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Florida Sentinel Bulletin
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Leonard Garrett: ''I Feel I Was (SEE STORY ON P; AGE 3-A) ; All The News Fit To Print FluttiUA entinel l f ulleffu 1 0 I AMERICA'S SEMI-WEEKLY !/1 7 110,000 EDITION li SEP 24 l'l85; Published Every Tuesday And Friday VOL. 40 NO. 84 TAMPA, FLORIDA FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1985 Managers Encourage Others To Enter Field E I (SEE STORY ON PAGE 1-B) Man Charged In Bar Killing ANDERSON-OWENS MARRIAGE VOWS EXCHANGED A. Jean Anderson and Kenneth J. Owens exchanged marriage vows Sunday afternoon at East Gate Community Church. The Rev. Clark Everett performed the ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Willie Lee Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Owens are the groom's parents. Tampa will be the couple's place of residence. (SEE STORY ON PAGE 23-A) EMMANUEL BAPTIST CHURCH HAS NEW PASTOR A new pastor has been called to Emmanuel Missionary Baptist Church, 2204 N. Highland Avenue. Shown here with his wife, the Rev. George E. Martin was formally installed during a special service Sunday afternoon. The presentation of the charge to the pastor and congregation was by the Rev. A. L. Williams, pastor of Second Bethel Baptist Church, Dunellon, and Second Vice Moderator, Second Bethlehem Assodation.


...................................................................... .. Urban League Joins National Office = In Adopting Resolution On S. Africa When the Urban League held its national meeting this past summer, one of the topics for discussion among ex> ecutive directors and board < directors was the issue of South Africa. In final decision : was that each affiliate would return to their office and try to impact on what in their city to impose sanctions and policies against the government of South Africa. The Tampa Urban League board of directors immediately got to work and established Committee on South Africa. Charles Wilson serves as The committee """J'u.-. ..,.J bv the naMRS. JOANNA J. TOKLEY "= tiona! organization. What the committee is doing now trying to encourage U. S. businesses with investments in the coun try to adopt some resolutions within the next 12 months. t> -= -= fl) -:E ::s = = = : = = 00 < "We're concerned with the impact on public funds that are invested in companies that do business or have loans outstanding in South Africa,'' Mrs. Joanna J. Tokley, Tam pa Urban League Executive Director, stated. -"We'd like for the American business con sciousness to come alive and put pressuer on the South African government to be more flexible in its thinking and policies," she continued. Mrs. Tokley commended City Councilman Perry Harvey, Jr and fellow city councilmen for agreeing to prepare a ban on the City of Tampa doing business or hav ing investments in South Africa. However, Mrs. Tokley said that Finance Director Louis Russo was incorrect when he stated that the City of Tampa did not have investments in So. Africa. "As of April 1985 a report on the assets of the City of Tampa show that the city had investments in com panies that had loans outstanding there. I'm sure Mr, Russo has found that out by now," Mrs. Tokley said this week. Early this week, John E. Jacob, President of the Na tional Urban League, respond ed to the issuance of an ex ecutive order by President Reagan imposing certain .Whatever You f-< Need BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor rand gold coins in the U. S.; no American computer sales to S. Africa public sector; no nuclear trade or collaboration with S. Africa. There are eight changes sug gested for American business remaining in S. Africa: aban don the homeland policy; end various apartheid laws; ... ATTY. CHARLES WILSON ... Chairman, Committee On South Africa .,. .. estabUsh "fult -.. citizenshipw rights; unconditional release of all political prisoners; end the banning of organizations and individuals; increase public fundigg of education, housing, health, and social services for the black majority economic sanctions on the Union of South Africa: ''President Reagan's action .. .is a welcome reversal of past policies. But it should be seen as a supplement to not a replacement for the bill now being framed in the Congress. "We urge the President to continue to pressure S. Africa to abandon apartheid, release political prisoners, and negotiate a new power-sharing arrangement with the black majority. "And we urge Congres sional leadership to make passage of a sanctions bill a major priority and urge the President to sign such a bill ... The Urban League's five star legislation of provisions for policies include: no more investments from the U. S. to S. Africa; no new American bank loans to public sector; no imports or sales of the KrugerMrs. Tokley was asked about a list she has of businesses that do have in vestments in South Africa. She indicated that the list is available for anyone to see at the Tampa Urban League of fice. "We are asking all other municipalities Hillsborough County, Plant City, Temple Terrace to pass similar resolutions. We are also urg ing such authorities as the Transit Authority, School Board, Legislative Delegation, Property Appraisal and Tax Collector, Sheriff's Office, Supervisor of Election, Clerk of Circuit Court, Port Authority, Sports Authority, Aviation Authority, Ex pressway Authority, Tampa Housing Authority and any other legally establi-shed authority to do said. "We are not interested in the South African ,'' she stated, "but we would like to have some ac tion taken against what is now being done." RICARDO GILMORE GEORGE CI ARK ROBERT MilRRISON MORRISON, GILMORE & CLARK, P.A. ATTORNEYS AT LAW 1516 8th Avenue Tampa, Florida 33605 (813) 248-6866 Prepared To Offer The Service You Deserve '-' Classified Has It. PRICES GOOD SEPT. 18 THRU 24 TAMPA 8202 N Florida Ave 1908 S MacDill Ave 3100 Gandy Blvd. 6943 W Hillsborcugh 4021 VV Htllsborough 2001 N Dale Mabry at Spruce 3015 W Kennedy Blvd BRANDON 1711 Brandon Blvd. 3727 E Hillsborough PLANT CITY2812 E Hwy. 92-0pen Sunday [ Superlounge & Pkg Cocktatl Lounge & HAPPY HOUR DAILY 4 til 6 Stroh's ROOM TEMP. ROOM TEMP. ABC Beer, Ale Beck's Konigsbacher 6-12 OZ. CANS 24-12 OZ. BOTLS. 24-12 OZ. CANS REG. OR LIGHT 6-12 OZ. BTLS. 6 OZ. BTLS. Jose Cuervo Tequila Beefeater Gin PL,US $1.50 MFG. RBT. Captain Morgan Harvey's Bristol Cream Harwood Canadian Walker's Vodka Seagram's 7 Blend Almaden Brandy Early Times Bourbon 1 c.99 PK 9.49 CASE 6.29 CASE 3.69 6PK. 3.99 6PK. 7.99 8.19 750 ML 7.29 LTR. 6.99: 6.39 LTR. 5.69 LTR. 7.59 LTR. 6.99 LTR. 6.79 LTR. BumeH'sGin PLUS$1.50 MFG. RBT. Gilbey's Vodka 9.99 Old Smuggler Scotch 99 Ron Rico Rum 1 0. 99 Fleischmann's Blend 1 0.79 Clan MacGregor Scotch 1 0.79 Jim Beam Bourbon 11.49 Windsor Canadian 11.99 Dewar's Scotch 9.79 750 ML Yictori AstiSpumante 3.99 750 ML Gold Peak Rhine. Chablis, Rose, Burgundy 4.69 L:R 5.99 7 : Gold Seal Champagne Carlo Rossi Wines 4.99 LiR. Sun Country Cooler 19.95 CAsE Riunite 5.49 Coke SpriteorCiassic 1 .29 LfR. Florida Wine Cooler 2.49 4 PK. Milk Sunny Florida Dairy LOFAT 2 e 1 5 GAL. DAILY'S PEACH DAIQUIRI 3 29 HALF e GAL ICE CUBES OVER 8 8 LB. BAG 9c -CRICKn I.IGHIERS 99c JACQUINS 349 TEQUILA SUNRISE 750 ML &000 MOll .. SEPT. 23 I GALLO 319 UD ROSI 1.5 LTR. I llR..AS OPIN SUNDAY 329 CAUP. -I CHAaUI 1.5 LTR. OIIE I'll CUSTOMER W /COUI'OII GOOD FRI.. SEPT 20 TAAKA 519 VODKA LITER ONE PER CUSTOMER W I COUPON &000 FRI .. SEPT. 20 LAIILU 1" LAMIIUICO llllll' CUSn.l W/COUPOII GOOD TUES SEPT. 24 ANDRI 267 WHITE CHAMPAGNE 750 ML ONE PER CUSTOMER W COUPON I I


Leonard Issues His Arrest; Believes He Statement on was Framed In an exclusive interview with the Sentinel Thursday moming, Leonard C. Garrett issued a statement regarding the charges placed against him last week by the Hillsborough County State's Attorney Of fice. However, in his state ment, Garrett indicates that he believes that he was framed. Garrett was arrested along with several others who were with buying propane allegedly stolen from the Texgas Corp., 5618 E. Powhattan. The gas he pur chased amounted to less than $100. Garrett was also charged with buying 50 cartons of cigarettes alleged to have also been stolen for $120, accord ing to information from the State Attorney's Office. Gar rett turned himself in to the State Attorney's Office on Friafternoon and was releas ed on bond of $3,750. Others arrested on various charges in the case include: BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor Garrett is the former Ex ecutive Vice of Community Federal .,-savings and Loan Assoc., and present ly is a memb91 of the Tampa Housing Authority jloard of Directors. Below is {he chain of events Garrett believes led to his recent arrest: "As Executive Vice Presi dent, I requested and the board approved a loan to State Capital Corp. which went bankrupt and many of its of ficials were charged by the State. "Manny Funes investigated this loan on behalf of the State I 4_ I Greene Brookins, 30, and Willie Lee Clark, 49, Texgas employees; Eugene T. Rutland; James Larry Cothron, 35; Perk Bush, 65, Evernezer Bush, Everaleen S. Hough, 52, Moses Knott, Jr., \ t 49, Rufus Young, 49, and Roosevelt Pleas, 44. LEONARD C. GARRETI 230J I. Hillsborough Ave. 238-0351 406 W. Columbus Drive 229-7905 Attorney's Office ... and Mr. Funes also began to investigate other loans at community Federal. "During the latter part of Feb. or early March, Mr. Funes in my office, told me that I was to be fired within 30 days. I was fired on May 2, 1985. He said I would also go to jail. I have a signed letter from me to my attorney con cerning the issue. "I purchased a convenience store on 22nd St. in June, 1985. On or about the date I was to have purchased stolen gas, I and at least three others personally saw a person letting the gas out of my propane gas tanks. Immediately thereafter, the person who I was told to be the route gas salesman ap peared and .Sked if I needed any gas. "Subsequent events led me to believe that these two in dividuals were involved in a scheme to force me either out of business or force me to become involved in illegal ac tivity. "I saw these two persons as being directly responsible for the many incidents that had occurred at my store that resulted in my cooling system not working properly and Now Open On Sundays 12-5 P.M. 7450 Palm Rhtr Road 626 ilver Plaza fYou Jl!eed fYou'l :1fat"!t Baptist Minister Appointed To Hillsborough County Libra ry Bd. BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor In its regular meeting of Ju ly 31, the Hillsborough Coun ty Board of County Commis sioners appointed the Rev. James H Howell, pastor of St. Matthew Missionary Bap tist Church, as a member of the Hillsborough County Library Board. He will serve a one-year term. The purpose of the 12-member board is to advice the board in all aspects of the library system, Rev. Howell stated. As a member of the board, the minister said, "I am con cerned about the overall education of people as a whole ... and we must be overly concerned that the library is adequately supplied with the materials for our county.'' He hopes to keep a com. munications line open between the public and the library system "so that we will always be able to inforin the public what the library has to offer," he stated. In addition to pastor of St. Matthew, Rev. is director Affairs for the uampa Branch NAACP anCt Director of the St. Matth'ew's Childca Center. He is also with severai religious Real Estate Salesman A warded .. Company's First Cruise BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor "We .enjoyed it immensely,'' were the 1 words Cal Hopkins used to describe the one day cruise he and his wife, tJackie, took on the Sea Escape about three weeks ago. A real estate salesman with Century 21 for six. years (4 costing me to lose o v er $600 in 1 priflle flleats. In reality _-these two persons had come close to putting me out of business-; "On Friday, Sept. 13, Mr. CAL HOPKINS Funes was most gracious to me. He allowed me to turn years in Atlanta, 2 in Tampa), myself in rather than for him Hopkins won the company's to come and arrest me at the first cruise for two in a sales store. Mr. Funes failed to find contest in August. He had the any illegaf activity my part. highest dollar volume of "In conclusion, Mr. Funes listings in sales, $387 is aware that at the offset (of within a two-weeks period. It the barik investigation), I told is an ongoing project. him that I would do everything The native Tam pan went to in my Vice Atlanta in 1976 where he 1 President to help him comstarted his career in real estate. plete his investigation. When "I had been in sales before he was slow, I paid an attorney and was looking for that 'big $5,000 of my own money to ticket' item something work with the State Attorney's everybody wanted and needed. Office to identify what inforI didn't know too many people mation was needed to combuying planes and yachts, so I plete the investigation. 1 would went this route (real estate)," then exp(!dite the needed inforhe said. mation to them." (Continued On Page 23-A) C. T. REED PRODUCTIONS F LL IN LOVE ((CONCERT" ....--------------Featuring:-----_;... ________ LE'VERT Introducing By Popular Demand: THE FREDDIE -JACKSON (Mr. "Rock Me Tonight" Himself); "Love Is Just a Touch Away"; and "You Are My Lady" Starring MELBA MOORE "lean. On Me"; "Over The Rainbow SATURDAY SEPT. 28th_... 7:30P.M. BA YFRONT CENTER ST. PETERSBURG Advance Tickets -$12 --Day Of Show $13.50 Ticket Outlets: All Select-A-Seat Outlets, Gail's Discount Beauty Supply, Tampa Park Plaza, College Hill Pharmacy, and Universal Communication 2410 E. Busch Boulevard, Tampa, Fl33612 (933-2889). Lhsten to your local Raidio Stations for the Big Ticket give away Contest: Grand Prize: Limo Ride, Tickets and Di > = .c. 11!1 ... I = =-; = ell


V) 00 0\ .-I = N = riJ < Q c : FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLET!N : USPS 202 140 Published every Tuesday and Friday by Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin Publishing Co. 2207 21st Avenue, Tampa, .Florida 33605 Mail all C .orrespondence To: P. 0 Box 3363, Tampa, Fl. 33601 C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, JR. President and Publisher SYBIL ANDREWS WELLS Genera/ Manager GWENDOLYN HAYES Managing Editor ROSE CRUTCHFIELD Society Editor C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, Ill Circulation Manager CAMILLE WILLIAMS Office Manager SIMON JOHNSON AVELINO CASELLA$ RAMOS Production Directors Second Class Postage Paid At Tampa, Florida SUBSCRIPTION RATES + $31 Per Year Both Editions. $17 Per Year One Edition. : PHONE : 248-1921 Voting Amendment For Washington, D. C. Dies The Washington, D.C. Voting Amendment to the U. S. Constitution expired recently because only 16 of the needed 38 states ratified the measure. The amendment would have given Washington full Congressional representation. At the present time, the congressman from Washington can hold committee posts, but he cannot vote, therefore residents of the so-called citadel of democracy who pay federal taxes are disfranchised. They only got the right to vote for president as late as 1978. One of the unspoken but generally understood Black United Fund Deserves Support We read with interest the St. Petersburg Times editorial of September 9, entitled "The Divided Way". The editorial in pointing out certain alleged shortcomings of the United Way, gave credible rationale to the idea of the Black charity, Black United Fund. The Black United Fund was incorporated here in Tampa last year as a non-profit organization. Its president is a young Black man from Tam pa, James Green, Jr. Green has been beating the bushes here at home and in the Bay area trying to get support for his idea and organization. While favorable comments have come in the form of the Times editorial, Green has found resistance in his home town. This appears to be the case as toned by the July 29, 1984 editorial of the Tampa Tribune, entitled "Alter natives Challenge United Way." In a recent interview with ranking members of the Tribune staff, according to Green, ''They were not positive to the Black fund idea, and raised questions as to whether the Black leadership structure here in Tampa supported the concept." Rationale need not be repeated that the United Fund leaves a lot to be desired where meeting the needs of Black charitable problems are con cerned. In that regard, it does not require a poll among Black people here in Tampa to ten der support to Green's cept, "We think we can the Black community better." It is hoped that the established Black leadership here in Tam pa gets behind the concept. Mr. Green's effort could get a big push if Black leaders in our midst, publicly, voice their support. This month through December, Green is "'CC = < reasons that legislators in many states did not want :j the amendment to pass is because a Washington, William Raspberry off the fund's first annual fall campaign for charity con tributions through the workers payroll deduction plan. = D.C. voting congressional delegation would be too liberal and too black. t It is a sad commentary on the ethics of this nation's state lawmakers that they would allow "'CC racism and partisan political interests to persuade I Compromise In Affirmative -In a letter to the Florida Sentinei-Bulleting, Mr. Green states that, "Black United Fund of Tampa Bay will provide funds to the following organizations: Bay Area Action In Making .= them to continue the denial of Washingtonians' fll WASHINGTON -Ad-place, will choose to get their Chamber of Commerce, Sickle ministration officials are work done in the most costCell Association, Migrant ;E rights as citizens of this republic. = Attempts are going to wi.n statehood for the District of Columbia although the prospects do not = trying to figure out an affirefficient manner: with the very Workers Drama Ensemble, mative-action compromise best workers the prevailing Florida A&M University : seem too bright. Persistent effort could pay off. = It is a national disgrace that the city that houses ::I = great documents in the history of human freedom I does not partake of that very freedom. .5 = Farrakhan Urges Economic Liberty Of U.S. Blacks CIIS ti: that will enhance hiring opporwage will buy. Scholarship Fund, arid many tunities for minorities and Under that assumption, race more worthwhile women without reducing the and gender discrimination will organizations As with all such job opportunities of white take care of itself. A garage Funds, other charitable needs men. owner would be a fool (the will be sought out and After that, they can start reasoning goes) to prefer a screened for qualified support working an omelet recipe that male front-end specialist over as the organization does not entail the breaking of a woman who could do 5 perflourishes," said Green. eggs. cent more front-end alignLike Mr Green, this corner The thing that Labor ments for the same pay. A does not see the Black United INGLEWOOD, Calif. the world that they are not the Secretary William Brock, Atbuilding contractor would go Fund as anti-United Way. In Deriding his critics, Muslim chosen people of God. I am torney General Edwin Meese broke if he eroded his profits fact, in no way do we urge leader Louis Farrakhan has declaring for the world that and other officials are looking by preferring a white people not to support one inissued a broad call, urging you, the black people, are. for does not exist. They can bricklayer to a black one who stead of the other. There is so economic liberty for black "Why are they (Jews) so exdraft an executive order that could Jay bricks faster and much slack in the charitable Americans. cited?" he asked a wildly will pressure government constraighter. line unmet by the current As dozens of protesters cheering crowd. "Black men tractors into a greater effort to If that is your assumption, United Fund in the Black marched across the street from have been coming in and out integrate their work forces, or then what victims of comm:unity' that such an the Forum here Saturday of Los Angeles for years but they can draft an order that "discrimination" need is not alternative as provided by the night, watched by police in full has a black man been will sound fair while affirmative action but better establishment of Black United h f d feared 11ke Louls Farrakhan. producing no useful result. skills and work habits. Fund is necessary. riot gear, Farrak an re rame h 1 f 'II k h S r Why are they so upset?" They will do t e atter, o Another group w1 ta e as a N 1 .. from makmg t e anti-em c course. If the administration given that people tend to hire ot on Y Is It recommended k th t h dl .vlded The Nation of Islam leader th t d" 'd 1 Bl k 1 d remar s a ave had been interested in the people who remind them of a m lVI ua ac ea ers bl Cks and Jewl .sh groups and said he was privileged to be so here vo1' ce the1r s po t f a former, they would have left themselves. And since the up r or l d L A l Mayor controversial. "Jesus ap-M G d Bl k U t d P unge os nge es in place the existing goals-andhirers are disproportionately r reen an ac m e Tom Bradley into a firestorm peared ... and his message was timetables formulation. white men, white men, given Fund, it is urged that of political criticism. controversial. Moses ap-It doesn't necessarily follow anything like an equality of businesses and corporations, At one point, he declared peared .. and his message was that the administration ofmerit, will get a disproporas well as public agencies th t h Ot nt Seml .tl'c controversial. Whenever a h Bl k o k In large a e was n a I ficials are bigots who wish to tionate share of the best jobs w ere ac s w r adding, "America, you were man speaks against the continue favoring white men unless some outside force numbers, open their doors to wrong allowing the Holocaust popular version of the truth he over women and minorities, intervenes. That outside force him that contributions can be t t k l G many is considered controversial." k d b h pa oll 0 a e P ace m er though there are some bigots could be anything from a earmar e Y sue yr The crowd of 14,000 at the Farrakhan, who has long in high places. What makes stricken conscience to the deduction methods. It is also < Forum here, about 10 miles been a well-known figure in this issue so hard to resolve is threat of a boycott to a urged that Black social, civic, south of Los Angeles, rose in a the black community but rose not official bigotry but our presidential order. fraternal, professional, and =' standing ovation. to wider national prominence different, often irreconcilable There are a couple of labor-business organizations Farrakhan told them that he last year with his support of perceptions of the problem. positions whose main utility is join this magnificient self-help ""' did not "come here to Los presidential candidate Jesse One group begins with the to confuse the issue. One is project. Let us not let this w.l Angeles to attack Jews." But, Jackson, was escorted on stage premise that employers, left to that discrimination is the right young man, as well as our.hlieilaildildilelldil'''lamdeclarinlligi.for(Contt'nuedOnPagiell-AIIi)tiihiiei.idiliciitiiaiitells.lioiifllliithiie-miiiariikiieiit--li(iiCiiiolinlitiilnliullediiiiOnPaligilell-A)selves ... down!


-. _...:._ _________ Playing With Our H And Our Minds Let us put the situation, if we can, about South Africa to rest For a little bit, anyway. For the past whatever South Africa and its system of government, Apartheid (with a capital A}, has been the topic of our major media and news presentation(s). When we say "put to rest," we mean we're gonna wait and see if South Africa will "put up or shut up." The declaration, institution and practice of Apartheid is sheer slavery. The difference is instead (where practiced in America) of bodies being sold, labor is being bought for nothing. Not even for little, because when a man has no way or sees no way to better his conditions he is a slave A slave is a slave is a slave As we live and breathe, right now, certain prominent of ficials, both Black and White, are compromising with Apar theid. In other words, they are listing parts and/ or features of Apartheid that will be abolish ed or changed. They are playVI EW "Dark Cloud Covers The Dues'' The Hillsborough County Center of Excellence, a com ponent whose purpose is to in crease the number of Black students enrolled in college, is to be commended for its un dertakings. This is especially true regarding the pending project, "Black History and Cultural Brain Bowl" com petition. The affair, scheduled to be held in November, involves competition -scholastic ing with our minds and our competition in Black History. hearts It is time to let However, for the project to Almighty God work His will. be really successful, it is Talk is so very cheap. I necessary for full participation mean, I write thi s "Commenby the community. It is the tary I am responsible for it. understanding here that the For the good of myself and competition will be made up others, I can say that I have of teams, five member teams, grown as an adult and as a per-representing organizations. son, as a result of having the Civil, social clubs, churches, opportunity to write to you as well as fraternity can and for you. I do my best. And yes, sometimes it is very Chicago for example, the hard. But, I have a duty. Acgame started at 1 p.m. and for tually, I can write about an entire first half the Bucs anything that I want, but, if I looked like Super Bowl Cham am not saying anything, then, pions. In the second half they my writing will have been in looked like the pee wee league. vain. That is to say, I ain t In the V ikings game two sa yin nothing which brings us Buccaneer defenders knocked back to the issue and the each other out as a Viking point. romped 58 yards untouched to South Afrikaners and its a touchdown ; For what will be For 2 and 2/16 of a football government have a duty. three years, holding, offside, s e a son, strange and Slavery i s bad. It is unjust. It i interceptions, quarterback myst erious things ha v e hapwicked It i s not God's way. sack s blocked punts, and pen e d to the Tampa Bay BucAll the bull (and 1 don't use dropped football s have been caneer s It i s a kind of happenthe term lightl y ), that's been the downfall of the l3ucs The y ing that appear s to have coming into our home(s) could know that. The coaches have management and loyal fan s fertilize Ethiopia. And, you these things out. The alike confused thought Ethiopia was doom players try not to do the s e It all started three s ea s ons Bucs minimum wages ed The mere notion that a things. But they can't stop. ago. Thi s was not a way to treat a people born in their own The Buccaneers mus t Great things were ex pected favorite son of the Louisiana homeland being tormented travel to Bayou Country Sun-of the Buccaneers that year. It Bayou. Since Williams' deparand used by others i s absurd. day. They are suppose to beat wa s s uppose to be the year of ture, the Bucs have thrown It stinks. the New Orleans Saint s But the Bucc aneers around money pretty Apartheid cannot be comstrange thing s have started to The defense wa s s till playing generously. Thi s i s especially promised. Apartheid cannot happen already offensive well, the team had it s be s t oftrue to quarterbacks. be reasoned with. Anybody coordinator Jimmy Raye was fensive:: line and a quarterback The Buccaneer s were willing that thinks that they can have out jogging last Tuesday and coach John McKay described to pay Jerry Golsteyn but not their cake and eat it, too, (all got hit by a car. The coach sufas the be s t he had ever seen. Doug They gave up a number of it) is out of their right mind. tered a broken leg among That quarterback, a black one draft pick for Jack South Africa has to learn. other injuries. Let's hope the man, named Doug Williams, Thompson and paid him : but South Africa will learn It i s in coac h makes a speedy had almo s t singl ehandedly they wouldn't pay Doug The y the stars. Their game offers no recovery. transformed the Bucs from a are paying Steve Young, a reward(s) and no prize(s). As a What the Buccaneer s need bunch of losers into winners. man who has never thrown a matter of fact it ain't even no to do i s make their peace with Williams was a leader a football in the NFL a million butter in it, either. Because, Doug Williams. I don't mean take charge guy and the team dollars a year, but they would there is no taste Taste? Theirs bring him back to Tampa believed in him Even when not pay their proven leader don't even have no color What I mean i s be men and adthe team trailed, the players and winner. That is not a nice Peace Be Unto You. mit letting Doug go wa s a kept on fighting because they way to treat a favorite son of mis take. If the Buc s don't believed that Doug Willliams the Louisiana Bayou. the Buccaneers have had some want Williams, then give him would find a way. Williams In a nutshell the Bucvery good football teams his f reedom to negotiate with was clearly the heart and soul caneers, who still hold the Even though they have won any team in the NFL without of the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. NFL rights to him gave Doug only 8 out of the 34 games they the Bucs i n the pic ture. Yet he was among the lowest Williams a Royal Kick in the have played since Doug left, The Bucs need to commit to paid Buc and was the lowest hip It was an insult to a lot of the Buccaneers have lost the fact that they will not try starting quarterback in the folks. The Buccaneers messed a number of games that they to blackball Williams out of NFL. Doug Williams around and a played well enough to win It's the league or do nothing to When Williams sought more lot of folks have not found it just that every ball game these make a Doug Williams return money, he suddenly lost his in their hearts to forgive just little strange things keep popp. to the NFL difficult'. That halo. He no longer was the yet. ing up to cau s e them to lo s e. would be a nice ges ture on the brilliant quarterback that he If you think for one minute I remember two ball games part of the Buccaneer s That is was when the Bucs drafted only black folks are mad, the Bucs had won only to lose the way to treat a favorite son him and the one he had proven check how much the atten-at the last minute because a of the Louisiana Bayou. sponsor teams and en ter the competition. In order to ap ply, one may call D.:. Mary Lindsey, 229-3179, to get the details. The importance of the Cen ter of Excellence can not be overstated. For the extent to which the history of Black people is taught today in these desegregated public schools is anybody's guess. While a few of us in the classroom are doing what we can along such lines, there is no hoop and cry anymore from the community regarding problem Personally', Black History at Jefferson High is fused into my classes in American History and Political Science in the form of what is called, "Affirmative Action Objec tives." For every unit in the American History curriculum taught, an objective focusing upon Black contributions is included. This way all of the students, Black and white, are exposed to Black History. The same is true for Political Science. It requires extra work, but personally, I don't mind. At least a small portion of the students are e x posed to some positive Black historical experiences. Hopefully, Dr. Lindsey is experiencing good cooperation from the community in her project : We would love to see the various yout h organizations take part. Boys and Girls Club, scouting units as well as the youth organizations in the v arious churches should all take part. Someone has said, "If you think that a people have no history worth mentioning, it is easy to assume that they have no humanity worth defend ing." No truer words have ever been spoken Personally, if there is Ole legacy this writer would like to leave, it would no doubt be a committed effort in behalf of the history of our people. Black History is actually a mo s t beautiful part of the total American experience It ought to be told. So let us, as a community, renew our efforts in such a worthwhile undertaking. Let us support the effort wherever support the effort whenever it occurs to tell the story of how our people overcame the adversities and obstacles of the past It is the source of strength we need today to keep up the struggle, for you better believe that we are far from being free. The promised land yet evades us. l 00 = s -1 = e. s ., = 5!: Cll :r Q. > = Q. "" ., I C") = e -:r cs = Cll to be. Rather than pay Doug dance is down at home games, running back took a swing I am sure the residents of Williams $600,000, a lousy arid you will find tbat more pass and went 51 yards to the Bayou will smile favorably salary when compared to footthan black folks are missing. score. I remember another on the Bucs. Maybe then the ball salaries of today, the BucThe Buccaneers did Doug game where a game winning dark cloud that follows the caneers said goodbye to Doug Williams wrong and a lot of field goal attempt suddenly Bucs will disappear; the Bucs Williams people down in the Louisiana veered to the right and missed will go back to winning; and This was not a fitting way to Bayou are upset. It's as if a dark cloud hangs the fans will come back. But ;: .. .. .. .. .aa. ......


