three-Year Grant The United States Depart ment of Health and Human -rV1r''"" (USDHHS), Division Nursing, has awarded a thrP.e-vear grant of $367,680 to University's School Nursing and Allied Health. The grant will enhance the school's ability to recruit, re tain and graduate educational ly disadvantaged minority students interested in a bac calaureate nursing degree pro gram. An altJ:rnative cur..: riculum timing program featuring a reduced credit load, tutorial assistance, academic support, and per sonal counseling will be used to increase the student's margin of Additionally, special efforts will be made to recruit the more academically able stu dent for the sequence of courses by using established nursing alumni chapters. A prematriculation pro gram. a major grant compo nent, will assist the progres sion of freshman students by providing an eight-week sum mer session prior to beginning the freshman year. During this time, students will participate in learning skills activities, have a mentor relationship with professional nurses, and complete four credits of mathematics and reading course work. Thirty students will be enrolled each year of the grant period. According to Dr. Rosetta F. Sands, dean of the School of Nursing and Allied Health, each student will receive summer school tuition, cost of travel, and a $200 mon sqpend. CHILD CARE CENTER Now Accepting Applkafions. For Child Enrollment SATURDAY & SUNDAY 5 :30a. m tll6:00 p m A Week For Futher Information Call: 248-2467 Delton H & Alicia J Pearson 1812 N 17th Street to learn about. admission re quirements. Seniors are advised to ob tain their grade point averages and their SAT scores and be prepared to ask for detailed in formation from the college representatives. They may at tend the 'College Night" ses sion at all three high schools, as may their parents. The colleges and universities to be represented range from the small to the large, from the hardly known to the famous ... Alfred ollege, N.Y., Kenyon Co lege, Ohio... Tuskegee Institute, Ala.... Stephens College, Mo.... Duke, Dartmouth, Harvard/Ratcliffe, Yale, MIT ... the U.S. military academies The institutions in Florida and throughout the southeast. The "College Night" obser vances are sponsored by the guidance department nel in Hillsborough County Schools. GAINESVILLE Carrie Parker, right, believes that success is meeting new challenges. t\s dean of the University of Florida's P. K. Yonge Laboratory School, she has plenty of challenges. One of her responsibilities is implementing a new form of discipline called responsibility training. The program seekS to make sure that students understand that each person is responsible for his or her behavior i Here she is chatting with 11th grader Ravan Williams (Photo UF Information Services). Sickle Cell Association Announces Tutorial Program The Sickle Cell AssOciation Of Hillsborough County to. day announced it is offering a free tutorial program for area students afflicted with the sickle cell disease, a genetic blood disorder found mostly among blacks. The special tutorial service, which starts September 21st at the B. Jean Mann Tutorial Program headquarters, 2820 Besito Court, will run every Saturday from 9 a.m to 12 p.m. and cover areas such as advanced and remedial math, developmental reading & writitlg skills and test taking skills, according to local sickle cell president Frank Reddick. "This new service is part of our ongiong effort to help youngsters with sickle cell lead more normal and productive lives," said Reddick. "Sicklers tend to miss more school than the average student as a result of being hospitalized or otherwise bedridden with the disease. We determined this support service was needed to assist these students with their special education needs." Reddick said the tutorial program would be supported by proceeds from all funding activities during September, which is recognized as Sickle Cell Disease Month. For more information and registration forms, contact the Hillsborough County Sickle Cell Association at 291 Nebraska Ave, or phone (8f3) 273-9496. FREE BLESSED MONEY PRAYER CLOTH 113-231-1163 Sp i r itual Advisor, Divine Heoler, Metaphysician, Herbalist, Marriage Counselor, Cos Worker, Spiritual supplies. Help i all of life' s problems. Write Me B i shop Kelly. P O Box 11832 Tam pa Flo : 33680 Th e DoctorS In 8a.m. tolO p.m. fNer)day l'fo appointmel\t necessary. M.D. on duty. X "ray and lab. Buffalo Ave .. Tampa 877-8450 across hom St. Joseph s Hospital t:n!O North 30th St.. Tampa 977-2777 north or V A Hospita l 206 t:. Brandon Blvd .. Brandon 681-5 5 71 2600 U.S. Hwy 19 across hom Countrysid .. Mall 799-2727 ..., Ownero& Opet-otoro Tampa Florida 33605 .... ............................................ ..

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The Elder Oliver Gordon, pastor of Tyer Temple United Methodist Church, is well aware of what it takes to make the total person. However ,-his main mission is the spiritual aspect. About seven years ago, he recognized that his ministry would also have to include evangelism. "Because of their position in the community or their prest i ge, some people fear letting others know of their spiritual commitment, but we have to let the world know through religion," he states. Elder Gordon carne to Tyer Temple this past June from the Trinity United Methodist Church in West Palm Beach where he had pastored for three years. He recognized his calling in 1965 and began pastoring as a student ap pointee in 1968. In 1972, Elde.r Gordon com pleted his seminary training at Interdenominational Theological Center (ltC) at Atlanta's Emory University, and received the master of Divinity at Gammon-ITC. Through his work as an evangelist, E lder Gordon believes that "a lot of pro blems will change as people get rlght with God" and that can be doqe by winning souls to Christ. Elder ducted s...,_, Jow pr i ce from Rentac.a.. NO hidden extras NO ct.po, i t NO in stolotion f .. NO iong term c ommi tment NO few porU or repotu toM
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"'-+ ... I ...._----From Val's Kitchen-___,;;;;;._ __ 8_y_v_ale-rte_J_o-hn_so_n--F-ooct-E-xpe_rt __ Get on the track to healthful eating with these great-tasting recipes. vAL c: Q -.c: Q = I Fine Fish Chowder Double the recipe for 2 meals. Makes 4 to 6 servings. 1 tablespoon butter or margarine 2 cups diced pared potatoes 2 cups sliced pared carrots 2 cups sliced onion 2 whole cloves 1 tablespoon snipped fresh diU OR: 1 teaspoon dried diU weed 1 bay leaf Salt to taste (optional) 2 cups boiHng water 1 pound thick rash fillets (halibut, cod, etc.), cot into 1 -inch pieces cup dry white wine 2 tablespoons flour 1 cup skim or low-fat milk Pepper to taste 2 tablespooas finely chopped parsley 1. Melt butter in large saucepan or Dutch oven. Add potato, carrot, onion, cloves, dill, boy leaf and salt, if using. 2. Add boiling water. Cook, covered, over low heat for 20 minutes or until the vegetables are tender. 3. Add fish and wine. Simmer, covered, 10 minutes or until fish flakes easily with fork. Discard the boy leaf. 4. Combine flour and skim mi1k in bowl until blended. Add to soup; cook, stirring, until slightly thickened, 3 to 5 minutes. Season with pepper. Sprinkle with parsley. Chick-Pea Sauce And Spaghetti Makes 6 servings 2 cans (15 ounces each) chick-peas 1 Yz cups thinly sliced onion 4 teaspoons finely chopped garlic 2 tablespoons vegetable or olive oil 1 can (16 ounces) whole tomatoes, undrained 1 teaspoon leaf rosemary, crumbled teaspoon pepper cup finely chopped parsley 1 pound spaghetti cup grated Parmesan cheese 1. Puree 1 can of the chick-peas undrained, in blender or food processor. 