Florida Sentinel Bulletin

Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Florida Sentinel Bulletin
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Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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Padgett Sweeps District 3 Primary (SEE STORY ON PAGE 2-A; RELATED STORIES ON PAGES 4-A AND 5-A) Top Student Wins Scholarship I;\ t ll' !\. F L \\)/\ r 2sc Sentinel Advertisers Invite You FLORIDA r entinel ):: ulleffu And Worth More VOL. 40 NO. 30 AMERICA'S SEMI-WEEKLY .. ,_'-110,000 READERS EACH EDITION Publi.shed Every Tuesday And Friday TAMPA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MARCH 15, 1985 PRICE 25 CENTS Citizen, 108, Lives To Help Others (SEE STORY ON PAGE 3-A) 2 Arrested In Drug Crackdown (SEE STORY ON PAGE 23-A) w'ililfi!!1A \ aR SAINT MATTHEW MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH OBSERVES ITS 59TH ANNIVERSARY Saint Matthew Missionary Baptist Church, founded in 1926 by the late Rev. the anniversary service included, from left, the Rev. G. E. Edwards, who has M. Myers, recently celebrated 59th Anniversary in a special service conducbeen the pastor since 1961; Ira Lee Moore, the Rev. C J. Long, Jake Jordan, ted by the Rev. C. J. Long and the congregation of First Union Baptist Church. the Rev. R. Graham and Bruce Wright The church is located in North Tampa at 1014 E. Yukon Street. Those attending


I c "C = < < 6 f-< .... !;.!)' < =-arvey, Says Group Diminish Crime ABC Takes Steps To Stop Sales To Minors For the second consecutive a young -Tampan, Ran Graham has gone before bers of the Tampa City '"'v'""'" asking that something done about the black on crime in the Belmon1 community "He is 1,dl ... ul!5 about what I have been 1 ............ 15 about all along,'' said Harvey who on h"'"Ni ''"' became engaged in a match with fellow lcOlllnc:ilpters<)n Helen Chavez. Harvey said he has ad vocated for some time that "we have an active Communi ty Relations Office. In my opi nion, we qave not had one since my dad and Mr. An drews were on it We need a Community Relations board that is and directly to the mayor and that way George Davis his staff will have room to do more things,'' Harvey stated. Harvey and Chavez began words when the new Public Safety Ad ministrator, former Police Chief Robert Smith, began to explain some of the things be ing done in the Belmont Heights community curb crime. an effort to coordinate confmuni ty relations should begin with the City Co\ mcil. Chavez said black leaders should be more active as Chavez also .that the Sentinel Bulletin is as ty as the Tribune in printing bad news about blacks in the community. But Harvey let her know that the Sentinel prints news that depicts leaders in the community as role models Harvey agreed that some of the things Mrs. Chavez stated are true. "Maybe we're not doing as much as we can,'' he said. "We need a coordinated effort with the government, black leaders and the white community" to better the rela tions. Candidate Padgett Still More Work Says There's To Be Done Now that a great deal of the hard work \iS over (at least the longest portion) County Com mission Democratic Candidat e in District 3, Rubin Padgett, says the work is not finished yet. "We've only come half the way,'' he says of his vic tory on Tuesday in the : Democratic race for a comm i s sioner in District 3 Padgett earned a whoppin g i 51% of the vote in his bid for I the seat while earning a total of 4,422 votes; and will now face Republican candidate Leonard Campbell, P.h.D. on May 14. The next closest opponent Bennie Small, Jr., who nearly 190Jo of the vote 1,605 Seemingly worn and tired from the night's election results festivities, Padgett said Wednesday morning that he will continue to campaign ''so that people will continue to recognize what I have done and will continue to do in the comm..unity and hopefully they give Die their in May." Even when the elections for the county were called off last year, Padgett continued to wear the button that announc ed his candidacy. He and his group of supporters never stopped working. "It was all i n an effort to make things work in our favor,'' he says. The overall voter turnout was a little over 12.50Jo which explains the small number of votes each of the candidates received Padgett offered words of praise for those voters who did get to the polls, and placed a word of confidence in those who were unable, hoping they will make a harder effort in May. Padgett offered words of On February 21, 1985, ABC Liquors, Inc. took a major step to eliminate any potential for a sale to a Minor by having Prhice Coming To Florida PRINCE Prince, the controversial funk pop superstar singer that produced the hit film "Purple Rain", will perform next mon th in Tallahassee and Miami. Prince will appear at 8 p.m. April 3 and 4 at the Leon County Civic Center in Tallahassee and April 6 at the Orange Bowl in Miami. About 13,000 tickets will go on sale at 10 A.M. today for the first show. When that show sells out, tickets for the April 4 date will be put on sale. At the Orange Bowl in Miami, about 80,000 tickets will go on sale at noon Sunday for $17.50 reserved at Select-a Seat outlets. Select-a-Seat outlets in clude: Curtis Hixon Conven tion Center, Q-Record s and Tapes, Record Bar, T h e Players at Tampa Ba y, U. S.F. University Center, and Robin son's. Prince and The Revolution will appear with opening act Sheila E. gratitude to his staff of sup porters, the ministers in the community, the Florida Sentinel-Bulletin, Councilman Perry Harvey and his organization of longshoremen, and Rev. A. Leon Lowry as an elected of ficial "who openly supported bid." Blacks Voted In Coon Commission Race DISTRICT DISTRICT 6 REGISTERED BALLOTS RUBIN BENNIE PICK PRECINCTS VOTERS CAST PADGETT SMALL TALLEY 1B 1,310 193 105 70 61 11 1,566 32 1 176 87 114 llA 2,347 424 275 119 103 1 5 1 65 2 1 24 82 18 43 20 1 878 33 0 2 44 5 4 104 2 1 2 794 343 2 7 5 23 115 22 1,060 253 19 6 34 7 3 23 1 ,130 140 9 1 09 49 24 977 185 1 53 2 6 111 48C 1,653 275 108 55 1,901 367 265 5 8 133 56 3,6 3 7 729 5 7 0 106 209 56 A 1,59 0 346 216 8 2 1 5 4 56B 1,727 283 214 4 5 8 5 70 3,536 242 126 77 11394 317 243 55 88 TOTALS 30,152 4,872 3,1 0 5 7 8 6 1, 676 customers educate our employees (when necessary) as to how young they really are. ABC's Policy has been and remains, "If the customer does not .look 25, to check their ID." Using the age 25 in most cases prevent anyone under 19 from purchasi spirits. To reinforce t policy, ABC will offer a $1 reward to any customer under 25 whose ID is not checked prior to sale. Reward signs w ill be displayed on all s tore and lounge regi s ter s. PRICES GOOD MAR. 13 THRU 19 TAMPA 8202 N Florida Ave. 1908 S MacDill Ave. 3100 Gandy Blvd 6943 W. Hillsborough 4021 W Hillsborough 2001 N Dal e Mabry at Spruce 3015 W Kennedy Blvd BRANDON-* 1711 Brandon Blvd. 3727 E Hillsborough PLANT CITY2812 E. Hwy. 92-0pen Sunday I** Superlounge & Pkg. Cockta1l Lounge & Pkg. l 1:-j iffi HAPPY HOUR DAILY 4 til 6 Stroh's 24-12 OZ. CAliS 9.49 CASE ROOM TEMP. Pabst SUITCASE 24-12 OZ. CANS 6.99 CASE ROOM TEMP. ABC Beer 12 OZ. CANS 6 29 ICE COLD e CASE 1.59 6PK. Red, White & Blue 2412 OZ. CANS 6.99 CASE ROOM TEMP. Konigsbacher Germany"s F ines t 3.79 6PI(. Beer Ballantine Scotch 7.39 750 ML. Bailey's Irish Cream 11.49 750 ML Irish Velvet COFFEE 4.99 500 MAKER ML Seagram's 7 Blend 5.99 750 ML E & J Brandy 12.99 1 75 LTR. Gordon's Gin 6.99 LTR. Schenley Vodka 5.79 LTR. H arv e y' s B ristol Cream PlUS $2 6 .99 750 MGF. R B T ML Five Flags VODKA GIN 4.99 LTR. RUM Canadian Club 8.19 750 ML Fleischmann's Gin PlUS $2 10.79 1.75 MFG. RBT. LTR. Jim Beam Bourbon 59. 2 11.69 1.75 oz. LTR. J & B Scotch PlUS $2 MFG. RBT. SmirnoH Vodka PlUS S2 MFG. RBT. Windsor Canadian PlUS S2 12.29 1.75 MFG. RBT. LTR. Moulin Rouge 2.69 750 ML Gallo PINK CHABLIS RHINE CHABLIS 3.69 1.5 V I N ROSE RED ROSE BURGUNDY LTR. Gold Peak CHABLIS RHINE 4.69 3 BURGUNDY ROSE Lft. Korbel Champagne 8.79 750 ML Taylor Calif. Cellars CHABLIS 6.29 3 RHINE LTR. Coke or Sprite 1.19 2 LTR. Milk Sunny F l o r i d a D airy lOFAT MOST STORES 2.15 GAL


cademic Ability Earns All-Around Sports Student Scholarship To Howard Miidred Beam has done well academically at King High School. By the time she graduates, her grade point should be around 4. 77 on a 4.0 scale. That's out. standing! But Mildred is nonchalant about her GP A because sports has always been her "thing." She starts off the school year with volleyball, moves into basketball and is now in train ing for the track team. As a matter of fact, several days ago, she won the track meet she competed in by throwing the discus 102 feet. However, because of her scholastic abili f y, Howard University in Washington, D. C. has awarded Mildred a $5,243 scholarship per academic year which is renewable over a consecutive BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor three year period. Mildred learned Goldie W. Clair borne, direc : tor, o'ivision of Stu{.lent Af. fairs at Howard, that s he is the winner of, a National Corh pe'titive Scholarship for undergraduate study. was selected on the basis of her high school record and perfor mance on the Scholastic Ap titude Test of the College En. trance Examination Board. An active sports enthusiast, Mildred has always had an in terest in sports mainly because of her brother, Michael Fred. "I always thought I was sup posed to what what he did," she says of her older brother who is a student at Rochester Institute of Technology in New York. "He has al.w_ays been my inspiration." Mich aet expects to graduate .within the next few months .. S. degree from RIT in engineering He boasts a 3.4 grade point average Looking back on her high school years, Mildred has been an outstanding studeqi.:She's constantly on the pri ncipal's honor roll (hasn't seen a 'B' since 7th grade), has led the Lady Lions to many winning games in volleyball, basketball and track and field. Mildred was runnerup to the 1984 Homecoming Queen at King and she was Female Athlete of the Year for 1984. Despite having knee surgery last summer to repair torn ligaments, Mildred still managed to aver.age 16 points per game in basketball; in volleyb;dl she has been called one of the best spikers in the county. The 5' 11" center who has been a three-year sta.rter, was named to the first team of the Western Conferen _ce and helped lead her team to a 19-5 and to the all conference team in volleyball, having led the Lions to a 11-4 record. Mildred Beam, center, is shown with the two favorite men in her life her father, left, Fred Beam, and brother, Michael Fred. 230J f. Hillsborough Ave. 238-035J 406 W. Columbus Drive 229 .. 79d5 Mildred contributes much of -her inspiration to her father, music and band in structor at Greco Jr. High School, and she lets him know of her appreciation in a letter she penned for his 1982 Hither's Qay gift. just the two of them and I've always instilled in them that they must look out for each other," says Mr. Beam. Even though her total in. volvement has been in sports, Mildred found the time .to associate herself with school organizations as a member of Mu Alpha Theata Math Club, Student Courtcil President, student body president, co captain of the basketbalf team, captain of the volleyball team, Now Open 7450 P'alm River Road 626-J404 Palm River Plaza 8"' l 'i ;?llun? r:J.!/ou rf'Joui ._,'lfa/i Helping Others Is Reason For Long Life -of Citizen BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor Each year, Arthur Norton gives thanks for ''being here all these years." March 10, Norton was another year older at 108. Residents in his Floral City community are proud of him and they let him know by honoring him with a: birthday party on Sunday, March 3, at the Floral City Elementary School. The event was spon sored by Mrs. Aiida Langley and the Mt. Carmel Methodist Church. The Citrus County church, reads the Bible Commissioners presented him day, chops wood, feeds with a resolution on Tuesday, takes care of his animals March 12, and as all century his garden. old citizens, he received a let, Norton says he was born ter of congratulations from Tallahassee and hcts lived President Reagan; Floral City for 90 H After 107 years, Norton's wife of 63 years, Clementine, speed has slowed slightly. Just is deceased. recently he had his right leg The six acres of land that he amputated above the knel! resides ori along Highway 41 because of a problem with circost him about $400 when h culation. Norton didn't comworked with the railroad. plain much about being too long ago he turned down hospitalized but he did say an offer for $100,000 to so that 100 years ago he could meone who wanted to build a have gone to the woods and hotel there. But Norton gotten what he needed to cure he doesn't need that. "I his ailment. to keep my land." Those who know Norton, Speaking of his longevity who still has two surviving life, Norton says, "I think daughters Cora, 65 in have lived so long because I Paris, Kentucky and Anna have tried to help people. Robinson, 73, who lives next have not tried to steal from door to him...,.... say that he has them, I have tried to give n_ot let age slow him v.ery love and care. I think that's m He's.stilJ active in the why my life is lengthened". Daughter Miss Of Tampan Afro Macon A few weeks ago, Tampan Roy Robinson was in Macon, Georgia t g witness the crowning of his 16-year-old daughter, Melanie, as Miss Afro Macon 1985. Her mother is Mrs Anita Simmons of Macon. Melanie, a junior at Southwest High School, was one of 16 high school students ranging in age from 15 to 18 competed in the pageant sponsored by the board of directors of the Miss Afro Macon Program and the Central High School a member -of the Key Cltib, SAC, Chess Club and Learned Lions. At Howard, Mildred plans to major in English and Accounting, then pursue a degree as a lawyer. Income Taxe' s Black History Club. Melanie plans to pursue career in law or technology. Roy Robinson is a City o Tampa employee as of the Kid Mason Center. HOWARD McKNIGHT Certified Public Accountant Hours: Mon.-Sat. 8 AM. 6 PM indlv!d:.;al A .nd Taxes Accounting Services 60 Yrs. Work Experience With IRS J936 f; Hillsborough. Ave. (Tampa} 237-4496