. .... .. .... .. .. .. ........ ........................ .. Hillsborough County Charmettes Announce Exciting Calendar The new year of 1985-86 ac-1985 Adoption of a Comannual "Puttin' On The Ritz Juanita Cannon and Betty Cusseaux is Public Relation Clll: tivities for the ladies of the puter for the Tampa Urban Holiday Ball-Rowin Twenty Griffin, and Mrs. Alberta Director. Hillsborough County Chapter League, Tampa Lighthouse Style," chaired by Charmettes Gilbert, sister of Fifi F. of The Charmettes, Inc., For the Blind, sponsorship of Dee Williams and Betty Glymph. THE JET SETTERS SOCIAL CLUB E-t began August 30th, with a a Belmont Heights Little Kinsey. Congratulations to meeting of board members at League baseball team, United This semi-formal, fund raisCharmette Arthenia Joyner en the home of Mr. and Mrs. Negro College Fund, Text ing affair will be held Friday, for recently being selected as Richard Pride, Sr., parents of Book Fund-Hillsborough Dec. 27, at the West Tampa one of the top 100 women by the Charmettes' newly elected Community College and an Convention Center. Tickets Dollars and Sense magazine Sponsors A FISH FRY And BARBQ Sole president and hostess, Mrs. Adopted Family. may be obtained from any for her outstanding profesSharman Pride McRae. Donations will be accepted Charmette. The members are sional achievements both in SATURDAY, SEPT. 21 12NOON 1'-l = Q .c Q = I .. SHARMAN P. McRAE ... President The first general meeting wa s held Sept. 5th at the beautiful Temple Terrace home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert McRae (Sharman) with vice president Arthenia Joyner co hosting. Highlighting the meetings were very comprehensive reports from the committees on two of Tampa's most elegant and charity and social affairs, "Christmas "CC In July Charity Ball-85", = chaired by Charmettes Betty Griffin, Jackie Davis and Fifi :l F. Glymph. ::I The Charmettes are ever p.. grateful to their supporters for t': cash donations and pledges to local selected charities for "CC .c {I) -::E ::I == = = I = = GRIA TIR CHOIRS UNIONN0.3 Convenes SUN., SEPT. 22, At 2:45P.M. MACEDONIA M.a. CHURCH 3410 E. Wilder REV. E. GORDEN, Pastor The Public Is Invited .. President SIS. PEARL HARRIS ... Reporter through ? Dec. 31, 1985. Make working very hard to make the Corporate America and checks payat'le to: The this ''An Evening Of the Private Sector. Charmettes, Inc., 3401 Elegance." The next Executive Board At THE AMERICAN LEGION HALL POST 167 2504 29th Street Walnut Street, Tampa, FL Final plans for the Charmetmeeting will be held Sept. 26 at 33607. The Charmettes, Inc., tes sponsored Greyhound bus is a charitable, non-profit natrip to Miami on Oct. 19th, tional organization with a 501 were presented by chairperson (C-3) tax status, that assures a Dee WilliamsFAMU/Mor tax deduction for your conris Brown, Orange Blossom tributions. Classic Game Oct. 19th, The second committee Buc / Dolphins Game, Oct. report was a ''Giant 20th Only a few seats are left. Kick-Off" for the 1985, third For further information, con ARTHENIA JOYNER, Esq. .. Vice President tact Dee Williams, 621-2760 or Jackie Davis, 238-3081. While they have enjoyed many gala events during the year, they have also experienc ed 'sadness in the Charmettes families. Sisterly, they share the losses of Charmettes Ann Gooden-Williams' father; Lillie Cooper's sister; Rowena Brady's father; Julia Barnes' father and aunt; Doris Scott's uncle; and Phyliss Lee's aunt, uncle and cousin. Prayerful Get Well wishes are extended to Mr. Oliver Keaton, father of Charmettes YOU DESERVE IT!! TREAT YOURSELF TO A ONE-DAY (13 Hour) SEA ESCAPE CRUISE On The Scandinavian Star Cruise Ship One Glorious Day Of Food, Festivities And Fun ,.. OCT. 12, 1985 ,, Come And Be With Our Group Special Rates For Adults, Senior Citizens, Teens And ChildrenCabins Also Available To Rent For The Day. BOARD At 7:30A.M. OfPART, 9 A.M.-RfTURN, JO P.M. For Complete Information Call: 677-4392 Deposit Accepted Now. Due Date Sept. 26, 1985 An A.M. Jones Event THE CRUISETTES SOCIAL CLUB Sponsor A GARDEN TEA MR & MRS. EARL McCULLOUGH, 1001 LaSalle St SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, From 4 To 6 P .M. Social Clubs, Sororities, Pastor, Officers. And Members Of Allen Temple A.M. E. Church, And Friends Are Invited. REV. BEVERLY LANE THOMAS LAKE Guest Speaker Musician Mistresses Of Ceremonies: MRS. LILLIAN SIMMONS, MRS. CATHERINE McCRAY And MRS. EURA LEE ADAMS Eliza Ford." Pres.; Dorothy Newton. V P .; Vida Graham. Bus Mgr.; Mary McCullough, Fin Sec .; Thelma Adams. Rec:. Sec.; Inez Green, Reporter THE ROSETTE'S SOCIAL CLUB Is Sponsoring A WESTERN DANCE SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1985 LETTER CARRIER'S HALL 3003 Cypress Street 1 sf And 2nd Prize For The Best \ Western Outfit Music By c. J., The D.J. B Y.O.B. DONAT/ON1 : $4.00 BAY CITY LODGE & TEMPLE Presents Their CHARITY DISCO DANCE SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21,9 P.M.-2 A.M. Free Cocktail Hour, 9:30-10:30 P.M. ELKS HOME, 2804 E. Columbus Drive DONATION: $5.00 Labor Day Dance And Rarne Tickets Will Be Honored. Zigfield's Foundation For The Performing Arts Proudly Presents "A NIGHT FOR SOULS" A GOSPEL MUSICAL PRESENTATION DATE : SEPTEMBER 28th PLACE: EASTGATE COMMUNITY CHURCH 1924 EAST COMMANCHE AVE. TIME: 8:00P.M. FUNDRAISER "TO REPLACE STOLEN EQUIPMENT" FEATURING ---------------1 FRED BLACK Along With St John Sanctuary Choir Of Clearwater, Springhill Male Choir, Persephonie Smith, The Smith Trio, Pat Myers. Elder Williams, Sis. Julia Griffin, Mary E Ballard Gospel -Choir, Jacquelynn Teart, And Many More. This Presentation Was Cancelled August 31, 1985 Because Of Hurricane "Elena" A Non-Profit Organization P.O. Box 310335 Tampa. FL 33680 Ph. 248-2540 Baptist Fellowship Center, Inc. 505 E. Palm Avenue 1985 ''If!. 1/.0NI'Pn t1/.0!!Ie'' CORONATION REGISTRATION CONTINUES for The.l985-86 School Year GEORGE W. SADLER, JR. Director PRESENTED BY THE TAMPA CHAPTER FLORIDA A. At M. UNIVERSITY GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1985 7:30P.M. RIVERSIDE HILTON HOTEL-DOWNTOWN TAMPA DONATION $5.00 The FAMU Alumni Assoc. Is Seeking Contestants To Enter This Gala Event. All Ladies, Who Are At Least 18 Years Of Age, And Who Are Willing To Raise Funds For The University Are Invited To Enter. The Winner Will Receive Prizes! For More Details, < Contact: for Further Information. Ms Sandra Baulkmon Call: 223-4844 689-1217 (Ext 48) Armwood High 985-1258 (After 4 :30P. M ) ... < c.


Mt. Olive A.M.E. Church 1747 LaSalle Street ANNUAL MEN'S DAY PROGRAM September ll, 1985 \\'ISH 1\G YOU A Theme: ''For He Wbo Is In You Is Greater Tban He Wbo Is In Tbe World." HAPPY BIRTHDAY MISS ROSE Sunday School 9:30 A.M. Moriung Se"ice -11 A.M. Dr. Fred Smith, Chairman Bro. Joe Haugabrook, Co-Chairman Rev. J. M. Rutledge, Pastor RfV. fRANCISCO THE NEW MT. ZION YOUNG ADULT CHOIR Presents ''SONGS-OF EXHORTATION'' With The THE NEW MT. ZION YOUNG ADULT CHOIR AndThe TRUE INSPIRA TIONA I. SINGERS Under The Direction Of HERBERT B HOLLEY SUNDAY NIGHT, SEPTEMBER 22nd, 8:15 P.M. NEW MT. ZION M.S. CHURCH 2511 E. Columbus Drive. ELDER LESTER J CARTER, Pastor St. Paul Launches Appreciation And Anniversary For Rev. S. C. Waterford The Appreciation Services Will Be Given Sunday Morning. Oct. J3th. The Membership Of St. Paul A.M E Church Feels That Its Pastor Has Serviced Its Edifice We/f Dur-ing His Tenure As Minister. Dr. Ro .se Lee Who Recently Re.turned To St. Paul Director Of The Moss Choir And Serves On The Faculty Of The University Of South Florida, Will Be The Choir person. Brother Robert W. Saunders, Director Of The Equal Opportunity Office And Who Was Director Of N A.A.C.P For Many REV. S C WATERFORD Years Is CoChairperson Mrs. frances Dovfs, Who Led St. Pod Through A Successful Women's Day Is Assistant Chairperson This Promises To Be An Outstanding Event And Many Dignitaries Will Be On Hand To Express Their Appreciation. There Will Be An Outstand ing Program To .Accompany This Affair. The Erudite Rev. Waterford Concludes His Radio Program Oct. 5th To Attend Annual Conference Convening In Fort Myers Oct. I 7th Through 20th This Well-Known Pastor's Ministry Has Touched Many Lives And Religious B.rethren Of All Denominations Who Are Hoping He W ill Return To The Tampa Area. ANITA STOKES Anita Nicole Stokes, daughter of Ernestine and Gregory Stokes and grand daughter of Blond Eva Gallon and Lydia Stokes ($ugar Babe), is celebrating her 4th birthday today, September 20. She attends Tampa Bay Downtown Preschool and will have a party on Friday at the nursery, and one Saturday with her family and friends DEIDRE McCALL It will be No. 3 for Danielle McCall when she celebrates her birthday September 21, at her residence. Sharing in the festivities will be her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Reginald McCall, grandparents, godparents and friends. MEN AND WOMEN'S DA.Y OBSERVANCE Sunday. September 22, 1984 Pleasant Chapel African Methodist Episcopal Church 2615 thipco Avenue I I A.M Speaker f'. Theme: "The 80's And Beyond Our Christian Challenge". Su!Jday School 9 :30A.M. CORA BELL LARKINS Guest Supt 3 P M Speaker first birthday party at .chuckE-Cheese. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Douglas III, and grandson of Arlevia Taylor of Miami, and Reda Mae Williams, Gainesville. September 19th was Felecia Manning's big day. she was 11 years old. Felecia will be celebrating Saturday with her family and friends at her mother's residence. MELISSA REED Melissa Ariane Reed turned two years old Thursday, September 19. She will celebrate her birthday Satur day at Rowlette Park. To help Melissa celebrate her special day will be her cousins, friends and other family members. Melissa is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Michael (Betty) Reed She is the granddaughter of Mrs. Carrie Williams and Mrs. Louise Reed. HARRY DOUGLAS IV Harry Douglas IV had his [ 2-4. .. -1_9_2_1_, GREATER MT. CARMEL A.M.E. CHURCH 4209 N. 34th Street STEWARD And TRUSTEE BOARD Are Sponsoring A BANQUET SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 7:00P.M. In "The Church Annex .;;; .... Guest Speaker COUNCILMAN RUBIN PADGETT SUMNER J WILSQN Guest Soloists: MAURICE JACKSON And MRS. DEIDRA JOHNSON MRS. MEllCEDESE MADDOX, Chairperson SAMUEL McCULLOUGH And MRS. ELYSE POWELL, CoChairpersons REV. CALVIN WILLIAMS, Pastor for Tickets Coih 239-3666 Or 237-0367 "ALL CHOIRS DAY" Theme: "Sharjng The Love Of Jesus" ST. MATTHEWS M.S. CHURCH 2628 27th Avenue JANICE NUNN NELSON REV. JAMES H. HOW(LL Director 7:30P.M., SATURDAY NIGHT "A NIGHT OF LOVE AND SHARING" Speaker: REV. STEPHEN A. NUNN Other Portlclponts : Rev Joseph Jefferson, Rev Lorry White Rev David Jones, Sis Gloria Edwards, The Young Adults Of St. Matthews, Er nest Collins, Erlo Boll Nunn, Valerie Nunn, Angela Nunn And Many Others. Ci U1 = ; !!.. I = :. :;-> = c. lo!j ... I t!j c. Q. = I'll This Event Will Be Held At The St. Matthews Child Development "C Center 37J6 f. Lake Ave. 1 J :00 A.M. SUNDAY MORNING: ;; Speaker: RfV. JAMfS H HOWfLL rll Guest Choir: The Manning Singers And Other Guests. HAROLD 8 WARMACK, General Chairman 7:30P.M. SUNDAy IVIHIHO < t"'l ERNESTINE C. ODOM, Chairperson ARTHUR L. SHIPP, Co-Chairperson The Rev. Lester Corter And The Congregation Of New Mt. Zion M. B z I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII .. .......................


................................................................................................................ .. ... Metro Ministries Breaks Ground that Tampa 's progress i s not IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE made out of just bricks and N For New Family Care Center mortar," said Tampa Mayor 248-1921 = Bob Mart inez, who turned the = Metropolitan Ministries, a bedrooms, the building will first shovel. lo c al organization which aids feature a coun s eling center, Approximately 125 people destitute people has broken large dining room and kitchen, attended the ground breaking THE ST. JOHN M. B. CHURCH DRAMA MINISTRY f!t ground for a new $1.5 million chapel area, a large central at the site, 2004 N. Florida rll facility to house 50 homeless family recreation room and six Ave., at 8:30 a.m. It is Presents Second Production Of fll c Q :c Q = IJ I families in Hillsborough small sitting rooms. scheduled to be completed by "PLANTING THE SEEDS" County on a short-term basis. "Projects like th1s one show May, 1986. (A Mini-Series) The 2-story, sq. ft. Family Care Center will be the first of its kind i n the Tampa area. In addition to 50 family ON SUNDAY, SEPT. 22, At The J J O'Clock f Worship Hour SATURDAY NIGHT, SEPT. 2J, At 7:00P.M. St. JOHN M .S. CHURCH THE BEULAH BAPTIST CHURCH FAMILY 3401 25th Avenue (Corner of 34th Street) Will Elevate To The High And Honorable Office Of Deacon: DONATIONS! BE THERE! PLEASANT CHAPEL A.M.E. CHURCH CHARLIE CLARK TOMMIE MARTIN ALLEN HARBIN ROBERT L. NIXON 2615CHIPCO RUTRELL MARTIN RICHARD RYAN ST. AGNES GUILD Of Rev: S.C. Lawson Pastor S unday School, 9:30A. M. Morning Worship, II A M. Tuesday Class MeetinR 7.:30 P M. We Would Welcome The Presence Of At Least One Deacon From Our Sister Churches To Share In This Service And Assist Us As We Elevate These Brethren To The Second Highest Office In The Baptist Church ST. JAMES EPISCOPAL CHURCH Presents FASHIONS OF ALL SEASONS SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, From 6 P.M. To 8 P.M. EMMANUEL M.S. CHURCH 2204 Highland Avenue FRIENDSHIP M. B. CHURCH 3701 E. Lake Avenue CENTRAL PARK VILLAGE AUDITORIUM 1000 India Street Music : BOP JACKSON Observes The PASTOR And FIRST LADY'S 2 J ST ANNIVERSARY DONATION: $3.50 \ C. AGNES HODGINS Coordinator JAMES GATLIN & WILSON, Narrators CECELIA CAMBRIJ?GE President SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1985 .:.Pastor 1 Sunday School 9 :30A.M. iMorning Wo rship, 1 I : 00 A.M. Prayer Meeting & Bible Study, Thursday 7:00P. M II : 00 A.M. Speaker REV. JOEL ATKINS Of Winter Haven 3 :00P. M. Speaker REV. WILKINS GARRETT Of Mt. Zion Progressive M B Church St Petersburg An Appreciation Social Hour W ill Follow This Service. DEACON And SISTER T. C. PITTMA-N Are Proud To Announce That It Is Time Again To Get The Six Families Together Again To Sing And Praise The Lord. SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, At 7:30P.M. NEW PHILADELPHIA M. 8. CHURCH 1002 East Buffalo Avenue They Hove Added A New Family Group From Ft Pierce THE VOICE -OF THE SOUL Along With EDITH LANGSTON And The GOSPEL METS, THE PILGRIM JUBILEES, Special Guest THE MALE CHORUS Of NEW GRESS, SIS. WYATT And Her Daughters Of Orlando, THE GOSPEL TRUTH Of Orlando, And THE HARMONY WINOS. DONATION: $4.50 Advance; $5.00 At The Door. The Family Of BETHANY M.B. CHURCH 58145Bth Street Court Tampa, (Palm River) Florida Celebrates Their J 2th CHURCH AND PASTOR'S ANNIVERSARY Sunday, Sept. J5, 3 P.M. St. MotthewM. B Church Sulphur Springs REV. G E EDWARDS Pastor Sunday; Sept. 22, 3 P M. Greater Friendship Tampa Flor ida REV. M M MURRAY Pastor THE IMMANUEL HOLINESS CHURCH Celebrates Their Pastor's 16 Years Of Pastoring PASTOR WILBERT LOCK Has Been A Humble, Loyal, And Very S piritual Pastor. With The Help Of The Lord, Hi s Faith ful Wife Virginia His Family, S aint s And Othe rs, He Was Able To Continue On. You Are In v ited To Share These Services With Us. Sept. 18, 19 & 20, At 7 :30P.M. And S unda y, Sept. 22, At II A.M & 3 P.M. At The Church, 2108 E. Ida Street. The Pastor, Officers And Members Of Mr. TABOR MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH '-., Will Observe The 63rd CHURCH ANNIVERSARY Sunday September 22 J 985 Theme: "SixtyThree YearsThe Dynamics Of Dialogue" The Rev. C. T Kirkland, Pastor, Mt. Pleasant M B Church Will Deliver The Anniversary Message At 3 P M He Will Be Accompanied By Choirs, Usher Boards And Members Of Mt. Pleasant. Mt. Tabor Mass Choir And All Usher Boards Will Serve During The Morning Service. A Cordia/Invitation Is Extended To All-Dinner Will Be Served. Morning Speaker Afternoon Speaker 10: 45 A.M. Pastor 3:00P. M Sunday School General Class Promotion Will Be Held Following The Teaching Period. Parents And Members Are Asked To Please Be Present. Bro Luverne Cooper, Supt.' THE PASTOR'S AID BOARD OF BETHEL AFRICAN METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH, 1012 Laurel Street Honors .THE REV. A. 0. RUSS On His 50th ANNIVERSARY As A MINISTER & A PASTOR SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, J 985 4:00P. M. Interesting Program Planned For THE JUNIOR MISS BETHEL CONTEST I Contestants: VA LEN CIA F R EAMON < REV And SISTER ROSCOE ROGERS L.' A Banquet Will Be Held At SAMANTHA WARD ER I CA VINSON r Sharon's Restaurant :J:: MRS. ANN SANKEY-WHITE 2: Buffalo Avenue And 22nd Street 4:00P.M. Speaker Friday, Sept 20, 1985 :30P.M. Donation:$ 10.00 MRS. LOU HENRY DAVIS, President (3 Chairpersons : MRS. PATRICIA JACKSON And MR. JOHNNY JOHNSON .. MRS. ETHEL M. JONES, Reporter .. ..


. the Baha'i Faith Unitil)g the w o rld ... O n e neart at a t ime For in/ormation Coli: 253-0606 FIRST UNION MB CHURCH 3707 fiDER C. J. LONG .. Pastor Sunday School, 10 Morning Worship, 11 A.M. Evening Worship, 6 P.M. Prayer-Bible Study; Wed.,. 7P.M. CITY WIDE CHOIR UNION N0.2 Convene s SUNDAY, SEPT. 22, At 2:45PM MT. ZION A.M.E. CHURCH 111 So. Dakota Avenue REV. J H. SIMON, Pastor DEACON VIRGIL BROOK S .. Pre s ident SIS ALIC E C MITCHELL ... Reporter FAITH MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 1805 N. Albany Avenue DEACONESSES 7TH ANNIVERSARY SUNDAY SEPT. 22, 3 P M ... Speaker SIS ELOUISE GRIFFEN ... President REV. A GRIFFEN Pastor Sgt. John for the past Erica, Mary, her mother McDonald, Roberts. Others Labor Day dinner gue s t s Stanley Ro Mrs Daisy family, Mrs. and Mr. and Mrs The McDonald German y for three years. Teny ear old Ricky want s to be adqpted and s o do s ome 2000 other children in Florida e ach yea r. Famil y Service Center s in Pinellas County ex plained what's invol v ed in adopting children with s pecial need s, at a meeting Sept. 19, at the Clearwater office. This orientation for prospective parents had "no string s at tached -jus t information about children with adoptive needs in Project CAN. Mentall y retarded Ricky is one of those children. He loves RICKY to give hugs and though shy at first, is very playful, and likes people. He has potential for learning, and wants a permanent, adopti v e family. A s many Project CAN parents know, parenting a special child like Ricky bring s special rewards. At the orientation meeting, potential parent s learned about this free adoption ser-HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY COUNCIL FOR CHURCH AND SOCIAL ACTION Will Have A SPECIAL fELLOWSHIP PLUS MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 23 At 7 :30P. M : At SPRING HILL MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH, 704 E. Humphrey Some Of The Best Singing Groups From A Number Of Tampa Churches Will Appear To Bless Your Hearts. The Public Is Invited To This Christian Fellowship. REFRESHMENTS WILL BE SERVED ........ AN OFFERING WILL BE RECEIVED. .. REV. W R. BROOKS Host COME ONE-COME ALL. Presidellt Reagan. Family members enjoying this and Mrs. Famous T. Floyd, Hildreth Fleming, Mrs. Brown, Ms. Cicily Brown Mrs. Geneva Ferrell, Mrs. Evelyn Dilbert, Mrs. Lafawin McKay, Albert Mitchell, Ms. Keila McKay, Mr. and Mrs. Willie Williams, Corona, NY, Joseph Williams, Anton Williams, Tony Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. Williams, Mrs. Flossie Williams, Mrs. Janet F. Thomas, and Justin Thomas. She received calls and cards from many friends i n Tampa, and away. Mrs. Williams returned recently from a seven week vacation visiting in NY with sons and daughters-in-law, Mr. and Mrs: Morris McDuffie, and Mr. and Mrs. James Lies Sr. In Malden Mass, she visited a sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Odems. She also to'ured Maryland and Virginia, and was treated to a trip to Gannaque, and Montreal, Canada She is a member of New Salem M.B. Church, where the Rev. J.P. Saunders is the pastor. It Pays To Advertise 248-1921 ST. JOHN PRQGRESSIVE M.D. CHURCH USHER BOARD'S 58TH ANNIVERSARY & FELLOWSHIP DAY SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1985 6 P.M., Youth In Charge First Speaker: MICHAEL McNEAl. Second Speaker: SHAWNEY ENGRAM St John Moss Choir Will Furnish Music. You Are Cordially. In vited. ., > C"l !'!'1 z DR.C.C.CARLMAN REV .#AMESM.MARION REV H G. HILTON Pastor HCCCSA Cores About The Poor And Needy I


HI I. TON CHURCH Of COI.I.EGE Hll.l. 3838 29th Street SIS HILTON REV. YOUNG GLOVER, Pastor SATURDAY NIGHT, SEPT. 28, 8 P.M. Participants: USF Afro-American Gospel Choir, Polk County Mass Choir, Carlton Burgess, Complete Praise, Spring Hill Male Chorus, St. Matthew Jubilee Chorus And Company. GREATER NEW. SALEM PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH 1605 Nebraska Avenue Presents Its 17TH ANNUAL YOUTH CORONATION "THE CREATION" And "LIGHTS FROM THE CROSS" ... Life, Love, And Liberty. SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, At 7:30P.M. In The CHURCH SOCIAL. HAL.L. Come Fellowship In A Christian Atmosphere With "The Church With A Message Where A Stranger Meets A Friend, And A Sinner Meets God." SISTER OLA C. McLAURIN Youth Council President SISTER GEORGIA JOHNSON :Publicity Chairperson .;Pastor., Sunday School, A M Morning Worshi p 11: 00 A M Y P W W P ,M, Evening Worship, 7 :00 P M Tues. & Fri., 7 :()9 P M THE 29th STREET CHURCH OF CHRIST 3310 29th Street ... Minister Bible School, 9:45A.M. Worship, llAM & 6 PM Bible Classes: Sunday, 5 P.M. Monday, 7 P.M. Prayer And Song Service, Wednesday, 7 P.M. GRACE MARY M.S. CHURCH 3901 37th Street ELDER THOMAS J. REED ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Morning Service, 11 A.M. Evening Service, 5:30P.M. Bible Study, Wed., 7 P.M. The Public Is Invited. ST. JOHN M.S. CHURCH 3401 25th Avenue _J pASTOR CLYDE F BOULER Prai s e & Worship, 11 AM & 6 PM Come And Be A Part Of Our Wor s hip Experience. Prayer For The S ick And Needy At E ach S ervice FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF I.INCOI.N GARDENS 4202 Palmetto Street ELDER) A STEPHENS ,Pastor Sunday School, 9 :30A.M, Each Sunday Morning Service, I J A.M, Evening Service, 6 P,M First And Third Sundays 8, T U 5 P M Each Sunday Prayer & Bible Study Tuesday At 7 P M ,MORNING GLORY M.B. CHURCH 7510 N. 40th Street ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Momina Woi'Ship, II A.M The Public Is Invited NEW SALEM MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 405 North Oregon ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Morning Worship, 11 A.M. BTU, 5:-30P.M. Evening Worship, 7 P.M. Prayer Meeting & Bible Study Thursday, 7 P.M. GREATER FRIENDSHIP M .B.CHURCH 44 1 3 35th Street ilEV. M. MURRAY ..llastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Worship, I 1 A M Evening Worship, 5 P M. Prayer Meeting, Tuesday, 7:30P.M. Visitors Are Welcome PEACE BAPTIST r 2607 24th 1\ venue fr REV. W. F. LEONARD ... Pastor Sunday Sch!lol, 9:30A.M. Morning Worship, 11 A .M. --CHOIR NO.3 And USHER BOARD NO. 3 Serving. BTU 5:00P.M. Evening Worship 6:00P.M. Mid-Week Service & Prayer Meeting, Wednesday, 7:30P.M. NEW CANAAN M.S. CHURCH IIIII.. R E V JAMES SHEPPARD Pa s tor Sunday Prayer Services-9:45A .M. Sunday School-10 AM Sunday Praise Worship 11 AM 1st & Jrd Sunday B.T.U. 5 PM Evening Worship Jst Sunday Only: At6PM Visitors Always Welcome EVENING STAR TABERNACLE BAPTIST CHURCH 3716 E. Paris ...Pastor Sunday School, 10 A.M Morning Service, 11 A.M. Night Service, 6 P.M. Prayer Meeting, Thurs. 7 P.M.