2. Saute onion and garlic in oil in medium-size skillet until garlic begins to brown, 4 minutes. Stir in tomatoes with their liquid breaking up with spoon. Add remainin g can of chick peas with liquid chick -pea puree, rosemary and 3. Cook spaghetti following package d i rections Drain Turn int o large serving bowl. Toss with sauce. Sprinkle with Parmesan and additional chopped parsley, if you wish. Potato And Turnip Soup Makes 6 servings. 1 pound all-purpose potatoes, pared and thinly sliced 2 small white turnips, pared and thinly sliced 1 small onion; thinly sliced 3 cups chicken broth 1. Combine potato, turnip, onion and broth in saucepan. Bring to boiling Lower heat; partially cover and simmer 10 minutes or until vegetables ore tender. (bomemade or 13-ouce can 2. Working in botches, plus water to make 3 cups) puree in blender or food pro-t cup skim milk cessor. Return to saucepan. teaspoon salt (optional) Heat over low heat. Stir in teaspoon pepper milk, salt, if using, and pep2 to 4 tablespoons evaported per. Just before serving, stir Green Bean And Chick-Pea Salad Combine 1 pound steomed green beans, cut in 2-inch pieces 1 con {16 ounces) chick-peas, drained, and 'h cup chopped onion in large bowl. Combine 2 tablespoons red wine vinegar, 11.4 tables poons olive or vegetable oil, 1 tablespoon chopped fresh basil or 1 teaspoon leaf basil, 'h teaspoon salt (optional), 'h teaspoon pepper and 1 large clove garlic, finely chopped, in screw-t op jar. Cover ; shake. Mix with salad. Chill at least 1 hour. Makes 6 to 8 servings. Poached Pears With Peach Sauce The inspiration for this elegant dessert came from Health magazine. MakeS 4 or 8 servings. 4 large, ripe Anjou pears, pared, halved and cored (about 2 pounds) 1 bottle (1 quart) nberry juice 2 teaspoons vanilla 1 can (16 ounces) peach halves or slices, packed in water or extra light syrup, drained teaspoon almond extract Fresh mint for garnish 1. Combine pears, cranberry j uice and vanilla in large saucepan. Bri ng to boil ing. Lower heat; cover and simmer 15 to 20 minutes or until pears are fork-tender. 2. Reserve 'h cup of the poaching liquid. Transfer pears and remaining liquid to large bowl. Cool to room temperature Refrigerate un til very cold at least 2 hours 3. Puree peaches, almond extract and reserved pear poach in g liquid in blender or food processor. Refrigerate 1 hour 4. To serve, place 1 or 2 pear halves on a plate. Top w ith peach sauce. Garnish with mint. Healthful Hints For curbing a sweet tooth, try eating fruit for dessert and between meal snacks, or make your own sweet treats but use half the sugar called for in the recipe. Get your children involved in preparing vegetables and salads. They're more likely to something they made. The perfect snack food is popcorn, that is, without but ter and salt. Dried beans and peas are not vegetables, but legumes, and they are rlcber in protein than any other plant foods. Summer Holiday Chicken Salad (Makes 4 to 6 servings) 2 cups diced cooked chicken 1 cup (11-ounce can) drained Mandarin orange slices Yz cup chopped celery 1/.l cup chopped nuts cup sliced green onions teaspoon celery seed Combine all ingredients; mix well. Chill. Toss with Tar ragon Dressing just before serving TARRAGON DRESSING: Place 'h cup undiluted CARNATION Evaported Milk, V2 cup oil. 2 tablespoons vinegar, 1/2 teaspoon Worcestershire, V2 teaspoon garlic salt, and 1/2 teaspoon tarragon in t?lender jar. Blend until thick and smooth. Grocery Chain Introduces Five Star Meat Program Check out this Five Star Meat Program. You're bound to find quality and value when making selections for your family's meals. ... VAL JOHNSON On Monday, September 9, Kash n' Karry presented Master Cook Jospeh Curley, from the famous Simpson's Restaurant In-the-Strand, London, England at a press luncheon at the Rusty Pelican Restaurant. Curley's career as a cook started in 1936 at the age of 16. In 1950 he joined Simpson's In-the-Strand as Se cond Saus Chef. Today he is Master Cook at Simpson's. On an average day be will supervise the preparation of 40 sirloins of beef, 30 saddles of mutton and 36 roast ducks. Jn a world of fine chefs, Joseph Curley does Kash n' Karry's "Five Star Meat Program." Kash n' Karry, an affiliate of Lucky Stores, Incor porated Is presently latrodudng to tile public the "Fln Star Meat Pfoaram." The program was laucbed i.D early 191S aad Is aow entering into its secoad phase. Ia Phase I, Lucky Stores set a goal of establishing recognition of Lucky Meats a s an outstand ing value. The "Five Star" theme was chosen because of its long-time recognition as a symbol of quality. Beef, pork poultry and lamb are aU included in the program. For Phase D, Lucky Stores, Inc. has traveled to some of the greatest restaurants of Europe to secure recipes of fine chefs. These recipes are being offered to customers as a free gift. Each recipe in the senes is printed in fuU color and i featured for two weeks in stores, in newspapers and television, and in fuU color in serts. Also available is a Five Star Cookbook, a sturdy 3 ring vinyl binder. The &inder sells for $1.99 and ind coupons worth $3.00 toward Five Star Meat purchases. The recipes are complete with instructions for prepara tion and feature helpful cook-' ill& hints. The first five recipes in the series are from restaurants in England and Scotland. In the comina months there will be more recipes from fine restaurants in France, Germany, Switzerland and other European countries. milk (optional) in evaported m ilk, if using. .............................................................................. ...

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Continental foodway 761 J Causeway Blvd.r 623-J03J Hours: Mon.-Sat. 8-9 Sunday 8-7 PRICES GOOD: 9/ J2-9/J8/85 MEAT Lb. $139 Tender Meaty Pork Spare Ribs ... tb. 5139 Armour Star-3 Lb. Fresh Lean Ground Beef sLbs. & up 99C Lb. THE_ SAIIINfS \ ARESREAT USDA Grade A Large 2 Doz./51 Limit 2 D.oz. W ;ss All Flavors Banquet Cream Pies 14oz. 99c -1 110 :;Deep Brown I Pork 'N Beans = = -140z. Cans J/$1 ; Idahoan = Beef Potato Flakes Spare Ribs .... Lb. 99C Flander's Cubed 5 Lb. Box 2oz. Pkgs. 5/51 Canned Hams .. 5599 P-o_r_k -C-ou-n-tr-y-St-y-le-----------11 Beef Patties. s 4 99 Hunt's Rib s139 Tomato Sauce : S Lb. Lykes 12 Oz. Pk. Sugar Creek 4/ S 1 li 18 Oz. Cans Weiners ........ -.. 99C ____ ....,. Market Style Smoked Bacon ... Lb. 99c Chicken Noodle =-Soup ::!. Oz. Cans 3/89C Limit3 I .... IIEIP YfiURSlU Ttl A 1/G /1011/fiN fill()()/) SAWNGS Thompson Seedless White Grapes Lb. 49 Large Barlett Pears 69 Lb. All Purpose White .:Potatoes lOLb.Bag 99 All Flavors Rocketade Fruit Drinks Gal. 99C All Flavors Vago Sodas 2Liter 89C All Flavors Hawaiian Punch 460z.Cans 69C Limit3 Blatz Milwaukee 1851 Beer 6 Pk./12 Oz. Cans St49 Delta Paper Towels 2 RoDs 7 9 C (Limit 2) Dawn Dishwashing Liquid 6 Oz. Btls. J /51 Coronet Napkins 140 Ct. Pkg. 69 Comet Cleanser 140z.Cans-2/89C All Flavors -c > Gatorade ;; ..., -32 oz. ntas. 79C ;; .................... ..