riJ = 0 .... -"C .c: -0 CQ Q,i Co-' I FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN USPS 202--140 Published every Tuesday and Friday by Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin Publishing Co., 2207 21st Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33605 Mail all Correspondence To: P. 0. Box 3363, Tampa, Fl. 33601 Member of national Newspaper Publishers Assciation (NNPA) ond Am algamated Publishers, Inc., New CYRIL BLYTHE ANDREWS 19011977 BETTY DAWKINS Founder General "-dvertising Director C. BLYTHE JR. ALBERT L.-LEE President and Publisher Promotions Director SYBIL ANDREWS WELLS CAMILLE WILLIAMS General Manager Office Manage r GWENDOLYN HAYES : Managing Editor SIMON JOHNSON AVELINO CASELLAS RAMOS ROSE CRUTCHFIELD Production Directors Society Editor Second Closs Postage Paid At Tampa, Florida SUBSCRIPTION RATES $13-Per Year One Edition. $22-Per Year Both Editions. : PHONE: 248-1921 t Hunger Level In Our Country Is Shameful Approximately 20 million 11eople in the United States are go ing hungry on a daily basis. That's almost one-tenth of our country s population. These statistics were just announced by the Harvard based Physician Task Force. J. Larry Brown chairman of the Task Force, said that the epidemic level of hunger in our country could be ended within half a year's time if the nation would commit between $5 and $7 billion to do so. One of the most shocking discoveries of the Task Force s doctors was that many of the same nutrition diseases which can be found in some of the famine-ridden countries of the Third World, can be found among many of the poor people in some of the economically deprived communities of America. In our technologically advanced and super rich country, this is a fact which simply should not be allowed to exist. Debby Allen, a spokesperson for the Task Force, said that the $800 million which the President proposes to cut from the food budget will be "absolutely devastating" for the poor peo ple in the U.S. We agree with her totally. We further wonder how many more studies, surveys, fact finding reports, nationwide interviews or similar projects it will ta-ke to get the Administration to understand that there is real nutritional hunger in America. Equally important as the vast hunger itselt is its trend. J. Larry Brown says "evidence in dicates that hunger is getting worse rather than better." As a result of the above, we encourage Congress to reduce the level of defense spending and maintain or increase the amount set aside for the food support budget. Fight Against Illiteracy The fight against illiteracy must continue. Think about it! People who are illiterate can't read or fill our job applications, insurance reports, medical forms, house contracts apartment leases or other simple papers used ln everyday These peopfe can't read street signs, food labels, or other common writings. As a result they have trouble finding jobs, keeping employ ment or transitioning to better paying vocations. They may have trouble buying simple foods, or getting a place to stay. When traveling out of their own neighborhoods, they may get lost as easily as they were young children. Illiteracy is particularly devastating in the Black community. Next to Black on Hlack crime, illiteracy may have the biggest negative impact in the Black community. This is especially true since the dropout rate of Black children is so high and the reading and writing levels of many of those staying in school is far below what it should be. These gloomy facts don't help us get or keep jobs or move through modern life as easily as individuals should. There's no question that dfort to eliminate illiteracy is one of the best Ways to ekvate the average individual. TlleRfore-, we feel that f&,._. at-ucation cuts in the current xcentuates the of IIBid Will gradu,.,. &fw-oour. country's overaJJ infdligence level d l .own the ,....of ignorance. JlB (Jffler -words, the 1mply 'liM" Machine Pushes Rubin Padgett To Victory When no one personality stands out among the flock, it is the shepard himself, who will determine who shall be the greatest among them. It ap pears as if it was a foregone conclusi on who that choice would be where the District 3 County Commission election i s concerned. The pQwer. packed, well-financed cam paign of nursing hom e direc tor Rubin Padge tt ripp ed through opposition candidate s like a Texas wind s torm roar ing over the prairie Padgett won the District 3 ract with RUBI N PADGETT better than a 51 percent advan tage among a field of five. William Raspberry -. I Clarence Pendleton: Candidate For Mr. Butterfingers WASHINGTON -The left fielder (in the old story) has been a bit of a disaster for his team. In three consecutive inn ings he has misjudged, misplayed or just plain drop" ped routine fly balls. The ex asperated c()ach decides to bench Mr. Butterfingers and put himself in leftfield for the remainder of the game. The very next fielding op portunity, a lazy pop fly, well inside the line, finds the player-coach circling con fidently' glove at the ready' only to dropthe ball for an er ror: Back in the dugout, when the Qpponents are, finally retired, the coach glares at the man replaced and tetls him: "You've got that riOsi tion s<;r\(:wed up so bad NOBOOY ca(l play it now." Clarence Pendleton Jr., the loose-tongued chairman of the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights : ; Is 'making a strong bid to become black America's Mr. Butterfingers. The problem is not rhat Pendleton's positions are without merit. In fact, a good many of his conservative no tions might find substantial support among blacks. Pendleton's problem is that he stittes his unorthodox views with such reckless -that he threatens to make the dght-of-center tion unplayable by <\flY selfblack leader, including some in positions of leadership -are rethinking the Democratic-basket strategy that left them without in fluence in the Reagan White House. But when Pendleton charges the leadership with having led their followers into a "political Jonestown" and accuses them of hustling race for money, he makes that rethinking more difficult. Some among the black leadership must entertain an occasional doubt on the sub ject of quotas .,...._ at least to the point of questioning the morality or a system that allows middle-class blacks to avoid direct competition with their white counterparts but instead puts .them in an unfair competition with low-Income blacks. Sorrie of these leaders rriust be wonder ing how long the legacy-of slavery argument tan justify special treatment for blacks. But when Pendleton describes as ''new racisls" those who see a need for remedies for the continuing Of more subtle) discriminarion, he forces them to the defens'ive. There is a growing sense, among blacks, that. many of the old S;trategies have run their course ru,td that the time is ripe for a new on what their future direction should be ... B\It how can Spearheaded by the power ful Io c;ll .lol)gshoreman 's union headed, by local. city councilman, Pert!f.c. Harvey Jt., the Padgeti campaign ac tually shipwrecked the op pqsition as some of the Black community's biggest names put added muscle -and knowhow, assuring a first round knockout. If such a machine is held intact, politic s in District 3 in the future will be but an exercise in futility. Even with the endorsement of the powerful Tampa Tribune, Mr. Padgett's closest oppo nent Bennie Small Jr. could not force a runoff. Padgett meets local school teacher, Dr. Leonard Campbell, the Republican opposition in the genera l election. Dr. Camp bell, who also i s Black, assures that a Black person will re main on the commission. Pre sent commissioner E.L Bing did not seck rc-cleetion. Padgett, who did poorly in the predominately Black precincts in an earlier race against Perry Harvey for a seat on the Tampa City Council, looked like a favorite Black son this time out. He all but crushed Small in such precincts this time. Mr. Small, who had little name recogni tion in the Black community, never seemed to have really gotten his campaign among Blacks off the ground. He fail ed miserably in attracting big names in the Black community to his side. Mr. Padgett should well congratulate his campaign staff as manager Randolph Kinsey did an excellent job of putting tO.getJter a well_organizd effort. Padgt;!tt was endorsed bY well-defined broad croS$-section of com. muniiy inclpding scores of ministers. The en dorsement of Rev. A. Leon Lowry all but sealed the lOmb for Padgett opposition A precision job was well done. Hopefully, such unity will remain intact and be as deter mined in helping Padgett represent the community well and with dignity. With misery stariqg so many of our people in the face, there is much to be done on the county commis sion to remedy some critical situations. This corner has said oftentimes that the Black community must develop an agenda for achieving such goals and objectives beneficial to its citizens. A Black among other 19-


M OPINIO HER VIEW ======= By Rudolph Harris ============== A Black Will Be Seated Come May 14, 1985 the Hillsborough Board of Coun ty Commissioners will its first elected Black. This fact was assured when Rubin Padgett outdistanced four other candidates to capture the democratic nomination from District Three. Leonard Camp. bell, running as a Republican is also Black and will face Padgett in the general election May 14th Padgett garne r ed 51% of the votes cast on March 12th. His victory came as a resultt of his political experience, nall.le recognition, the efforts of some qedicated campaign workers and nine months of intense campaigning. Padgett has no time to celebrate his victory. He must now cam paign against his Republican foe It had been projected that last Tuesday's election would be a light turnout. In the early morning hours, it became ob vious that this forecast was correct. The morning hours saw a 9 percent voter turnout that improved to 14 percent by the t i me the polls closed. It is amazing that so few people Ced that an election going on. I sat near several polls and watched people walk back and forth without even looking at the polk I saw folks go in and out of houses near polling places without looking in that direc tion District Three alone has some 60,000 registered voters who were eligible to vo t e Tuesday Yet, only 14 percent of that number cared to exer-Is It Peace Or Frolic? cise their vote. apathy among both Blacks and whites will eventually destroy our democratic system. I cannot the voter apathy that exists among VO\ers. How can we be so un concerned about the people who will make the laws and the decisions that affect our dai'ly lives? We must realize that voring is a right, a privilege and part of our civic duty. Voting j s part of being American. I know by now, the voters in the c ounty should be tired of the county commissioners' race. A lot of controversy has surrounded the election. Suits were filed, injunctions were issued, the election was can celled and much bad publicity evolved. But; voters must go back to the polls again. Come May 14th, the general election will take place, and I certainly hope more voters will get in volved this time than the last time. The kind of government we get depends on the kind of people who get elected. May 14th will be a red letter date in politics for Black people. It will mark the first time a Black has been elected to the Board of County Com. missioners. E. L. Bing has served as a member of the board, but he was appointed .. We will never have peace in the world until men ever ywhere recognize that ends are not cut off from means because the means represent the ideal in the mak ing, and the end in proces s Ultimately, you 1 can't reach good ends through evil means, because the means represent the seed and the end repre s ents the tree." Martin ruther King Dr. King, irt one of the man y peace sermons he left with us, also s aid: .... A na tion that c.ontinues year after year to spend more money on milita ry defense than on pro grams of social uplift is ap proaching spiritual death." Here lies sufficient reasons to wonder why one should by the governor. Only the United States Congress lacks a represen tative from our county .that is Black. That may well be some time in the future. The Hillsborough County School Board asked the Reverend A. Leon Lowry to be seated because it was the will of the voters. The voters sent James Hargrett, Jr. to Tallahassee to sit with the Hillsborough County delegation The voters of this city chose Perry C. Harvey, Jr. to take a seat on the City Council and come May 14th, the voters will pick either Rubin Padgett or Leonard Campbell to take a seat on the County Com mission. Those Blacks who have been elected and Mr. Bing, who was al?pointed, have all served well in their respective jobs. They have proven to all that Black people are capable of holding a political office and could do The Doctor's In ... No appointment necessary. M .D. on duty. X-ray and lab. 2810 W Buffalo Ave Tampa 8 7 7-8450 acr oss I r o m S t. Joseph s Hospita l 13210 North 30th St.. Tampa 977-2777 n orth o r V A Hospital 206 E. Bra ndon Blv d., Brando n 681-5 5 71 260 0 U S ttwy 1 9 North a c r oss r ro m Countrysid e M all 799-2727 ponder what is really going on in Geneva, Switzerland be tween the United States and the Soviet Union. I s it peace or frolic ? One may well try to shun the fatalistic attitude, but if historical reasoning has any substance at all, man will eventually destroy himself here on earth. And how disloyal and unpatriotic this pen must be to suggest that the author of this destruction may well be the United States of America. Tragically, more than anything else, President Ronald Wilson Reagan over the last four years has launch ed this world on a tragic course hell bent on an in evitable rendezvous with a deathly destiny. That the super powers presently approach and sit at the table of peace bearing the sword rather than the olive branch can be found in the present proposed budget l?efore Congr:ess No sooner than the oath of office was taken in 1981, Mr Reagan decided that America should pursue peace via the most burgeoning 9efense budget in American history. Or was peace the real aim? Russia, whose history leans more toward peace thari any nation on the face of the earth, \vas forced to revamp its own peace-centered fiscal budget to prepare for s uch Reagan madness. Let us not forget that it was the Russian Czars who proposed the first world peace conferences at the Hague in HQlland. Ever since, the Russian people have been ducking, as tht>y had in prior his tor), one invader another. Mr. Reagan, locked in to "Star Wars, isn't aoou1 to fool such wise and wintered people. What frolic they must envision from Washington. Mr. Reagan in his defense rhetoric, plays dangerous games with American lives in the name of peace. However, is such peaceful" military ventures worth sending millions of Americans into chronic poverty? The frolic having been cast at the it as well as any other race of people. These people have effectively served all of the people and at the same time provided that voice and that leadership that Blacks needed for so long. These people should be com mended for the very fine job that they are doing and they deserve the support of all of us. In the aftermath of Rubin Padgett's victory for the Democratic nomination, Councilman Perry C. Harvey, Jr. said he would like to think th!lt ''there is a new beginning in politics for Black people." I certainly hope that Mr. Harvt:y is right. If he is, Black people must shake the political apathy that threate.ns to American pe9ple compounds dangerous elements. Looking at the usual so-called economic indicators, Mr. Reagan tells us that the economy is on the upswing. He further peddles the frolic that at Geneva the bottom line will be complete for America, peace and pros perity. A s long a s people are asked to pay for and finance defen s ive budg e t s bulging at the seam s enlarging a military with e ven more devastating weapon s the end will read war purchased at tfle expense bankruptcy and poverty for too many millio p s. Peace and Prosperity, such' glorious ends shall never be achieved through such inglorious means as presently we witness. With four solid years ahead to do more damage, the people of America are caught up in the most dangerous situation ever confronting any civiliza tion. By the same token, they are endowed, as well, with humanity's most golden op porhmity. They can act llnd avoid history's pathetic words, "Too late." The world need not die of such frolic. Today may well be mankinds last chance to choose, as Dr. King said, ... between chaos and community." Raspberry (Continued From Page 4-A) how can you question the validity of the programs you lately espoused, when Pendleton accuses you, public ly, of peddling pain and not progress" for your people? If he were an mainstream gadfly, or a stand-up comic cum social critic some of Pendleton's studied insults might find their mark. But sitting as he does in a post that had, from its incep tion, been a part of the civil rights establishment, he off only as an opportunist seeking to curry favor with his white conservative sponsors. His vitriolic remarks do not trigger discussions Of the issues he claims to feel ly about; they only discussions of Clarenc Pendleton. That reaction if one credits him with a degree o seriousness, serves Pendleton as poorly as it serves the whi conservatives who hoped that he might serve as bridge tween themselves and black.s who find conservative pri ciples generally attractive. Pendleton' s abras ive i temperance bids to force in s ilence those black s, who, privately, think it's time for blacks to get out o f Robert Wood s on call s "alms race Hi s t o -hell-with your-sensibilities approac threaten s to make vatism such a s crewed-up pos i tion that no black with claim to leader s hip can play it > Cl Q. :L


1 = fo-1. M.H.S./T.H.S. CLASS OF 1948 The Middleton-Don Thompson Cfass of 1948 will hold their monthly meeting at 7:30P.M., March 18tti, at the American Legion Hall, 2504 N. 29th St. All classmates are requested to please be in attendance. Door prizes will be given at each meeting, along with birthday celebration. Members in attendance at the last meeting were Isreal Tillman, Violet Latson, Ruby Jordan, Isabel Collins, Beatrice Albertha Nelson, Clifton Williams, Sr. and Alberta Reed. Please remember in special prayer, classmate and chaplain Catherine Henry who is ver y ill in St. Jose ph Hospital. BAY CITY BOOSTERS The Bay City Boosters will meet at 7 P : M Tuesday, March 19, at the home of Mrs. Patsonella Moragne 3614 18th Street. UNIQUESOCIAL CLUB A meeting of the Unique Social Club has been announced for 7 P :M., March 16, at 2010 E. Lake Avenue, Apt. 545. TAMPA DISTRICT LAYMEN The Tampa District Laymen Organization will hold its thly meeting on Sunday, March 17th at 3:30 P.M. at First Mt. Carmel A.M.E. Church ALLEN TEMPLE MALE CHORUS All members of Allen Temple Male L:horus are asked to meet Tuesday night, March 19. at 8 P.M. This will be the last rehear sal for the Fifth Sunday in March. TAMPA COSMETOLOGISTS UNIT Tampa Cosmetologist Unit I held regular meeting on March 12, 1985 at the home of Doretha Graham. There will be a call meeting on Ma(_ch 19, 1985 with Barbara Moore 2002 E. Columbus Drive. Members are asked to please be present and on time. The Annual Coronation Hairstyle Show & Dance has been finalized. It will be held on March 30, 1985 at the v : est tampa Convention Center. REATHA WILLIAMS COUNCIL On Saturday, March 16, at 4 P.M., members of.the Reatha Williams Council of the Lily White S.B.A. will have a very im portant meeting at the home of Mrs. Lee, 1930 Union Street. WELD-0-RAMA The Welding Shop and The Vica Club of Tampa Bay Vocational-Technical High School, 6410 Orient Road, In association with The Florida West Coa,st Section of the American Welding Society and The Welding Shop Advisory Committee cordially invites you to the Fourteenth Weld-0-Rama. The Weld-0-Rama will be held in the Welding Shop on Monday Night, 18, from 7 to 9 P.M. The students ..J!! demonstrate these processes: Shellded Metal Ar.c"W ing, Gas Tungsten ARC Welding, Gas Metal Arc Wei g, Flu;( Cored Arc Welding, Oxygen-Acetylene Brazing ; Oxygen-Acetylene Cutting, Plasma Arc Cutting and Weld Testing The special guests, RuneU and Hy Mizell will use nlits-boltswahs and turn them into little people representing all walks tfe, including arts, sports, and humorous situations. Colonel Sam Parker will demonstrate his own art form by creating sculpture from found items which is sometimes called jurik art. Refreshments will be served. BAY CITY TEMPLE DAUGHTERS OF ELKS Sponsors PRE-ST. PATRICK DAY CHAMPAGNE BRUNCH SATURDAY, MARCH 16,1985 10:00 A.M. 2:00P.M. At THE ELKS HOME 2804 E. Columbus Drive DONATION: $3.50 VICTORY TABERNACLE M.B. CHVRCH 2716 North 34th Street 7TH ANNIVERSARY OBSERVANCE SUNDAY, MARCH 17,1985 \ \ 3:30P.M. Speaker \ BRO .. LARRY CARR REV E. BENTLEY .. l>res1dent & Of ... Community M .D. Church Mutual Amenca Corp. Everyone Is Cordially Invited JOHN L. OVERSTREET, Pastor SIS ADA V. OVERSTREET, Chairperson SIS. MARLIN MEROlA & SIS. ESTRELLIT A BERRY .. Finance Committee ------------... --.-., __ ........... FIRST MT. CARMEL A.M.E. CHURCH 4406 26th Street REV. E. R. WILLIAMS Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Morning Worship, 11 A.M. Evening Worship, 5:30PM Bible Study, Thursday, 7:30P.M. MT. VERNON PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH 1719 Green Street Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Worship, 11 A M. Bible Study, Tues. 7 P.M. Everyone Is Welcome Bro. La rry B. Horde, Sr. Deacon Sis. Patricia Horde, Sel". THE MIRACLE REVIVAL TEMPLE 290J N. Nebrosko Avenue Speci_ol Healing And Blessing Services Each SUNDA \' AIII:JO A.M. You Are lnviled To Come Worship With Us. Whatever Your Problem Or Needs May Be You Will Get Help n These Services APOSTlE E. LOCKHART Founder & Director God' s M{nisler Of Faith, Will 8e1 Ministering In Every SerVice To Meet Your: Needs. Prayer For Th_e Sick And Afflicted. : And Counselling. THE GORDONAIRES Will Present A GOSPEL SINGING PROGRAM At THE OF GOD 3403 34th Street (At 26th Avenue) ELDER J : KENNEDY, Pastor SATURDAY MARCH 16 At 7:30P.M. Groups: SOUTHERN TONES, STARLIGHTS, SPRING HILL MALE CHORUS, MIGHTY STARS OF JOY, WILSON FAMILY, DIXONAIRES, HEAVENLY TRUMPETS, GOSPEL WARRIORS, HOUSE OF PRAYER SINGERS, VICTORY TABERNACLE, And Many More. Mt. Sinal Christian Mission Of St. Pete Mt. Sinal Gethsemane Mission Of Tampa MISS FANNIE EPPERSON, President THIRD SUNDAY SERVICE, MAR. 17,3 P.M. At The Home Of MR. AND MRS. FRANK LACEY 2715 Union Street MISSIONARY GLADYS (Howard) STEBBINS ... Director and Founder MRS. DOLLIE M BROWN, Reporter CHRIST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 3304 E. Columbus Drive "The Church With A Warm Heart" Invites You To Its ANNUAL WOMEN'S DAY OBSERVANCE Sunday, March 24 At 11:00 A.M. Speaker: MRS. ELIZABETH DAVIS Theme: "AND STILL WE RISE, UPLIFTING OUR HEARTS TO CHRIST." REV. BILL CORRISTON, MRS. DELORIS BRINSON, Chairperson COMMERCIAL FREE COMMUNITY RADIO .WE'RE KEEPING SOUL MUSIC / ALIVE! WMNF 88.5 TAMPA BAY'S SOUL CONNECTION! Soul Party 9 P.M.-12 Mid. Saturday "Solid Gold Soul" Sou !Perspectives_ 9-10:30 A.M. Sunday Morning "More than music .. It's Information for and about Tampa Bay's Black community __ ... or FREE Program---..,.WMNF Guide Call226-3003 88:.5 FM