.... h}waG_ 1_&_ and Mrs. .. Pastor's Aide Robert Miller, Richard David, Ken and Juliet Mays, Leroy Board set another date for the .. HIF'iiEL_ Dl Oack, Earl Odom, Lester Vkkers, Ella Gonion, Eric White, Gospel Concert due to the Sharon Gordon, Cynthia White, Carol Barkley, Mr. and Mrs. storm on Aug. 31. It will be l:'l'l Rick Thomas and Justin, Robyn Gordon, Andre Thomas, Nov. 2 at 7:30p.m. You will Mrs. Gussie Patten, Mrs. Irene Harris, Irene White, Vicki use the same tickets. l:'f'l Greene, Daphyne Pugh, Michelle Greene, Chenoa Stokes, Mrs. Mozelle Jackson, ::1::1 The monthly meeting of the AARP Suncoast Chapter will be held at 4 p.m. on Saturday, September 21, in the Urban League Office, 1405 N. Nebraska Avenue. Important business is on the agenda and all members are requested to be present. The chapter also invites potential new members. The only re quirements are membership in the National AARP (which can be arranged by the local chapter), and 50 yeras of age. Visitors also are welcome to attend. ()F 1966 The Howard W. Blake Class of 1966 will be meeting Tues day, September 24, at 8 p.m. The meeting will be held at Pilgrim Rest M.B. Church in Carver City. The address is 4202 Nassau Street. For further information contact Beverly Nelson at 879-4378 or 875-0369. UNIQUJE CLUB The Unique Social Club will be meeting Saturday, September 21, at 8 p.m. at the home of Ms. Yvette Allen. Mrs. Theresa Allen is the president. Ovita Bass is the club reporter. MlllllLJE1r{}N-1rH()MPS()N ()F 1948 The Middleton-Don Thompson Class of 1948 will meet Monday, Sept. 23, 7:30p.m. at Middleton Jr. High School. All members are asked to be in attendance. This will be the first meeting of the class since their cruise to the Grand Bahamas. Isreal Tillman and Clifton Williams are the presidents. 1rHJE N()N PAFtiJELS Mrs. Mary Alice Smith will host the Non-Pariels, Sunday, Sept. 22, at 4 o'clock. All members are asked to be present and on time. Mrs. Valdez Johnson was the hostess for the last meeting. After a brief meeting, Mrs. Johnson served a feast and at the Our Faith Overcomes The World -Part J J 1 JOHN 5:4-5 PRAISf GOD, Hf CANNOT Llfl NOTICE THAT WORD, "REPENT", IN NUMBERS 23:19 MEANS "TO CHANGE ONE'S MIND". IN OTHER WORDS, GOD IS NOT LIKE MAN TO CHANGE FROM KEEPING HIS PROMISES. MAN WILL LIE TO YOU. MAN WILL FAIL TO KEEP THEIR PROMISES BUT GOD NEVER FAILS! I. MOST PfOPLf IN THf WORLD ARf LOOKING fOR "A SURf THING". SOMETHING THAT WILL WORK. SOMETHING THAT WILL PAY DIVIDENDS. SOMETHING THAT WILL MAKE PROFIT, SUCH AS THE STOCK MARKET, INVESTMENTS AND BIG GAMBLING. PEOPLE WHO ARE INVOLVED IN THESE KINDS OF ACTIVITIES ARE LOOKING FOR A SURE WINNER AND IF THEY COULD POSSIBLY GET SOME 11\iSIGHT INTO WHO OR WHAT THE SURE THING IS GOING TO BE, THEN THEY WOULD BET EVERYTHING THEY OWN, ON THAT SURE THING. NO MAN IN HIS RIGHT MIND IS GOING TO INVEST IN SOMETHING OR SOMEONE THAT HE KNOWS IS GOING TO BE A LOSER. II. HOW MAN'( Of US IS LOOKING fOR A "SURf THING"? SOMETHING FIRM, SECURE, SAFE, CERTAIN. I MEAN SOMETHING YOU COULD BANK ON EVERYTIME. WELL, GOD CANNOT LIE. THAT'S A SURE THING! I CHALLENGE YOU TO DO A WORD STUDY ON THE WORD, "SURELY", AND LOOK UP THE NUMBER OF TIMES THE WORD SURELY IS MENTIONED BEFORE SOME OF GOD'S PROMISES AND EVERYTIME YOU SEE. THE WORD SURELY, YOU CAN SAY, "THAT'S A SURE THING"! ISAIAH 53:4-5, "SURELY, HE HATH BORNE OUR GRIEF AND CARRIED OUR SORROWS ... AND WITH HIS STRIPES WE ARE HEALED". TODAY SOME PEOPLE HAVE A HARD TIME BELIEVING GOD'S REPORT. THEY HAVE WAVERING FAITH WHERE HEALING IS PROMISED IN THE BIBLE. TODAY, SOME FOLKS STILL QUESTION IF IT'S GOD WILL TO HEAL AND GOD SAID SURELY. Ill. GOD CANNOT Uf. HE SAID SURELY. NOT "MAYBE". PRAISE GOD, CHRISTIANS BELIEVE GOD'S WORD AND LIVE IN DIVINE HEALTH, BECAUSE GOD SAID IT AND THAT SETTLES IT. PSALMS 23:8 SURELY GOODNESS AND MERCY SHALL FOLLOW ME ALL THE DAYS OF MY LIFE ... HEBREWS 8:6 "HE IS THE MEDIA-TOR OF A BETTER COVENANT, WHICH WAS ESTABLISHED UPON BETTER PROMISES." HEBREWS 7:22. A "SURETY" IS ONE WHO MAKES HIMSELF RESPONSIBLE OR LIABLE. PRAISE GOD, WHEN I AM ACTI!IIG BY FAITH ON THE NEW COVENANT, I HAVE SOMEONE BACKING IT. JESUS IS HIS NAME AND PERFORMING IS HIS GAME! PSALMS 111:7-8, PSALMS 112:1-7 STUDY PRA YfRfULl Y. OPEN DOOR CHRISTIAN CENTER FULL GOSPEL CHURCH 1221 E. COLUMBUS DR. Sunday School, 10 A.M. Morning Service, II A.M. Evening Service, 7 P M. Bible Study, Thurs., 7 P.M Prayer Meeting, Tues 7 P.M .. The Public Is Invited ... PASTOR ERNEST WILLIAMS Lillie Malphus, Mrs. Ruth Moore, Toni Gordon, Debra Gorpresident, and the Rev. E.J. ,? don, Christopher Gordon, LeDary Gordon, Martha Lara, Williams, pastor. Michael Bliss, Nakeisha Bliss, Michael Bliss, Jr., Debra Bliss, Doris Seade, Margie Garcia, Bernice Lee Robinson, Evangeline Doster, Mary Dunston, Adrain 0. White, Kevin White, Todd Jackson, Connie Hart, Soraya Butler, Vicki Malphus, Simone Avery, John Robinson, Darren Wilson, Lakeisha Avery, Patricia Vickers, June and Delores White. HIGH ()F 1960 The Class of 1960 reunion meeting will be held Saturday, sept. 21, at 6 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Norma Resses, 4301 E. Deleiul Avenue. All classmates are asked to please come. Norma Resses is the chairperson; Velma Douglas, co chairperson; and Eunice Gipson, reporter. EBENEZER M. B. CHURCH 1212 Scott Street ()PEN H()USE F()Ft P Tampa Bay Voc.-Tech High School, 6410 Orient Road, an nounces an Open House for Parents, September 23, from .7-9 p.m. in the cafeteria. The event will provide an opportunity to share with parents what is expected from students enrolled in our course; to inform parents as to what we expeet to achieve in each particular course/class; MISSION & DEACONESS DAY SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, At 11: 00 A.M. to meet your child(ren)'s teachers; and to provide an opportunity for parents to view their child(ren)'s facilities. ------------ a ; I = e. ; SIS. DELORES WASHINGTON Speaker REV. EZELL BERRIEN Pastor SoloistSIS. LOUISE WINTERS United way ;: Others On Program: DEA. JAMES TRIPLETT And SIS. CLARISE BRAMON. r=================11f ANNUAL MEN & WOMEN'S DAY OBSERVANCE GRACE MARY M.S. CHURCH 3901 37th Street SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22 Theme: "Christians Be Ye Stead fast And Unmovable In This Changing World." 1 Cor. 15:5058. J J :00 A.M. Speaker MRS. RUBY LINDSEY From The Holiness Church Of Dothan, Ala. SISTER CYNTHIA JONES Chairman SISTERS IDA SMITH And GWEN'\ J. REED DOLYN CANNON, Co-Pastor Chairmen. 3:00P.M. Speaker, REV. LUERA Y NORRIS, JR. Pastor Of New Mt. Zion Baptist Church Of Lakeland, And Choirs. BROTHER WAL TDENTIST DAVIS, Chairman BROS. HENRY GAINES And IVORY PORTER, Co-Chairmen "MacDill Sings For You" This Concert Featuring The MacDIII Air Force Gospel Choir Will Be Held SUNDAY, SEPT. 29, J 985 At 7:30P.M. At The Mac Dill AFBChapel Tbe MacDill AFB Family And Tbe Public Are Invited. MT. VERNON PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH 1719 Green Street Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Worship, 11 AM Bible Study, Tues., 7 P.M. Everyone Is Welcome Bro. Larry B. Horde, Sr., Deacon Sis. Patricia Horde, Sec. THE PRISON CRUSADE MINISTRY, INC. "' SIDEWALK CRUSADE Corners Of Nebraska Ave. & Maryland September 20 & 21, At 8 P.M. (Friday And Saturday Evenings) GOSPEL SINGING AND PREACHING To The People In Our Community Who Really Need Our Help. There Will Be Counselors For Anyone Needing Help In Over coming Drugs, Alcohol, Etc. The CHRISTIAN COMMUNITY Is Invited To Come Out And Help In This Effort To Reach Our Street People ---------------------FAMILY TRIP TO FLORIDA STATE PRISON, UNION CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION (Old Unit} And BUTLER TRAINING UNIT SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2 J Founder/Director Bus Will Depart From CRUSADE CENTER At 4:00A.M. Anyone Who Needs Transportation To VIsit A Friend Or Loved One At Any One Of These In stitutions Is Invited To Ride With Us. There Is No Charge, But Freewill Donations Are Accepted To Help Defray Operating Costs. Please Call Our Office, 247-3285, Or 247-5227, For Further Information. c. fD ., = > = c. .. I :r


PAGl TWELVE-A Fla. Sentine ; -Bulletin Published Tues. And Fri. Get Both Editions FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1985 AGRFATWAY TO SAVE! America's Coupons up to 50 value will be doubled Those valued from 50 to '1 .00 will have a maximum redemption value of '1-00. Coupons over '1 .00 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_ AD Stores Open Mon. thiu Sat., 7 A.M. to 11 P.M. Open Sunday, 8 A.M. to 9 P.M. PRICES EFFECTIVE SEPT. 19. QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED COPYRIGHT 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. For every '10.00 you spend, we11 double three manufacturer's COUpOn offers! EXAMPLE : SIO .Purchase 3 Coupons, s2t) Purchase 6 Coupons, etc. DOUBLE MANUFACTURER S COUPON VALUE CANNOT t.OOJSee Chart) j US CHOICE PRIMAL TRIMMED ilfu -cHOI 110-LB. AVERAGE BEEF IUNDQUAR1ERS CUSTOM CUT INIO: SR..()I'III -.. ROAST RUMP ROAST RJlL CUT ll()UII) $lEAK. CUIE MEAT, GJiil!kM) B&F, S1EAMS BONES A FAT AT NO EX111A CHARGE. HICKORY SWEET ................ J;L!: $} 00 LOtJ IS RICH Ground 99 Turkey .............. GREAT FOR BBQ! (IN 10-LB BOXES) Lb. 79 CORANDO BRAND SEMI-BONELESS Lb $}69 ALL VARIETIES, W-D BRAND REGULAR OR BEEF, ........... Lb $}99 't\;' $}59 U.S.-CHOICE W-DBRAND FULL-CUT ROUND STEAK LB. ARMOUR OR HICKORY SWEET BONELESS Lb. $}99 W-DBRAND Beef $299 3-Lb. Patttes .. .. .. .. .. .. Box IN OUR FREEZER MEAT CASE J;L!: $}99 ... "Wf'RE --AMi II RIGHT.-.1 --y SAVE SAVE MR. BIG 3-ROLL PKG. CLOROX BLEACH PAPER TOWELS OR 6-ROLL PKG. BATHROOM TISSUE --


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_sP_10Rl"SH)]F:: .. i WITH 1RANf][)1( > ...... BY RANDOLPH KINSEY ____ .. Takes How many times does a baseball pitcher throw nine in nings of scoreless ball and not win the ball game? Not very often. It happened to Tampa's own Dwight Gooden not once but twice. In successive outings Gooden pitched nine innings of scoreless ball, but his Met teammates could not I get him a single run. Well, Dwight got tired of that, and took matters into his own hands last Monday night. The first thing the Doc did was pitch nine more innings of scoreless ball. But the difference was he did not depend on his fellow players to get him a run. Dwight drove in two r uns himself and collected two hits in a 9-0 victory. Dwight's nine innings of no runs against Philadelphia ran his total of consecutive scoreless innings to 31 and reduced his major league leading ERA total to .161. He c struck out 11 to run his major league total to 247 and give "CC him his 21st win. c: Dwight Gooden is in the top < three in every category for a starting pitcher in the major :s leagues. In the mean time, Gooden has established t' himself as the most dominating pitcher in baseball. It should be clear to = -"t -; = I = = the New York Mets that every time Dwight Gooden pitched, the cost to sign him next goes up. Help A Child Play Football Tampa Golf Club will present its Seventh Annual Benefit Golf Tournament for the Tampa Eagles Youth Foot ball Program. The tournament will be held Sunday September 22 at Rogers Park Golf Course. Tee-off time is at 9:45 p.m. and will be played over 18 holes. The tournament will be divided into flights with three places in each flight. The entry fee for the golf tournament is tax deductible. Golfers wishing to play in the tourna ment can register to play Sun day at the golf course. All pro ceeds from the tournament will go to the non-profit Eagles Youth football pro gram. Donations will be ac cepted at the golf course. Remember Tony Robinson Three years ago, Tony Robinson, a native of Tallahassee, Florida came out of high school as one of the most sought after football players in the country. Tony was a 6-3 quarterback that had < the unique ability to throw a z : football with the best. He was tj l smart, mobile and he could run with the football. Robinson slipped away g from Bobby Bowden, coach of ..., FSU, and selected the Univer sity of Tennessee. Robinson is now a senior in his third year as stkting quarterback for the volunteers. Few people knew Tony Robinson just a short few months ago. Now, the nation is aware that Tony Robinson exists. Robinson showed his ware to a nationwide television audience last Saturday against the #8 ranked UCLA Bruins. Tony, operating very smooth and calm, riddled the Bruins secondary with pinpoint pass ing that totaled 387 yards. He threw swing passes, short passes and deep passes all over the field. Whenever UCLA defenders broke through to harrass him, Robinson calmly took the football down and ran out of troubie. By any standards, young Mr. Robinson is a big league quarterback. It will be interesting to see if Robinson is drafted by the NFL or will he have to go to Canada. If he isn't drafted, it certainly won't be because of his lack of abili ty. "So Long Aaron Pryor" It is a shame that Aaron Pryor, such a strong man in the boxing ring is such a weak one outside. For years, I have watch Pryor beat bigger men to in the boxing ring. So skill ed was the buzzsaw fighter un til he fought his way to the championship of his weight division and in the process earned respect for himself. No man was abie to whip Pryor in the ring, but he has been knocked to his knees by a bit of white powder cocaine. Rumors have it that this once proud man has taken to the streets in search of the killer powder that his body must have. He has lost most of his money, his wife, his home, his cars, his respect and he is on the verge of losing his cham !'ionship. Somewhere, Pryor made a wrong turn while traveling down the road of success. Pryor has reached a point where his nose has become more important than the rest of his body. Pryor is fortunate, he is still young enough to turn back, but he must make that decision soon. If he doesn't, the boxing world can join me in singing, "So Long" Aaron Pryor. SPIRITUAL ADVISOR True Psychic Born With Power. Will Satisfy Yon In One Visit. Has Loved One Turned Against You? Are You Unhappy, Discou aged, Influenced Evil Spell? I Can Succeed Where Others Have Failed. 1 Call Anytime. Daily Blessings. 677-2971 Crippled Bucs Take 0-2 Record To New Orleans There are six winless, 0-2, teams in the NFL as we enter the week of the young season. However, that cer tainly will change come Sunr day when the Bucs journey to New Orleans to take on the Saints. The Saints fell, as well Sunday for the second week in a row losing to the Denver Broncos, 34-23. The Tampa Bay Bucs are presently flirting with shades of '83 in the injury depart ment, especially in the offen sive line. That could be critical. Speaking of the ()X fense, things are getting quite freakish in that area. Offen sive coordinator, Jimmy Raye is hospitalized with a broken leg, struck by an automobile while jogging near the airport. Can you believe it? Anything can happen Sun day for both teams are in critical situations. There are cries for Coach "Bum" Phillips' scalp over in Mardi Gras land, so there is no chan chance that anybody on either side of the fence will be caught napping. New Orleans needs this game as bad as the Bucs. This is the most crucial game in the NFL this week. The Saints-Dues meetings, why not rival-oriented yet, have their memorable mo ments. The Bucs recorded their first NFL win against New Orleans, after going 0-26, upon entering the league. In fact, whenever the Bucs had to win they have won against the Saints. A loss Sunday could spell paranoia for the Bucs. During regular season play, the teams have met seven times over the years. The Saints hold a 4-3 advantage over the Bucs. The Saints have beaten the Bucs two in a row, having won in 1983, 24-21, at Tampa Stadium. Last year, New Orleans edged the Bucs, 17-14, at home. Things look pretty tough for the Bucs the rest o.f the way, with the exception of a meeting with the now lowly Indianapolis Colts in the 15th of the season. Such is what makes the injury situation so critical. In the past, the defense could keep the Bucs somewhat in a game, at least, for three or nearly four quarters. With the offense facing disaster now, and a young defense, the Bucs' destiny does not look bright at all. A 1-15 season is logical at this point. Beginning next week, on successive Sundays, the Bucs take on Detroit, Chicago, L.A. Rams, and Miami. We certainly do not see them favored in either one of those encounters. (;arne time Sunday is 1:00 Pfp The game will be televised on Channel 13. The Bucs will return to Tampa Stadium two weeks hence, against the Chicago Bears, October 6... Harris. Archie Moore Thinks Spinks Will Lose LAS VEGAS This fight is another pipe dream by a light-heavyweight. It has never been done before, and froin a technical standpoint, I can't see Michael Spinks coming close to beating Larry Holmes. Holmes will be overpower ing. He's stronger and has a faster jab than Spinks. He also has been infuriated because of reports that Spinks will try to win early. ". This will be a lesson for years to come for light heavyweights. There's no question in my mind that a good "big man" beats a good "little man." History has proven it. I tried it, Bob Foster tried it against Joe Frazier and Muhammad Ali, and Billy Conn tried twice against Joe Louis. Nothing was ac complished. Something slows up the light-heavyweight when he gets this awesome thing in front of him. He sees what he wants, but can he take care of him? Conn was in front of Louis for 13 rounds, but then tried to swap punches and the "Brown Bomber" knocked him out. Foster boxed long range with Frazier, who was much 248-1921 sharter, but when Frazier clos ed in, it was all over. Ali was much bigger than Foster. He gave Ali a nasty gash under the eye, but Ali then came through like a freight train running over a Model T Ford. As fa_r as I'm concerned the only figfit that made sense was mine against Rocky Marciano. He was only half an inch taller and weighed a quarter of a pound more. But Henry Kessler -a metallurgist turned referee wouldn't let me get at Mar ciano after I knocked him down in the second round. I don't think anything like that will happen in this fight. Spinks, I suppose, will come out and try to go right at Holmes. He'll take his lumps if he does. I don't think Michael can put on muscle overnight. If you put on too much weight, you're just blown up. That will hinder more than help. Spinks has nice power in his division. The heavyweights are a different story. I don't think Michael will hurt Larry. But the knowledge that Larry can hurt him will be on Michael's mind. Holmes may have underrated Carl "The Truth" Williams, but he had to be in condition, otherwise he couldn't have come on in the latter rounds to win a decision. I can't see Spinks doing what Williams did with his jab. He doesn't have that com bative power Holmes has. Spinks may have the heart, but Holmes has proven he knows how to win. Plus, he's motivated now. Only Spinks can prevent from tying Marciano's 49-0 record. And if it's one thing Larry doesn't like, it's somebody standing in his way or telling hiin he .can't do something. YOU VALUE YOUR ... CONTACT fRED 1.. BUCKINE Attorney At Law Persona/Injury & Wrongful Death FREE Consultation By Appointment Evenings And Weekends 711 N. fLORIDA AVE. SUITE 225 TAMPA, FL 33602 (813) 223-2044


' .... NEW YORK -"I've caught a lot of good pitchers," Gary Carter was saying at Shea Stadium, searching for comparisons, "but Doc's in a class by himself. It's remarkable. He's only 20 years old. If he stays healthy, nothing is beyond his reach." Carter considered the talent: "His fastball is No. 1, orne. And he has a s lider a change. And, when he throws his breaking ball over for a strike, batters have no chance." Carter considered the record: "He's 21 and 4 this seas,on, he's won 15 of his last 16, he's lost once in four months. Everything's working for him now. He's on such a roll. There's no stopping him." Carter considered the others: "I caught Steve Roger s at Montreal all those years. and Charlie Lea when he got his no-hitter, and Ross Grimsley when he won 20 I caught Tom Seaver in the All Star Game in 1981. And Steve Carlton, when he struck out four guys. And Bruce Sutter. And, last year I was the cat cher when Fernando Valen zuela and Doc struck out those six guys in a row.'' Carter considered what it meant: Like Seaver, he was good when he was young. tike Nolan Ryan, he'll probably be good when he is old. If he keeps utilizing his legs the way he does now, the way Ryan does now, there's no telling how many he could strike out. Dwight Gooden is just in a class by him self. Impressive Statistics Dwight Gooden was in a class by him self Monday night when he pitched another classic. He froze the Philadelphia Phillies, 9-0, allowing two hits and two walks and nothing else, and striking out 11 batters. He also got two hits and knocked in two runs. He now has pitched 31 scoreless innings in a row, seven shutouts and 14 com plete games, and he leads the big leagues with 247 strikeouts in 250 innings and-an earnedrun average of 1.62. He is the tall, silent young man from Tampa, Fla., who has been dazzling them in New York for two summers. In that Ten To Be Inducted Into F AMU Sports Hall Of Fame TALLAHASSEE, Fla. Ten persons will be inducted into the Florida A&M Univer sity Sports Hall of Fame, it was announced recently, head ed up by current Minnesota Vikings punter Greg Coleman and FAMU's reknowned band leader, Dr. William P. Foster. Eight persons are being taken in under the player / coach category, with two coming in under the s upport staff category. Four of the inductees hail from Jacksonville, including football players Theodore ''Ted'' Montgomery (1942-46), Greg Coleman (1972-75) and Albert Chester (1975-78), plus footbaUer /track coach Bobby E. Lang. Also under the "player I coach" label are former halfback Bobby Felts (1961-64), former star tackle Owen "Butch" McKay (1960-64), center Dr. James Lamar "Jack" Gant (1943-46) and Harold "Poppa" Clack (Football, Baseball, 1948-50). Under the service to athletics (support roles) come Dr. William P. Foster, director and architect of the F AMU music and band program and George "The Godfather" Thompson, head equipment manager since 1950. The 10 will be inducted in special ceremonies on Friday, September 27 at 6:00 p.m. at the Silver Slipper Restaurant and will be honored during halftime of the Tennessee State University game on Saturday, September 28. OPEN ON SUNDAYS BAR-B-QUE KING 2132 Main Street Will Now Be Open On Sundays Until E. Hillsborough Location RE-OPENS 251-9733 We Invite All Our Customers From E. Hillsborough To Check Us Out On Main St. time, he has started 63 games, won 38 and lost 13, completed 21, pitched 10 shutouts, struck out 523 batters in 468 innings and struck out 10 or more bat ter s 26 times. "When I u sed to bat against Doc last year," Carter said, remembering when he played for the Expos, I was very im pressed, to say the least. I got a few hit s off him. But, if I hadn't been traded to the Mets, I would've spent a lot of time analyzing Dwight Gooden, adjusting to hi s speed, learning not to over sw ing. You realize that, if he strikes you out, you're one of many.'' Little Advice Needed Now Carter is 31 years old, an All-Star catcher eight times, and the partner, guide and signal-caller for the young man with the "heater." And this is how they do it: "We talk a little bit before the game, especially if we're playing a tough team. Most of the time, you don't have to say anything. He knows what he wants to do. And he shakes me off ve ry seldom in the game. "We work hitter to hitter. We start with fastballs If the curve is working, fine The hit ters are going to be looking for the fastball, they have no choice. Glenn Wilson was looking for it, and Doc threw h im the curveball and took him by surprise "But, you remember in Los Angeles in June when the Dodgers got the bases loaded with nobody out in the eighth inning. He threw nine fastballs in a row, and got three outs in a row. Why all fastballs? You Dwight Gooden and Carter of the Mets talking things over on the mound during Gooden's two-hit shutout against the Phillies Monday night. don't want to get hurt with your No. 2 pitch, and the fastball is No. 1. The week before, Greg Brock hi t a home p off his change That's his No : 3 pitch. "His curve looks like his fastball when it comes up there. But it breaks late and down. When he throws the slider occasionally, he 'II squeeze two fingers against the ball, apply some pressure to it and then try to cut the ball with his wrist motion when he throws it. "He throws fastballs ov.:;r curves, 3 to 1. He throws change maybe two or times in a game, tops times. But he reaches back throws that rising fastball if nothing else is working." Against the Phillies in his Gooden had the full repertoire. He threw 115 pitches to get 27 outs, and four batters reached base. > = c. ::::!. Patrick Ewing Signs For 'Millions' I -NEW YORK-Patrick Ew ing became one of the five highest-paid players in the Na tional Basketball Association Wednesday and he's never played a pro game. Ewing, 23, signed a contract with the New York Knicks reportedly for f ive to seven years and worth betw een $12 million and $16 million. Exact details were not disclosed. The contract makes the 7-foot center from Georgetown University the highest -paid rookie in the league history. The Knicks, 24-58 last year, hope Ewing will lead them back to prominence. Their last NBA title was in 1973. ''All I can do is play as hard as I can," said Ewing. "I MEL ABRAMS, M.D. Ear, Nose & Throat Disease Diseases Of The Sinus Medicare Assignments Accepted 13550 N. 31st St. Suite 331 (Acrou From Unlv. Comm. Hospital) 971-3450. don't consider myself a savior. I'm not Jesus or even St. Patrick." The NBA's highest paid player is Magic Johnson of the Los Angeles Lakers, with a 10-year, $25 million contract. Larry Bird of the Boston Celtics has a seven-year. $15 million contract; Moses Malone of the Philadelphia 76ers has a six-year, $13.2 million deal; the Lakers' Kareem Abdul-Jabbar has one year for $2 mil. Ralph Sampson of the Houston Rockets had been the highest paid rookie ever with the four-year $5. 3 million contract he signed two years ago. The first player picked in the June draft, Ewing already is a big revenue producer: The Knicks have sold 4,300 more season tickets than a year ago. At an average price of $14 for 41 games, that's nearly $2.5 million in gate receipts. Bethune (1-1) Tops Va. State In Last Minute JACKSONVILLE Freshman kicker Manny Manolas kicked an extra point with 22 seconds left in the game Saturday night, giving Bethune-Cookman a 14-13 victory over Virginia State. Bethune-Cookman, which was 13-7, going into the last quarter, scored a late touchdown when quarterback Bernard Hawk flipped a two yard pass to wide receiver Sebastian Brown, capping a 74-yard drive. Both teams now = Q =-o = fll are 1-l. Bethune plays its first conference game Saturday tr1 Daytona Beach against ::1 Howard University. Virginia State plays Fayetteville State the same day in Petersburg, tr1 Va. Z