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; CHILD WATCH And Trade To Hold Open House -I By Marian Wright Edelman Exhibit Set CHICAGO The Fourth The Teenagers At The Corner Annual Black Business and Trade Exhibit Showcase will be held here on September 0n a street corner in a runBaltimore and Detroi hto hire 27th through 29th, in the city neighborhood, a teens. Even wlien the iovemGeorge Halas Mall of McCor boy stands talking with his ment subsidized the youths' mick Place, and at the Georgia friends. He is a teenager, a wagei at 100 percent, only 18 World Congress Center in high school dropout, and like percent of 1 he eligible firms Atlanta, Georgia on October nearly half of all black teens were willing to hire a low25th through 27th. today, he is unemployed. income teenager. Hundreds of African-President Reagan says he Second, even if some youths American business enterprises wants to help young persons do get the jobs, it may be at have registered for participa like him fmd work, but he the expense of an adult tion which will make the 1985 does not want to spend any neighbor, friend or relatives business and trade show one money to them. So, after five Critics of the President's pro-of the most dynamic exposiyeras of depression-level posal are concerned that intions of its kind. joblessness among America's stead of creating new jobs for According to P. Smith youth, the President has made teens, the subminimum wage Crawford, show manager, only one major proposal would lead frrms to replace Showcase '85 will be presented specifically targeted on this older minimum wage workers within an area of more than problem: a "subminimum" with cheaper young labor. 103,000 square foot of prime wage of $2.50 an hour, or 85 Although prohibitions against exhibit space at McCormick cents less than the minimum, this practice are included in Place in Chicago, and the for young people. the President's proposal, they ,Georgia World Congress Those of us who are conwould be impossible to enCenter in Atlanta. cerned about youth employforce, according to RepresenShowcase '85 is designed to ment ask: what would the sub-tative Augustus Hawkins serve as a significnt opportuni minimum wage do for the (D-CA). ty for the marketing of pro boys (and girls) on the corner? Competition from less costducts and services to more First, it is highly doubtful ly teenagers could threaten the than 200,000 to 300,000 con that very many would end up livelihoods of millions of sumers in Chicago and Atlan getting jobs. The Reagan Adminimum wage workers, 70 ta. ministration has claimed that percent of whom are adults, The Black Business and instituting a subminimum and one million of whom are Trade Exhibit Showcase '85 wage would lead creation of women who have sole responwill be visually exciting 500,000 new jobs for teens. sibility to cost adult workers through featuring areas in This estimate, however, is not their jobs. Technology and Industry; In backed by any reliable Instead, we must encourage ternational Trade Com research and has been called our leaders to seek solutions modities; and Taste-0-Rama "vastly inflated" by former which tackle the specific which enables consumers to Representative James O'Hara unemployment problems facsample food and beverages in (D-MI), who chaired a 1981 ing our youth today. Many the general exhibit ea. Congressionally-sponsored teens lack either a hi gh school International, natio a1 and study group which came out diploma or previous work ex-local celebrities and talented against a subminimum wage. perience. In many cities, there pre-professional entertainers The new Diabetes Treat ment Center at University Community Hospital will hold an open house for the general public Sunday, Sept. 15 from 12 until 3 p.m., center officials have announced. Patricia Schultz, program coordinator at the Diabetes Treatment Center, said that free blood sugar screenings a procedure for detecting if a person may have diabetes -will be offered at the open house. "There are perhaps 90,000 people in our area who have diabetes or its symptoms, but half of them are unaware of what is happening to them workshops and demonstra tions will be held. Seminar in structors will consist of economists, international trade representatives and showcase exhibitors repre senting their products. For further information and application write directly to Showcase Expo Line, 2403 E. 75th St. Chicago, Illinois 60649. Phone (312) 274-4380. because the symptoms not reached the point," she said. "This test, which is virtually painless, takes only a few minutes and requires just a single drop blood, will indicate if a person should seek medical confirma tion as to whether he or she has diabetes." Ms. Schultz said that tours of the unit will be given and that refreshments will be serv ed. The public will have the opportunity to meet the staff, which is made up of an exer cise specialist, a nurse educator, a dietician and a counselor. "We hope our open house will create increased awareness of diabetes," said Ms. Schultz. "With proper treat ment, most people with diabetes have the opportunity to lead otherwise norml, hapPY lives." University Community Hospital is locted at 3100 East Fletcher Avenue, one block from Fletcher and 30th Street across from the University of South Florida campus. ''Fall In Style At The'' ALICIA AUTUMN SPECIALS 20% OFF ALL CHEMICAL SERVICES ONLY } Curls Tints Relaxers Frosting Further, the federal governare j ust not enough entry-level and artists have been booked ment's own experience with jobs to go around. And the to add creative vitality as they this problem shows that reducfact that black teens suffer an demonstrate the ethnic ing wages alone is not enough unemployment rate almost heritage of the Africanof an incentive for many three times that of their white American. Through music, employers to hire teens In peers shows that for many dance, drama and fashion, the 1980, a pilot youth employ discrimination is still a factor blending traditions of the Prka Good nru Sept. 21 ment project run by the in joblessness. Black man will merge with 1916 Y2 W. Can St. Depa$nent of Labor, the Any national effort to comcontemporary life-styles in a Call For Appt. Youth Incentive Employment bat teen unemployment must many splendid ways. 251-5536 E ntitlement Program, used deal with all these problems In addition to the featured '11 f llllk. E. Of Howard Ave. ILENE financial incentives to try to or leave tru ions o young peoprompt businesses in pie standing at the corner. ill .... YES! We Can Solve Your Plumbing Problems! Repair Service New Installations Electric Sewer And Drain Cl-nlng MICHAELR. REEVF.S For All Your Plumbing Needs Call REEVES PLUMBING COMPANY 2 ICF25588 THE S 713 A S HOWARD AVENUE OPEN SUN., MON., THUitS., FRI. 10AM-6:'30PM CLOSIDSATURDAY BACK TO SCHOOL SALE BOY'S LA TEST STYLES SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS. LOW P.ICES BOY'S DRESS PANTS & JEANS, SIZES 8-20 ....... '5.95 UP MEN' S 2-PC. WALKING SUITS ........ _. ........ '17'' UP MEN'S BAGGY PANTS, SIZES 27-42 ........... '9.95 UP MEN'S 100% POL VESTER CONTINENTAL & ISELT LOOP PANTS 28-60 ...... .............. '6.95 UP MEN'S SUITS (36-60) ......... ; .......... LOW PRICES LEATHER LOOK AND PARACHUTE PANTS .......... '6.95 MEN'S WORK PANTS ............................ '6.95 MEN'S F JEANS ......................... '6.95 UP 2301 I. Hillsborough Ave. 23a-035J 406 w. Columbus Drive 229-7905 Nuw Open On Sundays., 125 P M. 7450 Polm River Rood 626-1404 Pal"!_ River Plozo