---------MT. OLIVE A.M.E. CH U RCH 1747 LaSalle Street Observes 2ND ANNIVERSA R Y WISHING YOU A 0 > o( Of The YOUNG ADUL T S And MARY E. BALLARD GOSPEL CHOI R SUND A Y MARCH 17 At 7 :30P. M MAUDE.JACKSON, Pres iding Other Program P a rticipan t s : G w e n 's Sc hool Of Mus i c. MacDill Gos oel Choir Gos pel Jubilee s S h ephe rd S a ndr a B y rd J o ne s Ill, Mt. Olive A M E M a l e K irk Brox t o n D ebra N e l son, Fay e Rutledge Phy llis Thompson, Henry Smith, HAPPY BIRTHDAY r-; Sr. A nd W i nifr e d Whigh a m .. ..' PROGRESS VILLAGE SEVENTH -DAY ADVENTIST C H UR CH Elder Theus You ng, Past o r PERSONAL MINISTRIES DAY March 16, 9:15A.M. and 11 A .M. REFLECTIONS o n 1 984 PROJECTS a nd PRESENT ATIONS ELDER PHILIP J ETT, 11 A .M S peaker KATHY R NORT O N, Personal Ministrie s Director Will Presid e S e rvices are Te mporaril y Being Held at St. JameS A.M.E. C hurch 86th Street South CHRISTIAN EDUCATION MEETING At MT. SINAl A.M.E. ZION CHURCH 2 9 09 N. Nebraska Avenue SATU RD AY, MAR C H 1 6 At 10 A M. JOHN COBB DR. MOZELL MITCHELL Speaker ... Pastor SISTER J. CURRY Christian Education District Director SHANNA SUTTLE Shanna Nic ole Suttle celebr at ed he r 5 t h b ir thda y T hur s day March 1 4 Sh e at t e nds Will i a ms E lementar y S c hool whe re s h e is i n M rs Ne l son's H e a dstar t Clas s. She will c ont i nue her celeb r a ti o n w i th family frie nds Sa t ur day at McDonald s. Shanna i s the daughter of Mr. and Mrs James Suttle. John Jerome Speights III is celebrating his 2nd birthday March 16. He is the son of Levon and John; grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Louis (Ruth) Wilson; great-grandson of Ruby Martin; godson of Mount calvary Seventh-Day Adventist Junior Academy Celebrates Education Weekend Friday Evening, March 15th and Saturday, March 16th Church Theme: Three Steps To Eternity School !.Home Speaker For Fr]day Evening And Saturday: Mr. F red Pullins, Principal Of Oakwood College Academy And F o rmer Principa l Of M t. C al vary Seventh Da y Adventi s t Junior Academy. Services Friday Night Service7:00 P ;M.-Featuring Wa yne Leonard, Carlton Burg ess & Deadra Johnson Worsh i p Hour11:00 A.M. Sabbath School 9:00A. M. Youth Hour 4:30P.M. -Panel Discussion !'pedal Guest DR. NORWIDA MARSHALL ... Associate Di r e c tor Of Education, Southern Union Conference Seventh Day Adventists. Mount Calvary Seventh-Day Adventist Junior A c adem y Extends A S pecial Invita t ion To Ever y one W h o H a s Eve r Att e nd e d Our Sch o ol To Join U s In Worship O n March 15th-16th During Th e Education Weekend. Alumni Will Be Recognized Jly Their Respec tive Class During Divine Worship. Dinner Will Served To All Guests And Alumni Following Divine Worship. The General Public I s In v ited To Worship With U s LES SON S TUDY BY ELDER 0. H PAUL Supt. Of Education, S outheastern Conference S eventh Day Adven t ists ,, JOHN SPEIGHT S Chery l n Johnson. J ohn a tten ds Pea rso n Day Car e He will b e cele brat ing h i s b i rthday with h is sister, Yyona Speig h ts, an d c ousin s a nd aun t's, Angel, S h e n a Linda an d Ol a; and uncles Vass, Fran k, Rob e r t, Ron, Billy and Rod ney an d Damon La Bro nz, a nd f r i en ds. Ms. Vetonia Viverette had 20 candles on her cake when she celebrated a birthday Mar ch 13. Vetonia parents are Mr. and Mrs T. H. (Ida) Viverette. RONALD F iELDS ST. PAUL A .M. E. CHURCH LAY ORGANIZATION Sponsors Annual LA YMfN DAY MUSICAL PROGRAM SUNDAY, MARCH 17 At 5:30 P M. At The Church St. Speake r,__.. T he Program Will Feature Choi rs Of The Cit y. REV. S. C WATERFORD Pastor Ronald Groyer Fields, best known as Jr., was one-year old March 12. His celebration was March lOth at 2005 E. Clifton Street. Ronald i s the son of Ronald and Edwina Fields; grandson of Mrs. Vera Fields, Mrs Liliian Barnes, Mrs Lillie Cochran, and late Mr. Grover "Sarge" C o chran. Am ong th ose at p a rty were his godparents Robert McCu ll o ug h a Geraldine H o gan D ennis; bro thers, Joh n l Rob inson and n um e ro us frie n ds, c ou sins and o ther relatives. GEORGE FAULKNER George Faulkner was 4years-old March 14th. He is a student at Sulphur Springs Head Start, a member at American League Playground Center, and attends Seminole Baptist Church George has a brother, Rico Clark, and a sister, Calandra Clark. He is the son of George and Ola Faulkner. George will celebrate this happy occasion among his aunts Linda Bush, Linda Barton, Shena Clark, Angel and Levon Clark; un cles Frank, Robe rt and Vas s C la rk; an d c o usi n s, J o e l e ne, Lisa, C.C a n d Gail Cl a rk. ASHLEY SMITH Ashley Evette Smith celebrated her first birthday Mar c h 14 in Rivera Court. Ashley is the daughter o f Ms. Remonda G. Sm ith, and grandd a ugh t er of Mrs. Vivian Sm ith and Mrs. M a rtha J ames. 2615 CHIPC O Rev. S C. La w s on Pas tor S un d ay S chool, 9:30A. M. Mo rning Worshi p II A.M. Cl a s s > ::s ::1. ... ... ::I" ... cs ::s [ll


..c: I c ., = < = .... = = 'iS = ;: LISA SHERELL PITTS This is Lisa Sherell Pitts, daughter of Mrs. Alva Cail, and member of Mt. Sinai A.M.E. Zion Church. Lisa plans to at tend University of South Florida to major in the field of Nursing. Her career goal is to become a Registered Nurse Born under the sign of Aquarius, Lisa is 18-years-old, 5'4", and enjoys cheering, dancing, swimming, and skating. Her philosophy of life is: "To have faith and trust in God. To take each day one day at a time, and to live life like it's your 'fast." Lisa is attracted to a man who is attractive, well respected, and one who knows how to treat a lady. Her favorite star is Prince. TYER TEMPLE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Celebrates Its 92ND ANNIVERSARY With ANNUAL. BANQUET MARCH 15, 1985 -7:30P.M. FELLOWSHIP HALL, Ross & Central Avenues Theme: "Christian People Working TogetherWorks." Sponsored By THE TRUSTEES DONATION: $JO.OO REV. STEVEN NUNN REV. JOHN ADAMS, JR .. Speaker ... Pastor Other Participants: MR. S J. WILSON, MR. JOHN A COST A, JR., MRS. MILDRED HANKERSON-LEWIS, MRS. ARIA NUNN, MRS OLIVIA CARMICHAEL-BROWN, MRS. RITA SEATE And MRS JACKIE WILDS. MRS. LOIS D. MILES, Chairperson THE MAL.E CHORUS Of GREATER MORNING STAR MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 1415 5th Avenue Celebrates 5TH ANNIVERSARY MARCH 16 & 17, At 7:30P.M. SAT., THE L.. D. GOSPEL. MASS CHOIR Of Ocala Presented In Concert SUN., MUSICAL. PROGRAM Featuring Various Choirs Of The City. DEACON WILLIE SWEET, President REV. E. WASHINGTON, Pastor NORTHSIDE M.S. CHURCH 5706 N. 40th Street ... Pastor Sunday School, 10 A.M Morning Worship, 10:45 A M. Evening Worship, 6 P.M. The Pastor Will Preach At Both Se rvices The JORDAN CHORUS Will Furni s h The Mu s ic. The Public I s Invited MORNING GLORY M.B. CHURCH 7510 N. 40th Street ... Pufor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Morning Wonhip, 11 A.M. The Public Is Invited FIRST UNION MB CHURCH 3707 E. Chelsea ELDER C. J. LONG ... Pastor Sunday School, 10 A.M. Morning Worship, 11 A.M. Evening Worship, 6 P.M. Prayer-Bible Study, Wed., 7P.M. NEW LIGHT MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 3012 N. 22nd Street ... Pastor SUNDAY SCHOOL, 9:30A.M. MORNING WORSHIP, 11 A.M. REV. EZELt BERRIEN Pastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Worship, 11:00 A.M. On FRIDAY Night At 7:JO .'P.M: Ebenezer Is Programmed AfSolid Rock Baptist Church, Rev. Oorne, Pastor. The Junior Choir Will Serve. Evening Worship1(i:30 P.M. Bible Study / Prayer, Tues., 7:30 'vprvn lnP Is Always Welcome NEW CANAAN M.S. CHURCH PRISON CRUSADE BUILDING 29th Street & 21st Avenue Ita. REV. J A MES S H EPPARD Past or S und ay S c h ool 1 0 A M M o rn i n g W o r s h ip, I I A.M. B .T.U 5 P M Evening Wo r s h ip, 6 P M First & T h ird Sunday Vis itors Are Welcome CHURCH OF CHRIST 131 2 W. Nassau Street Tampa F l a. 33607 DAVID ATKISON, Min SUNDAY: Bible Study. 10 A.M. & 5 P.M. Worship, II A.M. & 6 P.M TUESDAY: Ladies Study 10 A.M Regular Study, 7:30P M THURSDAY: Song Service & Prayer Meeting 7:30P .M. GRACE MARY M.S. CHURCH 3901 37th Street \ \ ELDER THOMAS J. REED ... Pastor School, 9:30 1\.M. Morning Service, 11 A.M Evening Service, 5:30P.M. Bible Study, Wed., 7 P.M. ST, JOHN M.B. CHURCH 34012Sth Avenue pr ELDER EDDIE NEWKIRK Putor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Service, 11 A.M. Bible Study, Wed. 7 P.M. REHEARSALS: Youth, Tues., 6 P.M. No. 2, Tues., 7:30; No. I & Voung Adults, Wed., 8 P.M. LIVING WORD CHRISTIAN CENTER Palm River Recreation Center 58th St. And Palm River Rd. y .., PASTOR CLYDE F. DVULol'.ft Praise & Worship Service -11 AM Faith & Deliverance Service 6 PM Come And Be A Part Of Our Wor ship Experience. Radio Ministry Each Saturday At 1:15 P.M. On WCBF 0010am). 24th AVENUE CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST 1703 24th Avenue 1 A. 1 Pastor Sunday School, 9 :45A. M. Worship Service, 11:00 A.M Evening Service, 7:30P.M: Bibl e S tud y, W e d ., 7:30P.M. Y.P W W. F r i., 7 :30P.M. Wonted: CHURCH MUSICIAN Pho. 689 3023 247-10 37 COLLEGE HILL CHURCH GOD IN CHRIST .. Pastor .. Sunday School, 9:30A M. Morning. Woroh i p, 11: 00 A M Y P W.W., 5 :30P. M Evening Worohip. 7 :00P. M Tues. & Fri., Services, 7 : 00 NIW SALIM MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 405 North Oreaon ... 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 FRH:NDSHIP M H CHURCH 441 3 35th Street REV. M. MURRAY .. llastor Sunday School, 9 :45A. M Morning Worship, 11 A.M. Evening Worship, 5 P.M. Prayer Meeting, Tuesday, 7:30P. M Visitors Are Welcome fiRST BAPTIST CHURCH Of LINCOLN GARDENS 4202 Palmetto Street Pastore Sunday Schoo"t: 9 :30A.M. Each Sunday Morning Servic6.1TA. M. Evening Service. 6 P.M First And Third Sundays B T. U 5 P M. Eoch Sunday Pro.yer & Bible Study At 7P.M.


Arts Council Cocktail-Buffet Gala To Benefit Dance Scholarship Fund In an effort to support the growth of the arts in the Tampa area and the training of professional performing ar tists, a gala cocktail benefit has been pian ned for Monday, March 18th at the Rusty Pelican on Rocky Point Drive in Tampa. The purpose of the gala will be to raise money for a scholarship fund for profes sional dance training for young residents of TampaHillsborough County. In the weeks following the benefit, a panel of community members aQd darice experts will be gathered to .. \\(Ork out the for the Dan ce fl.m'd as criterit. r .for selecting redj.\)ients. Tb gala it .lookpo be a real special eve.n t:;.; i} he evening fest-ivities >:w)'tt include THf 29TH $TR,ffT CHURCH Of CHRIST 3310 29th Street 6ible School, 9:45A.M. 11 AM & 6 PM Bible Clases: Sunday, 5 PM Monday, 7 P.M. Prayer And Song Service, Wednesday, 7 P.M. cocktails, buffet dinner, and music provided by the Liquid Bebop Jazz Band. The guest of honor for this affair will be Arthur Mitchell, artistic direc tor of the Dance Theatre of Harlem. During the eveni Mr. Mitchell and some of the company dancers, share their exciting experiences us, and present a short video about the Dance Theatre of Harlem School and Company. The Dance Theatre of Harlem, performing at Ruth Eckerd Hall March 19-2lst, is one of this country's premiere ballet companies. The company has performed for queens and presidents all over the world to rave reviews and acclaim.Jn.iadditjon to excitement, <;om pan y generates.,: die Theatre of Harlem SChool :is highly respected for jts excelle.rit training of young : Despite 'the, alluring glainour of the cothpany '1s iofernational reputation, Mr., has focused special on sharing his artistiC l alefils with young artists from the ghettos andof major citi .eS. through(l\lt .. this The paH i lis borough .. co 'un(y. 'and local Tarupa Ar FAMINE: ETHIOPIA'IN PflOPHECY Isaiah 20:2-6 Verses 3-5: "AND THE LORD SAID hiKE AS MY SERVANT ISAIAH HATH WALKED NAKED AND BAREFOOT THREE YEARS FOR A SIGN WONDER UPON EGYPT AND UPON ETHIOPIA, SO SHALL THE KING OF ASSYRIA LEAD AWAY THE EGYPTIANS CAPTIVE, YOUNG t-!AKED A:ND BAREFOOT: EVEN WITH THEIR BUTTOCKS UNCOV'E,REQ TO Tj.JE SHAMEOF E GYPT. AND iHEY SHALL BE AF.WAID :JA'Nb OF ETHIOPIA THEIR EXProverbs BUT SIN IS A REPROACH TO ANY PEOPCE{ 1. -History. : tf.ll' v:Htot any llotlon or any person that tail to recognizeand God, will both pbysically, natiOnally Thousan.ds die d aily all the world tnfil!ratlon. Afnca, India China Haiti; andaft the'commumst countnes, the mo s t, they fai :ito and,. l\'Orship God, the CreaiOr of the Universe arid Jesus .: ;,. Genesis 12: I : l_}""'7 God Abram He wip. a great nation pf.'tbe earth will be blesse d / Na. tice:B b' ESS TffEM' THAT BLESS Tl:fEE, AND I WILL CURSE TUEMTHAT(:URSE THEE." 11. Deuteron. o .... v Far;nlnels under t,e_ curse. Verses 16-18 SHALL THOU BE IN THE CITY, IN'THE FIELD, IN THY BASKET AND IN THY STORE. CURSED SHAL!BE THE FR(JIT OF. fREY BODY AN,D THE FRUIT OF THEY LAND, TH E INCliEASE OF THEY CATTLE AND THE OF THEY SHEEP: Verse :24 ..-THE LORD SHALL MAKE THE RAIN OF.THY LAND POWDER AND DUST: FROM HEA YEN SHALL IT COME DOWN UPON UNTIL-THOU BE DESTROYED : In 2 \he Ethiopians battled against Abraham's seed, dod's chosen were defeated! .":Ezekiel 30:1" 9 Ethiopia, Libya, Lydia and all those who JOin them.in people are u.nder the cyrse. Jeremiah Tile Egyptians, the Ethiopians, tlie Libyans and the .. in .. ,., Jeremiah 38:7-13 and 39:15 18, God rewarded the EthiOpian for his faithful ARTHENIA JOYNER, Esq. thenia L. Joyner, chairwoman for the gala, are both excited about the proSpects ofstarting a Dance Scholarship : Fund in the bay area. Ms. )oyner has stated: "I sincerely 1 believe that cultural enrichment pro vides an extra dimension to life, consequently, lam sup porting this noble endeavor. I am convin:C:ed that the establishment of a Schoiarship Fund will enable many ing dancers ; aftistic dreams and arribitions. This is a rare opportu' nity for the im.pro;-e the o.J'' our and to be a part af. this ojoneel-ing -.:enture .'! respoQsible the dance .SCh = Q. :::!.