.r Tampa Athletes Of Yesteryear But Hearns Wants Hagler BY C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, Ill (A Weekly Series) John Bagley: Heart And Guts Wili JJelp You To The Top ... Florida Negro baseball league Can you imagine offen-(currently Tampa Bay jool sive and defensive end Baseballleague). ; weighing 152 pounds! Well, In 1969, Bagley was known in 1953, Bagley by his peers as being the most those two posttlons for feared catcher in the league. Thompson High Scho<;>l His strong-arm and ag-152 gressiveness at the plate made ..,,.,.T,,.., to playing wtth mtenstty base runners think twice about never fearing to make stealing Like many catchers "Through my years who played for the Negro playing sports, I never had league, Bagley stood out major injury because I never because his batting average feared hitting or getting hit," was an astounding, .888. Once remembered Bagley. "Sor:ne he became a player-manager football players suffered m-for the Tampa Dodgers, juries because they were scared pair of shoes to fill." Bagley batted .561, led the to make contact with an oppo. Naturally, Bagley fulfilled league with 13 homeruns, and nent." the role as another great won five straight champion-As a sophomore, Bagley's quarterback. He soon emerged sbips. aggressiveness led him to as the leader of the team, and Scouts from the Cincinnati Ia average six tackles a game. His made honorable mention. Reds and Boston Braves team posted an 8-2 record. During Bagley's senior year, (Atlanta Braves) came close to The next season, Bagley was every game was a good game. signing Bagley, but close to switched from offensive-. His team relied on their Bagley is like saying "" I = -; = I = = defensive end to quarterback ground game behind the runn. "Almost." linebacker. ing of Bagley, Coney Bagley's advice to the young With the majority of our Williams, and first team Allathletes is to never use drugs as players graduating, .. Bagley State running back Charles a crutch. and his teammates had to take Mitchell. "During my career, just charge. Bagley made All-playing sports was a high for "It was rough for me!" Conference and after graduame. I think players should not recalled Bagley. "The quartertion, he enlisted into the serthink about where they're back that played a year before vice. Bagley stayed in the serfrom, but where they are go-me by the name of Horace vice for two years, was ing. I fed heart and guts com'Magician' Barnes was .a honorably discharged, and bined with determination will quarterback. Taking hiS returned home to play for the help an athlete reach the top." tion after he left, was a btg Thffipa Giants in the Old efkltndsey tot LOS ANGELES Marvin Hagler and Thomas Hearns, promoting fights against other opponents on Nov. 14, Mon day spoke of a rematch, with Hearns claiming he would take Hagler's middleweight title if the two met again Hagler will meet unbeaten John "The Beast" Mugabi of Uganda and Hearns takes on James Shuler in Las Vegas, Nev., but the two are seeking another grand payday down the-road. "I'm excited about the op portunity to fight James Shuler (the North American Boxing Federation mid dleweight champion), but I'm looking forward to another shot with Marvin Hagler,'' Hearns said at a news con ference. Hagler stopped Hearns April 15 in a third-round knockout after a violent ex change of punches from each fighter. And on Monday, Hagler thought little of a rematch. "Tommy, forget it," the champion said. "We had our battle and you know what happened." Mugabi, who lives in Tam pa, and Shuler stand in the way of a rematch. They vow their actions Nov. 14 will discourage one. "November is going to be tough fight," said Mugabi, 260 with 26 knockouts. "I'll tell you the truth, I'm going to knock Marvin out." Hagler, 61-2-2 with 51 KOs, said he has learned not to look past anyone. "Every fight is a challenge;" he said. "(But) I know one thing -The Monster is going to feast on the Beast." Frank's Ornamental Iron 24 Hour Service 621-4034 Residential Commercial Financin2 Arranged Bars Railings tRA'-iK t:. JOHNSON .. Owner Fin' Escapes Stairways Ornamentals Insured Bonded Free Home Security Tips Over-sized shirts 25% off ssmpare S27. Now S20.251 Short sleeve over = zed camp shirts with two pockets in easy s'Jre 100% cotton. Pla i d paisley patterns in ;:,each and teal. Sizes 7 -14 Woven fashion shirts 25% off compare $29. Now 21.7 5! Pull-over woven shirts with one front tab button in popular 100% cotton. 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Michael Spinks Out Steinbrenner: Baylor On Block 8 > From Leon's Shadow NEWYORK-DonBaylor existence since the mid-June. something." < is demanding a trade from the In 408 at bats -Ken Friggey Steinbrenner does not exLAS VEGAS Michael Spinks remembers climbing to the ring apron to shout at the referee the night brother Leon' was stopped in the third round by Larry Homes in 1981. "I wanted to stop the fight," Michael recalled. "My brother was hurt." Michael Spinks, the un disputed light heavyweight champion, gets a chance for revenge Saturday night when he challenges Holmes for the International Boxing Federa tion heavyweight title. But it's history, not revenge, that Spinks is thinking about. "I'm fighting for myself now," the 29-year old enough to fight for himself. "I know what a great ac complishment it would be I believe I can do it," Spinks said of his bid to become the first light heavyweight to win the heavyweight champion ship. "I'm going to be trying to get back to Earth. "I want glory from this." Leon Spinks knew the glory of being heavyweight cham pion, but he beat idol, Muhammad Ali, and majly people resented that. Fame soured qmckly for Leon. Nine light heavyweight champions or former chain pions failed in their bids for glory and a heavyweight title. Among them were Georges Carpentier, who was knocked out by Jack Dempsey; Billy Conn, who twice failed against Joe Louis; and Archie Moore, who was beaten by Rocky Marciano 30 years ago next Saturday. While Holmes is recognized officially as champion only by the IBF, he is generally consideded the heavyweight Now s your chance to take advantage of excellent real estate values offered by HUD. Important Information must their own chase. financing for all sales. These properties may contai n code violations. Please contact a of your choice to see or bid on any of the properties listed. PROPERTIES ARE FOR SALE FOR CASH WITHOUT WARRANTY, IN THEIR AS-IS CONDITION. AND ARE NOT ELIGIBLE FOR FHA INSURED LOANS. HUD reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive any informality or irregularity in any bids. Bids will not be accepted directly from a bidder. All bids MUST BE sub mitted through a real estate broker HUD will pay a portion .>f the closing costs if requested in offer to pur-NEW LISTINGS -LISTING DATE: September 13, 1985 TAMPA Case No. 093-223614 093-2 03992 093-204317 093-206158 093-201517 093-194495 093-202027 093-190956 093-200230 093-199999 093-185244 093-197029 093-216717 Address 1203 Broad Street E. 1731 Green Ridge Road 1921 Gregory Drive 1919 Hanna Ave. E. 1713 Noel Street E. 4721 Oklahoma Avenue 3613 Sugarcreek Drive 5102 Windover Way AUBURNDALE 3038 Lantana Circle LAKELAND 5935 Hilltop Lane, W. WINTER HAVEN 142 Avenue "B" S.E. 133 Varner Villas Dr. S.W. TEMPLE TERRACE 4601 Puritan Road Price BR/Bath 41,250 212 38,500 3/1.5 53,200 212 20,200(LBP) 211 15,200 211 38,650 3/1 42,500 412 36,000 211 37,500 3/2 25,000 3/1 20,000(LBP) 211 42,500 312 35,700 Ill All sealed and identifiable bids on above properties must be date stamped in the Tampa HUD office by 4:15 pm, September 23, 1985. The Bid Opening date at the Tampa HUD office on this offering is 9:00 am, Sep tember 24, 1985. EXTENDED LISTINGS. ( Properties listed below are available until sold or relisted under tO day sealed bid period: TAMPA 093-217647 86149th Street N 211 093-206509 6509 Clifton W 42,000 3/l.S 093-199494 2912 Highland Ave N 21,600(LBP) 3/1 093-199719 4006 Idlewild 20,000(LBP) 211 093-218435 2829 Morgan Street 22,400(LBP) 3/1.5 093-198607 1208 Palifox Ave E 21,8SO(LBP) 211 093-205018 10102 Pine Trail Ct E 40,000 312 093-202770 10206 Turtle Hill Ct 39,000 211 093-222274 321 West Street 25,000 211 093-205548 8505 Willow St N 22,200(LBP) 211 093-213981 14102 Winslow Place 60,000 312.5 LUTZ 093-211323 538 Windjammer Circle 59,900 312 WAUCHULA 093-204563 35 Chamberlain Blvd 3 / 1.5 Yankees. No problem; the and rookie Dan Pasqua are pect to make a trade before the Yankees have replied. Keep a hitting against most rigptiesseason ends. He will, however bag packed. the righthanded hitting Baylor try to deal Baylor before the "As with any player who is has slugged 22 homers while opening of the 1985 spring unhappy to be here, we will collecting 82 ribbies. training camp. The Yankees make every effort to accom"I know what he wants," Baylor as a free agent modate him," George SteinBilly said. "But I watch the before the 1983 season. His brenner said. "I know he games. And when I see a guy contract extends through the wants to play (DH) everyday not hitting curve balls and 1986 season with an option for but Billy wants to platoon him missing fastbail, I have to do '87. and I stand behind Billy.'' The DH platoon has been in What Happened In Sports champion. The 35-year-old Holmes needs one victory to tie the 49-0 record of Marciano, who was the only heavyweight champion to retire unbeaten. Spinks has won all 27 of his fights, 19 of them by knockout. Eleven of them were light heavyweight title bouts. Spinks won J:he World Box ing Association title on a 15-round decision over Eddie Mustafa Muhammad on July 18, 1981, and defended it five times before undisputed cham pion with a 15-round decision over Dwight Muhammad Qawi on March 18, 1983. Despite his dominance, Spinks, like several light heavyweight champions before him, has found himself in an attention and money void between the always popular middleweight division and the heavyweight class. In his last fight, Spinks got $100,000 for stopping Dia mond Jim MacDonald on June 6. His purse for fighting Holmes will be about $1.5 millon, with Holmes getting about $3. 5 millon. Former University of South Alabama basketball star and Philadelphia 76'ers first round draft choice Terry Catledge signed a multi-year contract. Catledge, 22, a 6-foot-8 power forward averaged 21.7 points and 10.8 rebounds during his three years at South Alabama. v'v'v' Former Villanova's star for ward Ed Pinckney signed a multi-year contract with the Phoenix Suns. Boston Celtics free-agent guard Dennis Johnson reportedly was being given a physical examination by the Indiana Pacers. champion Larry Holmes will defend his IBF title against lightweight champion Michael Spinks Saturday night at 9 p.m. The fight will be televised on HBO. NEW LISTINGS LISTING DATE: September 20, 1985 TAMPA 093-166342 4632 35th Street 13,250 3/1 093-200319 16020 Dawnview Drive 49,600 212 093-201987 10103 Enchanted Oaks 40,300 211 093-224472 1009 Genessee Street, E. 36,000 211 093-202378 3011 Jefferson Street 19,000 3/1 093-220886 14317 Knoll Ridge Dr. 58,500 312 093-194770 3711 Meadowbreeze Dr. 34,750 211 093-205851 9220 Patterson Street 25,150 211 093-216059 10912 Tailfeather Ct. 58,400 3/2 093-220520 815 Woodlawn Ave. West 25,650 312 AUBURNDALE 093-200319 3042 Lantana Circle 37,500 3/2 BRADENTON 093-203270 232112th Avenue, W. 28,500 211 LAKELAND 093-204899 3206 Old Tampa Road 22,800 211 LUTZ 093-204342 1957 Gregory Drive 46,150 212 SARASOTA 093-215704 1304 Conrad Avenue 51,950 211 SEBRING 093-213835 110 Virginia Avenue 29,500 3/1 WINTER HAVEN 093-204878 1119 Fairfax St., N.E. 35,000 312 All sealed and identifiable bids on above properties must be date stamped in the Tampa HUD Office by 4:15 pm, Sep tember 30, 1985. The Bid Opening date at the Tampa HUD office on this offering is 9:00 am, f)c tober I, 1985. (LBP} Indicates $500 escrow deposit for elimination of lead base pamt hazard. HUD Reggie Jackson hit two homeruns (26) and drove in three runs to lead the Califor nia Angels over the Boston White Sox 8-0. The Angels are now tied for first place (Kan sas City) in the West Division. v'v'v' St. Louis Cardinal speedster Vince Coleman stole his l OOth base last night against the Philadelphia Phillies. v'v'v' SAN FRANCISCOHall of Farner Frank Robinson, a coach with the Orioles, has the perfect replacement in San Francisco Giants owner Bob Lurie elects to dump Jim Davenport as manager: Frank Robinson. "If Bob asked me to come back and fulfill the remaining year of my contract, I'd do it," said Robinson, 50. "There's no bitterness on my part, and it would save him money. Billy Martin keeps go ing back to the same team, doesn't he?" Robinson, who was fired by the Giants with a 42-64 record in August of 1984, will be paid by the club through the 1986 season. He predicted this spring that the Giants would finish last, making him more successful as a prognosticator than as a manager. "I definitely want to manage again,'' Robinson said. Wide receiver John Jeffer son was traded Thursday to the Cleveland Browns. Jeffer son ended a long hold-out and signed a one year contract with the Browns. > = c. ::::!. I = e ::r c. cs = rll


I c "" c c c MR. WILLIAM GRADDY, JR. Funeral services for Mr. William Graddy, Jr., of 1221-13th Ave., who passed away Thursday, September 19th, will be held, Monday, September 23, at 1 P.M., at New Bethel Progressive Mis sionary Baptist Church, 3011 E. North Bay, Rev. L. R. Stancil, pastor, with the Rev. Marcus Reginald Graddy, of ficiating. Interment will be in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Mr. Graddy was a native of Cuthbert, GA and a resident of'Tampa for 33 years. Sur vivors are: a daughter, S. Graddy of Tampa; father, Mr. William Graddy, Sr.; mother, Mrs. Gertha Graddy; brothers, Lynwood Bruce Graddy and wife, Bertha, Solomon Michael Graddy, Rev. Marcus Reginald Grad dy, and Eddie Leon Graddy; 1 sister, Stephanie Graddy; aunts, Daisy B. Dukes of Tampa, Jeneva Johnson and husband, George of Miami; Leola Walker and husband, C. of Rockburg, Mass., Lucy B. Grooms of Cuthbert, GA, and Emma L. Grooms of Tampa; uncles, Willie Williams and wife, Katie of Miami, Walter (Bro) Grooms and wife, Hattie .of Tampa, R. T. Grooms and wife, Dora of Cuthi ert, GA, Eddie Graddy of Mass., Ben Graddy ,; and .vife, Daisy L., Walter ;: Gene Graddy and wife, Earnestine, all of Tampa; a niece, Melanie Graddy of Tampa; a nephew, Trenton Graddy of Tampa; and a host of cousins, other relatives and friends. The remains will repose at Aikens Funeral Home Chapel from 5 to 9 P.M. Sunday evening. The family will receive friends at the Chapel from 7 to 8 P.M. Sunday evening. The funeral will arrange from 1221-13th Ave. "AIKENS FUNERAL HOME." MRS. KATHERINE ANDERSON Mrs. Katherine Anderson, 1814 Ferrell Court, passed away September 17 in a local hospital. Funeral services will be conducted Saturday at 11 A.M. from the Mt. Pleasant M. B. Church, with the Pastor, Rev." C. T. Kirkland, officiating. Mrs. Ander!jion was a native Tampan, a faithful member of he church. Survivors include: her loving and devoted family, Floeratine Anderson, Erma Lowe, Richard Griffin, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Durst Sr., Eugene and Lilly Heard, Ed ward Bailey Ill, Theresa Lowe and daughters Tamica and Shanica, Robyn and Rickey Parks and daughter, Ashley, Barbara and Don Griffin and children, Lafayette, Deanna and Terrance, Linwood and Patricia Durst and daughter, Celina, Robert Durst Jr., and family, Gary Durst and fami-: ly, Eugene Durst and daughter, Misty, and Donnie Durst and family and a host of other sorrowing relatives and devoted friends. 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 & WILLIAMS (Ray Williams Funeral Home). Pastor, Rev. Bernard McCray, officiating. Entombment will follow in the Wimauma Com munity Cemetery. A native of Brooks County, GA, Mrs. Hill was a long time resident of Wimauma. Survivors include: a devoted husband, Mr. Kelly Hill; 9 sons, Charles Hill and wife, Mary, Kelly Hill, Jr., Tommy Hill and wife, Nellie, Leon Hill and wife, James Hill, Robert Hill and wife, Aundrey, .Herman, Eugene and Daniel Hill; 2 daughters, Retha Hall and husband, Wilbert and Nethie Jackson and husband, Leon of Tampa; 1 sister, Marie Moss of Lake City, FL; one brother, George Bacon of Tampa; 2 brothers in-law; 16 grandchildren; 4 great grandchildren; a host of cousins and other sorrowing relatives and devoted friends among whom is Mrs. Margie' Simmons. The remains will rep,ose at the RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL after 5 P.M. Fri day. Arrangements entrusted to BRYANT & WILLIAMS (Ray Williams Funeral Home). of Tampa; 4 uncles, Robert Daily and wife, Dorothy of Hampton VA, Louis J. Raiford of Tampa, Clarence Brown and wife, Emily of Miami, and Herman Vann and wife of Maryland; i4. nieces; 9 nephews; one grand aunt, Mrs. Mae Sumpter of Tampa; a host of cousins and other sorrowing relatives and devoted friends in New York and Tampa, among whom are Barry Waterman, Ollie Johnson, Joan Crawford, Nancy Boone, Mrs.Carey, Bobbie and Sylvia Mayo and family, Gail D. Jones and Mary McCiairton. The re mains will repose at the RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL after 5 P.M. FRI DAY and at the church after 10 A.M. Saturday. THE FAMILY will receive friends at the chapel from 8-9 P.M FRIDAY. The remains will not be viewed after the eulogy. Arrangements entrusted to BRYANT & WILLIAMS (Ray Williams Funeral Home). Funeral services will be con ducted Saturday at 11 A.M. at the Memorial Park Cemetery, where graveside services will be said by FJder Joseph Jeffer son, Jr. Mr. Shaw was a long time resident employee of AMTRAK and a veteran of World War II. Survivors in clude: one son, Bryan Shaw of New York; 2 devoted sisters, Lola Hester and Nettie S. Smith of Tampa; one sister-in law, Nettie May Shaw; nephews, Louis Simmons, Walter Davis, Howard Davis, Jr., Michael Singfield, Alfred Moore, Robert Davis, Jim Davis, Louis Simmons, Jr., Mozell Tice, Paul SHnmons, Ruben Simmons; nieces in clude: Lucy Hester, Alean Ed wards, Gail Edwards, Carolyn Edwards, Cynthia Jones, Ruby Jean Simmons, Elease Sylvia Lyle, Angela Sim mf!ns and a host of great nephews, great nieces, coqsins and other sorrowing relatives and devoted friends. The re mains will repose at the RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL after 5 P.M. Fri. day. Friend!! are asked to meet at the Chapel at 10:30 A.M. Saturday. Arrangements entrusted. to BRYANT & WILLIAMS Williams Funeral WILSON MR. WILLIE ENOCH ADAMS


.............. .. -. ............ .. EM .. ORI--AM ..... 0 ({"ontinued From Page 18-A) JACK CURTIS, SR. Funeral services for Mr. Jack Curtis, Sr., 2915-18th Ave., who passed in a local hospital will be held Saturday at 3 P.M. from the Wilson's Funeral Chapel with the Rev. A. Griffin, officiating. Inter ment in the Memorial Park Cemetery. Survivors are: a son and daughter, Mr. Jack Cur tis, Jr. and Mrs. Marjorie C. Williams; a brother and 3 sisters, Mr. Herman CurUs, Mrs. Katie B. Canty, Mrs. Olivia Robinson and Mrs. Sally Waltman; grandchildren, Mr. James C. Mond, Jr. and wife, Susie, Mr. Ronald L. Mond and wife, Matilda, Mrs. Sabrina Larry and husband, Marvin, CA, LaSharon Williams and Michael A. Williams; great grandchildren, Marvina, Jocelyn Larry, Jer nile, Kisha Mond and Sherai Mond; nieces and nephews, Mr. Clifford Canty, Jr. and wife, Mr. Jerome Canty and wife, Mr. Julian Canty and wife and Mrs. Lazotria Bar num and husband, CA, An drew Johnson, Clara P. Turner, Delores Thurman, Detroit, Ml, James Alex ander, Jr., TX, Raymond Alexander, Spain, Mrs. Dorothy Wilder and husband; cousins, France Turner, Beulah M. Turner, St. Petersburg, Inez James, Mer dis Austin, William Austin, Roberta Scott, Sam Brown and other relatives. A very devoted friend, Ms. Sandra Broom. A native of Colquitt, Co., GA, he was a retired employee of the ILA 1402. The remains will repose at the Wilson's Funeral Home after 5 P.M. Friday. The family will receive friends from 8-9 P.M. The cortege will form at 1111 W. Cypress St. "A WILSON'S SERVICE." MRS. ETHEL LARRY l'uneral services for Mrs. Ethel Larry of 4009 E. Osborne Avenue, who passed away Friday, Sept. 13, will be held Saturday at 12 noon at New Mt. Zion M. B. Church with the Rev. Lester J. Carter, Sr. officiating. Interment will be in Maberry Cemetery. Sur vivors are: a loving and devoted daughter, Mrs. Pauline Robinson Brantley and husband, Carthell, Elizabeth, NJ; 2 stepsons, Mr. Otis S. Larry, Sr. and wife, Isabel, Tampa, and Mr. Charles W. Larry and wife, Lavern, Atlanta, GA; 1 rand daughter, Ms. Ethel M. Brantley; 2 grandsons, Karl A. Brantley and Master Edwin M. Brantley, all of Elizabeth, NJ; 3 nieces, Mrs. Catherine T. Nelson and hus band, Lespy, Sr., Ms. Deborah Nelson, both of Tampa, and Mrs. Rosalie Sams Goba, Brooklyn, NY; 2 nephews, Mr. Robert Sams and Mr. Louis Sams of Brooklyn, NY; 2 step nieces, Mrs. Elenda Johnson and hus band, Parnell, Jacksonville, and Mrs. Louise Thompson and husband, Dr. Sherman Thompson, Thonotosassa; 4 step granddaughters and 5 step grandsons; 16 step great grandchildren; sisters-in-law, Mrs. Nellie Braddy, Tampa, Mrs. Pauline Mills Andrews, Plant City, Mrs. Martha Longmire, Ms. Willie Mae Mills and Mrs. Edna Gaddis, all of Syracuse, NY; and a host of other relatives and friends. A native of Live Oak, FL, Mrs. Larry lived in West F1orida and New York, before returning here over 30 years ago. She was a member of the No. Two Choir of her church. The remains will repose after 5 P.M. Friday at Wilson's Funeral H:ome. THE Ct\SKET WILL REMAIN CLOSED AFTER THE EULOGY. The family will friends from 7 until 8 P.M. Friday at the funeral home chapel. "A WILSON'S SERVICE." tuerlastinu fRetnorial CALL TODAY 3601 Swann Ave.-Crest Building Tampa. Florida 33609 BRONZE-GRANITE-MARBLE CEMETERY MONUMENTS GUARANTEED THE FINEST COMPARE BEFORE YOU BUY FREE INSTALLATION CEMETERY ENGRAVING LETTERS & CARVING 873-2156 TERMS -------====== In memory of our mother and grandmother, Mrs. Jeffrie Ballard who left us 3 years ago, Sept. 17, 1982. As time has gone by, we've learned to cope with pain. We've en dured when you left us. We have suffered and beared tht pain. Only God helped us with the things you taught us, will always be with us. The love you showed us will never be forgotten. Missing you forever: your daughter, Minnie L. Floyd and grandchildren, Collis, Carl, Willie, Jackie, Jeffrie and Katrina; Great grands, sisters, brothers, nieces, nephews and other cousins and loved ones IN MEMORIAM In loving memory of our mother, daughter and sister, Beverly Ann Showers who departed this life Sept. 19, 1980. All these year.s 'lave gone by, there remains a deep ionely spot in our hearts your face once fiQed. Nothing can take your memories away. Kosa McFadden, mother; Rosa Marie, Charlene Showers, daughters; Charles Showers, Archie McFadden, sons; Mary Etta Frasier, sister. IN MEMORIAM In loving memory of Archie Colbert Jr., who went to be with the Lord on Sept. 19, 1980. Five years have gone by and time has eased the pain of your absence, but we shall always remember you. Sisters, Jennie West, Hattie Louisy, Rosa McFadden, Hope Rogers; a devoted niece, Pamela Colbert. OAK HILL'S FUNERAL HOME 5016 22nd St Phone 237-8500 'Service is more than just a word with us. William J Johnson, L.F. D 50 years experience Services start at $1395 Complete Mr. and Mrs. Hill Owners SHADY GROVE FUNERAL HOME 2305 N. Nebraska 221-3639 and CEMETERY 4615 E. Hanna 626-2332 Complete Burial For '725 Add $100 for services on Saturday and add $100 for all services after 3 p.m. CHARLES RELIFORD ... Owner In memory of Mr. Willie (Lefty) Way who departed this life two years ago, Sept. 19, 1983. I was left hurt and alone, the victim of a broken heart for I had no power over God's will. It was your death that tore us apart because of the love we shared. I will believe to this very day for us t o ever separate, death was the orlly way. Sadly missed by your loving wife, Mrs. Mildred Way. IN MEMORIAM "JAMES C. JOHNSON '--Departed Sept. 19, 1981 Though four years have passed since you have gone, your pleasant memories re main with us. Sadly missed: Irene C. Johnson and family ., IN MEMORIAM HERBERT WHITE Sept. 19, 1982 No better husband/father. We love and miss you. It's been 3 years. Wife, children and grands. IN MEMORIAM In memory of Mr. Tennie Simmons, II who departed this life Sept. 18, 1984 Sincerely by loving wife, Minnie Simmons, and children God bought us sunshine to> day. With your mercies you .:< did not stray ... and for that dear God we are thankful. We are thankful for having passed through this life with the loving memory of our mother, aunt, and Mrs. Martha Buggs who departed this life last September 8, 1984. Sadie Pinder, Maxine Hill Woodside and a host of loving nieces, nephews and cousins. CARD OF THANKS The famiiy of Harry Chester, Sr. wishes to thank all of our friends and neighbors for their support and prayers, during our period of bereavement. Perhaps you sent a card, spoke a kind word, or just tHought of us that day. Whatever you did to console .our we thank you so much, the part. The Chester family. Cl\RD OF THANKS = We the members of ; family of the late Sister !!. Sheppard wish to than friends for their kindness ing our sorrow. Special ; to Rev. J. E. Harmon and g. Spring Hill M.D. family, also Wilson Funeral a' Home, Inc. g: Rev. C. H. Sheppard and family. f Q, CARD OF Our many thanks to all ftl have shown acts of arowo11.1 ness to us during the demise our loved one Sheridian fl. bian. Our special thanks to the Elder Arthur Robinson and > members of The Rufuge g, Church Of Our Lord. May God's blessing be upon ::::1. The family. 1 CARD OF THANKS The family of the late Mrs. Mattie Corbin wishes to thank their many friends for all acts of kindness rendered during their time of sorrow. The family. ACKNOWLEDGEMENT The members of the .... ,._,_ of the late Mr. George Chambers wish to than everyone for their loyal ness to us during our ne1re11vP- ment, the prayers, phone flowers, cards, food and acts of kindness shown llnrino the passing of our dear one, may God richly bless of you. The family: Chambers and Chambers. WILSON'S FUNERAL HOME 3001 29th STREET "Our Business Is Service" Phone: 248-6125 AIKENS FUNERAL HOME Cor. Buffalo Ave. & 28th St. 232-8725 We're The Key To Fine Service = =-= {IJ


CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921 AD DEPT ; .. __ __ Minimum 3 years experience. for lunch and dinner shift. $5.00/hour. Immediate open-WEST TAMPA Nice 3/1 home, new fixCall 238 -4348. Call Mr. Pillot, 831-1611. ings for males. 253-2539 or 2 bedrooms/1 bath, tures. $ 3 000 DP; $325 PITI. fireplace, nice aluminum GARREnREAUY 00 PLANT MAINTE. NANC E H I dB 'd sidings. 532 000 with $ 5 00 Eulauia Harris, Assac. Kitchen e pan arma1 s CRUISE SHIP JOBS! down, low closing cost ;.... MECHANIC wanted. Split shift and regular Great income potential. All CLAIR-MEL CITY AREA B75-4B65 Skilled work in the repair, shift. Apply in person at the occupations For information 3 bedrooms/1bath, quiet t------"!""'"-----"""1 ; maintenance and inspection of New Loupge, 614 N. Nebraska call: (312) 742-8620, ext. 339. neighborhood, less than 5 HOUSE FOR SALE equipment found in water and Ave. t 1-------------t years old. $38,500, 5 percent WEST TAMPA wastewater plants and 1-------------t Position available for cleandown. You finance. 2 bedrooms/1 bath CB, c "CC c::: < facilities. Must have two to TRUCK DRIVERS WANTED! ing personnel; experienced SUGAR CREEK AREA priced to sell. three years experience in the Must pass all DOT refloor men for stripping and 4 bedrooms/2 baths, quiet _WALLACE Z. BOWERS millwright and welding trades quirements. Have a good drivwaxing floors. supervisors. neighborhood, a real bargain, REALTY at a journeyman level. ing and past employment Call 239-1452. $42,500 with 5 percent down. 229-2376 Apply in person at the record. 1 year semi-tractor t---------------4You finance. 0 17 5 h $200 DOWN Employment ffice, 5-t trailer exp. Apply in person, LIVE-IN COOK NEEDED Call Lorrie Underwood, Street North, Room 107. 6901 Anderson Road, 9 am-3 For Boarding Home. None 621-4175. If you are over-crowded or Closing date for receiving pm, Monday Friday. Equal drinkers only. Must have first GARREn REALTY being displaced, you may app ll'catl'ons a's September 26, 1 'd .11. 1 ---------------4 qualify, permanent income is Opportunity Emp oyer. a1 or w1 mg to earn .. 1985. 248_ 5980 or 229 2379 CONTACT CAL HOPKINS reqmred. Equal Opportunity FOR THESE GREAT G.L. & Associates .Employer SOLID WASTE EQUIPMENT DENTAL ASSISTANCE VALUES AT l Real Estate Broker MECHANIC 111 .. Parttime in Brandon. Ap-877-6771 or 962-8039 626-6689 SOLID WASTE EQUIPMENT Salary: $17,139-$21,674 plications accepted this Satur-MAINTENANCE Highly skilled work at the day, 9 a.m.-l2 noon. Call RECENTLY BUILT THOMAS HILLS REALTY SUPERVISOR master level in the mechanical 681-5794 Very nice 3 bedroom / ] 621-2021 Salary: $19,926-$26,146 repair, maintenance, 1--------------t bath, w/w carpet, kitchen ap$4,000 down Administrative and superremanufacturing and recondiPIANIST /DIRECTOR pliances, in Jackson Hts. in immediately. Monthly visory work in directing shop tioning of gasoline or diesel Needed for Young Adult $44,000. pymt. $393. 3 lg. Bdrms. 1 inspection, maintenance, powered solid waste collection Gospel Choir, 2nd and 3rd READY FOR OCCUPANCY bath. Qu. remanufacturing and repair equipment. Sundays. Read music prefer2 bedrooms/1 bath, family Lovely well kept home in services of solid waste collecPrefer high school or vocared; $90/month. Contact Rev. rc;om, w/w carpet, stucco conClair Mel, 3 bdrom. 1 Y 2 bath, tion equipment. tional school graduate. Must Mozella Mitchell, 986-4417. struction, $39,500. family room, plus lots of exPrefer high school or vocahave extensive experience as a A VON STARTER HOME tras. tional school graduate with heavy equipment mechanic at Pre-Christmas special for a 2 bedropms/2 baths, frame Call: Mary Priester some specialized training in the journeyman level, with limited time. Join Avon for structure, can be converted to 238-1411 heavy automotive equipment considerable multi-discipline only 55 00 Call Now! duplex, $29,900 repair. Must have extensive shop experience in the repair, 238_7841 .or 969 0206 ; leave HANDYMAN SPECIAL P rogressive experience in the maintenance and reconditionh b 4 bedrooms/tbath, frame message, name, p one num er maintenance of heavy coning of gasoline diesel powered and address. structure, in Belmont Hts., struction or related equipment construction or related equipcan be converted to duplex, at the journeyman level, inment. Must also possess a SOLID WASTE EQUIPMENT $19,900. eluding some supervisory exvalid State of Florida ChaufMAINTENANCE FOREMAN Put Number 1 perience. Must possess a valid feur's license and a full set of Salary: $18,9 $24,315 toworkforyou: State of Florida Chauffeur's automotive mechanic repair Specialized work of a license at the time of selection. tools at the time of selection. technical nature involving in HOUSE FOR SALE Progress Village 3 bedrooms / ] bath, CB, cellent condition, priced to sell WALLACE Z. BOWERS REALTY 229-2376 or -call Betty Brown at Send resume to the City of Send resume to the City of spection and evaluation of St. Petersburg, Employment St. Petersburg, Employment solid waste collection equipW m 21. AS LOW AS Division, P.O. Box 2842, St. Division, P.O. Box 2842, St. ment for proper servicing, $200 DOWN 221-3189. Petersburg, Florida 33731. Petersburg, Floriea 33731. maintenance, remanufactirA Bay Area Realty, Inc. You can move into your I b b 'tt d d t'on 1 f 4508 N. Armenia Ave Resume shoo d e su m1 e Resume should be submitted mg, repa1r an opera I .a e own lovely 2 or 3 bedroom by October 1, 1985. Equal Opby October 1, 1985. Equal Opficiency. Tampa home. portunity Employer. portunity Employe r. Prefer high school or voca.. .. '"'' ROSSITER$ OF FLA. t I h I d t M t INI:)Eft.HotNfUUWNtU."NftOI"f.&ATED. 1ona sc oo gra ua e. us t-------------1 REALTY CORP. have experience SEVEN SERVICES r------------...-.. at the journeyman mechanic REALTY FAMILY PLAN ;======;;;;;::;;;;;::;;;;;::===--------------j level, including some super-626_7131 or 685-6204 F I P d visory experience. Must also Gordon Commee as ace I possess a val id State of Florida Real Estate Bkr. Chauffeur's license at the time of selection WEABNUDY LHOOTMS ES Send resume to the City of M e I Careers St. Petersburg Employment ANY CONDITION anagem n Resume should be submitted liampa Area rentals, 1001 E. Columbus by October 1, 1985. Equal Op. E I Dr., $135,000. We ar. e a Fortune 100 Company that sets the pace in our industry with sales of 1-p_o_r_tu_n_l_tY __ m_p_o_y_e_r. ___ --t 4-1 Br apts. plus business, more than ten billion dollars in 1984. MAINTENANCE SERVICES $65,000 w / $20,000 down. We are looking for managers who con meet our challenge and keep our pace Candidates that qualify con look forward to an excellent management opportunity in Operations with training in .the area of Personnel, Morketmg, Purchasing, Budgetary Controls and Training. We offer a starting salary of twenty to twenty-five thousand dollars, on ac celerated training program to mid-management and excellent benefots package which includes: Company Funded Profit Sharing Stock Purchase Plan Investment Savings Plan Paid Vacatlons/Holldays ental, Medical, Life Insurance Educational Aulstance If you are ready for a challenging, fast-paced career, hove a minimum of two years college and five ye.ors hands on supervisory experience, please send your resume with salary history and requirements to: BOX MBWFB 5087 One lincoln Plaza New York, NY 10023 COORDINATOR Terms available. Also 3 extra Salary $20,430. $26,160 C-2 lots available. Specialized work of a 3 BR's / 1bath home, newly technical nature in the coorrenovated, 402 W. Palm. dination of municipal equipRent-to-buy. ment maintenance services. RESIDENTIAL LOTS Prefer high school or voca-Sell or will build to suit, tiona! school graduates with financing available w / good progressively responsible excredit. perience in the repair of the 2 BR/ 1 bath frame house, vehicular components(i.e. $250 /month. Rent-to-buy. hydraulic, electrical, motive This one won't last. and structural). Must have Corner 23rd St & 28th A.ve. considerable equipment 2 lots, R-3 zoning, water & mechanical experience at the se.wer available. Owner journeyman level. motivated. Terms available. Send resume to the City Of NEW ON MARKET St. Petersburg Employment 4-1BR apt. houses, rent Division, P.O. 2842, St $230/month each. Reduced to Petersburg, Florida 33731. $76,000. Owner motivated. Resumes should be submitted Call Lisa Rugotzke, Realtor by October 11, 1985. Equal Assoc., 626-7131, eves. Qpportunity Employer. 689-9374. For Buying Homes $200 DOWN. Rent While Buying Residential Invest. Corp. II 237-3911 FORECLOSURE! Several to select from in cluding: 4/2 CB, Clair Mel Ci ty area. 3/1 CB state Fairground area. 3/1 South of Gandy. PROGRESSIVE DEVELOPERS Low down payment. Small monthly payment. Quick oc cupancy. Call for free infor mation. VETERANS VA 0 money down, no clos ing cost. Fast occupancy. Free information. OWN A HOME FOR LESS THAN RENT 2,3 and 4 bedrooms, low down payment. Free informa tion. WALT BREWER REALTY 933-6621