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Minority Entrepreneurship: Alive And Growing By THEJ:{ON BELL Once again this October the national spotlight wilL be focused on America 's 600,000 minority-owned businesses and the vast contributions they continue making toward the growth of our economy. President Ronald Reagan has proclaimed Oct. 6-12 "Miiiorrity' Enterprise Development Week." This is the third annual observance of the minority business com munity during this com memorative week. In his proclamation state ment, the President called upon all Americans ''to join together with minority business enterprises across the country in appropriate obser vances." "Minority enterprises today form a proportion of all the nation's businesses, and their number is continuing to grow," the President said. "The talents, insights, and hard work of minority Americans are adding to our nation's technological pro wess, providing us with new s olutions for important pro blems and creating jobs in many industries, some of which did not even exist only a few years ago. This is the genius of economic freedom, and. we should tlo everything in our power to preserve this freedom and expand it so that opp()rttplity for all will con tinue to be the defin.ing eharacteJ:istic of our society.'' Fr:om J' all indications, minority enterprise fever is sweeping the nation. Current ly, 26 federal agencies and departments administer minority business develop ment programs. So do 35 states and hundreds of city and county governments. More than 200 of the nation's leading private corporations also administer specific pro grams designed to increase op portunities for minority businesses as suppliers and joint venture partners. Theron J. Bell is deputy director of Jhe Commerce Department's Minority Business Development Agency in Washington, D.C. Tampa Furniture Market Opens September 21 The Tampa Furniture Market, one of the nation's fastest growing regional markets, is slated for Septem ber 21-22-23 at the CurtisFREE GLASSES Paid For By Medicaid Call: Dr. L.A. Martinez Optometrist 876-6085 Hixon Convention Center. Larry Karel, market direF tor, reports another sell-out tn Tampa, noting the ever improving business climate in the Tampa Bay area. Nearly 500 exhibits will fill Tampa's convention hall. Headquarters for this year's Tampa Furniture Market is the downtown Hilton Hotel. Buyers may pre-register if they send a request on their company letterheads to Karel Exposition Management, 2301 Collins Ave., P.O. Box 391217, Miami Beach, FL 33139. EMPIRE .3602 7th Av_e. T:AMPA, FLA. 24l-2301 KEYS MADE 39 Up -------------------LATEX PAiNT ..... $3.49 OUTSIDE WHITE ... $7 .49 ROLLER PAN SET ................ $1 ,99 Ea. 3" BRUSHES. ........................ 99 Ea. SALE PRICES GOOD LIMIT 2 WITH THIS AD ONL YU!! BUDWEISER SALUTES TOP 100 BLACK WOMEN Budweiser, with a per formance by entertainer Lou Rawls and a 25-piece orchestra, saluted America's top 100 black business and professional women kicking off the recent Delta Sigma Theta convention in DaliQ. Budweiser was one of the co-sponsors of the event created and produced by Dollars and Sense Magazine. Among the top 100 were Dr. Dorothy I. Height, president of the National Council of Negro Women (lad from left) and Attorney Arnette Hubbard of ChJcago, former president of the National Bar Association (lad from right). With them from left are Henry H. Brown, vice president of marketing development and affairs at Anheu!ier-Busch, Inc. the brewer of Budweiser; Lou Rawls; and Wayman F. Smith, Ill, vice president of corporate af fairs for Anheuser-Busch Companies, Inc. and a member of the Board of Directors of Anheuser-Busch, Inc. Also among the awardees was Dr. Sybil C. Mobley, a dean at Florida A&M University, and a member of the Board of Directors at Anheuser-Busch Companies, Inc. = ; 'i" = e. fi' ; "'C:: = 5!: New Credit Plan Helps i Businesses BY PATIY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer And Customers : Central Florida merchants and their customers now ha..ve a new credit service available which is similar to a consumer credit card, but offers much more. The Farm Plan Coorpora tion of Madison, Wisconsin is now offering the Farm Plan credit service. According to David Niederkorn, Marketing Associate for Farm Plan Coorporation, "it is a revolv ing credit service for businesses and customers. "We specialize in agricultural-businesses," Neiderkorn explained, "but we find a lot of other rural merchants share the same pro blems and the same needs." The company choose to move into Florida because of its ur ban and rural mixture. The Farm Plan credit ser vice provides bu sinesses with Discrimination Charge JACK,:SONVILLE sonvill pased Atlantic last week\ib :p-ges tbat it against pOQ l people a d minorities 1n ediate cash from customer ges, and it allows the repeat customer power in managing their repayment schedule," the Marketing Associate stated. "This is an opportunity to manage business expenses and cash flow," Niederkorn pointed out. "The biggest benefit is cash flow," since businesses will no longer have to wait for payment on customer charges. For the consumer, ''the plan is good for items which may not be practical to pay a lump sum on. The consumer doesn't carry a card, it stays on file with the merchant. The customer also receives a mon thly According to Niederkorn, the service began in 1974 to relieve the financial burden that accounts receivable were placing ori farm equipment r,tealers in Wiscori$iR. It was formed by "em agr eement between the Wisconsin Farm Equipment Association (WFEA) and United Bank of Madison. "We the trail with new businesses," the young man announced. "We now can service businesses such as tire dealers or wielding shops. We run the gament with building suppliers and ciealers." For businesses, there is an enrollment fee and a service charge. Customers merely have to complete an applica tion. c. > = c. ::!!. I "Farm Plan credit service handles billing and invoices, collections, record keeping, 9: and credit risk is transferred," g. Niederkorn stated. "We als o = provide customer credit screening which enables businesses to manage their credit program We lend credit expertise." Niederkorn further added, "We work in partnership with businesses. We giV.e to do what thev do bdsv cusJomers .'; -{I} Speciali:ing In Credit Problems! making loans. lc Legal service lawyers filed As For Your the complaint Tuesday in an Burclc Friend attempt to block Atlantic's proposed merger with LEE Charlotte-based First Union Corp. M The response said: "First Union and Atlantic leave a TYLER proud history of banking services, community par"C ticipation and corporated conDr-> tributions ... We appreciate the -C"l concerns being expressed and autcK COME SEE ME TODAY 1 : are making efforts to meet and 4400 N. DALE MABRY discuss those oncerns with the ST PETE CALL: PHONE: 872-7746 443-7883 z group in the next few days .'' ...... ..