fl.) = e .c I .. G: ''Support Sentinel Advertisers'' Sale Prices aood thru sat., March 16th. WE RESERVE THE RICHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. see the yellow pages fOr the Eckerd nearest you. 7 99YOURCHOICE DICI .. ECH SOLAR Regs. to 10 .99 --Roll -On AnhPet"Spnillnl 9 9 (: AQUAMARINE SHAMPOO, CONDITIONER 15-QZ., LOTION 14.8Z., HI & DRI1.50Z. or 2Z. or CLEAN & CLEAR CLEANSER SOZ. 1 ANT ROACH r=41 COME IN & PICK UP OUR c 4-Page Sale Circular. Now Available In All Stores Plus. take advantage of the savings listed below. 113.995=. 1 ,,.. .... ,. 19.99S_u.l


THE fiRST BORN HOUSE OF PRAYER PENTECOSTAl.. 805 East Henderson REVIVAL SERVICES MARCH 18 Thru MARCH 24, At 8 :00P.M. The Pastor ELDER BERNARD McCRAY Will Be The Speaker For This Great Revival. Everyone Is Invited To Come And Hear This Annointed Man Of God. Please Come And Be Blessed SIS. DO VIE TUCKER, Reporter ELDER McCRAY THE GENERAL. MISSION SOCIETY Of NEW SAL.EM M.B. CHURCH 405 North Oregon Avenue Observes Its ANNUAL. MISSION EMPHASIS SUNDAY MARCH 24 At II :00 A.M. Will Deliver The Message Dr. Lyom I s Pastor Of Betkl Mrtropulitan Bapti s t Churc h Of S l. Prlersbur&; Prnldtnt Of The Florida General Bapll s t Conventi o n, In c ; And Vice PrHident Of Tht Nalio nal Bapll s t Connnllon, USA,Inc. REV. J.P. SAUNDERS ... Pastor MRS MARIE H. WIMBERLY ... President The Public Is Cordially Invited To Attend. Peace Baptist Church Observes 48th Anniversary Sunday, March 17th 11 A.M. & 3 P.M. 260724th A venue Guest Speakers: REV. C. D. DIXON REV E. GORDON Rev. C. D Dixon, Pastor Of St. Luke AME Church, Will Be In Charge Of The Morning Service. He Will Be Accom panied By His Church. The Rev. E. Gordon And Congregation Of New Macedonia M.B. Church Will Be In Charge At 3 O'clock. Dinner Will Be Served Following Each Service Rev. Jessie Manley, Interim Pastor Attend! MARRIAGE Larry James Brooks, 31, Tampa, and Sheryl Darl enf' Anglin, 29, Tampa. ,_ Moise Vidor, 27 ,;"tampa, and Carolyn Denise Edwar d 25, Tampa. :c}.Vesley Lee Colbert, 35, Taltwa, and Linda Marie Nor ton, 31, Tampa. Boris Renard Hammond, 23, Tampa, and Valencia Patrice Mitchell 24, Tamp a. Frank Jerome Burne y, 29, Plant City, and Ode ss a Denise Waring, 22, Plant City. Lathorio Martinez Lee, 19 Plant City, and Catherine Pearl Brown, 19, Plant Cit y Duanne Permon Anderson, 26, Largo, Cynthia Marie Jackson, 24, Plant City. Alvin Junious Bailey, 26, Tampa, and LaFonda Catrice Battle, 19, Tampa. Bernard Bennett, 38, Tam pa, and Mae Ethel Watts, 28, Tamp a. Olukayode Dipo Badmus, 22, Lutz, and Sharon Rosetta Townsend 24, Lutz. John David Washington, II, 21, Brandon, and Cheryl Vanessa Johnson, 22, Tampa. SHRINERS CLUB 3 HARRAM TEMPLE N0.23 TALENT And SCHOLARSHIP PAGEANT MARCH I6, 7 :30to 10 PM MARTIN L. KING CTR. 2300 N. Oregon A v enue DONATION: $2.00 ST. MARK L.EE M.B. CHURCH 250114th-Avenue REV OTHA LEE JONES ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:45A. M Morning Service 11:00 A.M. Tr11ining Union 5:00P.M. Regular Service, 6:00P.M. SINGINGI SINGINGI SINGINGI SUNDAY, MARCH 17 At 2:45P.M. .;: THE TRAVELING WONDERS Of Meigs, Ga. The SWEET ANGELS Of Tampa, The VOICES OF PRAISE And The SPIRITUAL HIGHLIGHTS Of Tampa. Also, A Duel Between MR. LEROY COPELAND Of Meigs And DEACON '-' """'"'' ... COPELAND Of Tampa. At ST. MATTHEW M.S. CHURCH LICENSES Bud Jake Sutton, 67, Tam pa, and Henrietta Viola S i.iwn, 37, Tampa. She's A Winner epps, Jr., 20, Tam pa, and Cynthia Eugenia Stephens, 20, Tampa. Paulemon Cesar, 24, Tam pa, and Minnie Bell West, 45, Tampa. Michael Anthony Bruce 23, Tampa, and Paulette Philon, 22, Tampa. Jasper Lee Brisbon, 32, Tampa, and Flossie Ann Johnson, 23, Tampa. Edward Bernard Hills, 30, Tampa, and Flolirla Sharande THERESA SHORT' Robinson 29, Tampa. Theresa Short, a 16-year-old Charles Adderley, 53, Tam-junior at Tampa Bay Tech, pa, and Alberta Jordan, 42, placed first in Clerk Typist II Tampa. :-m lhe FBLA District Com Mark Antonio Birch, 23, petition. She will compete at Tampa, and. Geraldine the State Con Johnson, 34, Tampa. ference in Orlando in April. Ronald Terrence Johnson, Theresa is the daughter of 29, Tampa, and Idana Dorsey, Fred and Marilyn Short. 25, Tampa. Nelson Sacremont, 42, Tampa, and Paula Lisa Ken drick, 18, Tampa. the Baha'i Faith Unitin g the world ... One lieart at a time Walter Wyatt Perdue, 24, Tampa, and Luvenia Brady, 22, Tampa. Far fnforrn..liotl Coif: 253-0606 COME AND JAM AT THE CASTI..EI EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT LOCATED ON THE CORNER OF 17th STREET AND 18th A VENUE IN YBOR CITY STARTING MARCH 15, 1985. FRIDAY, AGES AND OVER This Week's Special Feature THE TUCKER TWINS A warm-up s how before their Big Concert March 22, at Curtis Hixon Center. FEATURING TWO D. J s-''1". Special Attraction V{}'.l'Jt! J ,, The Young Lovers LIVE E NT E RTAINMENT DURING DANCE ADMISSION ONLY$ 1 .50 ""'' MUSIC STARTS PROMPTLY AT 8 :00P. M PROPER DRESS R EQUIRED! THE NEW MT. ZION GOSPEl.. CHORUS Is Hold ing Their 29th ANNIVERSARY On Sunday, March 17, At3:00 P M. Anniversary Sermon Brought By Rev. James Marion Pastor, New Philadelphia M B Church. Musical Progrvm Monday, March Ht, 7:30P.M. Various Choir s And Groups In The Tam pa-St. Peter s burg Area Have Been Invited To Parti c ipate Sis. Mary Jon es. President Sis. Toynetta Williams, Program Chairper s on Rev. Leste r J Car t e r Sr. P astor REV. JAMES MARION HOWARD UNIVERSITY ALUMNI CLUB OF CENTRAL FLORIDA C. E WRIGHT, D.D.S., President HOWARD ROUNDUP GRADUATES FORMER A N D PRESE NT STUDENTS SUN DAY, MARCH 17, 1985 3:00 P : M. AKA SORORITY HOUSE 412 7TH AVE. (Cor Central Ave.) Tampa, Florida .... Ul .... IC QO Ul I f 1:1"


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Tampa Athletes .Of Yesteryear t.; WITH BY C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, _Ill (A Weekly Series) : Janese She.-Gave Up Sports For Child Development H RANDY doing in .volleyball. The track coach w at you want to o IS the best persuaded her to come out. BY R4NDOLPH IQJNStl' ... way to enjoy it. Even though She participted A n the high The All American your elders have the widsom hurdles, 440 yard relay, and .. _r; The 1985 All-American team is one that any college or team would be proud to It is the kind of team that can go into the National Basketball Association today and be a winner in a short period of time. The super talented team has everything a can dream There is sJ>eed, power, side scoring, outside scoring inside dominatipn on defense, the ability to rebound, power and finess. The boss man of this year's All-American team is Georgetown's Pat Ewing. Ewing, who was robbed of John Wooden Award, is -0, 245 pounds and is the "Big Intimaraser." Ewing is ..... u ....... to be the number player to go in the annual draft. Ewing has speed, and finess. He has a turn around jumper eight to ten feet around bucket. Oklahoma's Waymon a 6-9 junior is on the ,_ ..... ,, .. for the third time: The all-time scoring leader at that school, Tisdale has been forc ed to play center. He has played very well at that posi tion, but his natural position is forward. Waymon can score from anywhere. He plars ex-_ ............. defense and is a strong rebounder. Chris Mullins, the star of St. John University, plays the spot. Mullins is 6-6 and score from the outside great accuracy. Mullins a smart basketball player gets the most out of his ty. He is an exceptionally foul shooter and is sure go as the 2nd or 3rd player in the draft. The fourth member of the is forward Lee of Me:mtlhls State. Lee is a 6-10, who -.is a super : He has set all kinds of """r'rno records at his schooL is also a capable re bounder who plays good defe nse. Keith is a senior who will be among the : ; first ten players drafted this year. The finaL of the first team is1;-2, 175 Johnny Dawkins, a guard from Duke University. Dawkiris is a cat quick guard who moves the ball up and the floor with great speed. He is an excellent ball handler who can penetrate a defense and dish off for easy layups. Both Dawkins and Tisdale are juniors, and it is expected < that Tisdale will declare hard Z ship and make himself eligible for the 1985 draft. Thumbs Up For ::J Calvin Peetl' All thumbs should go up for Peete. Mr Peete, the successful black golfer ...... ....... 111:1"' of knowing what is best, you the high jump. ever to,play on the PGA tol)t, still have to make that impor-After graduation, Golden recently had a one day Protant decision yourself of had many scholarship offers in AM golf tourhament with all Hwhat do I think is best for basketball, but refused them. me?" proceeds going to the Sickle "Well, my mother had Cell Foundation: The tournaJanese Golden knew what emotions about that,. but my ment was a whopping success. was best for her after she desire to play basketball in colScores of pro and amateur refused many scholarship of-lege was not there. I wanted to golfers and celebrities from all fers in basketball to pursue a devote all my time to kids. dver the country showed up career in child development. Thai was a natural high for for the event. The tourna"That is what I wanted to me. Child development was ment, was testimony to the do," she said. "My peers were my future," she stated popularity that Calvin Peete the reason why I played During vollyeball season, .. went to Atlanta for has earned from his peers and basketball, and volleyball, Golden and the Chiefs won the two years attending a junior golf fans around the nation. because they knew my height Western Conference college majoring in the-field of Some of golf's biggest names and talent would contribute to pionship. Her over-hand Child Development. "All my showed up to pay their respect the school's success." spikes and force at the net conlife I've felt that children were and to make a contribution. Janese Golden playtl.i tributed to their success. "In our shjning future. My deci The tournament was played basketball, volleyball, and volleyball," she paused and sion to give up sports may at the beautiful, plush Fiddle participated in track smiled, "it was a team effort. have hurt others, and me Stick Golf and Country Club Chamberlain High School You had to play as a team to financially, but money isn't in Ft. Myers, a city Peete now from 1975-76. In her short' win, butthe strategy was to set everything. Basically, I did cans home. The success of the career, Janese many me up for the spike." what I though was best for tournament has to be a trophies for being an outstanGolden's career did not end' me," she concluded. milestone in the life of Calvin ding athlete. While playing Pe.!te. basketball at the center and Brandon Foiled In Championship Bid By RANDOLPH KINSEY By putting on the event, forward positions, she receiv Peete donated to a very worth-ed honors for most rebounds, cause. highest free-throw percentage, LA,KELAND Last night, points while Gary Brown pitDoug's In Town player of the week, and 7,292 fans packed the ched in 17. For those of you who may highest scoring average on the Lakeland CiviCCenter to watIn 4A action, -not re01ember Doug, he is team. Janese averaged 16 ch the expected sbo<;>tout bet-Ribault eked by Doug Williams, the ring leader ppints and 8 rebounds a game, ween number one ranked Evans 5144 in a game and chief architect of the Tam"My coach gave rtte the green Miami Carol Citymdnumber was a yamer. Ribault was pa Buccaneers glory days light to shoot. I was one of the three ranked Brandon High ranked ntimber two among when the team was winning tallest players in the league: 1 School. The contest was also state's big schools while Evans more games than they were was the beginn_ expected to highlight the was unranked. losing. Well, that same Doug mg s the !State's two best basketball Roel Mercer and Chris Williams will be at Tampa e?thus1asm for players in Brandon's Toney Cooper were high for .. u ... Stadium tomorrow d1fferent from the way players Mack and Carol City's Irving while Gary Napper bombed in (Saturday). play today. Players today play Thonias. Th'e game all it 19 points for Evans. The name is the same and so like it's a championship game :hilled be mtd so were The evening session started is the game. The only difThey put a great of. stars. with the biggest mismatch fercnce is that Williams has into They did ? : f plflY tn a thriller i that was not the day when Ft. Lauderdale's teams and leagues. hke that 1n my bli$k'etball over until the firial buzzer, the Westminster manhandled Williams is now the quarterda_ys," she said. Carol City Chiefs nipped the Tefiv>le Christian from back of the Arizona Outlaws :ar andon Eagles 67-65. Jacksonville by a score of and plays in the United States This city has a reputation of The tournament got under49. Temple's leading r"nr .. r being a great c ity _for fan conh h b L D h Football League. His team is way Wit a s ootout etween was ows orsey w1t currently 2-1 in the won-loss duct.) certainly hope it lives lA Schoob, Sara$ota Booker : and Westminster column. up to that reputationort Saturand Grand Ridge Indians : led by Bob Starnes who uu.au-1 Williams will trot onto the day BoOker emerged victorious by ped in 20 points. turf of Tampa Stadjum fresh a RoN ZE S 'JAR. But the crowd came to off his best perfor,nance of the Ed Robinson ;and Derrick the final game of the year. Williams completed i 6 '-VARiETY STORE Kirce were high '' scorers for >\Jhe game between Mack of 24 passes for t 'hree 3503-A E. Hillsborough Booker with 20 points apiece. Thomas, and the crowd touchdowns and I9().yards in Tim Mathews COJltributed 18 their > money's worth The leading his team to victory DISCOUNT PRICES points. Wayne Edenfield was Toney Mack, headed for over the Jacksonville Bulls. high for Grand Ridge with 31 (Continued On Page 12-A) On the year, Williams has at tempted 81 passes and com pleted 54 for 655 yards. The last time Williams was in town, the Tampa Bay were very unsportsmanlike. 'NOW! NIGHTLY EXCEPT SUNDAYS 8 P.M. MATINEES, MON., WED., SAT. 12:45 NO MINORS -MUST Bt 18 I I I : DERBY LANE ST. PETERSBURG -FOR PER$0NAL, .-PROFESSIONAL LEGAL SERVICES RENDERED COURTEOUSLY, EFFICIENTLY_ :f\ND CONFIDENT/ALLY, THE '> ; -_ LAW OFFICES OF-fR' 0.L. BU'CK INE ., AND CAROLYN J.HouSE-PERSONAL INJURIES WRONGFUL DEATHS PROBATE AND CRIMINAL S 18 NORTH.;TAMP.A' SUITE 2.03 -TAMPA, FLA. 3360l ---------.....-...