- .. .. .. ...., ... ---. .. ,,. .. .,.,..., -._,. ,.-......., o ... ,"") t,. ._, ..,._.. "':"' ... CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-19_21Raspberry FOR RE_NT FOR RENT FOR RENT MISCELl,ANEOUS EFFICIENCY APT. Apt. for rent by week or HOME REPAIRS 1804 E. 5th Avenue, 6 -Room house for rent, month. Call 885-4519 Remodeling, Painting, $110 / month. 237-1371. w/yard, no pets. In Ybor Gty t------------1 Paneling, Floors, Windows, 677-7478. 4 bedroom house Doors, Screenes $330/month. 304 E. Amelia. "Call Me Last and Save" Room for rent, refrigerator MONEY TALKS.' 883-4373. d $ 35 / k 1616 Louis Benfamin, 239-1486 an stove, wee 1 and 2 bedroom apts for r-:----:------:-:-;----....:.--------1 Orange St. i' R f t rent, a / c. 1 & M Apts., J002 ooms or ren ... uuo_g ,:25::,:8::,:-5::.;1:,::5;.1:... people only. $35 per week. 1.e-, ........ apts. for rent, Stop by 3510 N 11th, off Apt. and room for rent ... u..-u. uu .. as low as $ 198/month with Lake Ave., between 3 & 9 prit. 223-2181. deposit. Includes water, 3 bedroom house, utility Furnished rooms for rent, garbage and a/c. 623-6084. room, 2-car carport. Quiet We Buy Land. Any Area. Call Herman, 248-6111 or eves. 248-6256. Tom P. Martino Inc. Realtor 2018 E. 7th Ave. 248-6111 utilities paid 247-3581 or.,_.;.... ___ ;..... _____ -tarea. 303 E. Plymouth St. 251-4620. 1 bedroom apt., a / c heat, $345/month. 239-3584, eves. 1------------ ------------t$250/month, $150 deposit. Unfurnished 1 bedroom Call Gary between 6 pm -10 2 bedrooms, $60/weekly. apt., 2305-15th A vc. Cleari 1p:m::_, ____ -f2_09-:"":W-:. and reasonable. 238-3244. ., Unfurnished 2 bedroom/1 2 bedroom Townhouse near CARPENTRY SMALL JOBS License No. 8957 After 5 call 254-4321 or days, 932-0291 SECTION 8 ONLY! 1 bedroom home, 3214 Lindell. 237-1371. bath apt., $275 / month, $150 public and private schools, deposit, nice yard. 117Y 2 S. $255 / month; 503 Warren St.,t-------------Westland. Call 932-2338 or go carpet, electric utilities. Nice Washers/Dryers neighborhood 239 3584 Refrigerators/Freezers by and see. Starting At Just 221031st St. Apt and room for rent. Apt; for rent-2 bedrooms / 1 $ S .OO 7 rooms / 1 bath,1 Y2 223 2i81. bath, central heat & air, w/w frame house on 2 shady qmet 1-------------tcarpet, drapes, refrigerator, Jst Week's Rent corn er lots. Remodeled inside, range, concrete block, exFree Service rear yard vapor light, corner 2 bedrooms / 1 bath apt., cellent condition, off street 238-6461 light. 988-0164. $250 / month, $150 deposit. parking, security system, con------------"'12602-24th St. 932-1337. venient location. Call days,t------------1 and 2 bedroom duplex, I------------t221-3189; after 7 p.m., stove, refrigerator, air, carpet, 237-;1.027. WEST TAMPA 1------------1 MONeY TO LEND Mortgage Loans up to $15,000. 'io Credit Checks. burglar bars. 4 1 5 Forest Clean 1 bedroom, $50 week Avenue. Very clean. Call plus $125 security. 2318 Nice clean room for settled Tom P. Martino, Inc ._6_2_1_-4_1_66_a_f_te_r_6_p_m_. ___ --l Walnut. Drive by then call man. $45/week, can pay every Realtor 932-3077. two weeks or by the month. 2018 E. 7th Ave. 3 35th St. Section 8 welcome. WEST TAMPA SECTION 8 ACCEPTED Call 1 or 2 bedroom upstairs Air-conditioned 2 bc:diuum. 1-------------tapts. for rent, 2335 Union St. duplex, fenced yard, ceiling ROOMS FOR RENT $175 per month or $50/week, fan, $275/month. Call Large furnished rooms with l$100 deposit. 238 1 69 7 248-1894 or 886-6397. burglar bar door, near Florida __ We buy Home s Any Condi tion. Area. Martino Inc .. Realtor 2018 E. 7th Ave. 248-6111 Avenue. Newly remodeled. $40-$70 weekly. Has ceiling 3 bedroom/2 bath CB, air, Bathroom and kitchen fans, game room, kitchen;, carpet, large den, large par-t--------------privileges. $45 / week plus 224_ 9722 3302 Florida Ave. ty / rec. room, screened in MORTGAGE LOANS $15.00 deposit required.l----------....... porch, large croner yard. Ex-No Credit Check! 253-2539 or 229-2939. tra nice spacious home for exTony Muniz, Jr. SECTION 8 ONLY! Large 3 bedroom home, 811 E Conover. 237-1371. 3 bedrooms/1 Y2 bath. tra nice people. East end of Licensed Mtg. Bkr. River Grove Drive area, 6304 N. Nebraska Ave. $450 / month. Call immediate-237-5011 2 bedroom apt. for rent. ly, 231-2191 or 238-4111. Ask t------------ lrnll 237-6985. for Fred Berry, Lie. Real ATTENTION!! Large 3 bedroom house, 1-1 ..... ;;.;.;.""_,;.... ________ -1 Estate Salesman. Just $20.00 a week for wall-to-wall carpet, stove and 2 bedroom apt., $220 a BOB GADSON REALTY reliable care for your refrigerator, $325 /month. month. I bedroom efficiency, 5810 N. 40th Street child / children in my home. Call 239-1452. $165 / monlh. 949-3551. Tampa, Florida For more information call 1 bedroom, $60/week. 105 Buffalo/50th St. Area I ..,......., ....... .................. W. Frances. 883-4373. 211 duplex, Will accept City t-MISCELLANEOUS LOW INTEREST -------------1 Section 8. MORTGAGES 2 bedroom/1 bath, central Winter Green Properties PRIVATE INVESTORS Call Us-We Can Help! h / a, CB on corner large 886-4078 Will consdider any situa-ACCURATE MORTGAGE yard, very nice neighborhood, BROKER 33rd Ave. and 36th St. area. BUILDING lion. Homeowners only. 14540 N. Florida Avenue. Has den that could be used as Lease or rent, light in963" 0565 days. Call Alan, days, 963-0565; II 248 3750 dustrial zoning, 2000 sq. ft. t-------------1 ht 963 19"6 3 rd bedroom. Ca Hyde Park/West Tampa SECRETARIAL SERVICES mg s. ;:o _a_f_te_r_s_p_m_. _______ -larea. Call 237-4618. For Small Businesses Nice 2 bedroom apartment with ale, heater, stove 1st MONTH'S RENT FREE CARPENTRY Decking Docks Fencing Tree Removal, etc. (Continued From Page 4-A) r:ll of free men, and that it is up to 'the marketplace, not the ..::; government, to extract a price for that bigotry The other is that it is proper to parcel out society's goodies strictly on the basis of demographics. But while debaters often in.... voke these straw-man positions to make their own U1 positions look good, few people actually believe them. What most of us believe is that discrimination on the basis of race, gender or other irrelevancy is wrong, and that government has a role in mitigating that discrimination. The question is: How do you establish that the discrimination exists? That, really, is the question that hangs us up. One side, the side now in political power, t believes that the only the government needs to be con cerned with is the demon strable discrimination against an individual. Prove that you lost a job to an obviously in ferior candidate on the sole basis of race or sex, and even Brad Reynolds will agree that you deserve relief. The other side, recognizing that it is seldom possible to prove who got "your" job, let alone whether that person was or was not better qualified, takes a different approach. It assumes that the easiest way to = -; I = = ft> -; = r:::J' tell whether an employer discriminates is to look at his work force. n> Does it reflect, in general terms, the available pool of qualified hopefuls? If not, is there a p explanation? And if there is no reasonable ex planation, how much im provement might we expect, C' ft> c. and by when? That has been the govern ment's approach for the past two decades. Those to whom it makes 1sense describe it as \ < goals and timetables." Those who want the government out of the affirmative-action business brand it "quotas," and hope that that will be suf ficient to kill it. Farrakhan (Continued From Page 4-A) by a half-dozen security guards. in dark suits His first statements were muted by a faulty microphone. o "I'm not surprised," he said with a smile. "They don't want you to hear what I have to say." > = c. ::::!. = Q -C' -o = refrigerator and carpet. $200 Moves You In! $290 /month, $150 deposit. Limited time period. Come Letters Memos Legal Medical Financial 15 Years Experience Meeting Held Water and garbage paid. Secgrow with us! tion 8 accepted. Call 241-4951 Spacious 2 bedroom unfurafter 5 p.m. nished apt., electric ap-------------tPiiances, security guard living WEST TAMPA on premises. 231-4745. Call Us Today ... 873-7726 Licensed BondedInsured Black community leaders Cert. No. 8957 met earlier last week with Far-Days 932-0291; eves. rakhan representatives and 254-4321. through them asked the Muslim leader to confine his '76 FORD LTD speech to economic issues. But Furnished apt. for rent, 2 .LANDAU Farrakhan spokesmen said Clean 1 bedroom duplex, $50 week, $125 security. BILL'S HANDYMAN SERVICE bedrooms, livingroom Sharp! a l e, power. $495 then that no formal agreement w /fireptace, dining room All types of home repairs. down, $35/ week. No credit had been reached. --------------tw/ french doors, kitchen 2 Plumbing, sewers, carpentry. check. Orange Motors, Farrakhan ha s been heatedIMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY BR's (12x18) & bath. All Free. Estimates. Phone 3043 N. Florida Ave. ly criticized in the past for his t""' 3 bedrooms / 1 bath, family rooms completely furnished & 659-2128. '72 CHRYSLER characterization of Judaism as room, washer, cedar fenced carpeted, burglar bars, deadt-------------t NEWPORT a dirty religion and for a July t"r'l 932-3077. backyard, near bus stop, bolt locks, off street parking. Twas The Night Au to., power, $195 s peech in which he referred to Z schools and stores; $250 Landlord pays water, sewage Before XMAS... down,$35/ weekly. No in-the wickedness of Jews. security deposit, $395 per & garbage. Adults only. No And aU your bills were paid. terest. No credit check. f 0 month. 3103 E. Giddens. pets First month's rent plus Start selling Avon now! Must Orange Motors, 3043 N. L 248 .. 1921 I Z .. ................ .. :


! -Reco_ g--. A ..... ..... ......... -.... ... n1111tl!lin111uelililiilillif : An Outstanding Young Man To Strive For Improvements lilile:! BY PAITY ALLEN BY n / A ;ITY ALLEN .c s t' 1 st ff w Thirty-eight-year-old Essie c, en me a nter Sent"nel Staff Wn'ter Roberts -who is president of good people living here because I have met them," It's not often that a father's the Ponce DeLeon Resident oo heart fills with pride after Council and other council ""Roberts revealed. She also ad ded that there are "preachers, teachers, and big businessmen who come out of what some people call the slums." I c receiving the news that his son officers held an informal has been recognized as an meeting with officials at the Outstanding Young Man of Tampa Housing Authority on America (OYM) for 1985. Thursday, in hopes that the For Fred Sallye, that opporauthority will set aside money tunity came this week when his 41. for housing improvements. son Frederick Isaac Sallye "We're not going to let it go received such an honor '" 1 down again, like it was years from the OYM Board of Adago," Roberts stated. "The visors in Montgomery' Ala. FRED I. SALLYE people are becoming interested For the son, the news was in keeping their community just as sweet. employee, he has been with clean, ano in getting the place "I feel honored to be WIN for three years, tries to looking good." selected," stated the 35-yearpass along to all of his clients Roberts pointed out that old Tampa native. "It is of the WIN Program. Ponce DeLeon had a suealways an honor to receive "I tell all of them not to give cessful clean-up campaign in some type of award of this up, they've got to keep on late August. "It was very good nature." striving in order to reach that because a lot of people came According to Doug goal of obtaining employment out." Blankenship, Chairman of the and being independent of the According to the third year Board, this honor is given to welfare system," he stated. president, the residents are young men throughout the "That's the only way they carl asking for water lines .on the United States who get something out of life. outside of their apartments for demonstrate excellence in their "I advise them to be sincere sprinkling the grass and professional and civic acwith the employer, and to be flowers, stoves, refrigerators, tivities. dependable because employers kitchen tile, and an outside "These men work diligently want to feel that they can patio. to make their cities, as well as count on them," Sallye added. But, Roberts stated, THA their country, a better place in Included in this pep talk to administration indicated that to live, and deserve his clients, who range in age money will be budgeted recognition for their outstandfrom 23 to 25, is the entowards correcting the sewage ing achievements," Blankencouragement to go back to problems and fixing the roofs. ship stated in a letter to Fred school and complete their "All we want them to do is Sallye. education. keep their promise, and we According to young Sallye, "I want them to be proud of promise to keep our place ESSIE ROBERTS nothing was ever done. "They leave Ponce out all the time," Roberts said. "I hope they what they say they will do with money that is available this year.'' Roberts, who is a mother of seven children and grand mother of nine, has been living in Ponce DeLeon for 16 years ''Everyone says we are one of the worse places, but it's not like that," she stated. "The media never tells the good side of it, you only hear about the bad part of Ponce. "But there are some very When asked about the com munity's crime problems, Roberts stated that "now the police have really cleaned it up. The people are feeling more secure." She explained, "It's the siders who bring the in. Some of our kids never seen the inside of a juvenile hall, they have never been locked up. They are go ing to school and have good jobs." \ According to Roberts, she enjoys working with the coun cil because "I like being around the peOple and having things for them." She explain ed that the residents "have a good time when they come together" for events such as the community picnic, or other social activities. "Now we need someone to stand behind us so that we can fix up the inside and the out side of these apartments, and it will be just like a home," she said. he was nominated by one of how they have reared their clean on the inside and out his clients. family, and I want them to say side," she exclaimed. The University of South that they have accomplished Roberts indicated that E-t Florida graduate is a Job this," stated the father of two. money was budgeted once Need To Charter A Bus? Call Sam (Skin} Brazelton t' Develop Specialist with the His wife's name is Brenda. before for impro:s..,ments, but WIN Program, which is a Despite a bout with polio < 877-6.639 incentive program for when he was four years-old, Weather Report AFDC recipients. Sallye ex-which left him using crutches ; = :; = I = = plained that the program assist and braces, Sallye still rr people in getting off of welfare manages to find time for and into the job market. others. He has been active "My client felt that by me with the Tampa Ur.ban -helping her, I had personally League, and was recognized Today Partly shaped her life," he recalled. for his services with the Rent-cloudy with a 50 per"By obtaining a job, she was A-Kid Program. cent chance of rain, now able to get out of the rut "I have always enjoyed high 87, low 73. in which she felt she was in helping people," he said with while on welfare. a smile. "I receive personal Saturday Partly "Now she feels independent satisfaction knowing that I cloudy with afternoon of the system, and is able to have helped someone else bet-showers, high 86, low support her family in a manter their life." 73. ner which she is proud of," He also added, "Being ac-Sunday Partly Sallye continued to explain. tive gives me something to do. cloudy and hazy, high "She has accomplished things It gets me out and about with which she never before would people. 88, low 74. AIR CONDITIONED DELUXE COACHES RESTROOM EQUIPPED Church Groups Civic Croups Sport A #fractions family Reunions Come /nAnd Set Up Your Tour Date And "Let's Make A Deal. have had, without a job." "Thank God I haven't let it This is the sort of inspira(his bout with polio) get me ; Save On Sentinel Subscriptions! 1 tion the nine-year state down," Sallye said. 1 1. Yes! I Would Like To SubscribeTo 1 1 Residents Asked Fish Consumers To Support Association 1 Y lThe Florida Sentinel For Over I 300Jo Off The Cover Price Of I BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor ,c.JI Both Editions! I be available in fish markets, \SS 0 3 Years 575 0 2 Years 550 0 1 Year 525 I restaurants or any place else. I The Same Offer Goes For Foreign Orders. I "Several thousand commerI The Fish Consumers cial fishermen are providing 1 1 1 Association, whose Regional millions of seafood servings to This Offer Will Be A Great Christmas Or Birthday Gift 1 Vice President is Tampan Erpeople in Florida and the na1 To That Special Someone In Your Life I nie Mirabella, is calling upon tion," Mirabella sated, "and 1 the support of the community the commercial industry has 1 SAVE. Florida Sentinels Bought Issue-By-Issue Would Cost I when the Marine Fisheries remained rather constant over I 30070 s36.80 A Year_ 173.60 For 2 Years_ 1110.40 For 3 Years. I Commission meets in Tampa the years ... to provide the I I this week, Sept. 23-25, at the needed marine protein. 1 Tampa Airport Hotel. "The seafood industry I This 30% OHer Ends January 1, 1986 I According to Mirabella, the deserves a share of the 1 seven-member commission is commo-nly-owned marine 1 Name 1 1 calling for a ban of commerresource as we are the ones I Add A t cial fishing, and the proproviding the consumers with I ress p -------Circulation Dept. I hibiting of all nets except their share," Mirabella stated. City p 0 Box 3363 I mullet, shrimp and bait. What For any additional informaI Fl 336011 t5 Mirabella contends is that red tion on next week's meeting, I State Tampa, a. 1 < fish and trout will not longer contact Mirabella at 253-3658. .......................... .... ..


REMODELING OF APARTMENTS AT FLA. 3-13, REMBRANDT APARTMENTS, TAMPA, FLORIDA. Specifications are available at the office of Angelo Angelo DePaul, Modernizatioin coor dinator, Tampa Housing Authority, 1514 Union Street, Tampa, Florida 33607, Telephone (813) 253-00St; Contractors may obtain two (2) complete sets of contract documents (specifications) froin Mr. DePaul's office upon deposit of $15.00 per set, payable to Tampa Housing Authority. Only those bidders who submit a bona-fide bid will be refunded the entire deposit sum upon return of the Contract Documents In good condition on later than 14 days after bids are received. A Bid Bond in the amount of Five Percent (50Jo) of th Bid must accompany each bid in accordance with the Instruc tions to Bidders. Provisions for equal employment opportunity, af fit"'ative action policies, and ._.lJI" mnt of. not less than the minimum salaries and wages as set forth in the Specifica tions must f!e paid on the Con tract. The Housing Authority of the City of Tampa, Florida reserves the right to reject any and all bids or to waive any ir regularities in the bidding. No contract will be awarded until approved by the Tampa Housing Authority Board of Commissioners and the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD). THE HOUSING AUTHORITY OF THE CITY OF TAMPA, FLORIDA By: Juan Patterson Executive Director Group Sparks Worldwide Tutu Support Team LOS ANGELES Con trary to beliefs of Jerry Falwell, head of the controversial quasi-religious Moral Majority, who told the world the untruth in an airport press conference that Black South African Bishop .T\!t\1 ltas _n() con stituency in South Africa, a West Coast group calling themselves the Freedom Fighters launched a campaign to let Americans know that the 1984 Nobel Peace Prize winner has world-wide support in his call for a non-violent end to the apartheid system of government. While harsh, repressive measures are being taken against Blacks who are protesting living and housing conditions in so-called Black townships in South Africa, Black Americans in Los Angeles and other Southern Califonia locations are find ing the first "show of love" -a specially-designed bump er sticker with a big, fat red neart nas oecorne one of the fastest growing movements on the West Coast. "We knew there were a lot of Desmond Tutu lovers here and we felt that if all of them started displaying the "I Love Tutu" stickers on their cars, on their attache cases, on luggage and anywhere else visible, a supportive statement would be made and Black 34,60. Wit consists in knowing the resemblance of things which differ, 88,77. and the difference of things which are alike. 50,83. Young With Man Arrested, Charged Second Degree Murder According to police spokesman Johnny Barker, Antonio Ron Brown, 18, 4002 Apt. 305, was sted at 8 p.m. Thursday nigh and charged with second degree murder in the shooting death of William Graddy, Jr., 33, 1221 E. 13th Ave. The incident occurred at midnight on Wednesday, Sept. ANTONIO R. BROWN Police Search Who Robbed According to a District 1 police spokesman, two males and a female are being sought for taking a case of cigarettes from the Circle K Store, 5018 18, at Ernesto's Bar, 2608 N. 20th St. According to ooJJce reports, one bullet from small caliber handgun went through the victim's heart, killing him. Barker explained that the two men were engaged in a gun fight in the front door the bar. According to other witnesses who carne forth on Thursday, Graddy exchanged gunshots with another person who fled from the scene. For Suspects Circle K Store > = Q. ... .... I = :I" .... = = riJ


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i FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN SECTIONB 40 YEARS SERVING TAMPA FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1985 The Numbers Game He Plays On Product Pricing Centers BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor A game of I mmbers would p robably be ver y fascinating t o a s t udent i n terested in math But a Tampa resident by way of Eufaula, Alabama is among those who is also fascinated by numbers, mainly because his job requires such F. L. Jackson, whose given name of Foy Lee is seldom us ed, is a scanning manager at the Winn Dixie store located at 22nd Street and E. Hillsborough Avenue. As scanning manager, Jackson is in charge of chang ing prices in the computer operated machines, checking to make s}ll'e they scan proper ly before consumers come in to shop changing the prices as they are displayed on the shelves, checking invoices through the computer and anything else that has to do with price changes. Jackson, 27, came to Tam pa after he graduated from Talladega College (AL) with a degree in Economics. He was among those college students who graduated and was unable to find employment. Through the urging of a sister, Mary Kate Freeman, who lived in Tampa, Jackson decided to make Tampa his home. The seeni.ingly quiet and modest young man started his career with Winn Dixie, Inc. four years ago as a stock clerk, a position most Winn Dixie employees start to learn the stores' operation. About a year ago, Jackson became the F. L. JACKSON Scanning Manager pricing manager and says more than 25 hours a week are devoted to making sure prices coincide with those advertised. "Taking care of the pricing changes keeps me bQsy,'' he stated. Jackson says his day usually starts 6 a.m. ang he's at work for various hours. "It's not a strenuous job at all," he says. Looking ahead, Jackson says he hopes .to enter graduate school next year and hopes to one day own a business. He has not decided what area to study in grad school, but business law is an aspect, the bachelor said. The son of Mary and Leroy Jackson of Eufaula, Jackson usually spends his vacation time visit ing his parents and will be taking another trip sometime next month. He is a of Phi Beta Sigma Fraterni t y and a Baptist by faith. For relaxation he en joys chess, attending parties and playing basketball. Community' -sSupport Has Kept CPA In Business A Year BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor A year ago, Howard McKnight decided to do what many entrepreneurs one day hope to do begin their own business. After being in business as a Certified Public Accountant (CPA), McKnight says it has been the support of the community that has kept him going these past twelve months. According to McKnight, a CPA is a specialist in the fields of accounting, auditing, taxes, business management and financial advice. "The title CPA is a definition of a per son's intelligence, education, competence and experience in the broad and complex profes sion of accounting," he states. A former six-year employee of the Internal Revenue Ser vice, McKnight opened his business at 1936 E. Hillsborough Ave., (phone: 237-4496) and offers a variety of services associated with taxes. Of course the most popular time of the year for any CPA is during the tax season, however, McKnight HOWARD MCKNIGHT because of his professional ex perience with the IRS and as an experienced CPA also of fers many other services to the businessman and to in dividuals who may be ex periencing tax collection or audit problems. Commenting on his first year as an individual businessman, McKnight said, "I have passed out thousands of business cards, worked numerous hours and assisted lots of clients with their tax, accounting and financial af fairs." He has also assisted Store Consider Careers In ge Others To This Field Fred Beaton Pat Holloway, and Charles Crump are the on ly black mariagers of Eckerd .. Drug Stores in the Tampa Bay Area They would like to see that figure increase "I feel that Eckerds is a very progressive company who is looking to the future," stated Holloway, who manages the store on Westshore Blvd "There is an opportunity here "The image they project is that they are willing to work with anyone who is willing to do the work and show that they want a career," the 34-year-old woman manager explained. She. added, "Eckerds is a good company to be with l:fecause it is a solid company. It is well based, there are 1 ,500 stores in Florida." According to Holloway, November will mark her eighth year working for the company. She started out as a cashier, and has been a manager for two years. The Kentucky native pointed out t.hat you don't have to have a college degree in order to manage a drug store. "It takes intelligence and a capability," she mentioned. "You can learn the skills in volved because mainly they are acquired siills." list Cruinp, a first q1anager at the University Plaza store on Fletcher Ave adds: ,"It definitely takes com FRED BEATON with setting up stronger ac counting systems, receiving monthly I quarterly financial statements on their business activities, obtaining bank loans to start a business, achieving the highest tax benefits, and amending tax returns due to omitted deductions and credits. Because of the tremendous support he has received from the community, McKnight says he will continue to be available whenever members of the community need his ser vices. ''Any person or business who has need to be assured of the proper handling of their financial affairs, tax affairs and IRS related problems can benefit from the professional knowledge and services of a Certified Public Accountant,'' he states. BY PATTY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer PAT HOLLOWAY mon sense because everything is not to the book. You have to be flexible to whatever is going on." The 34-year-old University of South Florida graduate continued, "You have to sacrifice and have determina tion. You must be willing to give what it takes," because the managers are responsible for their stores. According to Holloway, this may mea,n working 55 to 60 hours a week. According to Crump, he, too, rose through the ranks As a 12-year employee he first worked in the camera and the pharmaceutical departments, before being urged to enter Eckerd's Management Train ing Program. "I figured I had a more de4tiled knowledge when I employees, who might come to work needing a friend to talk to Both Crump and Beaton have college degrees in other fields, but found the retail field to be a more secu r e profession. .. "I chose a career -in (prescription) drugs because I knew you will always have a job," said Crump, who ma jored in History. "I chose retail because of the opportunity for career ad vancement and options," add ed Beaton, wtip has a Social Science degree 1 from Florida A&M University and a Masters Degree in Public Ad ministration from Fla. State University. Beaton, a Tampa native, stated, "The opportunities are abound at Eckerds and the op portunities are open to all minorities who have the ability to work hard in pursuit of a goal, who have a career in mind, and who are willing to put forth the effort and time necessary to enhance their career options. "The salary is competitive with other retail companies, and benefits are perhaps the finest in the drug business," pointed out the seven year Eckerd employee. Holloway concluded "I'm proud to be a manager at Eckerds." became a manager because I came up through the system; ... stated the native of Plant City. "I knew everything that was going on." According to Beaton, the 32-year-old manager of the store onFla. Ave. and Waters, "The most important part of having retail experience, in my opinion, is. the ability to help people meet their everyday needs servicing the public." .. Crump explained, "You niust be able to relate to people." This includes your CHARLES CRUMP Viola Fitzgerald, Alfonso Thompson and Eloise McAllister Hillsboro Lodge Banquet.