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'"-l ----------AKAs Officially Open New Headquarters Chicago dignitaries and members of Alpha Kappa Alpha (AKA) Sorority of ficiaUy opened the Sorority's new headquarters at 5656 S. Stony Island Ave. recently with a ribbon-cutting ceremony. On hand to dedicate the new $2 million dollar facility were (1-r) Hannah Gray, president, Univ. of Chicago; Lawrence Bloom, resident alderman; Margaret Roach, national chairman of the Color TV 20-ln. color TV with remote Cable-compatible 39999 quartz tuner. Squareview 20-in. diag. meas. Reg. sse.ae picture. project; Faye B. Bryant, national president; Barbara K. Phillips, immediate past national president; Mary Ella Smith, Mayor Harold Washington's representative; and Marian Humes, AKA member and Chicago alderwoman. Called the Ivy Center, the 16,800 sq. ft. facility overlooks Jackson Park and the Museum of Science and Industry and is a bor of' the Univ. of 14-d a y/4-p rog ram. Gable compatible tuner. Stereo play and record. 53323 41999 Reg. $918 .911 SAVE s160 Remote VHS VCR 14-day/4-program record. W i reless remote control electronic tuner plastic cabinet. VALUE 19-in. color 1V Features 19-in diag meas Super Chromix black matrix in-line picture tube for vivid, natural images 100% solid state chassis 3-day/1-program re-24999 cord Betascan search Reg. $329 Each of these advertised items is readily available for sale as advertised. Sears, Roebuck and Co. ........................................................................................ ..

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You've got' what It takeS. ,, I' 1 Share the spirit Share the refreshment 1'1 if = = I = c = c Cll =-Q. -'! c Cll > = Q. .. I = Q =-Q = Cll '1::1 >
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...... ================Prose c. > < Q ; """ 'The Modern Family' I Over the y ears, the family life in America lias cha g-ed so very much; and it takes Go'!. heading the family, and every member of the modern plays a very important role in achieving love, respect and unity. *** The Father: The father must be strong, but compassionate, and understanding he must live in a way that every ll)ember of the family will respect him. He should be ofsober mind at all times, because there will be deci sions in which he must give the final word. The deci sion he makes should be made with love and understanding and for the best for that person the decision concerns. He must stand tall and set the pattern for his son. He must be the person the mother and daughter will be proud of and love very much. The Mother: The mother is the center of attraction for the whole family. She is the one the children are most close too. She is the shaper of character and the teacher of morals. She is the one that lies awake at ...:::: Q = I night, figuring out what's best for the whole family. Now she spends more time with the daughter than c any other member of the family. So she must live an c: .... -:::s = I c: .... c: 00 up-right life before her daughter, so when the daughter grows up, she will have her mother's qualities, good or bad. The actions of the mother will be a part of the daughter when she grows up. The mother wants the best for her son also. She is the one that worries about him when he is out with his friends. She is the first to answer the door late at night when someone knocks, when her son is out. She is also the one that says that special little prayer every night, asking God to keep her family safe. Yes, a mother to a family is: The guardian angel of the family, the Queen, the tender hand of love, the best friend anyone ever bas-A Mother is love. To prove the worth of a mother, the greatest gift that has ever been given a mother, was when she was blessed to bring our Lord and Savior into this world. The Son: The son should be very much like his father, be should hold the same values concening life, that his father has. From his father, he bas been taught the important things in life to become an outstanding person. As he grows into a respectable and honest man, and a good citizen, he should place great value on his family's love, their respect, and should not do anything to bring shame upon the family's name. He should realize that he is one of our future leaders. It The Jamaica Experience By JAMES RANSOM Facts About Jamaica Jamaica Average Temperatures (F) HIGH 87 LOW 69 86 67 86 67 86 68 87 70 Dec J a n Feb M a 'rch April You'll enter Jamaica through either Kingston or Montego Bay International Airports where you will go through an immigration check. Everyone entering must have a return trip ticket. In ad dition, United States and Canadian citizens will be ask ed for proof of or citizenship papers; residents of all other countries must h ve a current passport. These t equirements also apply to children. The moment you step off your plane or ship, you'll be wrapped in the soft, balmy caress of tropical bree zes. The temperature is heavenly all year round. In winter, the days are in the high 70's to mid 80's. In summer, Montego Bay is about 86 and Kingston is close to 90, but there's always a breeze. And whatever be in the church, politics, sports or community, So he should set a goal to be the best he can, God will do the rest. f"l tlihJg .ill. lp Jife. ':and that is: you can be v :er_ p_ : want f o is left up to you. So The daughter is a carbon copy of the mother, and always remember the things taught you by your this little lady is the pride and joy of the family. She mother, because she loves you and wants the best for is protected by every member 'of the family, father, you always. mother, and the brother. She is the one that does lit tle cute things that fill the family's hearts with joy. But the daughter too, has a responsibility to the family, and it's name. So she must be lady-like in her actions, home and away. She must remember the teaching of her z mother, because her mother is much older, and so (.l.l much wiser than she. She must carry herself in such a way that she only gets good reports, because it is so easy for a young lady to get a bad name, especially ... the way some men talk about and disrespect our Robert Lee Perkins-031293 Zephryhills Correctional lnst. P.O. Box 518 Zephryhills, Fla. 34283-0518 WIN A TRIP TO THE BAHAMAS! t5 Black women -it's truly a shame. .. season it is, when you head for the Blue Mountains pack a sweater. In October, early November, May and early June you can expect a l ittle rain every day. But the showers are brief and in a mo ment the sun's back in its full radiance There are 2 5 mill ion people on the island of Jamaica and 900Jo of them are of African Afro-European de scent. Plus, there are those whos e ancestors came from China, India, Britain Spain, Por tug al, Germany, the Middle East a nd the We st Indian I slands. No wonder Jamacia's motto is "Out o f many, one people." It i s easy to make friends i n a friendly place lik e Jamaica, especially with s uch services as the Tourist Board 's "meet the people" program. Since the late sixties, this program has been introducing Island visitors to Jamaica n s with sim ila r interests whether it's scuba diving, tennis, bird wat ching, whatever. Many times, Jamaican s will invite you t o their homes for tea or an afte r dinner drink What better way to get a slice of real Jamaican life? If you're interested in the program call the Jamaica n Tourist Board (;() 1'0 JAMAICA $179