Doug ams can still throw the ball. Fame. Money. Honors Ego fulfillment. Immortality. None of the above motivates quarterback Doug Williams anymore. Sing it, B.B. King: "The thrill is gone, the thrill is gone away ... Since I left Tampa, things haven't been the same," Williams said a few days ago by telephone from his rent-ahomein Tempe, where he toils for the Arizona Outlaws of the United States Football Two years have passed, and Williams still cannot erase the painful divorce betwee n himself and the Tampa Bay Bucs, his team from 19( 8 to '82. He carries around cor respondence and Buc owner H ug.h CulveTh.Quse from their. fruitles s rereading it on occasion. Before then, football was a game involving kids. No more. "It used to be a lot of fun, but it's not nearly as much as it used to be. I look at it now as a job. I look at football as helping me get set up for the future For real life.' : 'Whetflt'sTime, I Give My Best' version of the Kids and Kubs. .'Not bad for ah old man;" he said after evaluating his performance :!.his year. Hold on a''minute, Williams interjects. He believes his businessman's approach has resulted in no deterioration of his game. "I still come to play. When it's time, I give my best." WiUiams offered no evidence to the contrary day night as the Outlaws maul ed Jacksonville 41-21. He pit ched three touchdowns as Arizona had its way with the Bulls. The Outlaws' offense came full circle from their first two games. Williams did not com plete a touchdown pass, although his team did manage to win once. In the Joss, he misread a Yes, it seems a body snat-signal flashed by coaches on cher has invaded Williams. the sidelines, dropped back Can this be the same Bucwhen he should have rolled caneer who would punch the out on a play from his own air, applaud vigorously and 4-yard line, and was sacked in spring upfield after a complethe end zone for a gameLion because he could not wait deciding safety with I :08 left. to initiate the next play? Longtime Williams watNow, he punches the clock, chers can judge for themselves claps politely and does not Saturday afternoon whether always beat his linemen to the his joyless approach to foothuddle. ball is for better or worse. The You want rah-rah? Bah. Outlaws will roam about his At a juncture .. he old turf in -their game with the should be lal,lncnfng his cam- Tampa Bay Bimdiis. paign for :n!c9gniti<;W.,. as Remember, he's "Np. 12 in quarterback of the ages, Doug the visitors' jersey. Otherwise, Wiiliams, 29, : lf\lks as if he's you may not recognize the nearly for. a football Doug Williams of the guy who had more misses than hits, but who threw a zillion yards and gobs of touchdowns. These days, Williams tosses the dinks to his backs. Lots of receptions, little yardage. He seems incompatible. To Outlaws coach Frank Kush, a long pass is like flirting with someone from a half-mile away. But Williams withholds all complaints. "I learned a long time ago you don't buck the system. The name of the game is to satisfy your coaches." His current statistics fit Williams like a shrunken sports coat. The three touchdowns Monday were his first this season. All told, ex actly two ofevery three passes have found their man, but for a measly 12 yards apiece. Whatever happened to the original Doug Williams, a 47-percent passer for the Bucs who averaged nearly 15 yards a connection? "Nobody there thought I could throw for 70 percent," he said before Monday's game. "We got to the backs a lot. We haven't taken that Boxing On NatlQnal TV From' Tampa iwo of boxing's best punchers -John "The Beast'' Mugabi and Earl Hargrove with a combined total of 49 knockouts in 50 vic tories, wm meet in a potential ly explosive schedule-d 10-round junior middleweight bout from the Egypt Temple Shrine in Tampa. Uganda's Mugabi, after recording impressive knockout wins over world ranked Curtis Parker, James Green and Frank Fletcher, has moved to the top of the 154-pound division's title picture. With a growing reputa tion as boxing's most potent puncher, Mugabi boasts : a perfecrt 24-0 record with 24 KO. Hargrove, a flashy reckless bomber with a 2/-1-0 pro mark that in cludes 26 KO, is rebounding from a loss to Mark Medal in an action-packed fight last March Hargrove decisioned defensive-minded Roberto Hernandez in December. Marv Albert and "The Fight ,Doctor" Ferdie P""''"''-'J. will report from Peter Rolfe will produce the telecast with Bob Levy direc ting. Live coverage of the bo. ut will be on NBC's "Sports world'' which airs on WXFLChannel 8, 2-4 p.m. DRY CLEANER. & LAUNDRY EVERY FRIDAY & SAT. Wholesale Professional Dry Cleaning And Launary 8801 N. Florida Avenue EVERY MONDAY SPECIAL Men's & Ladies Laundry Shirts HAND FINISHED 75C .. EA. MAX6 wmt ANY an aaa ....... ....... 8U8N.56thSt. .... ................. Northgate Shopping Center (NeXt to Tampa Beauty School) Phone: OPEN SUNDAY Open7 7 a.m. 10 p.m. Expert Tailoring Alterations Drapes-Piecitlng Free Sucle & Leather Shirt Laundry Hanel Finished IN. NORTHGATE Gowns Sim;ke Oclor hntoval Jeans Launclerecl Starch Free OTHER. Mll. -AMAZINO LOCA nONS MaJestic Cleaners Mal81tlc Cleaners 1441 L Fletcher AN. 977-91 .68 5710 1. 8ralfway 626-M13 Laundry Jeans Starch ,,... of Charge Ladies & Men;s Slacks Dry C:lt:taned 50 EA. MAX 6 PR. WITH ANY D1tY CUANING OllDil. ld.C.I Cleaners 14111 ....... lo 248-2921'


It') oc Q'l .... It') ....

til = Q -..... "CS .c Q = (Continued From Page 17-A) ..,:

CLASSIFIE MISCELLANEOUS 19" TV $4.98/week Immediate installation. rst week FREE. Easy :;mall y payments. Call Ren tacolor, 238-1982 or 932-8607. MONeY TO LEND Mortgage Loans up to $15,000. No Credit Checks Toin P. Martino, Inc., Realtor 2018 E. 7th Ave. Ph: 248-6111 REWARD Fot Your Junk Car. Fast Free Pickup 626-6124 All Women's Health Cenrer Of North Tampa, Inc. (formerly Tempo Counseling & Abortion Center, Inc.) FREE PREGNANCY TESTS Birth Control Clinic Pregnancy Terminations (Awake or Asleep) Confidential Counseling OPEN: Mon. Sat. 961-7907 AD D .E,PT Black American (Continued From Pa. n..- "-things, must .. the catalyst for Wife Of Rogers Park Namesake Dies At Age 93 FOR RENT Room for rent, 413 W Park. 223-4827. Room for rent, Jtjk'fieit acilities, utilites paid. Employed, only. 1-4620. Nice clean private bedroom apt. for clean worlling person. Furnished. utilities, no .deposit $45 / weekly. Call 'C. W. ter, 1535 11nytime. Unfurnished 2 bed apartment $200 per mo (i ncl odes water). 280 Durham Call Tom, 248-6112. Apartment available. Government subsidized. Central heat/air, carpeted. Johnson Court Apts., 626-9337. Furnished rooms and apart ments. Convenient location. nice. 228-9538. APT. FOR RENT 1 bedroom ; living & dining orchestrating and, deliberating BRADENTON Mrs. such in of Minnie Rogers, wife of the late government He, my friends, Mr. G. D. Rogers, for whom becomes the u1timate Rogers Park' Golf Course was "kesman f?i' ever named, died in -Manatee the commumty puts Memorial Hospital on M6n foith: day, March II, after a brief il Hopefully, as comrrtis!ness. She was 93. sioner-, Mr. Padgett will Mrs. Rogers .was born .in growth and a11d came to the wisdom gained from his tenure communi on the THA Executive Board ty in 1898 Mrs. Rogers met H. would take a miracle for Dr. arid married Mr. R.ogers, the Lecinar:d to overc pr_ e8i?ent. ,of Life come the 'su 'pport shown : m the Padgett in prim ary. The tamP,a Like JJer.: hUI>Qalid, Mrs. ty; Oiice a pillar of Black Rogers rn,ount ed a list of ac power in tlre bhick communi-.. She was ty' now stands jo. ashes as far recently nomi,fia t ed to the as alack upwaid mob{Ji'ty, is Florida. Wonien : s Hall <;>f concerned Padgett was a 'part Fame, and was active in many of that strength during those women's. groups .such as golden years. But let us not Women United and wallow .. in the negatives of the of Women Voters. history. The '"oving finger After the death of her buswrites, having writ moves. b ,and,. Mrs. Rogrs assumed May tomorrow bnng better tesponsibilites as a funeral things. Let; us all wish Mr.' director. Padgett W,.ell. Fune11tl services -Mrs; i LEGAL NOTICE Ro _g_ers, w hose horiie address is rms., bath and. kitchen. This is to notify all persons 512 Riverside Dr. E., ton, will be held Saturday, j\1arch 16, at 4:30 P. M at Rogers Memorial United 1-2_4_7_-2_0_1_4_. _______ -111" that I, James R. for rent by week or, by Stephens, will no longer be 254-3212 or 989-0271. responsible for any debts inClean, furnished bed uurm;. curred by anyone, other than myself, after this date, March carpet, heater, private kitchen. $25 & up. 2502 N; Howard. 8;. 1985. Signed: James R. MONEY T ALKSI -:Stephens. THI. TRA VELING STARS Present OAK HILL FUNERAL HOME 5016 N. 22nd Street Phone No. 237-8500 DIGNIFIED SERVICE WITHIN THE MEANS OF ALL. "Service Is More Than Just A Word With Us." Methodist Church, with Rev James Russo offiCiating Survivors of Mrs. who will miss her .... .. n,:"'' are: four daughters, Johnson, Bradenton; ._,._;auu Gittens, New York; Ransom; T = =il!j. .. = = :r


CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD D .EPT HELP WANTED Experienced per sonnel wanted part-time and full-time. Call between 3-5 P .M. 239-1452. CHIEF ENGINEER Must have FCC First Class HELP WANTED Experienced mechanic, F / T position. Competitive salary and excellent benefits. Apply: MONTGOMERY WARDS Mon. Fri : license or equivalent, five years experience COMMERCIAL LENDERS HELP WANTED Parttime janitorial, $5.00 / h # ur. Immediate openings for males. 253-2Sj9 after 12 noon. Applications now accepted for full and parttime Real Estate Sales Associates. Great work environment for aggressive self-starters. Call Ollie L. Realtor, 875-4865 ofc., 870-3299 even ings. All interviews and ap confidential. HELP WANTED HELP WANTED MANAGER OF PLUMBING OPERATIONS SERVICE MAN Supervise Housing Minimum 3 y rs. ment and Maintenance operaCall 238-4348, a s k for Micha el. tion of 5,000 conventional ,_ _,;.._ ________ -t HELP WANTED Restaurant work. Must be neat and dependable. Femaie preferred. Apply in person at Betty's Cafeteria 4013 N. 34th Street. in radio engineering, two years experience with FM broad casting. Reply to: Don Hib bitts, General Manager 8J20 Starkey Road, Seminole, Florida 33543. E.O.E. NCNB, ihe largesi banlc In ihe Svurh east. seeks expe r ienced lenders as o result of continued growth Loco lions ore available In Winter Hoven and Ft. Mvers. Florida. 1 3 years of lending experienCe Is desired along w ith proven credit. soles, and leader shiP skills. Please send resume and soloiy history in confidence to : public housing units. Requires B.S. Public Administration, Engineering or related field, PHM certificate and fivt' years' experience in position both areas of operation with demon<;traltd track record. Salarl nlllgt': $33,259 $43 32( ;, S(nd COMPUTER resumes postmarked nu lalcr U.S. Census Bureau is still looking for temporary employees beginning in March. Pay rate is $5 $7 per hour. You must pass multiple choice exam. Call228-2680 for more information. 'HUMAN RELATIONS COORDINATOR Salary Range: $23,022-$31,540. The City of Gainesville, Florida recruiting a Human ......... ... .,1 nator. The successful candidate I and investigate nation, serve as executive Ill _,.,,.,,,.rw of the Human Relations Terrin McKay P 0 Box 15900 Tampc. Florida 33630 RIC RIB NCNB NatiOnal Bank of Florida board, assist in the lmplementa-IJr;::=========:;-'"1 development, review and lm>n>nlfnlno of the City's affirmative employment opportunity SYSTEMS than April IS to Juan PalhrANAL YST I son, Executive Dirt dor, Tam pa Housing P.()_ Bachelor's Degree with a B 4766 T : 1 ., >( 77 OX ampa, r > > I major in one of the computer EOE. M / F. sciences or Bachelor's Degree and I year experience in Com puter Systems Analysis and /or Programming. A combination of training and experience may be considered. On-line system development experience SENIOR SECRETARIES (HCC) Immediate openings for Senior Secretary positions. PROGRAMMER Programmer with knowledge of COBOL. Salary range $20,508 -$26,686. Send resume to: Tampa Housing Authority, P.O. Box 4766, Tampa, FL 33677. EOE M/F. Deadline 3 / 22/85. and prepare budget for the ..C This key management person Q council employees on EEO BANKING OPPORTUNITIES. preferred; training and ex perience in COBOL, MARK IV, MARK V, IBM MVS, and UNIVERSITY OAT A SYSTEMS are desirable. Minimum Requirements: H.S. grad arid 3 years rele. vant work experience (or equivalency). Must type 60 wpm and take dictation at 80 wpm. (Tests required). Make $100 a day!! How wouid you like to receive 100 letters a day, each containing a $1.00? It's easy! We'll send this plan with directions plus six money-making formulas for only $1.00. J.H. Grigsby, 3S12 E. Buffalo, Tampa, FL 33610-7928. assist the Human Resources SECRET ARIES Professional ser. etar i es needed Typing 60 wr: l required ; shorth and prefe.,ed Excellent salary and benPil t S program available ..... .. "= = fll ::s = .... -= "ii i -::: = in the recruitment of ap' advise department heads on of EEO/ AA programs and the city 4f pertinent federal, and local lalif$; Four year degree with major course work In public ad ministration or a related field and 2 years of progressively responsible work experience in personnel or employee relations, or any equivalent combination of education and experience which demonstrates the ability to perform required duties Minorities and females are encouraged to apply. Application deadline is 4 / 4 /85 at Midn i ght. Send re s ume to: CITY OF GAINESVILLE, Human Resources Division, P.O. Box 490, C.:ain ..... m .. FL 32602. An affirmative opportunity employer. PART-TIME TELLERS Prev i ous teller experience or ex tens ive cash handling experience required Interested appl i cants should ap ply in person f;LI our Downtown Locaton or sen'll resume to : Linda Tolley P. 0. Box 25900 Tampa, FL 33630 Firefighter With The City Of Tampa The Pay Is Outstanding; $17,062.24/Per Year Hillsf?.orough Community College Provides A Fire Science Course Which Wi/I Enhance Your Ability To Become A Firefighter. For More lnformaJion, Paris Von Lockette City Of EEO 223-8191 Salary range $16,996 -$28,125. Starting salary negotiable up to $22,561. Send State of Florida Employment application and copy of col lege transcript to: Personnel Relations Univ. of South Florida Tampa, FL 33620 Application deadline 03/21185.-.,. Call Job Line, 9742'879. for other updated job listings. Affirmative Action / EOE "'U' G ' ,._a oO A v.,. c# Business of Your Own. We are seeking a distribution of our Business Services. This is an Excellent Opportunity w ith a Creative Innovative Company in an EXcitin g lndutry. Must Have Excellent Sales Record Business Experience Unquestionable Integrity and Ambition. We. Provide Outst<1nding Training and a Total Support Program. Investment Required To learn more a bout this Unique Opportunity Call 1-800-824-2047 POLICE OFFICERS The city of St. Petersburg, Florida is recruiting applicants for its Police Department : Appl!cants shot!ld be high school graduate or possess GED certificate, be at least 19, be a U.S. citizen and possess a valid drivers license. In addition to a beginning salary of $17,583 annually for Police Officers, the city also offers many excellent fringe benefits such as paid holidays and paid vacations. For further information call: CITY'S EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 1-(813) 893-7272 Or Visit Room 107175 5th St., North St. Petersburg, FL Minimum Starting Pay: $10,316 (plus excellent benefits). Application Deadline: March 20, 1985. Please call Personnel Office (8797222, Ext. 239) for ap pointment to take typing & shorthand tests. HILLSBOROUGH COMMUNITY (::OLLEGE Personnel Dept. 39 Columbia Dr. (Davis Island) Tampa, FL 33606 EOE / M-F MANAGER OF PUBLIC UTILITIES PLANT MAINTENANCE Direct 41 empioyees in the repair, maintenance and alteration of wa' ter plant (1), water repump stations (2), wastewater plants (4), and pumping stations (62), elec trical and mechanical equip ment. Prepares corrective and preventive maintenance schedules, cost estimates,. manpower schedules, and evaluates cost-effectiveness of results. Responsible for plann ing and development of operating and capital budgets. Prepares specifications for the purpose of selecting effective c ontractors to supplement the department's equipment and maintenance effort. Prefer five years management ex perience and must have exten sive knowledge of major sta tionary mechanical and elec trical equipment and correc tive and prevent_ive maintenance work. Accredited course work in engineering, technology or closely related field highly desirable. Submit resume to th-e Employment Office, P.O. Box 2842, St. Petersburg, Florida 33731. Closing date for receiv ing resumes is April 19, 1985. Equal Opportunity Employer Aggressive Real Estate Salesperson with top notch talent as a self-starter, needed for our commercial dept; "PLUSH OFFICE ENVIRONI\1ENT;'. Confidential interviews and commission negotiable Call Ollie L. Gar rett, Realtor, 875-4865 ofc., 870-3299 evenings. All inter views and applications con fidential. MODERNIZATION COORDINATOR Plan and supervise moder nization activities, prepare specifications, bids, contracts, and HUD applications and reports. Requires a minimum of three years' experience in construction administration, documentation and two years in HUD MOD program ad ministration. Degree in ar chitecture or building con struction helpful. Salary range: $20,508 -$26,686. Send resumes postmarked no later than April 15 to Ben Flores, Assistant Executive Director Tampa Housing Authority, P .0. Box 47, 66, Tampa, FL 33677. EOE M/F. MA OPERATIONS Supervise Housing Manage ment and Maintenance opera tion of 5,000 conventional public hol!sing units. Requires B.S. in Public Administration, Engineering or related field, PHM certificate and five years' experience in position overseeing both areas of operation with demonstrated track record Salary range: $33,259 $43,326. Send resumes postmarked no later than April 15 to Juan Patter son, Executive Director, Tam pa Housing Authority, P .0. Box 4766,Tampa, FL 33677. EOE. M/F.


CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD DEPT... < HELP WANTED HELP WANTED FOR SA FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS HELP WANTED JOBS FOR AFDC FHA 235 CENTRALLY LOCATED TAMPA URBAN > Bar Maid and Waitress RECIPIENTS Gov't Assis,ance Owner will finance this 2 LEAGUE nNeedAed at Grace's Place, 2502 Call Florida Employment Program bedroom home. Call for Now accepting applications :C lbany. 254-1440. Call for Project, 237-1893. _New homes w/starting details. 237-1625. for general contractors or per!J1 more information. c Jlf I ,CeS as Jow as $38,500. FOR SALE (i)own payment as low as SUN BELT REALTY sons with Hillsborough CounCRUISE SHIP $ Assoc. Inc., Realtor ty Occupational Class License 235 1 20 0 monthly payments ap1-------------t to provide: replacement of Great All 1-two bedroom and 1-three Pt.rox. $ 21166H For more informa-doors, windows, weather 10n ca erbert Fisher RealSEMINOLE HEIGHTS occupations. For information bedroom FHA 235 units ty, 879 _1933. stripping, parking, water II (3 available. Brand new CHA, 1-...;.. ___________ -t 3 bedrooms, central heater timers and J'ackets and ca : 12) 742-8620, ex I. 339. carpet, util. rm. Let Uncle A SWEET DEAL air/heat. Dining room, other minor weatherization HAIRSTYLIST WANTED Sam help pay your mortgage 3 R / 1 lots; priced for quick fireplace, fenced yard Close repairs at a 6 unit cost. InMust be licensed. Full time. payments. First come-first sale, size 52 x 156. Good locato drugstore, supermarket, terested persons contact Tony No following necessary. Apply served. Call Fred Berry at lion. Contact Bay Area bus lines. 237-1625. Shaw at 229-8117, 1405 Tam-at Becky's Beauty Salon, 5004 231-2191; eves. 247-2611 or Managers, Inc., Harold H. SUN-BELT REALTY pa Park Plaza, Monday-Fri-E.Siighorcall985-6337. Pal Void at 689-2131. Lee, Associate. 237-1866, Assoc.lnc.,Realtor day,9-S. -------------4 WEST TAMPA evenings 879-5865. 1-------------t-;:::==========rllll AIR 902 Newport. 3 HR/ I Vz MONEY TALKS! MONEY TALKS! INVITATIONS FOR BIDS CONTROLLER bath, family room, oil heat, 2 Jots for sale. Huy one or 3103-26th Ave. Proposals will be accepted Written aptitude lest. No large LR & DR, high and dry, buy both, Jist St. and Col urnCH house, 3 bedrooms/..2 by the Housing Authority of aviation experience required, corner lot. Call Fred Herry, bus Dr., $ 250 down on each baths, fenced yard. Call Mr. the City of Tampa, Florida if 30 or younger. Specialized A t 23 2 Irving, 258-5151. for garbage collect1'on ser ssoc1a e -1191, Eves, and $105.02/month. We do experience for ages 31-35. For 247 2611 vices for approximately not ':heck anybody's credit. .information send postcard SE 5,000 apat .. tment units FFNER ACREAGE 985-7794. FOR SALE before April 30 to : FAA, : One of a kind Seffner t-------------1 BY OWNER located at 17 different sites in P .0. Hox 26650 AAC-80 aneage sale. 1.5 acres ( 6 lOft. x VETERANS the city of Tampa until 2:00 (FI 8) Okl h c Brick 3 bedroom /lbath, liv. a oma '1ly, Okla. 215ft.) on north side of V.A. No money down. No p.m. KS.T., Thursday, 73126 C C 1 s ing, dining room. Large yard. areer lVI ervin. lnlerslate-4, with other bounclosing cost. Fast occupancy. March 28, 1985, and at that F 1 o 1 I car garage. 802 E. Lake "qua Emp oyer. and entrance on Sll' gh Free information. Call: time will be publicly opened Us cr J Avenue. Only $31,000. Call I 1zen. Avenue (near Kingsway Rd). WALT BREWER REALTY 962 1823 at the Authority's central of1--------------i See sign and layout at ent--:::-:-:--:--""'9_3_3_-_6_6_2_1 ____ +----------_;--' fice, IS 14 Union Street, CRISIS COUNSELOR trance. Price? An FHA Home. Low down Tampa, Florida. Bid forms F I T positions availabil' in unbelieveable $9,500. Owners payment. Small monthly payLOTS 24-hour Emergenq Crisis will accept one-half down and men I. Quick occupancy. Call Comme rcial lot 9Sx95 on Stabilization program. Reeasy terms on balance at 1207o for free information. Columbus Drive. Low down tral office or by calling quires AA /HA in human serinterest. Call Fred Berry, WALT BREWER REALTY payment. Owner financing. Patricia Yglesias at 253-0551, vice discipline plus 2 years Assoc., 238 4111. 933-6621 Call Alan, 963-0565 (business) ext. 17 relevant psychiatric extj)Ob ,-.011(".-.".: or 963-19S6 (home). The Housing Authority of perience. v_, \Jl OWN NOT RENT the City of Tampa, Florida (Spanish/English) helpful. REALTY 2 bedroom frame home, LLANEOUS reserves the right to reject Shift differential. Apply 2010 E. North Bay. Complete t---------...;...;;._--t any and all proposals or Hillsborough CommuQil y ly remodeled, nice yard GORDY'S waive any irregularities in the Mental Health Center, 5707 $28,000, $2000 down. Ternts. AIR-CONDITIONING & bidding and to accept the bid N. 22nd St r eet, Tampa. EOE. 5810 N. 40th Street, arranged. $350 / month. Call HEATING which in the judgement of CLERK Ill $ 11,294 y r. H S plu s 2 y rs gen. drrical exp., I yr. at Clerk II level. Apply by 3:0 p.m., Mar. 22, 1985. DATA PROCESSING CLERK $10,.H 8 H S plus I yr. gen. derical exp. Apply by 3:00p.m., Mar. 22, 1985. Hillsborough County Civil Service 925 Twiggs, Tampa, Fla. 33602 Equa I Opportunity 231-2191 238-8814; after 6 p.m., All appliances-oil, gas, electhe Authority is determin ed 812 E. Henderson, 681-7166. trical, refrigerators and to be in it s best interest. Suite A, 1-------------J freezers, ice machine, a / c, Patricia Yglesias EXECUTIVE HOME 223-6233 washers/dryers. Call Purchasing Agent 3 bedroom / 2 bath home. 223-9233. ERA THOMAS C. HILLS Exceptionally clean. Owner CONSTRUCTION AND will finance. $49,900. 13" TV Real Estate 237-1625. Rent-To-Own Local Member of SUN-BELT REALTY Immediate installation. Tampa MLS Call our professionals for a ._ ___ A_s_so_c_._l_n_c First week FREE. Easy small r weekly payments. Call Ren-FREE Market Analysi s. Don't GREAT FORECLOSURE tacolor, 238-1982 or 932-8607. undersell your home. New 2 bedrooms / ] bath concrete t-------------1 financing available at below block, east of Buffalo Ave. market rates. Asking $30,000, $300 down TO SEE IS SOUTH OF GANDY TO BUY 3 bedrooms / 1 bath concrete Large 3 /2, quiet block super home. Asking neighborhood, 1720 sq. ft. $32,500 w / $500 down. w/central heat/air and lg. SYLVIA WIGS & BEAUTY SALON 2271 E. Hillsborough (Eastgate Plaza) 239-3404 Wigs Complete Hair Care NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Hillsborough County has authorized a federal nt under Title I of the ing and Community IPvPionmo .. nl Act, as amend-------------13-car carport. Call Herb, Realtor Assoc., eves. Nexus Products Funds available under this are for the purpose of eveloping viable urban munities including de t housing, a s uitable liv environment and expand economic opportunities r low -and moderate ncome person s The University of South Florida is accepting applica tions for a Purlhasing Agent I position. Res pon s ible for pur chasing for the Mental H ea lth Institute. Minimum requirements: A Bachelor's Degree with four courses in business. Purchas ing or procurement experience whkh involves competitive bidding can substitute on a year for year basis, for the re quired college education. Salary range $13,634 $21,109. 963-0036. INCOME TAX INVESTORS PREPARATION Large 9 BR's / 2 baths, comPROGRESSIVE DEVELOPERS Reasonable fee. Accurate, pletely furnished and convenient (can be done in 4803. Nebraska Ave. occupied. For Sale. owner 237 6415 your home) I'm ready to help motivated. Priced at $26,000. you receive the most possible Call Ms. Brown, eves. HOUSE FOR SALE refund. DO IT NOW-DON'T 248-1172 CARVER CITY AREA DELAY. Call: Immaculate 2 bedroom / 1 y2 3 bedrooms/2 baths, w / w GEORGE NIX bath condo' with pool and carpet, intercom and burglar Licensed Tax Preparer clubhouse facilities. Temple alarm system, family room, 677-7930 Terrace area. Linda, Realtor central H / A, immaculate con In order to provide citizens with information regarding the program and obtain their iews, a public h eari ng has been sc heduled for Tuesday, 26, 1985, at 5:30P.M. n the County Commis-' Chambers, Room 14-B, Second F loor of the illsborough Count y CourtBuilding, Tampa, Assoc., 621-2021 days; dition Must see. HOME IMPROVEMENTS 988-3649, evenings. TEMPLE TERRACE Quality work. All types. For further information 1506 MOBILE 4 bedrooms/1Y2 bath, new Repairs, remodeling, and new contact the Office of Com: > = Q. "'!j .. = Q =Submit resume on the State of Florida Employment Ap plication form to the Division Of Personnel, no lat e r than the close of business, April 12, 1985. For information or assistance, call Keith Sim mons, Director of Procure ment, 813-974-2481, Tampa. 2BR's w /bath, frame, newly w / w carpet, central H / A. lm-construction. Class A license mu ni ty and Economic renovated, w/w carpet maculate condition. contractor. 2384 or Development at 272-5330, "tt separate dining room. Large' CLAIR-MEL 988 8551. Post Office Hox 1110, Tam. fenced back yard w / porch. 3 bedrooms/] bath, w/w NEED A TV? pa, Florida 33601. $31,900. Call Rhonnie, eves., carpet, centra l H / A, freshly Come to Joe and Jackie's Matt M. Jetton 2 3 8 -9428. painted inside and out. ImFlea Market, Highway 574, Chairman < REAL ESTATE CO. maculate condition. Seffner, Booth 96 & 97, Satur-Hillsborough County 5118 N. 56th St. WALLACE z. BOWERS day and Sunday Only. B / W Hoard of ..., Suite Ill REALTY $25-$35, Color portables $50_ County Commissioners b 621-2021 N. Nebraska $125. 30-day guarantee on Hillsborough County, z ................... ...... ...... ............... USF is an affirmative action


Ill 00 Ill .... .c -.. "1:1 c < = t' "1:1 .c fll -:c = =c = = I 'ii c c BURGLARIES Don R. Lee, 25, 8419 N. Mulberry, Apt. A, reported to police that an unidentified suspect broke intp his apart ment, and fled the scene with $250 in cash and $325 worth of shoes. Ms. Cora Lee Harris, 44, 5014 N. 37th St., reported to police that an unidentified suspect broke into her residence and fled the scene with a handgun valued at $75, and $650 worth of jewelry. According to police reports, and unidentified suspect broke into the home of Ms. Lillian C. Johnson, 49, 3612 E : Paris St., and fled the scene with a Video Cassette Recorder valued at $514. According to police reports, an unidentified suspect, burglarized the home 9f, 35-year-old Creed Gordon Lewis, 1410 E. Bougenvillea Ave., Apt. B, and fled the scene with $1,350 worth of merchandise. Construction tools, valued at $430 and belonging to 20-year-old Lionel D; Hughes, 2239 Blue Spruce Way, were taken by an unidentified suspect, according to police reports. The burglary occurred at 5840 W. Cypress. A television set, valued at $339.95 and belonging to Kenthat an unidentified suspect Brandon Foiled In and a known suspect burglarized his home and fled From Page 14-A) the scene with $400 worth of University of' Georgia, pum men's shirts. ped in 32 hard earned points It was reported to police while the 6-9 Thomas, headed that an unidentified suspect for the University of Ken neth Fitzgerald Alexander 20, burgla rized the !Jlome Of Ms. tucky, fired in 26 points. 1322!12 was taken by Shirley Jean Clay, 35, 906 E. All game long, neither tt!am an umdenttfted susp,ect?.. Emma, and fled the scene with led by more than five points. according to police ... the Jacksonville Bolles at 2 A radio valued at $200 was p.m., followed by the by an unidentified Lakewood Spartans of St. suspect from an automobile Petersburg against the Nor belonging to William J. Oneal, theast Hurricanes from Ft. 29, 309 S. Fremont, according Lauderdale in 3A action. to police reports. The theff oc-Tampa's Tampa Catholic and curred at the corner of S. Tampa's Jesuit will highlight 44,22. self-confidence is the first requisite to 77 ,83. to great under takings. 41,90. RICKY WILLIAMS Attorney At Law CRIMINAL DEFENSE (Felonies, Misdemeanors, Traffic And Juvenile) PERSONAL INJURY & WRONGFUL DEATH WILLS & PROBATE SOCIAL SECURITY & EMPLOYMENT LAW 237-1659 ATTY. RICKY E. WILLIAMS 400 E. Buffalo Ave. (Cor. Of Buffalo & Central) MON.-. FRI. 8 A.M. lo 6 P SAT. 9'A.M. -12 Noon Plant St. and Grand Central. the evening session. Approximately $346.21 was The Tampa Catholic taken by a known suspect, Crusaders will play Suncoast who fled the scene at 10001 N. Riveria at 7 p.m. and Jesuit Florida Ave., according to will play Crestview Bulldogs at police reports. Joshua Glen 8:30p.m. Clinty, 23, 13801 37tL St. N., The championship of all reported the incident. divisions will be played on Two unidentified male Saturday. It is the opinion of suspects, according to police many college recruiters that reports, fled the scene at 1504 while the state tournament is N. Nebraska Ave., with exciting, a lot of the state's $10.15 worth of coins from a best basketball talent is not juke box. Ms. Mozeloa Webb, present. The biggest names 39, 1506 N. Mitchell, reported present are Toney Miick, Ir the incident. ving Thomas, Gerald WhHe According to police reports, and .crestview's 6-8 All two unidentified maJe suspects Amencan, Tom Hammonds. fled the scene at the N. W. cor (Continued On Page 23-A) Cuda, Bradley Lead Bulls To Victory CIRCUIT COURT, HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION ST. LUKE AFRICAN METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH, INC., assignee of THE CITY OF TAMPA, FLORIDA Complainant vs. Lots 17 and 18 of Block 9 ofi -May's Addition to Tampa, Less right-of-way for road, with street address of 2422 17th Avenue, Tampa, FL NOTICE OF SUIT TO ALL PERSONS AND CORPORATIONS IN TERESTED IN OR HAVING .ANY LIEN oR cLAIM UPON .. THE' LAND DESCRIBED HEREIN: You are hereby notified that I the City of'.Tampa, Florida by and its assignee, St. Luke African Methodist Episcopal Church, has filed a complaint in the above named court to foreclose delinquent special assessments with in terest and penalties, upon the parcel of land set forth below, the aggregate amount of such special assessments in 563.00 (Five Hundred and SixtyThree Dollars) with interest and penalties, agahtst said parcel of land, described as follows: Description of Land Lots 17 and 18 of Block 9 of May's Addition to Tampa, ac. cording to plat thereof recor ded in Plat Book 1, Page 59, Public' Records of Hillsborough County, Florida, less that part heretofore deeded to the City of Tampa and recorded at Of fichd Record Page 66 on December 1962, with street address of 2422-17th Avenue; Tampa, FL. Date of Assessment Amount February 1, 1972 .... $435.00 September 15, l977 ... 128 Total. .......... $563.00 In addition to the amounts the assessments on the parcel of land, interest and penalties, as provided by law, on such delinquent special assess ments, together with the costs and expenses of this suit, are sought to be enforced and foreclosed in this suit. You are hereby notified to appear and make your de fenses to said complaint on or before the 30th day of April 1985, and if you fail to do so on or before said date the complaint will be taken as confessed by you and you will be barred from thereafter con -'esting said suit, and said par cel of land will be sold by or der of court for nonpayment of said assessment liens and in terest and penalties thereon and the costs and expenses of this suit. IN WITNESS WHEREOF,1 have hereunto set my liand and affixed the official seal of said court this 13th day of March, 1985. CLERK, HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT By: Eileen Drane DEPUTY CLERK


According to police reports, with a drug organization 27-year-old Ru fus Young, which sup pli ed cocaine and 3110 18th St., and 27-year-otd heroin in the Belmont Heights Charlie Mack, 4708 N. 47th and Ponce De Leon ''I<' St., were .arrested on Thursday neighborhoods. (Continued From P!lge 22-A) and charged with conspiracy He added _that this is also ner Hugh St. at Nebraska An unidentified male to deliver heroin and cocaine. part of a continuing investiga Ave with $200 The money suspect, according are being held in the tion into drug dealings in the was the property of Albert reports, fled the scene at' the --Hillsborough County Jail east Tampa housing projects, Benito Stevenson, 29, 5707 N corner of N. l 6th St. and E urlder a $10,000 bond each. which led to the arrest of three 40th St. 15th Ave., w1th a cassette Police spokesman Johnny drug suppliers in Lakeland on It was reported to police radio valued at $112. the merBarker explained that the two Thursday, Feb. 28: that an unidentified suspect chandise belonged to Gregory men are allegedly connected fled the scene at 1708 26th V. Berryhill, 18, 1614 E. 17th Drug Arrests Ave., Apt. 365, with $66 in Ave. cash. The money belonged to Rigoberto M. Garcia, 54, Acc;:ording to p6lice Ms. Darlene G. Grant, 21, 3402 E. Paris St., reported to William Anthony Crawford, 1708 26th Ave., Apf. 365. police that. an unidentified '25, 1118 W. Spruce St., was suspect broke into his arrested and charged with which was parked at 3402 E. possession of marijuana in the Paris St., and fled the scene 1000 block of W. Spruce St. .. To Place Cancel Or Correct > CLASSIFIED ADS Dial 248-2825 248-3033 with an attache case valued at Twenty-nine-year-old Keith $50. Andre Joho.son, 3226 Lindell Automobile wheels and tires Ave., and 39-year-old Judy valued at $158 were taken by Pratt, 2015 Rivera Court, were an Uf!identified suspect, who arrested and charged with traf fled the scene at 405 E. Palm ficking in heroin and posses Ave., according to police sion of cocaine at 2015 Rivera reports. The merchandise Court, according to police belonged to Willie C. Bryant, reports. 48, 407 E. Palm Ave. Whiie at 3100 Gandy, police arrested 21-year-old Elise Ann Frank's Evans, 3671 Sugar Creek, and Orn. omental' Iron 25-year-old Eringer Hendrick C. Vann, 210 S. Melville, Apt. 9, and charged them both with 24 Hour Service Residential CommerCial Financin2 Arranged Burglar Bars Railings Fire Escapes Stairways Weldings .Ornamentals Licensed JJonded Hours: Mon.-Sat. lOAM9 PM Sunday Noon6 PM possession of marijuana. According to police reports, Carla Denise Bell, 20, 1120 W. Spruce St., and Cuthbert Bonaparte, 23, same address, were arrested and charged with posse ssion of marijuana and amphetamines at 1120 W. Spruce St. RUFUS YOUNG CHARLIE MACK Arrested and charged with two counts of trafficking in cocaine and one count of traf-' 626-3938 We Accept Visa Master Card Diners Club American Express Carolina Clothing Corp. Tampa's largest Selection Of Style Clothing. Shop Early For Easter ficking in heroin was 31-year old Arthur "Jake" Young, 3110 N. 18th St. He is hela without bond in t Hillsborough County Jail. According to police reports, "Jake" Young was accused yesterday (March r4) of being the reputed head of the drug ring and was charged with racketeering, conspiracy to deliver heroin and cocaine, and trafficking in cocaine and heroin ARTHUR.J. YOUNG Also arrested on Feb. 28 and charged with trafficking in cocaine, possession of narcotic paraphernalia, and possession of a short-barreled rifl e were 26-year-old Darr iel Elaine Everett, 4975 Fox Run Dri ve in Lakeland, and her sister, 27-year-old Judy Mae Everett, 3318 22nd St. The women are being held in the Polk County Jail under a $500,000 bond. The first group of arrests allegedly broke up a $12 million a year business. Entire Selection Of Stock Over 3,000 Pair Of Pants To Choose. From Greatest Suit Sale Ever! Single And Double-Breasted Styles Thousands Of Brand Name Shirts Greatly Reduced! All Reduced 40% OFF Regular Price All Styles: Baggies Pleated Straight Legs & Non-Pleated Styles Sport Coats Regular Price Sale Price sla5oo '9995 51750 '9495 SJ4QOO '7995 51350 '7495 SJ3QOO '6995 tacy Adams Shoes FREE Alterations Shopping At A Price You Can Afford SHOES Reg Price 516595 s115oo S9QOO SalttPrlce '9495 '5495 '399S Reg. 55995 Now.$3495 Reg. To 5400 .Value NOW Stacy Adams Boots Reg. 5600Now '3995 2 Pairs For (II ff = ; I = = ; lol:j = {11 =Q,