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BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor y,e to all the world and preach the gospel. That means to feed, clothe and set at liberty those who are captives," he BY REV. A. LEON LOWRY Pastor Beulah Baptist Church The church has always been the backbone or guiding post for members of the black com munity. The hymns sang and the messages delivered have always been used to bring the biack community out of bondage Sept. 29. However, on pro posed date no members of the'"' clergy community showed up for the meeting aqd Shabazz indicated that the office only received one call of interest. said in quoting many How The Bo4y Of Christ Grows Ephesians 4:1-18 The recent surge of black on-black crime has sparked an interest by several ministers as well as the different programs designed to alleviate the pro blem. One of those who has taken a deep interest is the Rev. H. C. Wilkes, pastor of Holsey Temple CME Church. A former City Councilman in Asheville, N. C., Rev. Wilkes is a community-oriented minister who is behind the scenes of many projects in Tampa. He applauds the dedication of Wali Shabazz as Crime Prevention Specialist of the Tampa Urban League. "This young man is trying to do something and we've got to get behind him," Wilkes states. REV. H C. WILKES ... Appeals to ministers Earlier this summer, Shabazz sent several letters to ministers in the Tampa com munity asking that they meet with him to coordinate a Crime Prevention Sunday wh!ch he had suggested for Super low price from Rentocolor. NO hidden extras NO depOsit NO in,tollotion fee NO long term commitment NO charges for ports or repoin Based on o monthly rote of S21 .60 Rentacolor, leading brands ovoilobl in 13", 19" ond 2S TV Kr-n. fOI' fast d.livet'y and i nstotlat ion call However, he would not let that stoo his efforts and im mediately began an attempt to bring th.e ministers together, again. He hopes to meet with as many ministers as possible on Thursday, Sept. 26, at 4 p. m. at the Tampa Urban League Office, 1405 Tampa Park Plaza. "It's a kick in the face for the legislative body to say 'you need todo something about crime in your community'," Wilkes said. "When the legislative body has to man date what we should do about our problems, thatmeans the institutional church is not do ing its job ... the church refuses to be the light on the hill," the minister said. The minister added that "the church is more concerned with the facility and the social aspect" rather than the spiritual person. "We-must go WALl SHABAZZ .. TUL Crime Coordinator Rentacolor NOw-CALL 81 ;s.;;l;tlll (813) 876-9495 81 tures. A young boy watches He goes on to say that Olympic great Carl Lewis and "society has put us behind says to himself; "I want to be bars" -with the use of locks like him." A young girl listens and burglar bars "and the to opera star Leontyne Price criminal is running aloose. and says to herself; That's because nothing at"Someday, I want to sing like tracts us in the community her." It is a human tendency anymore. The only thing we to set up models after which do is go into our homes, lock we try to pattern our lives. our doors, and come out Admittedly, trying to follow in whenever there is a crisis. someone else's footsteps can When the crisis is over, we go be frustrating and sometimes back into our shells." tragic. But we should not Rev. Wilkes added that until ignore the value of learning the church takes the role ofthe from others and capturing the church, we will always be sense of their positive vision. plagued with crime; "To preThe one caution we must vent crime we must change the follow is that we be ourselves attitude by showing love, con-and not become replicas of cern and the willingness to others. The goal of a Christian share." life should be to model Shabazz recently sent letters his or her life after Jesus to several ministers. Rev. Christ. Wilkes followed with another As a Christian surrenders letter challenging other more and more of himself to ministers to join him at the 4 the Lord Jesus Christ and p. m. meeting. "Brethern, we allows the Lord to clip away are faced with a crisis, and it is the weeds of immaturity from imperative that we the P.astors his life, he becomes more come together as leaders in the Christlike. The New Testa Body of Christ to implement a ment points to Christ as our plan to eradicate this standard and example. cancerous monster of Christians are called to a crime," he in the letter. ministry. To minister is to ser" "It is time Brethren that we ve, to give oneself to another remove our candles from the person or to another cause to bushel basket and place it on reach a common goal. Every the candle stick so as the whole Christian is a minister in the .room will be lighted," he consense that every Christian has d a task to _d0 for Christ. A ; tmue Shabazz said October 27 has preacher bas the job of ex been designated as Crime pounding the Word of God Prevention Sunday Ministers and meeting the needs of his who have not contacted congregation. A missionary Shabazz and are inter:ested in has the job of taking the participating in the planning Gospel to those who have not 1 ll h" heard it. But there are hunP ease ca un at dreds of other jobs to be done 229-8117. Shabazz also stated in the Kingdom of God. And that he has received favorable one does not have to be a r .esponse from several professional in order to do ministers who have indicated them. If that were the case; no -Will attend the job would ever get done. The AUTO. INSURANCE UP TO 25% DISCOUNT "Come Where Service Has Been Our Policy For 30 Yr11." A. F. Kilbride Ins. 4.50 J Nebraika 238-88 J 4 "work of the ministry" is the job of every Christian, not just the pastor or evangelist. From prison Paul writes the Ephesian Christians concern ing matters of eternal impor tance. He instructs them to be mindful of their lifestyle, that they were to worthy of their calling in Christ. Their life was a "calle out life." It was imperative 'that God's people acted like God's people in the midst of a confused and 22nd ST. DISCOUNT DRY CLEANERS sometimes offensive society. This lifestyle of which Paul speaks is characterized by humility, meekness and patience. These were contrary You may already frequent a particular dry cleaner in the area, but we would like you to consider making the change to letting the 22nd ST. DISCOUNT DRY CLEANERS handle all your dry cleaning, laundry and clothing alteration work. Coveniently located at 3401 22nd St. North In Tampa, phone 247-4665, this dry cleaning establishment is preferred by many people who demand the very best in dry cleaning services. Omar Bernini, the Owner, has been offering expert dry cleaning ser vices to Tampa residents for 10 y-n. f o the values espoused by the Greeks of that day. It was felt that only slaves had to derpon strate humility. Pride and self gratification were the virtues of the day. But Paul knew that there could be no unity of Spirit if those "virtues" were not active in the Christian community. Unity can only happen when each member of the body of Christ is humble, meek and patient. Paul goes on to say that our oneness or unity is rooted in the Trinity. Notice how he links each member of the Trinity to the overall structure of the body of Christ. It is the Holy Spirit of God who calls us into the body. There is only one body; remember, he who hath not the Spirit of Christ does not belong to Him. Our oneness is also focused on the Son, Jesus Christ the Righteous. Therefpre we have one faith, i.e., water baptism in His name. Some would suggest that the baptism refers to a Spirit baptism, but the context of the passage does not lend itself to such an inter pretation. Finally, God the Father is seen as the One over all, i.e., believers. He sent His Son as the greatest gift this world has. ever known. Everything in the universe has been affected because of this event. We are one body, with one faith and one hope in our calling, all because of John 3:16. And beloved, God's grace and love did not end there. His grace is the fuel that allows the body of Christ to continue to grow in this world today. Paul taught that the body of Christ was one and the goal of Christians was to work toward the unity of the faith. Some people are afraid that the word, "unity" means compromising one's faith and beliefs or principles. > = c. ::::!. The biblical idea of oneness in Christ, does not mean that Christians forget about what they believe or how they = behave, but that they work a together for the common =' cause in the power of the one Holy Spirit and one Lord E Jesus Christ. Our Lord prayed e that Christians "may all be one". I -Oneness in Christ is not only important in order to have a good face before the world, but because unity of purpose and faith gives vitality and strength, The Christian church is most effective when it can sing, "One in hope and trine, one in charity." church divided is a weak church, and it soon falls. Unity means that brothers and sisters in Christ work together in the spirit of love, com passion, and harmony. When we speak of the "measure of the stature of the fulness of Christ" we are talking about being saturated with Chdst's love, which fills our lives with joy and spills over in the lives of others. It is the perfect harmony of the : body of Christ working .C'l One of the services unique to 22nd St. Discount Dry Cl-ners is that cleaning or alteration dropped oH before 11:00 a.m., may be picked up that same day. They also feature 4 seamstre- including 2 tailors, and the hours are the best available: 7 a.m.-7 p.m., M-F, and 7 a.m.-3 p.m. Sat. They will give all your clothing, linens, draperies, leathers, suedes and other fabrics the very best care and cleaning ob tainable. Enjoy the change to better cleaning at 22nd St, Discount Dry Cleaners, corner of 22nd St. & 26th Ave. Spot Advertising Works Go Classified together to glorify the Head M Christ. We obtain the fullness .._, of Christ when we crown Him Lord with in the church and in ................. t:C


.... .&: C> = I 1-------From V al's ...----Homemade Jams And With summer coming to an end, what better way to remember summer's bounty than to "put tip" some of summer's fruits. Tl}ese simple recipes and directions make jam and jelly making handled spoon. easy and simple. Let the whole family help, even the children. Your family will know you've taken an extra step to add that special touch to their meals. You don't need much equipment. The basic utensils are some jelly jars (canning jars), a big pot with a lid paraffin and a long VAL How To Make Homemade Jellies And Marmalades 1. Select fruits from above list. Wash, drain, hull, and stem as needed. It is not necessary to peel, core, or seed the fruit as these will be discarded after the juice is extracted. Cut hard fruits into pieces. Crush soft fruits and berries. beneath. let the juice drip overnight disturbing the bag or cheesecloth. 1 IN GENERAL: 1 pound juice fruit will make 1 cup of juice. 1 cup juice and 3;4 cup sugar will make 1 cup jelly 2. Put no more than 2 quarts prepared fruit into a preserving kettle. Add from 1 to 2 cups water to each pound of hard fruits. Add 4 cups water to each pound of citrus fruits. Juice fruits_ such as currants, berries, grapes need no added liquid. 3. Bring fruit and liquid to a boil rapidly until the fruit is just tender. Do not overcook or you may reduce the jellying qualities of the 5. Measure the juice and sugar into a saucepan and bring to a boil, stirring until the sugar is dissolved. Then boil rapidly until two drops on the side of a spoon run together and slide or sheet off the spoon, or until it registers 222 on a candy thermometer. 6. Remove jelly from the heat and skim the surface if necessary. Pour into clean jars and let cool and set. 4. Pour the hot cooked fruit into jelly bag suspended over a bowl or use four layers of cheesecloth stretched and tied over the top of a deep pan and let the juice drip into the container 7. With a damp cloth remove any jelly that may be on the jar and -cover with a laye r of melted paraffin. How to Make Sparkling Jain 1. Wash jelly glasses or either glass containers and rinse in boiling water. Set aside upside down to drain and dry. 2. To prepare the fruit, wash, stem, and crush berries; peel, pit, and finely chop or crush whole fruits. Solid-fleshed or underi-ipe fruits should be cooked with a little water in a saucepan with Q tight-fitting lid for about 10 minutes, or until soft. 3. Measure fruit into a preserving kettle and bring slowly to a boil. There must be sufficient fruit juice or liquid to keep the fruit from sticking to the -bottom ol the kettle. 4. Stir in sugar equal to the volume of the fruit or, for a less-sweet jam, three-fourths as much sugar as fruit and, when necessary, 2 tablespoons lemon juice to each pound of fruit. 6. Pour while hot into prepared containers and seal with a thin layer of melted paraffin. Let cool overnight and add a se cond thin layer of paraffin. 7. Wash the outsides and rims of the glasses and cover with the lids or with aluminum foil. Apricot/Pineapple Jam 1 pound dried apricots 1 fresh pineapple Sugar 16 maraschino cherries, halved Soak the apricots in water to cover until soft. Peel and core the pineapple. Drain the apricots, put apricots and pineapple through a food chopper, saving the juice, and measure fruit and juice. In a heavy kettle combine fruit, juice and 3/,. cup sugar for each cup prepared fruit; stir until the sugar is dissolved. Add the cherries and bring to a boil. Cook over low heat for 25-30 minutes, or until the fruit is clear and the jam is thick, stirring occasionally. Pour into hot jars and seal. Blueberry /Currant Jam Put 1 quart blueberries, washed and drained, through a food chopper. Add 1 cup water, bring to a boil, and cook for 6 minutes. 8 Cover the paraffin with a lid or foil, label attractively, and store in a cool, dry place. JAMS Jam is one of the easiest of all preserves to make. Any edi ble fruit or bercy can be turned into jam, or can make your own combinalion. JELLIES No other kind of preserve is as enthusiastically received or as rewarding to make !lS a pure marmalade or jelly. J:RUITS AND COMBINA TIONS Here is a list of fruits and fruit combinations that make excellent jelly without adding pectin. Apple, Apple and Strawberry, Apricot and Plum, Blackberry, Crab Ap ple, Crab Apple and Cherry, Crab Apple and Raspberry, Currant, Currant and Apple, Currant and Apricot, Currant and Pear, Currant, Peach, and Pineapple, Fig and Lemon, Grape, Grape and Apple, Grape and Aprjcot, Grape and Orange, Grapefruit, Grapefruit and Cherry and Lemon. Lemon and Cherry, Lemon and Raspberry, Loganberry, Loganberry and Pineapple, Orange, Orange and Apple, Orange and Pineapple, Orange and Plum, Peach Lemon, Peach and Apple, Peach and Quince, Plum, Plum and Raspberry, Quince, Quince and Apple, Quince and Apricot, Quince and Pineap ple, Raspberry, Raspberry and Currant and Roselle. Apple/Geranium Jelly Use hard-ripe tart apples. Wash the apples and discard stems and blossom ends. Slice fruit into a kettle and add water to barel,y (2 cups water to 4 cups fruit). Bring water to a boil and simmer until fruit is soft. Turn fruit and juice into a jelly bag and.let the juice drip into a container placed below. Measure the juice and bring to rolling boil. Add % cup sugar to each cup of juice and stir until sugar is dissolved. Then boil rapidly until the jellying point is reached. Put a rose geranium leaf in the bottom of each jelly jar. Skim the jelly and fill the jars. Grape Jelly Wash, stem, and cru sh grapes. Add a small amount of water, bring to a boil,. and simmer for 15 minutes. Strain the juice through a jelly bag and let the juice stand over night in a cool place to let any formation. of tartaric acid crystals settle to the sides and bottom of the container. In the morning, pour the juice carefully off the sediment in ttie bottom, measure, and bring to a boil. For each cup of juice add 3/,. cup sugar {Jnd boil rapidly to the jellying point. Strawberry I Rhubarb Jelly Wash and chop 1 pound pink rhubarb and add just enough water to keep it from burning. Add the juice and grated rind of 1 lemon and 1 orange, bring to a boil, and. simmer until the rhubarb is tender. Add 1 quart hulled strawberries and. simmer for 10 minutes longer. Strain the juice through a jelly bag. Measure the juice and bring to a boil. Stir in 1 cup sugar for each cup juice and boil rapidly until the jellying point. Lemon Marmalade 4 cups thinly sliced, seeded lemons 3 quarts water 9 cups sugar Put the lemon slices and water in a preserving kettle, bring to a boil, and cook rapidly for about 20 minutes, or until the lemon rind is tender. Drain and measure the liquid. Add enough water to make 3 quarts of liquid, return .the liquid and the lemons to the kettle, and stir in the sugar. Bring to a boil again and cook rapidly until the mixture sheets from a spoon, or registers 222 on a candy thermometer. Master Volunteer Foods Wash 1 pint currants and, without removing the berries from the stems, cook them with 1 cup water very slowly in a Master Volunteer-Food apFor an appointment or more d f P Hcants are be1"ng recru1"ted for informat1"on call 621 5605 or covere saucepan or 8 minutes. Press the currant pulp and juice through a fine sieve to remove stems and seeds. iil ((\\ the fall program conducted by 754-2621. An application and Mix the currant pulp and the cooked blueberries, bring to 00 tr@ the Hillsborough County information about the b r

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fll c Q .... -: Q = I c ., c < t> ., .... :c = c .... -= = I c .... -c ell G:: Jonta Lamar Mention, Sophia Renee Stephens, Duke Boss, Lenora Covington and Dorothy Thomas Martin Luther King Complex Community Picnic. TAMPA BAY BUILDERS STATE CERTJFIED-CLASS A GENERAL CONTRACTORS LICENSED INSURED BONDED New Home Construction Room Additions Remodel & Repair .. President 251-2585 .. 1005 W. Platt St., Tampa, FL 33606 GRAND OPENING SALE Authorized Dealer For Block Hills Gold Cus _tomized Costing Seiko Watches $ A 3310 W Cypress St "' Phone : (813)870 0321 DENNIS H BLANCO MANAGER Jewelers 33% To 50% Off All Stoclc Items Angel Skin Coral Pearls A(llethyst Cornel ian Lapis Malachite & Ivory Beads 14 And 18 Karat Gold Bracelets Bdngles Chains And Earrings All Styles D iamond Sol itaire Clust ers & C o l o r Stone R in gs Tri-Co lo r Sterli n g Sil ver Bracelets And Neckla ces reclpteltts at the Appreciation Luncheon the Hillsborough County of Excellence were left to right, Jim Rhinehart, Pastor H. McFadden, Simon E. Creai, Mrs. Herma White and Pastor J. P. Saunders. Pastor H. McFadden, Dayle Greene, Pastor J. P. Saunders, Dr. Mary Lindsey, Dr. Israel Tribble, and Coach Charles White at the Hillsborough County Center of Excellence Luncheon. The fun factory Pre-School Now Has A Second Location At 42 J 5 Orient Road And Is Offering A Special R ate Of '25 Weekly CURRICULUM ACTIVITIES NOT CUSTODIAL ALPHABETS WRITING SKILLS COURTESY READING AGES1 AND UP PROVIDING SERVICES FOR THESE AREAS PROGRESS VILLAGE HIGHLAND PINES CLAIR-MEL NORTHVIEW HILLS EASTLAKE SQUARE MALL AREA KING HIGH SCHOOL AREA FOR MORE IN FORMA TfON CALL: The Doctor's ln ... No appointment necessary. M.D. on duty. X-ray and lab. 2810 W Buffa lo Ave .. Tamp a 877 8"50 a cross f rom St. Joseph s H ospita l 13210 North 30th St.. Tampa 977-2777 n orth o f V A Hospi t a l 206 [.Brandon Bl v d .. B r andon 681-5 5 71 2600 U S Hwy 19 North 799 2727 across fro m Countrysi d e M all -


BUDWEISER FIGHTS HUNGER Ronley Williams of Anheuser-Busch (right) presents check from company to Jack Gibson, publisher of the "Jack-the-Rapper" enter tainment newsletter to launch a campaign against hunger in America. The program is called Help Our People Eat (H.O.P .E.). The presentation was macJe at the ninth annual "Jack-the-Rapper Family Affair" convention of the nation's black radio personalities and recording stars, with over 2,000 people in attendance. "We are trying to do something to bring attention to the hunger problem here in America," says Gibson. The program will be developed with social service departments of various states By Joe Black Black America and Black Americans have not been enjoying the fruits of a "better life" these past few years. But we must not be hasty and blame all of our troubles on President Reagan. No, he is not blameless, but I remember a biblical quotation that tells us to let he who has not sinned cast the first stone. Theres no denying that the budget cuts will have a nega tive effect in the Black community. However, that does not mean that we must despair and throw our hands in the air. No, I say that it is time for Black adults to have the intestinal fortitude to stand up and face reality. We must stop wastiQ.g time and energy talking abou. t radsm and use that time to tell each other that the Lord helps those who help themselves. We must face up to the fact that welfare is psychological slavery because people give up independence, freedom, pride and ini tiative for a check. The government is not obligated to take. care of us. Black people had problems and survived before President Franklin D. Roosevelt introduced the National Relief Act in 1934. Black people have overcome their trials and trib ulations in life through pride, initiative and the work ethic. Of course, they needed and accepted assistance. But they did not accept it as a way of life. Thday Black adults must stop viewing our problems from a negative standpoint. We can help ourselves-more of us can take a job while we are looking for the job. Our youths must not be made to believe that because they attend inner-city schools they are not academically competent. Black males must accept their responsibllity as fathers so the Black family can be strengthened. My friends, we must do for ourselves if we ever hope to make it to the promised land. Jc9el?/ad< Vice President Greyhound Corporation Young Attorney Offers Challenge To The Black Community The Bay Area Chamber of Commerce hosted its monthly meeting on Thursday evening, August 29. The guest speaker for the event was the president of the local 60-member George Edgecomb Bar Association, Attorney Ken Glover. Attorney Glover challenged the black community to -help impact the economic develop; ment of the biack community in Tampa's booming economy by first utilizing black en. trepreneurs for all services re quired. He quickly pointed out that other groups in the city have achieved economic suc cess over the years by patronizing their own businesses and building a strong economic base which they often use to wield economic power when giant corporations plan to move in to the city structure by deman ding their share of the economic pie. Attorney Glover stated that the black must begin to do the same if economic strides are to be made. He went on to dispel old myths about black lawyers in our community, citin numerous examples of huge legal settlements being obtain ed by black attorneys and black Jegal firms around the state and the nation today. Attorney Glover states that if Tampa's black community Donates $10,000 To The SCLC Church's Fried Chicken, Inc. recently donated $10,000 to the Southern Christian Leadership Conference during that group's 28th National Convention in Montgomery, Alabama. Dr. Joseph E. Lowery, President, Southern Christian Leadership Con ference, accepted the check from Church's Region II Manager Richard Trimble during the National Board Luncheon at Alabama State University. The contribution recognized the SCLC's outstanding ef forts in the vineyard of justice. Said Trimbe, "In Atlanta, Georgia, an eternal flame pays tribute to a great humanitarian, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., founder of this organization. That the SCLC continues to work for equality is to the im portance of Dr .'King's vision and to the dedication of Dr. Lowery and the many others who have helped keep the dream alive. is going to achieve power, it must begin to "move away from self-hatred and become self-motivated and proud as a race." He commended the goals of the Bay Area Chamber for its efforts to unite black businessowners in the com munity and encouraged others to join and support this organization. The chamber presented an award to the Business owner of the month. Bob Morrison Sr. received this award for his 30 years of service to the com munity. The chamber worker of the month award was presented to Henry Davis, Assistant Chairman of the Economic Development Com: mittee. The next meeting of the chamber is scheduled for September 26, at the Colum bia Restaurant on 7th Avenue. The Dale Carnegie Institute will 1 the meeting, Earl FREEDOM CONVENTION Actor-activist Ossie Davis who delivered the eulogy Malcolm X's funeral and called for "a plan" at the 1971 Congressional Black Caucus Dinner will make history again at the first national Freedom Convention. This unprecedented gathering in Cleveland at the Convention Center on Sunday, September 29th will kick off the nationwide Buy Freedom drive in October to support Black businesses and create jobs for Black America. The meeting is free and infor mation is available at (212) 575-0876. Morticians use 'AIDS Kit' On Po.or Victims MIAMI-The burial of 15 green rubber, zippered bag. to 20 indigent AIDS victims a During one recent autopsy, year in Miami has forced morassistant medical examiner ticians to employ special Valerie Roa donned a gown, precautions, because they fear mask, cap and double surgical the deadly disease can be gloves. "We're extra careful spread by its victims even after with AIDS cases," she said. death. "We don't know all the nuan The Florida Mortuary Serces of the disease." vices, contracted to handle The organs of the 15 to 20 burials for iridigents in Dade indigent victims a year -a County, which includes number that is steadily in Miami, employ a special creasing-are incinerated. "AIDS kit," manufactured by The autopsy area is given a a Cambridge, Mass. company, complete scrubdown with that contains protective gear bleach and surgical instru= 0 :r ::s flj such as gloves, gowns and ments also are specially "1:1 show coverings, the Miami sterilized. > Whatever yOU HtJrald reported Sunday. "The ones we get, there is After suiting up, underno family, or nobody wants to Need takers place the corpses, admit he is family," said Shari Classified Has It wrapped in a hosptial gown Gaensslen, director of in;i .................................................... ............. l:


= ,. ........................................................................ .--.. .--. -................ ...... ... Readers React To Harris' Teele Drops Out I 'My Opinion' Column Of Mayor's Race banker Raul Masvidal against Ferre, accused Teele Of u ... u,.,. paid $300,000 by the mayor enter the race. I feel-that tbe march to show support of our people in South Africa was a tremen ;;; dous success. It marked a effort by the NAACP ; to make the Oty of Tampa lAo more aware of our concerns for our people who are suf fering in South Africa. Mr. Harris's criticism of the coordinated by the NAACP was unduly harsh. Everyone and anyone can always find fault, after the fact. I feel that we as Black people should concentrate our energies more on helping one another instead of downplaying whatever effort that we attempt. If Mr. Harris bad indeed noticed that the advertising public service on WTMP was confusing, why didn't be call WTMP or Mr. Gilder to in form them of this? In the spirit of cooperation, I'm sure that. they would have been happy to make whatever additions or c8 deletions and changes if it would have been helpful. If be saw the problem and didn't do anything about it, then be is also guilty of contributing to the problems. I c "0 = < In the future, I would hope that Mr. Harris and people like him would try to commit equally as much energy to helping people and organizations as be does criticizing them Bob Drayton Tampa I do not think it would be right not to let the Sentinel know my feelings about criticism a1ainitdle NAACP's Prayer March for South Africa and Tampa. It is easy t to sit on the sideline and think of bow big and bow powerful this march could have been. Blacks should help other Blacks in stead of hurting them when the)" are active. Bob Gilder is a strong leader. He helps all the people whether they are Black or white. Some Black leaders may be envious of Bob but be still tries to work with them. He is a friend to the little people. He talks with us, listens to us and cares about us. I have personal knowledge that be went out and helped Blacks when the KKK was burning crosses in their yards. He risked his life to help them. I know I was there. Most of tb11 things be does to help us, bcllause you are not there, you don't know about them. Maybe you have other things to do other than helping us. So, don't give the NAACP a put-down and its leader Bob Gilder. You try to do more for us and with us and stop blaming those few that still fight to help us. Stanford Idelette Tampa "0 .a:: fll Drug Trafficking/Money Laundering Investigated By IRS :E = Over 300 high-le vel drug Q. traffickers, financiers and .5 involved in laundering from drug deals came "; der investigation for criminal tax law violations in 1l Florida during the past two years, the Internal Revenue = Service announced According to Merlin W. Gil Heye, IRS district director for Florida, the agency recom mended prosecution against 239 drug-connected violators during this period and nearly 100 cases are currently being investigated. The targets have included attorneys, top-level law enforcement officials and politicians as well as significant narcotics traf fickers. More than 100 individuals investigated by the IRS have been convicted and sentenced in Florida during this period and nearly 85 percent went to prison. "The prison terms averaged 3 Vz years and total fines exceeded $2 million," Heye added. Among those sentenced were a Ft. Pierce commercial fisherman and a Miami businessman. Both were given four year prison terms and fined $10,000 for federal income tax evasion. Recently, the Key West Deputy Police Chief was sen tenced to 30 years in prison for numerous convictions in cluding income tax evasion. The criminal cases stem from IRS participation in the Florida Cash Flow Project, also known as Operation Greenback, and the High Level Drug Leaders Project. "Nearly 60 IRS special agents are assigned to these projects Florida,'' Heye noted. Operation Greenback is a joint effort among IRS, U.S. Customs Service and the Department of Justice to trace and investigate the flow of illegal drug money in and out of Florida. Originated in 1980 as a South Florida project, Greenback is now statewide in scope. Under present law, certain reports must be filed on large transactions at banks, on foreign bank accounts, and on cub movements in and out of the country. Such provisions are used to map "traits" of drug related money into legitimate financial in stitutions. The Bank Secrecy Act requires banks and other financial institutions to report to the IRS all currency trans actions of $10,000 or more. The criminal penalties upon conviction for failure to report can be severe. The financial institution as well as officers can be fined $500,000, and of ficers can go to prison for up to fiveyears. I am writing this letter to ex press a strong disagreement about your opinion of the NAACP March. Personally, I feel that Mr. Bob Gilder's efforts reflect a strong attempt toward an end of oppression. He is a man of honor and integrity. He is also a humanitarian. I realize he is not perfect, but he is our strongest example in Tampa of human rights. The criticism in your article reflected a one-sided view of a very positive attempt to do something meaningful. I can. not agree with your criticism at all because of the fact that regardless of the technical aSpects, the goal of the march was to make an appeal toward humanity wherein oppres sion/apartheid would no longer be a reality. I think the NAACP accomplished this goal by visually showing their disapproval for these type of practices. Share Badie Student, USF MIAMI Miami lawyer Arthur Teele, former head of the federal mass transit administration, ended three weeks of speculation Monday by deciding not to run for mayor. "My candidacy would force a number of people that I respect to make some difficult choices," Teele said. I've decided that 1985 isn't my year. .. 1987 will be a better year." Teele's decision not to make a last-minute entry into the already crowded mayoral race came a day after he met with several black community leaders to discuss his possible candidacy. That meeting, according to one source, turned angry at times when State Sen. Carrie Meek, one of the black com munity's most influential figures, heatedly accused Teele of entering the contest as a Trojan horse on behalf of incumbent Mayor Maurice Ferre. His mission, she said, was to split the black community's political clout and, possibly, hand Ferre his seventh term Meek, who has endorsed In an interview Monday Teele declined to disc details of the meet although he flatly denied his consideration of the wasn't financially motivated. ARTHUR TEELE It is baseless, baldface and criminal," Teele said of the allegation. But he conceded that his decision to pull out was largely motivated by the realizations that such suspicions would dog him throughout the cam paign "If this is what people I respect are saying," Teele said, "I could only imagine what people I have no respect will s ay.' Tired of the High Cost of Hospital Protection? T alla h assee (904) 222 5 429 Central Life Insurance Company of Florida Can Help. Save! Save! Save! Save! 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Spotlight En tertainment held their fifth annual Pool Party Saturday after noon, September 14. Spotlight hosts were Cyril B. Andrews, III, Harold "Pete" Murphy, Craig Montana, Bennie Kelly, Wayne Thomas and Donnell Haynes. Their guests were: Sorrenia Dillion, Renee Forde, Marquetta McNair, Kim Sanders, Alodia Sejour, Terri Bradley, Vicki Vickers, Stephanie Beasley; Kaye Brown, Jsana Jones, Alecia Miller, Philetha Tucker, Kim Brown, Earlene Johnson, Bridgette Simmons, Pam Stubbs, Vogue and Vague Modeling Troupe (Janice, Sharon, Barbara, and Robin), Larenette Haynes, Donnie Parker, James Johnson, Robert Gooden, Myron Williams, Andrew Tarver, Carlos Johnson, Darrell Jones, Bryan "Chip" Collins, Marlon Blair, Betty and Shirley Jones. Renee Forde, Bennie Kelly and Sorrenia Dillion. Attend Community Picnic--Victoria and Kevin Ross, Sheryl Clark, Angela Spivey, Pat Reynolds, Andrea Redding, Helen Mention, Tasba Stewart and Paul Brown Martin Luther King Complex Community Picnic. = = I = c -; -= = ; cr .fiJ => = Q. ll!j ::! I = c :r c = fiJ