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( A Famous Black Celebrity Scope SYNDICATED BY EUGENE EDWARDS *YOUR L John Coltrane born in Hamlet; N.C. "Trane", as he was known to friends and ans, gained widespread Pect during his intermittent association with Miles Davis, 19SS-60, he was one of the greatest of all saxophonist. Earlier in the 1940's, he played with the small combo in Philadelphia and then in the United States Naval Band in Hawaii. In the early SO's he als9 played with Dizzy Gillespie and Thelonius Monk. In 1960 he formed his own quartet, starting a com pletely new concept of progressive music. In 196S he was named top tenor saxophonist in the annual Readers Poll'', Of The Year", was elected to the Hall Of Fame and was honored by having his "A Love Supreme" named record of the year. s ARIEs (Mar. 11-Apr. 19) The new Moon quickens the pace on the employment level. Prepare for added responsibilities that are sure to come. TAURUS (Apr.lO-May lO) Love and romance are highlighted. You may have to make a choice. Career plans can be altered. GEMINI (May ll-June lO) Interest revolves around family and home. Things get pretty exciting when some visitors come to call. CANCER (June 11-July ll) -Transportation matters create a flap and you find yourself in the position of paying your way out. LEO (Jaly iJ-Aaa. ll) -Keep a close eye on the outgo as there may be a tendency to spend carelessly Study sound investments. VIRGO (Aua. 13-Sept. 11) -Be careful in the company you keep, and where you are when you the stirred up by the new moon in your sign. LIBRA (Sept. l3-0ct. U) Avoid the neighborhood sadsack for a few days. You've got enough to do keeping your own spirits up. SCORPIO (Oct. 13-Nov. ll) -Friendship with a rebellious spirit could prove costly but certainly riot dull. Keep your eyes fixed on the target. JOHN COLTRANE ... JAZZ SAXOPHONIST AND COMPOSER :!2 SAGITIARIUS (Nov. 11-Dec. ll) -Frustrations prompt you to think that someone has it in for you. Keep your mind on your business. It gets better. CAPRICORN (Dec. ll Jan. 19) Financial aid is available for furthering your education. This does not have to be restricted to a formal in stitution. AQUARIUS (Jan. lO-Feb. 11) -Insurance, taxes, inheritance matters, are likely to be of concern. Be sure your Born on September 23, 1926. The sun and venus oc cupied the sign Virgo, this denotes logic, practicality and a methodical way of lining up his priorities. The grand trine to Saturn in Scorpio, Pluto in Cancer and Uranus in Pisces records are accurate and up to date. PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. lO) -A change in direction of you or your partner really up sets the applecart. Be of your motive. accentuates the water sign em phasis (understanding, com passion, sensitivity) the moon in Aries trines Neptune in Leo made him a colorful perfor mer with a dynamic per sonality. The Moon-Jupiter combination increased his imagination, intuition and ao. preciation for beauty and tt was channeled through musical expression. At times the Mars-Saturn opposition could cause the mind and sen. ses to act in confliction leading to discord; hasty and impulsive acts. Mercury in gives the taste for mental purf suits often musical, splendid =. natural abilities, aptitude for 5" delicate mathematical work or m. invention. This certainly surIii faced in Coltrane's life as he E. completely invented a new [ concept of avant garde music 5" The Jupiter-Neptune op., position denotes losses through fraud, speculation g: ;r and treachery; secret sorrows, ::r emotional disturbances, un1 certain health and danger from deceit and dishonesty. I Dentures Partial Dentures, Relines, Repairs And Denture Related Se"ices Are All We Do 2 2 YEARS EXPERIENCE Free consultation : : : ... .. I f & i 1 -;.A y _QUALITY SAVINGS GUARANTEED All Techniques Available 237-1982 Now Located 825 W. Buffalo .. .. v s. Dale Mabry

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......... ::-. ...... ... a --Kids Quiz Someone should fill in the difficult words for young children. ACROSS 18. Not soff (This bed is DOWN 1. To find the sum. 1. Cargo (He can carry a heaVy __ .) 3. Same as 49 across. 4. Negative (I will --go : ) 5. Part of to be (I sure.) 6. One less than nine. 8. Plural of foot. 11. N-ot common (He is one of a __ of birds.) 13. Having liberty (I was born to be .) 15. A period of 365 days. 17. Like (Do _I say.) 19. Conjunction (Joe __ Jane are siblings.) 21. Not closed (John, __ the door.) 13. Plural of this. 25. At what place (;__ are you going?) 27. Essentials (I supply all his_. _.) TONY BROWN'S PRE:V,EW -.'). c 1. Too Lwent to 19. Singular of have. town.) 31. Objective of she. 30. Part of to be (Where __ you going?) -g 4. T i tt e is your 31 Part of be (Where < have you __ ?) 34. Grow old (Women don't tell their __ .) 35. Go (When will you 7. Away from a position 33. Identical (Our hair is (You were--the the_-_color.) _?) ::s base.) ._ 9. Act Lyour work!) 36. To learn from writing. 37. Male performer. 38. Unable to hear. t' 10. Starting point (Run 39. The self. -.-the steps to the 40. Siop (That noise must 41. Article:.(l ate .. apple.) HOW TO flGHT AIDS Dr. Wayne Greaves (above), Chief of Infecti o us Diseases at Howard University, discusses the that AIDS is having on the' Black com on the next edition of TONY BROWN'S JOUR He is jola.ed by Dr. Jeffrey Fisher of the Center for Preventive Medicine who gives tips-on how to safeguard the body's immune system. America's longest-running and ranked Black-Affairs television series has been sponsored by Pepsi-Cola Company for ten consecutive years. Televised on gate.) __ .) 12. In the event that 43. Level (Put your chair 42. Foe (Japan was our .. _.) = :; = "; = -= = (I'll 1 -with the others.) eave,__ you will.) 45. Light brown (I have 14. A 14 hour period of time. a sun __ .) 16. Near (Stop __ the 46. Negative answer. well.) 49. From a place (St. 17. To settle by consent. Francis __ 18. Precious (It is 50. Animal home. __ to me.) 51. Being the one left 10. Pronoun (He, __ it.) (Get your __ boo}(.) 11. In the direction -of 53. Objective of I. (We went town.) 54. Belonging to you. 14. Afresh (Let's start __ .) 55. Resent (I _your 44. Same as 4 down. 47. Two less than three. 48. Undetermined amount (Ha"e you __ wool?) 51. Conjunction (Either __ Nor.) 51. : Pronoun' it.) ('Answers On. Page z iB) < public television (PBS), the program will be seen in this area on WEDU-3 at 1 P.M. on Sunday, Sept. 15, and on WUSF ., 16 at 3 P.M. Saturday, Sept. 14 Curtie And Tbe Debuts On RCA ; NEW YORK -RCA hails from the Caribbean Records is releasing .Black island 'Of Carriacou where at Kisses, the debut LP_ from age 14, she was voted Calypso Roland's Gurtie -and The for best song, perfor-ParentS Can Help. Boombox. Release o-f-the._.