Former Tampan On Local TV To Appear Junior High Students Recognize The Programs Many Cultures Of The World BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor A former Tampan, who now makes his home in Cal i fornia w ill appear ne x t week on two popular pro gr am s s hown in the bay area Tyrone G. Jones s-on of n o ted Tampa native Charles Goosby" Jones and Joanna Jones Tokley, will be seen on an upcoming episode of 'Cagne y and Lace y on CBS entitled "Violation on Mon day e v en i ng March 18. The pFogram:&rs at 10 p.m. in this area In the program, Jones plays the role of a convict named DeSalvo. Then on Tuesday, Jones will be seen on the CBS daytime soap opera 'The Young and the Restless' shown at I p. m. in this area. Having made California his home for the past three years, young Jones studied and train ed in dramatic arts as a co-op student at Florida A&M University and Florida State Univer s ity. He has worked with such theatrical veterans as Burt Reynolds, noted Broadway/film actress Georgia Allen and Ron 0. Davis. Lat e r Jones went on to s tud y in New York City and Calif orni a with the la te Lee S t r as s be r g, men t or of Marlon Brando, AI Pacino and DiNero, a nd the late Broad w a y d i r e ctor Alan Schneider. He c o ntinued to work with TYRONE G. JONES Schneider at the University of California at San Diego where he received a Masters of Fine Arts in Since then, Tyrone has appeared in various critic choice plays in Los Angeles with rave reviews in The llollywood Drama Logue, Los Angeles Sentinel, ros Angeles 11me.s tmd L A. Weekly, to name a few. He has also made several appearances in other television shows, films, theatre debuts, nightclubs; has been a radio disc jockey and newscaster while in Tallahas s ee music video s and commercials As for special skill s Jones doe s hor s eback riding, wes tern and bareba ck; fencin g, wre s tl ing, gymna s tic s mim e, roller s katin g danc L n g, imp e r s on a tions a n d Don't for get t o w a t c h for one of T a mpa' s own Monda y and Tue s da y on the CBS af fi liatc, WTVT-Channel 13. Florida National Guard Provides Career Opportunity For Graduates BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor Now that high school' g raduation i s a few month s away, man y of the pro s p e ctive g radu a te s have made a de c i sion o n the i r f utur e plans. Col l ege, tec hnical s chool, mar riage, t h e arm e d s ervices are some of t h e areas the s tud e n t s have c h ose n R o b i n Ho r n a r ea educa tional coord ina t or o f th e St a t e of flor ida D e p t. of Mili ta r y A ffairs, Flo rida Army Na. tiona! Guard, offer s graduate s a n othe r opportunity to achieve their goal s W e offe r an opportunity for th e s tud e nts to secure up to $14, 000 f or college or special c a s h incentive s plus a part time pay c heck plus the chance to pro v e their ability to accept re s ponsibility," Horn explained. To become a participant, the applicant must pass a test which consists of math and verbal skills. Horn warns that many consider the examina tion to be very difficult. He adds that there are several books in local libraries that will assist in passing any ex amination. The programs offered by the Florida Army National Guard include the cash enlist ment bonu s prograin which provides money over a period of time Example the $2,000 bonu s pay out giv e s $1,000 im m e diatel y after ba sic and ad van ce tr a inin g $500 aft e r c o mpl e tion o f two year s serv i ce, and a n o th e r $500 a ft e r co mpl et i o n o f f our y e ars s er v ice. The educationa l ass i s tanc e b o nu s i s a reimbur sable exp e nse f or t uitio n boo ks, lab o r a tor y and s h o p fees. H owever it ca nn o t excee d $1, 000 over a 12-mo n t h p e riod Th e third program is the governm e nt g uaranteed s tudent loan repay progr a m which provide s up to $10,000 for educational purposes. One of the plu s e s of the Florida Army National Guard i s the opportunity to s tay close to home. The unit s meet regularly one weekend a month and two weeks of field training a year, a total of 39 days a year, Horn explained In Tampa and Plant City alone there are some 700 area residents who are participants. Horn also state s guard participants have an oppor tunity to attend seminars on how to fill job applications, how to write letters of inquiry, how to write resumes, how to present yourself for interBY PATrY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer Who says that school is all work and no play? Certainly not Ms Glenda and her eighth grade Social Studies class at Adams Jr. High School. Recently the group turned the school's library into a Cultural Fair Extravagapza II. Students (and their families) of many nationalities Japanese Scottish, English, Chinese, French, Jewish (Israel), Viet-Namese, and West German the different aspects of their culture. "If you can't go to these different types of countries, then we will bring the coun tries to you to taste the dif ferent types of teas and coffee (etc.)," Washington exclaim ed. "Everybody could learn from it." The students were asked to not only do a book report on their native country or the country they choose to study but also to come dressed in the native costume, bring samples of the country's main dish, and display other items which that country is famous for. This is the second year in which Washington's Social Studies class has presented this event durlng the school day for the rest of the student body who are able to attend, and for the parents in the community who are able to attend But next year, she hope s to reschedule the Cultural Fair. "I would like to move it to the night time so that more parents could get involved and more students in the other cla sses could aH.end,'' Washington explained. Members of the Burgos family who are originally from Puerto Rico and have been living in America for six years set-up a table full of vegetables that are grown in Puerto Rico, hand-made hats and instruments used to ac company dancers and singers. The ladies in the family were wearing outfits which were worn by women in the old country. According to Steve Burgos and Mike Vasguez (who is also of Puerto Rican heritage), both are students at Adams Jr. High, "It's pride of your country" which makes this project exciting. "You also get to see more of othei countries Both Steve and Mike agreed: "I like displaying so other kids could get to know a part of your country." Hilary Black and Lisa Pro venzano represented the coun try of Israel. Hilary's family is of Jewish ancestry, and she has visited the country with her parents. "I liked the culture,'' Hilary said, remembering her visit, "and they (the people) were so friendly. "It was wonderful the way everybody was so close The people wouid take walks at night and were not afraid, despite soldiers being around,'' she continued. "I learned about my heritage, and that also very nice." "They are h av ing a good t ime and we are rece i v ing' positi v e comments from the parent s, s tated. "They (the parents) are pleas. ed that the children are having a good time and are enthused about their Social Studies sub ject. They (the children) have worked very hard." According to the Social Studies teacher, some of her students have actually visited the ir native country But many ha v e learned from the s torie s told by their parents and g randparent s Th e eighth g rade s tudent w a s e ager t o t alk a b out I s rael b eca u s e no t m a n y p eople kno w ver y muc h ( a b o ut the co untry), she s t a ted. "They don t unde rstand (the country ) so I wa n te d J O s h a r e w i t h th e m and s how it is a r ea l co unt ry. It's like America Tr a ce y Mille r 's and Kristin Ludwig' s gra ndpar e nt s a r e native s of S c o t land. Thi s p r o j e ct gave them a chapc e to Iearnmore about the country. "We learned that the holidays were really fes tive with (the wearing of) kilts and (the sound of) bagpipes," both girls explained. They agreed that ''it was fun and interesting to find out different things about 'my country. (The other students) liked it because they were learning about different peo ple and different places." views, and many other areas of interest. The graduates who have not made plans for the future, Horn suggests that they give (Continued On Page 11-B) From left to right: eighth grade student Tracey Miller; Ms. Glend a Washington, teacher; and eighth grade student Kristin Ludwig. Hilary Black and Lisa Provenzano. This is a display of musical instruments, food, and other ar tifacts from the country of Puerto Rico.


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BY REV. A LEON LOWRY Pastor ; Beulah Baptist Church The .pas tor and coflgregaUnity In Th_ e New Life .... 'Jobn 17 tion at Harris Temple Uni ted Once wh.ile visiting a class, a successful pastor was asked how he got to know his members. Ope of answers was, "by Hstening to them pray. That is also one of the ways we can get to know Jesus. Let's listen in on His prayer see what we can discover about Hiql and : a : bout. lfi. s plans for : 1 Jesus'! yer in of Joh s a beautiful ex pressioni,_!) f His love -for His disciples'ihd the church to be. Twice He prayed for their preservation, and their san tification. But four times He prayed for their unification. First Jesus prayed for Himself, that God would glorify Him, that God would return to Him that glory, t-hat place He had before He entered the world in human flesh. Jesus and His disciples are facing some very ghastly, espicabte, and _ugly situations and experiences. Jesus seems to be saying, "Father, in all the \lgliness of the next few hours and days let your beauty shine through Me." What a prayer for us to fe conrronts -us with Lllt,UU<;:><> in OUr WOrk, our living places, and even our worship places. We met at. ugly ugly circumstances, situations, ,and experiences. we are almost overwhelmed by the. ugliness in our society -crime, sickness, prejudice, hunger, and. war. The Father wants to _us pray: Let the beauty of Jesus be seen in me _:. All His ful passion and purity Oh thou Saviour divine AU my nature refine Till the beauty of Jesus be seen in me. Jesus prayed for His disciples, that they be kept from evil. He prayed for their safety. He did not. ask God to keep them from. suffering. He knew.they have to suf-Methodis t Church are so fer. He predicted that the proud of this week' s church world would hate them, and woman, they wanted to tell the that they would be killed whole world about her. Ms (or their faith. His prayer was Barbara J Johnson wa s that God would then:t fea tured in her church's from the Evil which was told His to inside of this same request 10 Lords reporter's morning paper Prayer. Ms. -Johnson has been a Ou.r Lord was Iver y member of Harris Temple for He di? not deny existen ce .s h ;rears. She is a native of ?f. ?r the of the Georg ia, and has been livin-g i.o In fact, Ffe told Tampa for 35 years. tha.t He had Her church activities in the devil and talked With dude serving as Financial Him face to face. He Secretary, Secretary of the Ad. recogmzed the devil s age and ministrative Council Church his power and knew that the Clerk / Secretary of were no for the the United Meth,odist Women, s expenence and member of Usher Board No. tnckmess. He knew t _hat the I' and teacher : of the only One more powerful than d' t S d s hool S H terme 1a e un ay c the devil was God. o e .1 God to keep them. c 39-year-old woman is bemg destroyed by the deviL also a 14-year employee of Jesus also asked His Ceniral Life In s urance Comto let the disciples pany and is currently the of ChnstJan JOy. inanager of the Ordinary God does not keep from Department. physical, psychological, .01: Her hobbies include even spiritual He rca-ding, working with does not always keep Sickness or sorrow or tragedy or death away from our doors or the doors of our family, friends, and loved ones But in the m idst of these unwelcomed intruders He gives us a serise of His presence, His peace, and His joy. Jesus also prayed that God woula consecrate the disciples for service ; that God would consecrate them -to His will and His He not only warited them _to be SAFE and full JOY but wanted them toSERVE. .. Finally, Jesus prays for His d,isciples to be one, that they be in harmony,. that they ex perience the ._-same kind of unity that existed between Him and His' Father. He prayed that they would have singleness. of perception. "May they one in us." What is incant here is that regardless of all their various the basis for their _relationship to each other is their relatio:nship to God through Jesus ChrisL Jesus also prays for us that we who believed and will believe in Him through the witnes.s of those 11 disciples will also experience that same unity of spirit, that same togetherness, that we too, regardless, of our varied backgrounds, cultural, family, backgrounds, 'different ta lents, and temperaments, would nevertheless be one in Christ. EMPIRE PAlN -TS One other part of Jesus' prayer was, "Father, help them to experience Your love: He expresses two dimensions of love here. The dominant dim ension is God's love for Jesus. Jesus is so cer tain of that it is especially touching. He said, "You love Me." He also says, ".:.the loveyou have for Me, even before the world was made. What touching, moving affirmations, knowing the terriule suffering that Jesus is about to undertake. Moved To 36027th Ave. TAMPA, FLA. 241-2301KEYS MADE 3 .9Up. Could it that the assurance of God's love was the reason He could face His suffering with such <;onfidence of u ltimate triumph? He knew God would n _ot_ allow Him to be tested beyond th,at which He was able to bear. In the same manner God loves us. Jesus wants us to know and experience God's .love. He wants the world to know that the basis of our unity is our common experience of God's. love. ''l want them io know that You love them JUSTLIKE YOU LOVE ME." How Qod loves me jvst like He loves Jesus. Wowf The implications are tremendous. May God help us to find unity in the new PAINT LATEX .. .. $2.79 ouTSIDE WHITE .. $6.49 PAN SET, .... ; ..... : $1.-49 Ea. 3-" BRUSHES ..... ............. 49 SALE PRICES GOOD WITH ... ._.ne "n ONLYiill ._. ... -.... life. BARBARA, J. JOHNSON ceramics, watcnmg sporung events, and going to church. When asked how she manages to juggle such a busy schedule, Ms. Johnson simply responded: 1'1 just do it. It has to be done, so I get it done. When you think about it, it's not that much, although it se ems like a whole lot. "I she explained, "if I can get up every morning .and come to work, I can come to Sunday School." Arid when it comes to holding posjtions such as Financial she stated, ''It boils down to (ti:Je fact that) you do the same basic things" in your daily life, so why not fOr the church. According to Ms. Johnson, who is the mother-of two children and grandmother of three, she tdes to help her Sun day School class apply 'their lesson to today's world. -"We talk. about God's plan, salvation, and sin," she said. "We talk about how sin came about, why we sin, and what to do after you have sinned." One recent discussion dealt with the many religious denominations throughout the world. "I believe in Je. sus Christ, and denominations are something_ that man created," Ms : Johnson stated. "I tell them {her Sunday School class) don't argue over the Bible (if confronted by someone of a faith). Just say you believe iri Jes us Christ and God, therefore you believe in the Bible, aps Wthat's God's -Plil;n.'' -{ Ms. Johnson, ,>;-. l J;Jf her favonte Hible passage Is the 27th Psalm. "The Lord is my light and my salvation; whom shall I fear? the Lord is the strengt of my life; of whom shall! be afraid "At one point in my life I had problems," Ms. Johnson, who also served four years as secretary of the NAACP, ex plained A former supervisor encouraged her to read this particular passage, and "that really helped. "Believe it or not, you sti_ll problems even though you are in church," she cautioned. "But when stress gets to me 1 read the 27th and the 23rd Psalms. It's not easy at all." She stated that her favorite hymn is "Oh It Is Jesus. ; Ms. Johnson thanks a lot of people who have been a positive influence in her life: her family, including. her parents Mr. and Mrs. Young Johnson; Mr. and Mrs. Bob and Helen Saunders; Mr. Jade Henry; and Mrs. Bettye Stanford. EDWA-RDS Remodeling Service No Job Too Small Painting Carpentry Room Additions Dry Wall New Homes Roofing i ATRICK EDWARDS Air Conditioner Repairs ... ow!]er Evangelist Edwards Is lack In Business. Call Me. Credit Terms Available'. 1st John J:/ 7 ; Bur Whoever Has The Worlds (ioods and Behold His Brothe r lil !\ eed And Closes His Heart Against Him, How Does The 'Love of(jodAbide/nHim?. 1ST & lND MORTGAGES AVAILABLE Ask For Mr. Edwards Bus. 237-6?00 Or Res. 237-6600, After 6 P.M. NOTICE!! KING 1 E. Hillsborough OPEN ON SUNDAYS 2 P.M. UNTIL 10 P.M. Stop By And Visit Us After Church (II = :r fD I = = -fD = = 0" fD Q. > = Q. ""' .. = e c::r Q. s = fiJ