" I .. 'A Working Partnership' Workshop Set For Grant Park Tampa Police Department Officer David Broche and Sheriff's Deputy Jorge Fernandez (both standing with backs to camera) break up a "fight" between Leslye Winkleman, left, of the Anti"0 Defamation League, Mrs. Bessie Dawson of the Community Awareness Task Force, and educator c:: < Mrs. Dorothy Harmon. Lt. Sam Jones, background, supervises the action. Of course, the "fight" was staged during the workshop sponsored by the Office of Community Relations last month at the Forest Heights Community Center in Carver City. The "fight" was = one of several seminars used to demonstrate police procedures and policies when dealing with E-t various on-the-job situations. 1 t' The next workshop will be held in two weeks at the Grant Park Community Center, 5'400 32nd Ave. Residents of Highland Pines and Grant Park who want to attend should contact Shirley Risler, director of the Grant Park Center, 626-5116; Annie Thornton, 626-4530; Versey Harris, 626-2569; or Mildred Richardson, 621-6741. The workshop will be held Sept. 25-27. c:: "3 = I c:: --..... c:: Blacks Are On 10 States' High Courts COLUMBIA, S.C. Ernest Finney, a 54-year-old former state legislator, has become the first black to sit on South Carolina's Supreme Court since Reconstruction. When Mr. Finney was sworn in July 12 to begin his 10-year term, South Carolina became the second Southern state this year, after Mississip pi, to place a black on its Supreme Court. In the last five years the South has led in a trend that has doubled the number of states with blacks on court of last resort. Other states that have a black Supreme Court member are Florida, Maryland, California, Alabama, Mississippi and New York. In 1980 only five states had on the high court. Michigan, New York, Arkansas, Florida, Tennessee, Ohio, California and South Carolina have had blacks on the highest court in the past. Black judges express dif ferent theories for the inBlacks in the South are politically sophisticated their Northern counter said Judge Revius Orti the first black circuit in Louisiana, who is a official of the National "The aura in a community changes when you have a com munity where blacks stand for election and succeed," he said. Otis Smith, who became Michigan's second black justice when he was appointed in 1961 to fill an unexpired term on the state's high court, credits both the Voting Rights Act of 1965 and a general liberalization of racial at titudes He lost his bid for election to a full term in 1967. About 300 blacks were serv ing in elected office at the local, state and Federal level in 1964, the year before Congress approved the Voting Rights Act, according to an estimate of the Joint Center for SERVICE IS OUR. BUSINESS AT Political Washington. Studies in In 1985, there were 6,056 black elected officials around across the country, about 3,233 in the South, the center said. Another reason the South may have eclipsed the North in appointing and electing justices is white Southerners; guilt, Judge Smith said. "I think that in the South,'' he said, "in addition to the stimulation of large segments of black voters, there is a great desire to catch up, a desire to prove their mettle in the civil rights area, a desire to prove they're better than the North." Bay Area Managers, Inc. P.O. Box 11986 Tampa, FL 33680 2107 E. Osborne Avel'lue, Tampa. Florida 33610 FOR BUYING A HOME APPRAISALS NEW HOMES INVESTMENT PROPERTY CALL OUR PROFESSIONALS President SELLING A HOME PROPERTY MANAGEMENT LOTS COMMERCIAL PROPERTY AT: (813) 237-1866 Florida State Voter's League Honors Rep. James Hargrett MIAMI Rep. James T. Hargrett, Jr., D-Tampa, was honored recently in Miami as a leader "who exercises para mount but responsible authority over a group." Presented with an award by the Florida State Voter's League that proclaimed "as Chairman of the Florida Con ference of Black State Legislators, Inc., you have established yourself as a positive, reliable and a suc cessful leader," Hargrett was recognized also for his role in shaping and passing into law the Small and Minority Business Assistance Act of 1985. Hargrett played a major role in drafting the language in the bill as a member of the House Commerce REP. JAMES HARGRETT Committee's Small Business Subcommittee, and served as a key negotiator as the bill pass ed out of the House and work ed its way through the Senate. City Councilman Dies Of Cancer NEW YORK City Coun cilman Frederick Samuel, who represented Harlem for 12 years, has died just two days after winning a tough fight for re-election in the Democratic primary. He was 61. Council Majority Leader Thomas Cuite announced Samuel's death Friday at a Ci ty Council session, calling it "the saddest task of my entire public life." Samuel, who had cancer, died of a heart attack last Thursday in Columbia Presbyterian Hospital. Mayor Edward Koch ordered the city's flags flown at half staff. "He was small in physical size, but huge in hear t and mind," Koch said. Samuel was chairman of the Council's public safety com mittee, the third most visible position in the city govern ment. Although his declining health made it impossible for him to campaign for re election, Samuel insisted on entering the race and narrowly won the primary election Tuesday over challenger Hilton Clark. EYES EXAMINED CONTACT LENSES Dr. Wallace Hay OPTOMETRIST Payinx ( ustomers & Medicaid Accepted 876-8491 1945 W. Buffalo Ave. EMPIRE PAINTS 3602 7th Ave. TAMPA, FLA. 241-2301-247-3719 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 ONLYIIII


! commissioner Glickman County Commission cam-For State Education Committee Ron Glickman, Hillsborough County Com missioner for District I, will resume on Saturday, September 21, his walks of the neighl)orno>oas of his district. believes that these walks will paign and in a letter recently ""' Florida. The goal of the M(l>ae School Consortia Act is to corporate the most inn1ov.ati1{e and advanced technology from the private sector into Florida's educational State Representative Mark Gibbons has been appointed a member of the Model School Consortia Act Planning Group by the Commissioner of Education, Ralph Turlington. enable him to stay aware of mailed to the voters of District the problems, ideas, and conI, Commissioner Glickman cerns of his constitutents. will be making these walks at As during the past least once a month during his HILLSBOROUGH COMMUNITY COLLEGE Ybor Campus 2001 N 14th St. Ybor Room WHEN: TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1985 7:30P.M. -9:00P.M. This Group was established as a result of 1985 Legislation introduced and passed by Gibbons in the recent Session of the Legislature Gibbons has stated that the Group will "develop a state-wide com prehensive plan for the establishment of prototype comprehensive schools," a new concept for education in programs The first meeting of this Planning Group is September ... 26th in Tallahassee; Those interested in making suggestions, providing infor mation, or participating in this approach to Education is urged to do so by Gibbons' legislative office at 300 North Franklin Street Tampa, Florida 33602, 272---------5378. term i n office Commissioner Glickman also hopes that the voters he talks to will tell him how he and the County Com mission is doing. New Approaches To Head And Neck Cancer ( The James A Haley Veterans Hospital has two research protocols for advanc ed Head and Neck Cancer One study is sponsored by the ff V .A. Central Office through their Cooperative Study :;-I'D Group, involving fourteen ':" selected V .A Hospitals and = by the National Cancer In: stitute. l!. These new approaches to = Head and Neck Cancer, in some cases, eliminate the need = for surgery and may offer bet-= ter cure rates than the stanfS. dard treatment of surgery plus a. radiation therapy alone. The James A. Haley Veterans' Hospital in Tampa is the only V. A. Hospital eligible to offer these new treatment approaches for Head and Neck Cance r i n this part of the Southeastern United S t ates. Patients who are eligible i nclude new l y d i agno sed pat i en ts wit h c a nc er o f the ton gue and mou t h, larynx and pharynx (thro at) If you know of a veteran who may be eligible please call Tampa 813-972 2000 E x t. 351 for Dr. E ndicott or Ms. Paulette Skipper. Detroit Mayoral Aide Indicted DETROIT -An aide to Detroit Mayor Coleman Young was i ndicted last Mon day by a f ederal grand jury on charge s of embezzlement while holding a top post wit h t he United Auto Workers. Robert Buddy Battle, 68, was named i n a 10-count in dictment after a two-year in vestigation, said the Justice Department One charge was that Battle stole money from union fund raising activities, which i n cluded collections for f a milies of victims of the Atlanta child murders five years ago The indictment also charged that Battle used union money I = e =-; = Cll to pay for two health"club memberships, a computerized exercise bicycle and checks of ;e $813 his personal MasterCard account, $2, 000 1:"1 payable to h i m s elf, $2,540 pa y able to cas h a nd $16,979 t ha t w e nt t oward the p u rch ase 1:"1 o f a Lin c oln Cont i nentaL Z ......................................


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...... ......... .. Washing Your Face ; ( =t The Right Way .c Using your wet, clean Never use bath soap @ (i)j/ M / / hands or a terry on your face. Bath soaps i "lfl orne __ n ff washcloth, work up a contain perfumes and .... rf lather with soap and detergents that can ir> massage it into skin with ritate facial skin. Never a gentle, upward motion. wash your face with the Soothing Exercises For Tire4 Feet structure. Apply tawny Rinse thoroughly with washcloth you use If your job requires that you stand or walk continuously, you should exercise your feet to pre vent tired legs, sore feet and dislocated joints. Here are some exercises to help keep you comfor. table. 1. Rise on your toes hold for a count of fifty to alleviate stiffness ; in the ankles and arches :8 and to develop strength and stability. Then, with feet flat on floor, roll -= e your feet outward twenty = times, pressing the outer ,; sides to the floor. This 1..:1 relieves strain on the in1. ner arches. Take off your c shoes and bend toes downward with your 1 hand as far as possible to < strengthen toe muscles. = '3 = I = = 00 2. Standing, cross your legs, keeping feet parallel and knees locked. Balance in this position for two minutes; reverse crossed legs and hold two minutes more. 3. Lean against a wall with your arms in front of you. Bend back your right leg, touching your or dark-tone cream blush warm water, then with to wash your body (dirt heel to your behind. an a smooth la'ne follow1 t 1 d f coo wa er to c ose pores. an perspiration rom Repeat with left leg. This ing jaw, cheek, brow other parts of the body stretches the thigh bones. Brush wath loose Helpful how-to: b k t ) muscles. may cause rea ou s AT HOME transparent powder; app1. Sit in a chair; pick up a pencil from the floor using your bare toes. Do this with each foot to stretch the tendons on the top of the foot. To relax the ankles, cross your right foot up and down; then rotate it right and left, ten to fifteen times. Repeat with left foot. 2. Sit on the floor and stretch legs out straight ahead. Bend your feet up, pointing toes up toward knees as far as you can to strengthen calf and heel muscles. Then, with legs still straight, press the soles of your feet together to strengthen the arches and calves. 3. VVhenever you can while sitting at your desk, while watching TV do this exercise: Im agine your big toe is a paintbrush and paint the letters of the alphabet on the floor. Do this with each foot to keep them supple. ly foundation. Match the color of stockings, shoes, to skirt or pants as closely as possible. Choose pieces that are matched closely in color ,instead of wearing contrasting tops and bot toms. Explore a world of exciting fashions and more from the comfo of your home! -o Look Slimmer z Pound-hiding dressing cheeks, jawline the and sleight-of-hand beauspots that first show a bit f-4 ty tricks can keep you of weight gain. looking great despite a Remember that a Satisfaction guaranteed or your money back AT .. HE sr ARS Sears, Roebuck and Co., 1985 few lapses of willpower. slim skirt slims you, a full I J 1;.114 Uf etd: Leave off lipgloss, one "fills" you. which draws attention to facial bone NEAREST YOU t1 .............................................. ........................ ............


( =) a Th tork /oi O)fomen @nly :. Protect Yourself.;... What would you do if a man made an obscene or embarrassing remark to you on the street? A. Say something sassy back. ed or run into r a safe haven. After the episode is over, try not to blame yourself. A man who commits this type of harassment intimidates women to boost his own ego. If you project con fidence and refuse to be cowed, he will usually move on to easier prey. contractions of the uterus and may bring on premature labor. B. Ignore it. C. Make a mental note not to wear a dress and heels the next time you have to walk down that street. Fashion Update----Top on the list of ques tions most couples have about pregnancy is how it is going to affect their sex lives. The one thing that can be said with certainty childbirth necessitates a temporary cessation of lovemaking. If you're going to have twins or triplets, your doctor may forbid sexual intercourse for as long as three months before your due date. Multiple births are usually premature, and doctors don '.t want you to even the slightest cqance on hav ing the babies come any earlier. Answer: B. According to Pamela McDonnell, founder of the Safety and Fitness Exchange in New York City, your best bet in such situations is to ignore it and keep mov ing. Don't look directly at the person, but keep him in your peripheral vi sion so you'll be aware if he makes a move toward you. Adjust your body language to project con fidence, control and a purposeful, businesslike attitude. Quickly make note of any safe havens (stores, buildings with guards or doormen, buses or taxis) in case you lrave to get away. If the verbal attacker persists or follows you, look him in the eye and say firmly and loudly but without or profanity, "Stop that!" or "Don't do that!" If you still don't get any relief or the attacker becomes more aggressive or touches you, make a scene. Scream, yell and shout that you're being attack-The newest woman in town is the one who is fluent .in "body language." If you've got a great body, this is the time to flaunt it. After all the hard, man-tailored clothes and oversize Japanese fashions of past years, this is a great way to dress. Many of us spend too much time keeping fit not to want to show off our svelte ByeC.re OPTICAL CENTER Eye Glasses Contact Lenses Sunglasses Optical Supplies Eye Exam Start At 125 M. DAVID WILLIAMS, O.D. shapes. A major center of interest as part of the new body consciousness is the hipline ... an area for belting, draping, pleating, knotting and shirring. Evening looks, in par ticular, are the stars Doctors have differing opinions about intercourse during late pregnancy. Each patient and pregnancy is dif ferent. You need to find out your obstetrician's feelings on this subject. Intercourse may in troduce an infection or maybe cause undue pressure on. the child. Sexual stimulation in pregnant women causes For psychological reasons, however, a conif tinuation of sexual relaa tions during most of ; pregnancy is believed by present-day authorities to e. be important to both the !!:' husband and wife. ; Beauty Tidbits---"'1:1' = =" UJ HOW TO SHAKE THE CITRUS SENSE :r ft Q. FLAKES Lemon JUlC' ft In the fall even naturally removes dark normally dandruff-free facial spots and lightens scalps can start itching or knees and elbows. For flaking. Get rid of flakes spots: dip a cotton swab ; with this easy-to-make in a little lemon juice and dandruff shampoo: crush dab on discolored areas > = a dozen aspirins into a before bed. For elbows a. fine powder with the and knees: save yc>ur .. back of a spoon and lemons after use and rub ::blend into a bottle of the inside of the fruit 1 shampoo. Shampoo as gently over ashy, scarred usual, massaging your areas. Leave on overscalp thoroughly. Rinse night. Another idea: mix f well with cool water. 2 tablespoons of fresh So WATERWORKS 1 Eye shadows get a new look when you apply them wet! Try this: wet the end of an eye shadow brush and rub it gently in a pot of eye shadow, then blend on your eyelids. The wetter the brush, the deeper the color. lemon juice with 1 cup witch hazel to create a -refreshing astringent for e oily skin. Use twice daily. Superior Beauty Salon -2808 Tampa St. 229-0059 (Corner Tampa & Warren) Owner Cu .rls here ... super-glamorous Specializing In: "':l }ow bare PermsHaircutsWeavingHairColoring > backs, leg-revealing slits, And All Other Hair Care Treatment ;; peplums and ruffles, No Appointment Necessary :l swingy '50s cocktail Closed Monday 972 1 020 dresses and strapless Senior Citizen Specials Tuesday liiii(AiciRioissiFiRoiMiMiRi.iHoiwi)iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;ii .. .... 11502 N. NEBRASKA


Facing The Teenage Problem BY KATHY EDWARDS Warm And Open Relations Between Parents And Children As forestated last week, some young people fear that their parents do not really like or love them as persons, but just as sons and daughters. Equally surprising is that many of the parents of many if these young people thought they were acting out their love in a manner that could not be misunderstood as something less. So it is not enough for parents to love their children. What is needed is to express it more openly, more convinc e:, ingly, more often, indeed it C l .... must stand above everything Sometimes parents think that if their children discover they are not always sure of things, the children will become in secure. It is important for children to learn that all human beings have some fears and problems. They need to learn that they are not alone in this and that people can help each other find courage and the mearis to help each other. 3. We should show and tell about our love for each other openly and without embar rassment. Have you ever said to your children "I like you as a person," "I love you," "No matter what happens we will always love you" "We can solve problems together". A parent needs the warm feeling which comes from saying it. Then parents need to act it out. Don't forget the film to be shown on September 25 at 5pm to 7pm at Independent COGIC, 3101 E. Lake Ave, sponsored by te Tampa Urban League::, entitled "The Follower. Refreshments will be served. All parents and Teens are welcome. See You There! else in the parent-child rela tionship. .s:: Out of this can grow the child's sureness that no matter what the problem, there is no better place to bring it than to his parents. If he knows that a parent's reaction regarding any problem will begin with love and understanding, his courage to be open with them will build. There is no better climate for a growing child and no surer means of avoiding the drug abuse problem or the teenage pregnancy problem. CHILD WATCH = = Q,l I .... .. = .... Q,l -= = I Q,l = .... = The Poor Should Not Be Turned Away By Marian Wright Edelman It's also important if a child knows that his parents are also good friends. Parents should be someone to laugh with someone to share with and someone to confide in. How can parents create this climate? 1. The first step is LISTEN ING rather than telling. Why not ask your child "what's important to you these day's?" Knowing what our children are thinking is very necessary to helping them. That's why LISTENING is so important. 2. Let our children see that we have problems, too and that we make mistakes and we are not so perfect. Mary Eames of Mississippi faced a diffic\llt dilemma. She was in premature labor, but had no money or insurance to pay the cost of delivering her baby. When efficials at her county hopsital found this out, they sent her to another hospital where the delivery would be paid for. But by the time Mary reached the other hospital, her baby was dead. Mary Eames and her unborn child were both victims of a major inadequacy in our national health care system: the failure to come to grips with the responsibility for pro viding care for the uninsured poor. This is a huge problem, because there are now some 35 million Americans who have no public or private health in surance. When these Americans, like Mary, seek hospital care, they are sometimes turned away, but more often forced to transfer to other hospitals or discharged before they should be. These practices have "Fall In Style At The" / ... Salon f( AUTUMN SPECIALS 20% OFF ALL CHEMICAL SERVICES ONLY Curls Tints ALICIA ., Relaxers Frosting Prices Good Tbru Sept. l1 1916% W. CassSt. Call For Appt. 251-5536 1 Blk. E. Of Howard An. become commonplace in re cent years This disturbing and growing trend is the result of increased financial pressures on hospitals, which stem from a number of different sources. In recent years, the federal government has c 'ut back on health programs whi$ had helped to cover mediccil"-care for the poor. At the same time, private insurer& have tried to hold down hospital and medical payments in order to cut medical cost inflation. As a result, many hospitals are no longer providing care to people who cannot pay for it. We cannot tolerate a situa tion in which millions of Americans are turned away from medical help when they need it. Every state in this na tion must develop a program for addressing this crisis. Encouragingly, the state of Texas, which up to now has had a dismal record on medical care for the uninsured poor, has recently passed legislation which can serve as a model for other states. In May, the Texas legislature ap proved a $91 million package designed to fairly distribute the burden of providing health care to state residents who cannot now afford it. The new program includes increased state commitments to both Medicaid and the Special Supplemental Feeding Program for Women Infants and Children (Wic), and new initiative which will enable the state to open up maternal and infant health and primary care clinics in areas that now lack necessary medical services. It also sets new rules designed to set coun try standards for care of the poor and to stop hospitals from "dumping" patients who cannot pay. Texas Governor Mark White, Lieutenant Governor COPING By Dr. Charles W. Faulkner Answers To Your Letters I always enjoy receiving your interesting and exciting letters. Here are excerpts from some of your letters, and my responses: "Dear Dr. Faulkner:" My infant son (one-year old) is so full of energy that I don't know what to do with him. It is almost impossible to control him unless I use strong punishment that hurts him. I love him but in a fit of anger I might really hurt him bad. What should I do? Thelma, Toronto 4" Dear Thelma: First obtain professional ad vice from a local child psychologist or social worker. Next, follow these guidelines: A)Your child is probably hyperactive (born with abnor mal amount of energy), thus you must be under st anding and disciplined in your efforts to discipline him, B)Allow him to work off his energy with a variety of interesting games, C)Plan your child's day (and your own) orderly and routinely. Stick to that routine so that he will become ac customed to doing ceitain things at certain, predictable times, D)Understand that he is not a bad child but simply one with a lot of energy. Don't allow others to abuse him simply because he is hyperac, tive, E)For right now, limit his presence at formalized gather ings (such as church or super markets) and be sure to reward Bill Hobby, House Speaker Gib Lewis, and Dallas Representative Jesse Oliver who spearheaded the legisla tion, are all to be commended for their leadership in bringing their state to the forefront of needed change on this urgent issue. Another major initiative on indigent health care is underway in South Carolina, led by Governor Richard Riley, who has made maternal and child health a priority con cern. It is now up to other states to follow this lead and take ac. tion to address their own pro blems in providing medical care to residents who lack health coverage. A responsible problem can save both dollars and lives. him for his self-control. Refrain from rewarding him for being out-of-countrol (but don't punish him), F)Don't let him get exhausted (which makes him more uncontrollable) and finally G)Be pa tient and understanding. Oh yes, give yourself a breather occasionally by getting away from it all so that you don't break down under the strain. "Dear Dr. Faulkner: I am sick and tired of peo(11e criticizing me. I do the best that I can with what I have to offer this world, but every time I go to a small party I can see how people feel about me. They don't always say anything to me but I can tell by the look on their faces. Please help me Mrs. K K ., Tulsa, OK." Dear Mrs. K.K.: No one like s cntlCISm, especially if it is unkind, inac curate, unjustified or offen s ive to our personal in s ecuritie s. You sh ould be cer tain that you are, indeed, being criticized or merely misinterpreting the behavior (facial expression etc .) of other people. They may not be paying any attention to you. Next, benefit from the criticism by improving yourself if the criticism is justified. If it isn't, ignore it. Finally, some people are simply rude and disrespectful. Some people enjoy making other people feel bad. Still others are so insecure of themselves that they attempt to make others feel insecure, also. Don't listen to them. Do everything possible to be all that you can be, and be happy with yourself. (PS don't you criticize others if it is not justified) FREE GLASSES Paid Far By Medicaid Call: Dr. L.A. Martinez Optnmetrist 876-6085 THE WAREHOUSE S 713 A S HOWARD AVENUE OPEN SUN MON .. THURS., FRI. 10 AM:30 PM CLOSED SATURDAY ........ .. '' BACK TO SCHOOL SALE BOY'S LATEST STYLES SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS. LOW PRICES BOY'S DRESS PANTS & JEANS, SIZES 8-20 ..... .' .. '5.95 UP 2-PC. WALKING SUITS .................. UP MEN'S BAGGY PANTS, SIZES 27-42 ... : ........ '9.95 UP MEN' S 100% POLYESTER CONTINENTAL & !:SELl LOOP PANTS 28 ...................... 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-A PoetrY==,==N==== I Artists In The School Program Gears Up For Fall ========Prose :: The fall line-up of excitehave also been preparing the county is larger than that for ment for the Artists in the two latest literary products of the entire state of Tennessee. GOD'S LOVE Schools program is enough to the school poetry anIt has received several awards f use in performances. They that the AIS budget for this their wealth. Grant-In-Aid Awards Made To USF Employees Stat e Univer s i ty System and recruiting blacks, other Grant-in Aid Awards for the minorities and women can-1985/86 academic year have didates for positions of been made to three USF employment. The Grants are Employees. administered through the OfThis year's recipient s are fice of Equal Opportunit y AfMrs. Juel Smith, Mrs. Doris fairs Campbell, and Ms. Elizabeth According to past reciAcker. Mrs Smith is a pients, the element that makes counselor employed by the this award such an important University's Counselling and valuable one is the fact Center for Human Develop-that faculty and Ad-ment. She is working toward rninistrative and Pr_efessional completing her Ph.D in recipients of the Counselor Education Mrs award continue to receive their Campbell is a faculty member DORIS CAMPBELL full salaries while attending in the College of Nursing. school full-time. Career serMrs. Campbell is pursuing a Florida Mental Health Invice employees receive their Ph.D. in Nursing at the stitute in its Community Aging salaries in addition to a $1,200 University of Texas. Ms Program. stipend Acker is a career service The purpose of the Grant. Since the inception of the .5. employee currently pursuing a in-Aid Program for employees Grantin-Aid program, 26 Master's Degree in Geron-is to aid the State University employees have received the -== tology at Florida State UniverSystem institutions in overaward. Those employees who sity. She is employed by the corning difficulties in locating received the award in the past I i = Morehouse Listed In Peterson's Guide ATLANTA Morehouse College has been inCluded in the fourth edition of Peterson's Competitive Colleges, the school has announced. The guide is published by Peterson's Guides, a Princeton-based publisher of education and career reference Free Psychological Services Help is on the way for peo. pie who desire psychological counseling but who cannot af ford to pay for it. The Univer sity of South Florida depart ment of psychology is offering free evaluation and treatment of a wide variety of psychological problems to in terested adults and1 children. There is no fee for the services. Advanced doctoral students, supervised by ex perienced members of USF's clinical psychology faculty, are conducting the sessions. A limited number of openings are available for individual and group counseling. Day and evening hours are available for the sessions. For more information, con tact the Psychological Services Center at YES! materials. The current guide presents comparative informa tion on 316 colleges that consistently have more undergraduate applicants -of what the publishers consider above-average capabilities -than the schools can accept. If I could be free, Like The Birds in the tree, I'd sing Praise to God above. For His mercy, His grace, and the care shown, But most of all, His inevitable love. He understands me, in my every request, He aides me in my time of ne ed; He gives me strength, when my faith is weak, He restores me, in my every plead. I sometimes wonder, why my 1God is so good, As I stare at the Heavens aiJove, Knowing His ways are beyond man's comprehen sion, It has to be His unfailing love J.C. Bell Zephryhills Tutorial Classes Planned The University of South Programs have served o v er Florida' s College Reach140 students in Hillsborough Out/Focus Programs will County Students who comconduct Saturday tutorial plete the Programs sue classes beginning October 12 cess f ully are eligible f o r for ninth and tenth grade Project Upward Bound. students who have academic Tutorial classes are offered in potential for success in post-E n g I ish, mathematics, secondary education and are science, reading, and commembers of low-income puter programming. Small families in Hillsborough group and individual coun County. The Programs help seling assists students' perstudents develop personal sonal, academic, leadership, goals and academic skills and career planning skills. necessary for success in high school and college. Classes As selection is limited, in will be held on the USF cam -terested students are en pus on Saturdays, 9:00 a.m.-couraged to apply im1:00 p m. Transportation .is mediately. For more infor provided from established mation about the Programs, points in Hillsborough Councontact James Sweeting or ty, and all services are Laura Ellenburg, College provided free of charge. Reach-Out/Focus Programs, Funded by the Florida University of South Florida, Legislature and the State FAO 171, 4202 Fowler Department of Education, the Avenue, Tampa, FL 33620 or College Reach-Out/Focus call (813) 974-2802. have studied in many different semester. Information regard. undergraduate and graduate ing future applications for programs. the award will be disseminated The SUS Grant-in-Aid is an by the Office of Equal Oppor annual award. The application tunity Affairs during the is of 1986. Hair Dazzlers Beauty Salon. 2305 E. Hillsborough Ave. (EASTGATEPLAZA) 237-8923 HOURS: MON.WED 8 A M P M ; THURS. 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*YOUR -. d)\ HOROSCOPE --VIRGO(August 23-September 22): Career ideas show signs -of promise, but don't reveal them until they are ready for presenta tion. You take a key role in community events Oppor tunity may open for earning more cash. You are not easily fooled, Virgo, but this week the devil himself speaks pious works. Week ends with drama LIBRA (September 23-0ctober 22): Good week for launching diet or enforcing a budget. Self control is unusually strong and there's a worthy goal to work toward. Social life perks up noticeably. Do not expect others to operate with you on personal plans this week. Before you enter a new romance be sure obligations are within your scope and abilities. Obey the speed limit possibility of a mishap in heavy kaffic. SCORPIO -(October 23-November 21): An uobeat week socially, but be sure you keep your calendar up to date. Spontaneous travel is featured along with opportunities for reconciliation. Stay informed of current happenings. This week is great for communica tion. Promotions and ad vancements are under fine aspects for next three months. A casual acquaintance may ask you to do an impossible favor, remain unremoved if you find yourself criticizing the ideal. SAGITTARIUS (November 22-December 22): Prepare for changing moods of friends, changes in scenery if traveling to familiar places, changes at workplace. Writing talents are sharp. Why not record your observations? Make every ef fort to secure new friends and companions this week. Ar range for further study to im prove your chances of success. The next 30 days are good for making changes. Stay down to earth and keep your mind on the real world. Focus your at tention on God. CAPRICORN (December 23January 20): A little bit of luck comes your way and morale soars. If involved in a ti'!J. Psychic-Spirituafij t -ro Madame Ann debate, stick to familiar topics. People in high places are observing your style and creative flair. Times are hard, you must pull together with your family. If you are early born, you must find time to solve personal problems with yourself and let go of things you know to be negative. -Now is the time. Have faith in yourself! AQUARIUS (January 21-Februar y 19): Remote travel idea may be realized by the end of month. Don't hesitate to ask questions throughout the week it's the only way you 'II get the answers. Friends from afar will keep your social calendar busy. This weekend is full of energy and happiness for many of you. Just stay down to earth. Control your drug in take with friends. PISCES (February 20-March 20): Older relatives respond to your consideration. Routine chores are anything but routine this week, recruit the help -of youngsters. Weekend favors spontaneous outings and visits. You will have some very sharp insights this weekend. Stay on top of your responsibilities to yourself and others. Travel activities are on a high for many of you until the middle of November. This is a good week for blessings from God. Keep the faith and giving love is the key to a positive life. ARIES (March 21-April 20): You find relatives generous with their advice, if not with their financial sup port. Intuitive powers are potent. If tackling new problems, work with established solu tions. Never give up while there is hope, but hopes not beyond reason for that shows more desire than judgement. Domestic scene demands time. More emotional self control is needed to achieve harmony at home. TAURUS (April 21-May 22): Little difficulties can disturb you more than they should yet you respond well to tremendous challenges. Creative ventures can prove profitable in the long term. Only your healthy ego, your strong sense of loyalty and your competitive drive keep you going this week. Faith and ( A Famous Black Celebrity Scope 1 BY EUGENE EDWARDS Singer, Pianist And Composer Ray Charles was born in Albany, Ga. He moved to Florida with his family when he was very young. Charles became blind with glaucoma at the age of 6 and both parents died when he was in his mid-teens: In a school for the blind in Florida, Ray learned to read and write braille and to play the piano and clarinet. At a still young age, he left the school for band engagements around the state of Florida. His travels with Lowell Fulsome led to an im portant engagement at the Apollo Theatre in New York City. In Seattle, Washington, about 1950, Charles founded a fairly successful trio, but in 1954, he organized a larger rhythm and blues group. He first recorded in 1951 and 5 years later, he cut his first hit, "/ Got A Woman." New record sales were broken with his "Georgia On My Mind" in 1959. For many years jazz critics rated him America's top male vocalist, and Ray won several awards from the Na tional Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences. In 1964, he completed an international tour that included 90 concerts in nine weeks. He has made numerous TV appearances .. RAY CHARLES Born on September 23, 1930, Ray is a Virgoan with the Sun and Mercury con junct. This aspect denotes facility of expression and a creative streak. Venus in Scor pio; Pluto, Jupiter and Mars in Cancer, Uranus and Pisces gives Charles a Grand Trine in the Water signs, and an ap pealing touch of emo tionalism. His music touches the very soul. Jupiter and Pluto in Cancer conjunct Mars supports public approval and lasting success which Ray has enjoyed throughout his career. Venus aspects to these planets assures gain through enterprise, pleasure, practical artistic ability, music and matters re quiring artistic and mechanical skills. It also gives social and general popularity. Also the Venus-Uranus combination adds fondness, desire and ability for the fine arts, lean ing toward new or extraor dinary interpretation of art. This trait can definitely be seen in Rays work. for an eventual weekend. U traveling with a companion, compromise is important. You will soon enter new cycle of Actress-Singer Eartha Kitt Guest-Sta rs On 'Miami Vice' career, advancemer .r, personal The bizarre ritualistic slayfulfillment. One h position of ings of two policemen put authority had /OUr eest iQDetectives Crockett and Tubbs terests at heart, so listen well between the Santeria, a drug when advice offered. dealing religious cult, and a CANCER(Junegroup of corrupt cops-with 22): If traveling or at home, Crockett left spinning his the focus is on extended famiwheels when his beloved Fer ly. You can learn much from rari is repossessed in older relatives and you may be "Whatever Works," on NBC spending enjoyable hours leafhit series "Miami Vice" ing through albums. You can Fnday,_ Oct. 4 (10-11 p.m. find a degree of peace, rest NTY; m stereo), on WXFL and relaxation by rtading a TV Channel 8. good book. This month you Actress-singer Eartha Kitt tend to place greater values on guest-stars as a cult priestess. friendships than you have in The detectives use Castillo the past. You have a class act to contact Chata (Kitt), a EARTHA KilT going for you Don't com" priestess of the Santeria, to plain. fathom the sensationalized equally important to a groundLEO (July 23-August 22): murders of the two_ small-town ed Crockett is persuading the Small jobs can ballon into rnaofficers. They discover the police property department to jor projects you could be group of narcotics dealers who release his inpounded dream assuming a of vast responresent the intrusion. And machine. sibility. The key is to set up ef'P============:::::::;;;;;;;;;;;;::;;;;;;;:::;;;;=;:;il fective systems. Avoid playing matchmaker this week. This is a very sensitive month for many of you, dealing in a positive way with your family is the key. You must give love if you want to receive it. Put your ego in check and learn to compromise with,your mate and others. Specializing In Credit Problems! Aslc For Your Sulek Friend I.EE M. ""l 0 > 00 looj 3: = N ""' IC 00 Ul ff ::I .... ::I I = = .... ::I '"c:l = c:r' .... fll :r t_!!l = a I = :r, Solvesalllife'sproblems. family tradition play impor-Hand In Hand TYI.ER "C Answers all your questions. tant roles. You can do little > Madame Ann can and with faith, but you can do will help you! nothing without it. Week ends y z Results Where Others on note of joy! -Have Failed. r..l Z GEMINI (May 23-June 21): BUICK COME SEE ME TODAY! 6025 '/, N. Dale Mabry ,., i Blk. N. or Hillsborough Avoid shortcuts in any task, We'fie Winnlng 4400 N. DALE MABRY ._, 875-4697 no matter how seeminglv ST PETE CALL: .. I PHONE: 872-7746 443_ 7883 ,., ... .. ;;;;;;;;;;;;;;.-............................