__!!lance and costume. After 16. One more than nine. work habits.) Black Kisses shows the electric beat of today's not street sounds in vibrantly saucy and sassy tunes hke the two singles and othe r titles like "A Bachelor's Bed (Is A Dangerous Piace), ;; -"Hoochie Co,_och'ie Boogie,!: and "Shocking. But Curtie and The Boombox's material album follows upon the leavmg school she was moved Th eir '.Youngsters Learn domestic success of the title to Holland to visit. her sister, track single "Black Kisses only to end up staying and family pet, or make his own (Never Make Y-ou Blue), the making contact interest. If you ask, "What did you do in school today?'' and your child responds, "Nothing," make your questions more specific If she the un communicative clam, at least she knows you care about school. Be positive. Children learn beSt when they feel good about themselves, so try to recognize en the smallest imments. Never use or riducule. Children learn best from I SOmeone: they respect, If yOU 1\,ave differences with the teacher, take them up with the teacher Do not criticize the ; teacher to the youngster. Teach Y9Ui' child to wash the dishes, or. for J he bed secon4 Dutch hit With Koelewijn and putting t Teat cdherst say htheyh can following "Let's Talk It Over ; together a band. spo s u en s w o ave Bal k d L chores: the do better at !n The _Ladtes ra. an thought schoolwork.Y } S also 11.1 album long time of Don't wo too m ch 'f "Black Ktsses (Never Make Holland, are both ongmally trry u d' 1 You Blue)" is currently a #95 from Suriname; while van der your youngs er 1s rea mg h B'llb d h Hek is f ll D t h is far more than pop confection, as is immediately demonstrated by the title track single's riveting rhythm guitar underpinning as well as the screaming lead guitar solo. "t h It' th eli h b't t e 1 oar pop c arts. u y u c ras s e rea ng a 1 p d d b H II d' that's critical. Introduce good ro uce Y o an s 1""!"---------------------literature in paperbacks_ it's notable -"*SENTINEL'S TOP 15 ALBUMS* Less intimidating that way. Peter KoeleWIJn, Black 1. Single Life ................... Cameo If there's a .,Oint in the K1sses features the full.1. Whitney Houston ....... Whitney Houston homework that the child throated "Islands" lead vocal Me Tonight ............ Freddie Jack'son doesn't understand, don't soul of group leader Curtie 4. Pattie Labelle ................ Pattie Labelle jump in with a long explanatempered by the 5. The Night I Fell Ul Love ...... ; Luther Vandross tion. A better way is to .European backup 6. Fat Boys Are BaCk .................. The Fat Boys what she does understald 0f The 7. Around The World In A Day ........... Pi'inct:_ This should show you where .which 1S made up of P atncta 8. Who's Zooming Who ....... Aretha Franklin the problem lies. .. Judith Landry and 9. A Little Spice ............ Loose Ends Teen-agers are strugling. Denise van der Kek. Fortune 10. Gl9'!f : ..... Rick Jamt:.S to become independent. They 11. FJtctrjc Lady. .. Con Funk Shun may act as if they don't want Whatever You 11. Diamond Life. ......... : .... Sade you to be involved, but do it Need 13 Alexander O'Neal. ..... Alexander O'Neal anyway. : Always find ways to 14. Jesse Johnson's Revue. : Jesse "I'm 1 Classified Hcls .lt. 35. Oty Life. -..-;._. ;./ Boogie Boys

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SILVER SPOONS RETURNS!-The popular comedy series "Silver Spoons" returns this fall for its fourth season on NBCTV. Pictured are cast regulars (from left to right, top) Franklyn Seales, Joel Higgins, Erin Gray and (from left to right, bottom) Alfonso Ribeiro and Ricky Schroder. "Silver Spoons" will have its season premiere Sunday, Sept. 15 (7:30-8 P.M. NYT), WXFLTV Channel 8. Vanessa's Book Off; Won't Bare All? When it happened, there was much hype about the possibility that a tell-all book by deposed Miss America Vanessa Williams might lead to a TV show and a P<>ssible Broadway musical with Vanessa playing herself. But first the book had to come. Last week, the word was out that Vanessa's words may never be published. St. Mar tin's Press, which had been eagerly negotiating a contract with Vanessa, said the deal fell through and there will be no book, at least by them. Off the record, one publishing source said the book folded because Vanessa wasn't willing to tell "all, bu t her boy friend and publicist Ramon Hervey, sa i d Vanessa decided "not t o do the book right now Golly, if not now then when? Will there be any in terest in Vanessa as more and more stars, like Madonna keep taking their clothes off? The odds are that unles s Vanessa can come up with some explosive inside info about the Miss America or trick then she might never get her book published By the way, Vanessa won't be attending this year's pageant. She didn't ask to be invited, said a pageant spokeswoman. And Chairman AI Marks, who was here to discuss TV with NBC execs, has no inten tion of inviting her. He has, however, invited a new judge to sit in on the contest. acely Tyson, who just won a big lawsuit over Liz Taylor and producer Zev Bufman, has been named to succeed pageant Jayne Kennedy on the judges panel that includes singer Georgia Gibbs, Miss America 1957 Marian McKnight Conway, opera star Jerome Hines, Taylor Miller Chris Schenkel and Gilbert Mitchell. ,....,. The Gong Show (Easy Cash for The Talented} Monday, Sept. 16th 10 P.M. ................... Tu,esday Night, Sept. 17th An All Female Revue ''for The Guys. Only'' Come Early For Good Seats. Planned IIi Ybor City l'l!l The Ybor City Chamber of Commerce and the Playmakers theatre company are presenting a zany schedule of Halloween events on Satur day, October 26. Entitled "Guava-ween," the celebration includes a children s arts and crafts event in the afternoon, a wacky parade in the evening, and two huge Halloween balls. The name "Guava-Ween" derives from Tampa's affectionate nickname "the Big Guava," and the event promises to playfully parody life in the bay between Ybor Square and Cuban Club, with the Junior Guava Gambit, a children's = event in which some of Ybor City's most gifted artists will .... lead the participating eN in Halloween arts and ""' activities. A tongue-in-cheek contest will be held to :.cl;\;t the first annual Little Mr. and Ms. Guava At 8:00 p.m., The Mama Guava Stumble will begin on 7th Avenue. A unique parade distinguished by its lack of floats, dignitaries and taste, the Mama Guava Stumble i s calculated to entertain and area. amuse as various groups lamGuava-ween underway poon about bay at 2:00 p.m., on the streets area living. 3 More Of 'Saturday 's Main Event' To Be Telecast ''Saturday Night's Main Event, the popular NBCTV late-night special featuring superstars from the wrestling, music and entertainment worlds, will be telecast once a month for three months begin ning Saturday, Oct. 5 (11:30 p.m.-1 a m. NYT), it was an nounced by Brandon Tar tikoff, President, NBC Enter tainment winning singer Cyndi Lauper, r" and World Wrestling Federa g tion heavyweight champ i on :r Hulk Hogaa, was the highest !!.. rated (8.8) special of any pro gram other than "Saturday Night Live in that time period since December 27, 1980. .'I'm delighted to continue my involvement with one of the most entertaining spec .. tacles of the 1980s, .. said Dick Ebersol, who is co-executive producer of the program with Vince McMahon, head of the World Wrestling Federation. Said Tartikoff: "The au dience reaction to the debut on 'Saturday Night's Main Event' last May showed that the entertainment wrestling con nection has captured the im agination of television viewers. The addition of this type of programming adds another dimension to NBC's late-night entertainment.'' The initial broadcast of "Saturday Night's Main Event featuring NBCTV star Mr. T, Grammy Award-In addition to his post as executive producer of NBCTV's ; "Friday Night Videos, Eberseved as executive producer > of NBC-TV's "Saturday = Night Live" from 1981-85. c. McMahon, the voice of the World Wrestling Federation, :"'" will host the series and provide 1 play by-play C':l Singer's n aughter Found Drowned BRISTOL, England The 22-year-old daughter o f British s ing ing star Shirley Bassey has been found dead in the A von River in this western city an inque s t was told yesterday. Coroner Donald Dawkins said Samantha Novak died of shock. Her fully clothed body was found Saturday near the Clifto n bridge. A Halrshow Presentation The inque s t wa s t old that the body probably had been in the wa t e r f o r abou t a week. The coroner s aid i t appeared there were no suspiciou s cir cumstances surrounding the death The inques t was told that Novak, who was liv ing Bristol, sometimes drank t o By John (CitlnoJ Fernandez Olr For The Stote OfF/a. For Fernandez Products SEPT. 29, 198.5 7 P.M. SHERATON HOTEL CHINO Introducing The Fernandez Spanish Curl And Relaxer ADM.'7 Halrshow e Entertainment e Fashions Wine Hor O'oeuvres Discount On Spanish Curl '45 & Spanish Curl Relaxer '30 Cut 4 At Chino's Unisex Salon for Info Call: 229 bt. 7166 = = =-cs = fll

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f") ..... ell = c:>. .&l:l Q = I 0 MAYO IN NEW SERIES Whitman Mayo stars as One Ball, one of Father Hardstep's (Robert Blake) unofficial aides and supporters, in NBC's new series "HeU Town," to be telecast Wednesdays (9-10 p.m. NYT) starting in the faD. "HeU Town" is set in an East Los Angeles ghetto where Father Hardstep serves St. Domink's parish and orphanage. Watch for it on WXFL, Channel 8. RCJ BUILDS NEW KITT IN "KNIGHT RIDER" PREMIERE Peter Parros (pictured) plays RCJ (Reginald Cornelius, III), a resourceful, but not entirely mechanic in tl9e fourth season of NBC-TV's adventure senes "Knight .r:O In the premiere episode titled "Knight of the Juggerrnaut," Friday, Sept. 20 (8-10) p.m. NYT), RCJ heads a team of street-wise mechanics in the major job of reconstructing KITT after a turbo-chaiged monster with an explosive battering ram destroys the supercar. What emerges is a newer, more powerful KITT with a few super surprises. The series will be broadcast in its regular time period beginning Friday, Sept. 27 (8-9 P.M.) on WXFLTV. BIG MISFIT LITTLE MISFIT -Kevin Peter Hall sta..S >< as a 7'4" research scientist whose work on growth hormones affords him the chance to try some untested serum on himAMERICA'S FAVORITE FAMILY-"The Cosby Show," far and away the most suc cessful new television series of the 1984-85 season, will return for a second season on NBC Thursday, Sept. 16 (8-8:30 p.m. NYT; in stereo). Pictured are America's favorite family, The Huxtables: (top row, 1-r) Tempestt Bledsoe, Sabrina Le Beauf, Maicolm.Jamai Warner, (bot tom row, 1-r) Lisa Bonet, BlU Cosby, Keshia Knight Pulliam, Phylicia Ayers-ADen "MIAMI. VICE" CAST Don Johnson and Philip Michael Thomas (front center) star as two vice detectives who struggle to keep a lid on the crime beat in Miami with the assistance of fellow cops (from left) Edward James Olmos, Olivia Brown, Don Johnson, Michael Talbott, John Diehl and Saundra Santiago in "Miami Vice," NBC-TV's hot returning series, Fridays (10-11 p.m. NYT) on Channell. self-which gives him the ability to shrink to six inches in a 2 2 7 STARS_ Hall Williams and Marla Gibbs star as Lester and Mary Jenkins and Regina second in NBCTV's new humorous drama series King plays their daughter, Brenda in the new NBC comedy series "227," which wiU be telecast "Misfits of Science," premiering this fall on Fridays (9-Saturdays (9:30-10 p.m. NYT) starting this fall. The new fall series airs locally on WXFL-TV t; 10 p.m. NYT), on WXFLTV, ChannelS. ChanneU. ................ .................. ................ .............. ..

PAGE 47

A. "PUNKY BREWSTER" STARCherie Johnson, wbo plays Punky's best friend Cherie Johnson, on NBC-TV's "Punky Brewster," (Sundays, 7-7:30 p.m.) models four of tbe many hairdos sbe wears in tbe television series. Top left is a two-ponytail hairdo witb a middle part. Top rigbt is one pony witb tbe hairdo brought to tbe side. Lower left is a bun atop Cherie's bead. Lower right is a cornrowed hairdo center insert sbows tbe rear view of tbe cornrowed style. Tllougb Cberie Ukes tbe finished look, sbe says "I bate sitstill wbile someone does bair.'' Cicely Tyson To Be A Judge At Miss America Pageant Cicely Tyson, who won the 1973 Best Actress Emmy for her portrayal of the title role in "The of Miss Jane Pittman, has joined the eight-judge panel for this year's Miss America Pageant, to be telecast live in stereo on NBC Saturday, Sept. 14 (10 p.m.-mid. NYT). She replaces Jayne Kennedy (announced in the NBC Daily News Report of 8/27 /85). Kennedy, who is expecting a baby, has withdrawn on the of her doctor. Tyson is recognized as one the premier actresses of her eneration. She was nominated for the 1972 Best Actress Oscar for her perfor mance in "Sounder. She was "'v"'"'"''""' for the Best Actress for her portrayal of Scott King in the NBC "King" and Biota, Kinte's mother in Among her other known TV movies are "A Woman Called Moses" and "Welcome to Success: The Collins Story. Her recent TV movie is the World Premiere drama "Playing with Fire, whch also starred Gary Coleman. Her other films include "The Last Angry Man," "Odds Against Tomorrow, "Twelve Angry Men, "The Comedians, "The Heart Is A Lonely Hunter" and "The River Niger." She performed at the White House at the invitation of President Carter. She is the 1985 86 chairperson of UNICEF, the organization for which she recently made a tour of African countries, and is the recipient of numerous Im age Awards from the NAACP. She was a founder of the Dance Theater of Harlem and is a trustee of the Human Family Institute Madame Ann TV GUIDE --CHoPs Jom ______ Bakk e r -

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.... I c < CQ ci: ;;;;.l 0 f;IJ' < w G I ANT ROLl. xcoronet ,.... Towels .62 .. 59 osauce ... I. 1 40CT ... 69 1 06 .. OT1ssue. 16 OZ. GENEAIC 8 Pr etzels .... ; 9 &4 OZ. GENERIC 1:19 Ap p l e Juice. 11 OZ. GENERI C 8 2 Toaster Pastries .... ..... .. 45 seafood AlASKAN We wiD open another register If there are more than 3 custonaers In Une. We wiD pnlpldy bag every Clldar. l=t 4.38 We wiD ... carry-aut senk:alll every CUSIDIMr lg:-:, 1:19 1:19 0 Tuna ... -rT;;;., 279 0 Bags. 5 l B MARTHA WHtTE SELFRISING ....... 1.24 NEW CROP JUICY, cRISP Mcintosh Apples .993l.B. BAG S WEET C ALIFORNIA THOMPSON S eedless 69 Grapes ...... ol". TROPICAl TREAT ..... L 2.89 T asty 25 Bananas LB Whiting Fillets lB. 1.39 Cr;bclusters ..... lfl 2.39 Shri.;p0 lB 6.69 fresh bakery YEAST Raised 2 09 Donuts DOZEN IN.STOAE BAKED 1 9 Challah Bread ... 15 02: .5 FRESH BAKED 1 00 Variety Bagels ... :o.\NNON Swiss Cheese ... HAI.Fl8 Sausage ... lB. Corned Beef ...... l.B: 6 Yogurt ............. .58 STORE HOUR S : MONDAY-SATURDAY : 8 a.m. to 10 p m SUNDAY: 9 a m to 9 p.m.


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