.. .... Entertainment Kids Qu\z Someone should fill in the difficult words for young children. ACROSS 1. Part of to be (I __ a twin.) 3. Past tense of go. 5. A large number (I saw __ men.) 8. Not tight (I wear my pants __ .) 11. Past tense of came. 12. Run (A horse can walk, run, trot, and __ .) 13. Atmosphere (We need __ to breathe.) 15. Us ( __ went to town.) 17. Needful (It is __ to eat.) 21. A woman of a religious order. 22. Organ of sight. 23. Near (I will see you __ home.) 4. Scarlet (Our flag is __ white, and blue.) 26. Not hot (Ice is _.) 28. Feeling (Some people don't show __ .) 30. Act ( __ your work.) 32. Also (I am a student __ .) 35. Article (He ate __ orange.) 36. Check (Pay for it with a __ .) 37. Always (I will love you for __ .) 41. Trouble (All you need do it put forth the _.) 44. A signal that warns or alerts. 46. Pronoun ( __ she, it.) 47. A period of 365 days. 48. A large stream (The Mississippi __ is long.) DOWN 1. Everyone (They __ ate cake.) 2. The __ orbits around the earth. tS. 3. Us ( __ all went < to =-. 4. Loud sound (Don't make so much __ .) 5. A large indefinite number. 6. Same as 1 across. 7. Not old (I have a __ car.) 9. Not closed ( __ the door!) 10. Safe (During a storm you must __ your belongings.) 13. Like (Do __ I say.) 14. A beam of light (Like a __ of sun light.) 16. Devour (Let's __ dinner.) 18. Foe (Japan was our _.) 19. A written account of an event. 20. Beautiful (You have a __ girl.) 23. To find the sum, _.) 25. Act ( __ as you are told.) 27. Above (The cat is __ the car.) 29. One more than nine. 31. The tenth month of the year. 33. Three less than four. 34. A small spear (Let me throw a .) 35. Part of to be ( __ you sure?) 38. Extremely (I am __ mad.) 39. From a place (St. Francis __ Assissi.) 40. Everyone (They __ went home.) 42. At a distance (I like __ away places with strange names.) 43. Belonging to us (That is __ car.) 45. The objective of I. 47. Pronoun( __ she, it.) (Answers On Page 23-B) Whatever You Need Classified Has It. Nipsey Russell To Host Game Show Comedian-actor Nipsey Russell will host "Your Number's Up, a unique game show (Mondays-Fridays, 10-10:30 a.m. NYT) to premiere September 23, it was announced by Brian Frons, Vice President, Daytime Pro grams, NBC Entertainment.. Russell, a native of Atlanta, GA, has appeared regularly as a guest panel member on such game shows as "The $25,000 Pyramid" and To Tell the Truth. He recently hosted the CBS game show pilot ."Star Words" and was a regular on The Dean Martin Show." He portrayed the _Tin Man in the Movie "The Wiz," and he just completed a dramatic role in the forthcoming film "Wild Cats, starring Goldie Hawn. "Your Number's Up," pro duced by Sande Stewart, the son of Bob Stewart, who produces ''The $25,000 Pyramid," will give viewers the opportunity to win $1,000 or more each day b}: playing along at home usitii, their telephone numbers. The new NBC show will be telecast opposite "The $25,000 Pyramid.'' "Your Number's Up," is played by three studio con testants who answer a series of two-part questions. Correct answers result in the posting of a number that is generated by the spinning of a wheel. A score of six correct answers wins the game for studio con testants; A viewer becomes eligible to receive a cash prize when the last four digits of his or her phone number are contained in the posted numbers. The viewer can then send in a postcard giving his or her com plete name, address and home phone number. If the viewer's card is drawn by a winning contestant, he or she will receive $1,000 or more. When entering the NBC Studios in Burbank, CA., au dience members are given a card on which to jot down their home phone numbers. If their phone numbers are con tained in the numbers that are posted, some selected audience members will go on stage and win prizes should their contes tant partner succeed. In addition, there's a bonusgame portion of "Your Number's Up" in which viewers, along with studio contestants, can win cash prizes. The program airs on WXFLTV Channel 8. TONY BROWN'S JOURNAL PREVIEW "BLACK WOMEN POWER" -Major powerbroker Sarah Short Austin (above), Executive Director of the Greater Cleveland Roundtable, a collection of the city's top civic and economic leaders, appears on TONY BROWN'S JOURNAL with the top Black women in finance and business. They discuss the impact of economic development in the Black community. America's longest-running and top-ranked Black Affairs television series has been sponsored by Pepsi-Cola Company for ten consecutive years. Televised on public televi sion, the program will be seen in this area on WEDU-3 at 1 p.m. on Sunday, Sept. 22, and on WUSF-16 at 3 p.m. Satur day, Sept. 21. *SENTINEL'S TOP 15 ALBUMS* 1. Single Life ....................... Cameo 2. Whitney Houston ....... Whitney Houston 3. Rock Me Tonight ....... Freddie Jackson 4. Pattie Labelle ......................... Pattie Labelle 5. The Night I Fell In Love .. Luther Vandross 6. Fat Boys Are Back ...... The Fat Boys 7. Around The World In A Day ........ Prince 8. Who's Zooming Who .. Aretha Franklin 9. A Little Spice .. : .................... Loose Ends 10. Glow ........... Rick James 11. Electric Lady .... Con Funk Shun 12. Diamond Life .. Sade 13. Alexander O'Neal. ...... Alexander O'Neal 14. Jesse Johnson's Revue ... Jesse Johnson 15. City Life ..... Boogie Boys THE DEUCE'S WILD ENJOY YOUR FAVORITE MIXED DRINK AND DANCE TO THE LEG PERSUADER Where All Deuces Are Wild At 2102 Highland (Corner Of Palm & Highland) Must lk 11 W /Picture I.D. & Appropriately Dressed.


.................................. Call To Action From Top Pop Duo Phil Collins To Host This Year's 'Rock Salutes Motown' !< "Rock Salutes Motown, the 1985, edition of last year's popular three-hour program hosted by Phil Collins, will be presented by NBC Radio Entertainment the weekend of September 20-22. Motown music of the 1960s and '70s, has had a continuing influence on rock music from The Beatles' cover ver sions of "Money" and "Please Mr. Postman" to Mick Jagger and David Qowie's new version of "Dan cin' in the Streets." The sounds of Motown never fade away, and the NBC Television Network has paid tribute in its "Motown Returns to the Apollo" special last May and the current "Motown Revue Starring Smokey Robinson" series. 00 "The Way You Do the Things You Do/My Girl" by Daryl ....., Halls and John Oates with Eddie Kendrick and David Ruft= fin, two former lead singers of The Temptations; "Baby N Love;; by The Supremes; != "Heard It Through the tC Grapevine" by Marvin Gaye; "Tears of a Clown" by Smokey Robinson and the Miracles; "/ Want You Back' by The Jackson Five; "Can't Help Myself" by "The Four Tops; and "Shotgun" by Junior Walker and the Stars. Rock remakes include versions of "Money, by The Beatles and The Pretenders; "Superstitious" by Jeff Beck; 'Going to a Go-Go'' by The Rolling Stones; "Heat Wave" Left to right: Eddie Kendrick, John Oates, Daryl Hall, and David Ruffin. In the special, Collins, a self-proclaimed "Motown freak" who recently recorded his own version of The Supremes' hit "You Can't Hurry Love, presents the best of both worlds Motown classics and rock and roll remakes, plus interviews with many artists. by The Who; a live version of "Tracks of My Tears" by Big Country; "Where Did Our Love Go?'' by Soft Cell; "You Keep Me Hangin' on NEW YORK, NY If you thought it couldn't happen more than once, think again. Daryl Hall and John Oates are donating their share of royalties from the new single -"A Nile At Apollo (The Way You Do The Things You Do/My Girl)" to the United Negro College Fund and Live Aid's African relief project. In May, Hall and Oates raised $25,000 for UNCF in a benefit concert. UNCF officials say Hall and Oates' support for black higher-education is a call to action. They hope other enter tainment personalities and fans will follow. It started with a one-night only performance at Harlem's landmark Apollo Theater. the single, born of the top pop duo's desire to repay the black community for giving them their musical inspiration, is pulled from an album that was during the historic performance last spring. Set on the intention of mak ing the concert more than an empty gesture, Hall and Oates contributed proceeds from the evening to the United Negro College Fund an umbrella organization for 43 historically black colleges. Pontiac Motors and RCA Corporation contributed hundreds of tickets, which make it possible for inner-city high school students to attend free of charge. The Apollo concert also helped rekindle the careers of classic soulsters Eddie Ken drick and David Ruffin (of the Original Temptations). Hall and Oates' boyhood heroes joined them on stage that evening. Now, the two ex Temps are planning to record an album that Hall and Oates will produce. Virgil E. Ecton, UNCF's ex ecutive vice president and chief operating officer, says, Count Basie Orchestra Shares Star Billing At Clearwater Jazz Holiday CLEARWATER The Count Basie Orchestra with Thad Jones, Freddie Hub bard, Richie Cole, Mose Allison and Judy Roberts will be among the versatile headliners at the Sixth Annual Clearwater Jazz Holiday, Oc tober 17-20. Free to the public, the four festival will be presented the Greater Clearwater of Commerce in the beautiful waterfront setting of Coachman Park in downtown Clearwater. Thursday and Friday per formances are scheduled from 6-11 p.m. and Saturday and Sunday from 2-11 p.m., for over 30 hours of outstanding entertainment. On tap for a full day Satur day are Liquid Bebop, baritone saxophonist Nick Brignola with .the Bubba Kolb A Halrshow Presentation By John tCitlnol Fernandez Dlr. For The State Of Fla. For Fernandez Products SEPT. 29, 1985 7 P.M. $HERA TON HOTEL CHINO Introducing The Fernandez Spanish Curl And Relaxer ADM.'7 Hairshow Entertainment Fashions Wine Hor D'oeuvres On Spanish Cur/'45 & Spanish Curl Relaxer '30 Cut & Conditioning "The f'act that UNCF is among the few charitable organizations Daryl and John support underscores my belief that education is a priority among Americans. As black music has contributed significantly to their success, Daryl and John are con tributing to the lives of thousands of disadvantaged youngsters at our schools. Their support will help turn dreams into achievements." The program includes three versions of "Dancin' in the Streets": the original by Mar tha and the Vandellas, Van Dalen's rendition and the cur rent Howie-Jagger version; by Vanilla Fudge; and "You Can't Hurry Love" by Phil Collins. The special includes inter views with Mick Jagger, Mar vin Gaye, Paul McCartney, Stevie Wonder, Pete Townshend, Paul Young, Smokey Robinson, Junior Walker '(saxophonist Foreigner's "Urgent'') Davie Lee Roth. Fall Concert At Walt Disney World .. To Have Great Acts = The happenings this weekend will be at the Magic Kingdom of Walt Disney World. The "On Stage" concert will be held Saturday, Sept. 21. Entertainment starts at 9 p. m. and will last until 1 :30 a. m. Sister Sledge is sure to render their popular "We Are Family, which sounds just as good today as when it was released a few years ago. The Dazz Band is sure to belt out their "Hot Spot," while the ALEXANDER O'NEAL Trio, the Jim Pugh Quintet and internationally acclaimed altosax great Richie Cole/ Alto Madness. Count Basie's Or chestra with Thad Jones will take to the stage for a program of swing, ballads, and jump tunes. ., Bar-Kays will be heard singing "Let's Have Some Fun." Alexander O'Neal is known for his "If You Were Here Tonight." Others who are scheduled to appear on the show are: Ready For The World and Steve Arr ington. The admission price or tickets includes the special entertainment, dancing in the > pavilion and unlimited use of 5, the Magic Kingdom attractions. :::!. The weather should be nice and cool and provide the opI portunity for a great time. C"l = =-Q. = til


. ...-.. .... .. ...... .... ........................... ...... ........ ... NEW t r I u I f!5 one of the best-known but with serious economic ills s ome of .the better housing, = least-visited sections of New what he terms "a pathological such as 19th-century York, is trying to come back "'edge houses, in the area around ....... from decades of broken winThe four-square-mile area Columbia University in West dows, broken lives, broken that cuts across northern Harlem And a few white prorn promises and broken dreams. Manhattan remains an fessionals are moving into the Middle-class blacks are eyesore. Less obvious than the area, which is 50 percent black beginning to return, and even blight of the burned-out and 30 percent Hispanic. some white homesteaders are tenements, boartJed up retail c r-c "CC = < "Ct. .c rll = = = = I = = attempting to stake out claims. buildings and shuttered shops While only a few hundred Poor blacks and Hispanics are these tragic statistics: units have been caught up thus who have called Harlem home Since 1950, the populafar in the West Harlem for many years also are helption has plummeted to 300,000 revival, observers say the f 772 000 movement could transform ing to rebuild the area with the rom aid of government subsidies. Fifty percent more babies the area into a tiny version of Commercial construction is die at birth here th-an Brooklyn's rebuilt Park Slope on the upswing, and hundreds elsewhere in Manhattan, and or Brooklyn Heights areas. of millions of dollars have violent deaths occur at twice In East Harlem, the been invested now," says one the average of the city as a rebuilding is concentrated in middle-income black. "The whole. the southeast section below payoff may not come for a The area's per capita in110th Street and above 92nd while, but the tide seems to be come is $4,300 a year, and 25 and 93rd streets near the bounturning." percent of its residents are on dary between East Harlem What has been accomplishwelfare. which is half Hispamic, and ed so far is encouraging, but But change is visible in the the East Side's Yorkville sec the extent of Harlem's three areas that make up tion, which has already recovery remains to be seen. Harlem. undergone substantial "gen As Hunter College urban afMinority professionals with trification" by white profes fairs expert Peter Satins upper-middle-class incomes sionals. Urban League Hopes To Attract Teens To Film Presentation The Tampa Urban League will present a film entitled "The Follower" next Wednes day, Sept. 25, at Independent Church of God in Christ, 3101 E Lake Ave. (at 30th St.) with th e assistance of Kathy Ed wards. Reviewed and approved by the National Urban League, the film is about three teenage urban youths as they ex perience adolescence and in turn have to make decisions about girls, babies and their responsibilities as males. The film also deals with adolescent pregnancy, peer pressure, role models and decision making. The film is for use by parent groups, teachers and service providers. "The Follower" is a pro duct of the Black Spectrum Theatre Company film library. The film presentation is scheduled to be shown from 5 to 7 p.m. Call the Tampa Urban League at 229-8117 to let them know if you plan to attend. Parents are also invited to actheir teens. Ethnic Greeting Cards Tholl l)ur M, .. and The film is produced and directed by Carl Clay. Bv JAMES RANSOM Plan Your Vacation! How many times have you thought of going away with a friend or a relative, your sorority or fraternity, your church or youth group, your alumni association or your law your c1v1c organization or your employee club, and at the last moment you changed your mind? Well don't worry! Although you inay not want to admit to an outright fear of travel, you probably would confess to worrying about how much money it will cost, or about leaving the kids at home, or about poor arrangements, and many other concerns that we will cover later on. One very easy way to resolve your concern would be to plan your vacation well! Here's a few suggestions on where to begin. 1. Decide on where you want to go: Most of us have a secret trip rooted in romance or adventure. Chances are, those special places have been with you for a long time. There are several things that may trigger your choice of travel. Places you see on television or movies, or books and newspapers that you may have read. The weather may make a difference. You may decide to go v i s it the snow capped mountains of the north or follow the warm breezes south, to an island and its clear blue waters : Remember this! Deciding on where you want to go, is the beginning to get ting you there. 2. TraveUng Alone Or With Someone? With leisure travel, (travel ing for fun), there are occa sions when you may decide to visit your favorite spot alone. However, there are also times when all of us need a little company. Make a decision on whether or not you wa n t to go alone and meet new people along the way or if you would rather have company. You may even decide to travel with a church group, fraternity/sorority, or alumni etc. Again, remember! Your decision will help you to plan well. 3. Do Some Studying. It is just as important to find out as much about where you are going as it is to know how you should plan to get there. For instance, your schedule may not permit you to travel during less crowded off-season periods. And there are certain places, where off-season months are definitely not time to go. early fall months the Canbbean Islands and the Southern U .S. may be subject to heavy rains and hurricanes Read about where you are going to visit; thi s will help you to determme what to e x pect. If your plans are to visit an area with unique events and features, like California's movie and television studios, or a Broadway show in New York, getting tickets in ad vance is recommended. 711 Franklin Street Mall Box Office 223-8981 Presents BETTY CARTER AND HER.TRIO The Tampa Urban Lea1gu(:l would like for school teachers Sunday School teachers Friday, sept. 21 8PM NOEL Noel 1055 These cards are hann drawn. and create d wHh you. the ethnic person in mind. Ron Watson has given complete martteting rights ol his talents t o Ethnic Greeting Cards, and we are o!lerlng his creations to you. You may pur c hase all AS cards wllh matching envelopes tor $19" o r 12 cards lor sa plus satestaK. You may purchase these cards by sending your check or money order today t o the address Us ted below. By tak ing advantage of lh1s 'Introductory Ofle( you pay ONLY .1tCI each tor hand drawn cards. What A Bargain! 48 C ARDSA $336 0 Value -YOUR S FOR ONLY $1995 OR 12 CARDS FOR t8.40 p lus sales tax. shipping and handling. Take Advantage ot T h is Offer Today By Sen ding You r Check Or Money Order To: Ethnic Greeting Cards, 5108 East Fow l er Avenue Tampa FL 33612 OR By Ca ll (813) 9 85 Allow 4-6 Weeks DeliveryAll Orders MUST Be Received No Lat er Th an October 14, 1985 PLEASE RUSH ME __ ._set(s) of the exClusive Ron Watson C hristmas Collection. 1 enclose $ which includes $ 1 .50 Handling & Shipping Charge along with sates tax lor each set. S t a t e Zip those affiliated with social vice agencies to view the Admission is free. Hand In Hand We're Winning NEW YORK 5198 Reserved Seats: $11.50 (Includes Select-aSeat Service Charge). Avail'able at all SelectaSeat outlets and the Tampa Theatre Box Office open Monday thru Friday, 11AMPM. Tampa The atre i s a d ivisio n o f th e A rt s C ounc i l o f Tampa -H ills borough County. ATLANTA 5133


____ T_V __ Up With New LP rll NONA HENDRYX RCA Records has just released Nona Hendryx' third LP for the label, The Heat. The album's first single is "If Looks Could Kill (D.O.A.). '' With cuts produced by Ar thur Baker, Edwards, Jason Corsaro and Hendryx, The Heat is a tour de f orce rock stateme nt in which Hen dry x addresses her innermost feelings .and concerns. "Revolutionary Dance," with its "street" dance sound fully bears out her c ontention that "life is a dance with millions of different rhythms. "A Girl Like That" toughens the beat in its forceful examina tion of the contemporary woman, which Hendryx herself is a prime example of. The Heat, Part I" keeps the pace breathlessly brisk with its steamy depiction of romantic infatuation, while "/ Need Love" is an impassioned, self explanatory balhtd. The sax-warmed first singie, about lust at first sight, appropriatdy features Hendryx vocal at its most intense, and is followed by "Rock This House," a politcally-aware rocker which was inspired by the Rolling Stones and showcases Keith Richards' im mediately identifiable lead guitar work. "The Heat, Part 2," differs from "Part /" in thai it's about the price one has \ O pay for wanting someting anything too much. "Time," which con. eludes the LP, deals philosophically with al thai has transpired before: love and politics, violence and addictions, obsessions and at tractions, all occuring in some sort of time frame. Now a highly acclaimed solo artist Nona Hendryx first became famous as part of the high energy trio Labelle with Patti Labelle and Sarah Dash. Since then she has worked with Material and Talking Heads, as well as her own band, Propaganda; she has also sung backup for Cameo and Peter Gabriel. To Place Cancel Or Correct CLASSIFIED_ ADS 248-2825 or 248-3033 THE GREAT REV. MAKO SPIRITUAl READER, Ht:AU:K. AND ADVISOR Tetb Pat, preieftt aad He all, telli an. If you aad I bad lln.ltlt. K-your Is your loed cnw lllriftina away! Uo you Med If you ltae a Curw or Balli Spell lie aa help ) uu bruit tile ad luck. Ow sit aa or ma) lte sole all your problems. Hili speclalt) b aertina the !lid well and tlteloed ullft_ l.uck) l)a)'S aiMI Sum-lien are ttieti. It' YOU Nt:t:D Ht.:I.P DON'T tU: SU'A ft: (:()Mt: NOW.I.ATt: R MA'' Bt: roo t.-'"ft: ('OMt.: BY HIS onut: OR CAU.l.l4-U41, 219 W. HII.I.SBOROlt(;H AH:. 4 BUK'KS Wt:ST ot 1-75, TAMPA. Rl S Riot: FROM ANH\'Ht:Kt:. CUP THIS All HlR A SPt:< IAI. Kt:AiliS<; SEPTEMBER 20, 1985/ B -ROADCAST firlwxfi \.!!) (N8C) 7 00 Good CBS Morning Good 15 Morning Morning Amtrlce 44 Kids Club 15 Electric J0 Electric 45 Compeny !trttt Berbere 9 00 Sfltmt Sent Done hut Tic Tc lncridlblt 45" 1 15 ProgremA Dtll Tht Morning pyramid JO mlng Selt Of The Selly Jtssy Press Your 45 Century Rephetl Luck .. _aude 11 00 WhNI Of ':lcn's Prke Is :: J,,.::rdy 45 1200" 15 JO 45 ... ----. 1-w--:: 30 45 II TIS:: JO 45 News Allin The Family D1ys Of Our Lives Anotliir :!iorld f!ws Htedllnt Ch1strs liiMy Children One Lift !oLin Pulse Plus! Younglnd The Restless As The World ;rurns Cherlie's I Love Lucy Bttrly Hillbllllts I Dream Of ngr.------Treak The Bank All-Star Catch Blitz Phrase Ry1n 's Hope All My Children One lift To Llv \. MO'I'It: Billion Dollar Brain" s = f'!j .... OD Cll


' ir--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------. ..-1 11!1 e : 8 PK.-16 O Z (PLU S DEP ) MOUN TAIN DEW.PEPS I FREE PEPSI DIET PEPS I FREE OR roiet o Pepsi 1.68 e o o o o o o o o o LB.39 ***** BON ELESS. FULL...CUT Round 168 Steak .. LB. ***** BO NELESS TENDER o o o o o o LB 2.88 ***** CENTER CUT, STANDING 2 48 Rib Roast .... .... LB. CRISP. CRUNCHY. TASTY 8 OZ MORTON ASSOR T E D rPot oPies .28 IDEAL F OR COOKING OR EATING Red Rome Apples 1:193LB PlEASANTlY TART, JUICY 64 O Z LIOUID roynamo oDetergent 3.29. IDEAL FOR DESSE RTS AND SALADS Mcintosh Apples .993LB B A G ***** TENDER. JUICY 2 38 Paula Red 1 09 Jonathon 1 09 Sirloin Steak ...... LB Apples Apples ***** 0 0 0 0 3 LB. BAG o o 0 o 3 LB. BAG Steak .... LB. 3.28 99 1 09 BONELESS CHUCK SHOULDER 1 68 A I A I Cross Rib Roast LB PP es LB PP es 3 L B BAG .. WASHINGTON STATE-LARGE GOLO OR REO (80 CT. ) FOR COOKING-CRISP Lamb Chops. La U S .DACHOICESHOULDERBLADE 188 Delicious.--. 89 Greening 1:19 SHOULDER BLADE 179. Apples oLB Apples 3 LB. BAG Veal Chops ...... La ...: 2 08 mora sa ngs Pork Chops ...... LB. ***** r WEBBEA S MILO O R HOT 179 o Pork Sausage LB. seafood PEELED & DEVEINED < Jumbo Shrimp ',..(_ 699 L B MILO FILLETS .... L B2.79 Ocean Perch ALA. )KAN SNOW 2 39 Crab Clusters ..... L B FRESH 2 89 Smoked Mullet .... LB 20 O Z H ARVEST DAY SPLIT T O P rwheat oBread .69 generics 2 L TR. -AEGULAA OR DI E T ....... 64. Generic Cola 16 OZ. GE NERI C ..... 1.61 Potato Chips '12 OZ GENERI C IMI TATION 89 Cheese Slices 32 OZ. GENERIC 92 Spaghetti Sauce 4 PK. -BATH rc.harmin 0T1ssue 1.21 health a beauty 3.99 L 1 5 oz. DEODOR ANT 2 08 Ban Roll-On F=;ti;;;e& 99 .. ... : .99 PRICESEFFECTIVETHURSDAY, h K SEPTEIIIBER19THRUWEDNESDAY, n arr y S EPTEMBER 24 1985 IN HILLSBOROUGH p COUNTY, DADE CITY & ZEPHYRHILLS. FOOD CENTE.RS 4 PK. T G LEE I CE CREAM t-===;a'l.. L r 1 6 OZ. COLE S BUTTE R FLAVOR 1 37 6 Garlic Bread .. .. r 12 OZ C I TRUS H ILL SELECT 1:19 6 Orange Juice dairy values r 8 OZ. KRAFT SliCED DEll 1 84 o Swiss Cl;leese r t66 r 1 L B QUART E R S 88 o Mazola Margarine .. lraslabakary BAKE R Y FRESH Rye Bread .89EA Bread EA.89 ALL FLAVORS ( EACH -2:5CJ 1 00 Bagels . 4 PK. OuR BAKERY'S FINEST 1 49. Pound cake ,. o z daBcat8888D U. S .DA CHOICE MEDIUM RARE Roast Beef 2 DELl-FRE SH BARBEC U E 58 Baked Beans HALF LB MI LD-LORRAI NE 258 Swiss Cheese .. HALF LB. OVEN ROASTED-W HITE 2 38 Turkey Breast ... H ALF LB -' ... eu.tam.' C..mibNnt We wll open analla raglaaar If lhale ... mlll8 than 3 CIJIIIDnas In line. We wll praperty. bag every Urdar. We wll alar cany-out arvlce ID every CllliiDila .. COP"f'RtGHT 1916 rtt ICASH N' J.Mf'N All RtGHTS RSIIYW NO OEAWIS, OR OM.'RS PURCHANG FOR REWI P\EASI STORE HOURS: MONDAY-SATURDAY : 8 a m to 10 p m SUNDAY : 9 a m to 9 p m


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