-= e = "" I "0 c < = ......_ _____ From Val'S Kitch.en ---=----8-y_v_a_ler-ie-J-oh-n-so_n_-F-o-od-Ex-p-er-t --The Magic Of Marinades dient s : T h e r e i s n o better w ay t o enrich the taste of be e f stews chicken r o asts or vegetables than by cooking with marin ades. A marinade make ordinary cooking extraordinary. What is a marinade? It is a liquid composed of oils, acids and flavorings in which foods are soaked. o/oan acid, such a s vinegar, beer or wine OJoan oil, such as olive oil or s alad oil o/oseasonings your choice (herb, spices, etc.) Marinades are like magic. They break down and tenderize tough elements in meats, poultry and game. Marinated foods may be eaten raw or cooked and the foods can be prepared by every cooking method normally used; i.e. frying, roasting, broiling, etc. Each ingre(jient has a special function. The acid breaks dowJt fibers, allowing the oil to enter. The oils carry the flavors ofthe seasonings and add moisture to the foods. The seasonings stimulate the taste buds. One thing to remember-a marinade should subtly enhance a flavor. It should not overpower the food. In addition to the new tastes offered by marinated food, there's another in teresting benefit marinades can help you save money. Less costly cuts of meats and in season foods bought at bargain prices can be tenderized and preserved These marinade recipes are designed for your own convenience You can cook them by the b9ok" or invent your own. Select a basic marinade, then change the herbs and spices, and the liquid baseVoila! Yon have created magic! Marinating is an trick to learn. A marinade consists of three basic ingre-Basic Chicken Marinades G reen O nio n and Soy S auce Ma rinad e V2 cup s o y s auce V2 cup thinly s liced gree n onions 2 table s poons dry s herry 2 tablespoons brown sugar V2 teaspoon each salt, ground ginger Makes 1 cup for 1 chicken *Zesty Shrimp *Broiled Sesame Chicken 1 cup cleaned cooked shrimp 8-10 bacon s lices cut in half crosswise 1-1lf2 lb s chiCken, boned, cut into bite-si zed pieces Marinade: lj2 cup chili s auce lf2 cup roa s ted s esame seeos Marinade V2 clo v e garlic minc ed Combine shrimp in lf2 cup each s oy sauce, white mcirinade mtxture. Cover and wine s e s ame oil refrigerate 4 hoG rs, stirring 1 large garlic clove minced occasionally. Fry bacon slices 1 Tbsp. fresh ginger, minced until half cooked. Drain. lVl T s p. sugar Wrap each shrimp in 0 bacon Mix marinade and pour --------------1 slice and secure with over chicken. Marinate 1 h k I 2 h hour or more, turning *Marinated Carrots 8-10 large carrots toot pic s. Broi -3 inc es from heat, until bacon is chicken. Drain and place chicken on skewers. Broil or crisp. 1--..;...-----------1 grill for 5 6 minutes turning 1f.a cup water Marinade: Basic Beef once. Roll in sesame seeds and serve hot. V4 cup salad oil Marinades 2 Tbs p wine vinegar 2 clove s garlic minced Garli c and S o ur Cr e a m Marinade Basics 1 cup sour cream 1 teaspoon oregano, salt, pep*Always place .foods to be 1 Tbsp lemon juice per 2 cloves garlic, crushed marinated in a glass, ceramic, Scrape carrots and cut into enamel or stainless steel con-' 1 h 1 s h lf 2 tsp. salt and paprika 1 2 me s ices. team wit / 4 tainer. Acids react to plastics 1 d b Y.. tsp pepper and celery salt cup water unt1 ten er, ut and metals, (such as copper, f I b 1 tsp W orcestershire sauce not sot. Drain. Pace in owl cast iron and aluminum) and marinade ingredients. 1--------------t may cause chemical changes. x well. Cover, marinate at Sherry Marinade *Always blend the least 12 hours. Serve on plat-dients well. V 2 cup dry sherry ter. 1f.a cup each vegetable oil and *Always marinate fresh or **Can be done with: green completely thawed foods. 1 olive oil ns, cau iflower/ broccoli, *Marinating time varies by onion, finely chop-*Melon Marinade l cup cantaloupe balls or cubes 1 cup watermelon balls 1 cup honeydew balls or 1 cup of any seasonal melons ped food. The tougher the meat, 1 clove garlic, minced the longer the marinade 1 tablespoon chopped fresh period; (maybe as long as two parsley days). 1 teaspoon salt *Use fresh ingredients for Makes about. 11f4 cups overnight marinades and dried *Italian Tarragon and ground herbes and spice s for shorter marinade periods. *For longer marinating periods, store foods in VAL Enjoy the luc k of the Iri s h a ny ti me w ith Eme r a l d Sp r i n g Salad jt's a s refr es hin g a s a day in th e cou n tr ysi d e and i s full of a/f t h e goo d nu tri tion of evapo r ated mil k, cuc u mbe r car r ots, c abb age and cel e r y. Sur e and it's good! Emerald Spring Salad (Makes 6 servings) 2 packages (3 ounces each) lime flavored gelatin V2 teaspoon salt 2 cups boiling water 1f.a cup lemon juice .t cup cold water 1f.a cup mayonnaise 2/ J cup undiluted Carnation Evaporated Milk Thin unpeeled cucumber slices 1f2 cup shredded carrots V2 cup shredded cabbage 1f.a cup finely chopped celery Dissolve 1 pac;kage gelatin and 1.4 teaspoon salt i n 1 cup boiling water. Add lemon juice and cold. water. Chill,fo con sistency of unbeaten egg whites. Dissolve package gelatin and remaining lf4 teo-spoon soh in remaining 1 cup boiling water. Place in refrigerator to cool; stir occaMinty Marinade Marinade V 2 cup olive oil sionally. When cool, add mayonnaise and evaported milk. Beat with rotary beater until blended. Chill to consistency of unbeaten egg whites. Arrange cucumber slices on bottom of 1f.a cup each creme de menthe, lime juice, white wine 1 teaspoon poppy seeds Mix marinade ingredients and pour over melon pieces in a bowl.Refrigerate, covered for 3 hours. Drain. 1f.a cup vinegar or white wine V 2 tsp. each: dried thyme and celery seeds 1 tsp. each: dried tarragon and parsley Makes 3 / 4 cu p for 1 chicken Thread melon pieces on 1--------------t wooden skewers, place on platter, add mint leaves for garnish. *Honey Marinade aqa SGy sauce z asp catsup cup fresh lem M jtJiice W

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__ __ Black voter Is crucial Link In Making WASHifi;IGTON The students had of t.heir history, < organization that started an. decided to formahze a celebra:li! Florida A Two-Party State nual of black tion of black history. He ,; history nearly 4Q years ago created Negro H1story Week. < SEFFNER Over the past however, the tide is rapidly foreseeable fu(ure. faces an uncertain future even Initially, Negro History 8 century the Democratic Party turning. The wave of the Strong speculation has it as it sees an expansion of inWeek was celebrated the week g: has dominated government future clearly points to the that the next governor of the terest in the subject. of Feb. 12to coincide with the ; = ... throughout the. Shite of Republican Party as the party State of Florida will surely be As Biack Histor y Month birthdays of Lincoln and of Florida, with few exceptions; of today and of the a Republican. He may be a came to a close Feb. 28, the Frederick Doug1ass, the slave Democrat-turned-Republican Washington-based group, the who became a widely Reader mack Congratulates Sentinel's History Edition TAMP A Congratularelay my feelings of pride for tions on your wonderful Black every issue and for this issue in History edition! particular. As a regular reader of your Keep up the good work. (our) paper, I am compelled to PAMELA LUCKETT A Legislative Oversight TAMPA According to tlie Judiciary System in lfillsborough County, a circuit court judge is free to be as un fair and prejudice against a private citizen as he choses to withoJ)t being accountable to any person or any group or persons. Having experienced such unpleasantphenomena in Judge Vincent E. Giglio's court, it shocked me into making an extensive investigation. The negative results are devastating. I discovered that tke following have no jurisdiction whatsoever over a capricious decision, and therefore, can not do anything to correct it,: 1. The American Civil Liberties Union, 2. Mayor Bob Mar tinez's office, 3. T.V. Channel 10 in St. Petersburg, 4. Congressman Sam Gibbons, 5. The Judicial Qualifications Commission in Tallahassee, 6. Not even the Chief Judge of Hillsborough Co. or 7. Even Governor Bob Graham's of fice at the State Capitol. The only recourse of action is, or course, to appeal within a short period .of time im mediately after such decision to the Appelate Court in Lakeland, Fla. with a mmamum fee of from $3,000.00, to $4,000.00 up to six or seven thousands accord ing to different legal sources. However, who can afford !hat price? Judges are finite, therefore, subject to make mistakes just as we all are. Only God is infinite and sovereign. According to a clipping that I kept from a newspaper, the State of New York realizes that. They have monitoring aneasures,...-why not Hillsborough County and the City of Tampa? It is my duty as an Ordained Clergyman, Pastor and leader in activities in Tampa as well as every concerned citizen in this city to pursue legislature that will assure justice and equity for the poor as well as for others. Dist. Elder John Forte' Pastor, Greater Grace Apostolic Church Inmate Suggests Blacks Should Spread Brotherhood ARCADIA -I would like to get our Blacks back in church and to turn our youn g ones around from the drug s, stealing, killings, etc. I need help from our black leader s pastors., teachers, business men, etc. We need to put pride back in neighborho ods NOTICE OF INTENTION TO REGISTER FICTITIOUS TRADE NAME NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, Rev. Larry Crumbley, intends to register the fictitious trade name, Greater Bay Area Telephone Repair Service, with the Clerk of the Circuit of Hillsborough County, Florida, Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida Statues, 1953: that the undersigned intends to engage in the business of Installing & Repairing Telephones, at 3802V2 29th St., Tampa, Florida. Dated this 11th day of March, 1985. Rev. Larry Crumbley SoleOwner and Christ in our homes. We need to spread brotherhood throughout our neigh borhoods. Our people need more leaders to lead the way, to bet ter The days that our older ones can walk the streets without the fear of becoming robbed or hurt, We need leaders to lead us to the that the blacks mean something in this world. More than unemployment and welfare, crimes, etc. We need more of our people to back us in running for public offices, we also need more pastors to help our in theh time of need, we need more teachers to teach our young of the .pass and the hard times we have been through and to show the way to the future. I am trying to put a group together to help our people and to show them the way, because we have come a long ways, but we still have a long way to go and I. mean a long way to _go. We just to or alf old line Republican but Association for the Study of respected orator on the rights he will enter the Governor's Life and of blacks and women, a jour office under the "Republican History, was beset by financial nalist, author and diplomat. Banner : difficulties. In 1976, the Bicentennial To the die -hard Black While coriunercialization of year, the association expanded Democrat loyalists living in black history abounds, the the period of recognition to in Tampa, this means being on association has realized little elude the month of February thewrongsideofthepartyline financial gain,. focusing and renamed it Black History at all three levels of governf<>ses. on public service. It Month ment local, state 'and has accumulated a debt of Rise in Interest Is Seen federal. $200,000 from printing bills, "I'd s ay that interest has Black people must imlosses on convention meetings been growing like wil_dfire," mediately join the Republican and associated costs. Mean-said Mr. Gillespie, a Party in great to have while, a campaign begun in nonhistorian who at 43 is the a voice in .Paking decisions January to raise $1 rnillion has youngest member of the that affect us and make sure yielded less than $5,000. association's executive coun that the best decisions are beFor more than a year the cil. "I measure it by what I see ing made. We cannot stand association I:tas not published and hear, by the participation idle and allow our full parits Journal of Negro History, a in our annual meetings. We ticipation, as Black had 50 to 60 read la s t Americans, to be by circl'es that is noryear : pa:rty politics : nially issued .quarterly. Its ''And I measure it by the To have a visible role and a Bulletin .is also mail we get that comes by the legitimate voice in -political in -Jimbo, and the group has pounds, sometimes by the decjsions, Black people must undergone .intetrial disputes,. bag," he said, hastening to be a visible and legitimate part over its goals. add that the association's staff of the party in control. Black A New. Diredor of three was overwhelmed voters must not add to the "This orgapiiation was set with mail this time of year. polarization and alienation of up to shepherd role of all of it, from themselves by voluntarily black peOple history, arouftd the country and segregating themselves into the but now we are a hard abroad, seeks free information Democratic Party. Black peotime doing that," said Bonnie or help. pie have desegregated J. Gillespie, the association's .----------...,rkll everything else, why not new' executive director. desegregate the Republican "We're at a point now where ADVISOR Party? we've got to cross over and never come baf.k way LEONARD CAMPBEL!-,. again." JR. (Ph.D) Sincdts founding in 1915 in Chicago by a group led by Or. move in the way of Rev. King Carter G. Woodson; the and others that had plans for association has been involved us. But we need help for the in promoting the study and hard work ahead. We neyd documentation of black your help and more black history. In 1926, Dr. Wood leaders of our neighborh oods son, a historian who taught in to stand up and lead us and the Washingtoq city schools show us the way. But first we and had become frustrated got to have pride in ourselv _es with the lack of knowledge to lead. Then we must put faith in Jesus Christ our Lord. Then and only then we can help our people. Samuel P. Nelson P.O. Drawer 1072 Arcadia, FL 33821 No.122 True Psychic Born With Power. Will Satisfy You In One Visit. Has Loved One Turned Against You? Are You Unhappy, Discouraged, Influenced Qy Evil Spell? I C-an Succeed Where Others Have Failed. Call Today. Weekdays After 5 P M. Anytime On Weekends. 1(813) 677-2971 NOTICE INTENTION 'fo FREE TRADE NAME :' NOTICE is.: GIVEN that the u l uleit.g'Vied : Gladston E. White and Leroy A. Wong, intends to register the fictitious trade name Amusement City with the 1 Clerk of the Circuit of Hillsborough County, Florida, Purs"ant to Section 865.09, Florida Statues, 1953: that the undersigned inteiids to engage in the business of Recreational Games at 3602 E. Osborne Ave., Tampa, Florida, Dat_ ed this 6th day of February, 1985. Gladston E. White Leroy A. Wong Sole Owners Florida's Biggest Rent-To-Own Festival GIVE-A-WAY BALLOONS POPCORN COKES 131n. Color Portable 13 1st Week's Rent 191n. Color Portable 19 1st Week's Rent 251n. Color Portable 25 1st Week's Rent REGISTER TO WIN A 251N. COLOR CONSOLE 2319 E. Hillsborough Ave. '238-6461


Rep. Jim Hargrett Initiates State Investigation Of Nightclubs TALLAHASSEE -In the wake of charges that are being refused entry at cer tain Tampa nightspots, a Hillsborough County legislator is calling for ari in vestigation by the state, and is considering legislation to place sanctions on establishments that employ discriminatory practices. Rep. James T. Hargrett (D-Tampa) announced Mon day that the Division of Alcoholic Beverages and Tobacco of the Department of Bus ines s Regulation, at his re is initiating an in vcstil!aLion to determine if then ; has been violation of state and federal laws. under the Florida Beverage Law. the Division has ''full and authority to revoke or suspend" the alcoholic beverage license of any license holder who is fou nd to be in REP. HARGREIT violation of any state or federal laws The action comes in response to allegations that the London Victory Club and Crawdaddy's Restaurant en closed-door policies for blacks, and the Tampa lawmaker said tie also has in structe d committee staff to draft legislation calling for revocation or suspension of alcoholic beverage licenses of esta blishments that violate anti-discrimination law<:. "During the 60's, I par ticipated with all my heart in .sit-ins and protest marches so that everyone could have equal protection and equal rights under the law,'' commented Rep Hargrett. "And here in Tampa, we have settled the question of open access to public places, and that matter simply is not open to debate anymore. It long has been set tled." Asked what might have brought on the recent in cidents, Rep Hargrett in dicated he was not sure. "Perhaps some of our new residents and investors are not aware of where we stand on this issue in Florida -THANK YOU Organizations Climb Aboard 1985 Tampa Census Bandwagon From City Hall and school officials to neighborhood and minority organization leaders, community support for the 1985 Census of Tampa is grbwing as the March 24 cen sus day neats. ''The census bandwagon is really rolling," said Rebecca Berrie, census office manager here. "We are getting more support and cooperation from groups and individuals every day ,. especially in Tampa. There may be a need for legislation to provide a strong deterrent for those who might believe it is to participate in discrminatory practices. "It is my sincere hope that I'll be joined by other fair minded and freedom-loving Hillsborou-gh County legislators in co-sponsoring legislation to provide the necessary deterrent to this reprehensible conduct." agrees. "Taking a census depends on public cooperation,' Billups sai d ",..,.,J<.uvvuvuu,. minority, and bu siness grou helping us get the word that the 1985 Tampa census is really worthwhile and of benefit to all residents." Endorsements of support for the census, part of the U.S. Census Bureau' s planning pro gram for the nationwide 1990 census, have come from Mayor Bob Martinez and the City Council as well as such groups as the local chapter of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP), and the Hispanic Taskforce. Whatever YoiJ Need \ Classified Has It. RUBIN E. PADGETT Sincere Thanks _My Voters The Of District 3 For Your Support In Our Capturing The Democratic Nomination. To I'll Be Looking Forward To Your Continued Support In The Special General Election In May. Pd Pol. Adv. < =


,. ;: Mayor Andrew Young Wins New Support From Whites ATLANTA Andy Young's inc ur sion i n to city politics four years ago pai n ed conservatives and frightened Atlanta 's bu s iness communi ty. Young won with u nif i e d black s uppori but not m uch more than a sliv er of votes and money from t h e whit e s i de of town. "I ha v en't changed, i n s i s t s mayor a s he crank s up f or another campaign. But if Young' s s tyle and philosophy have stayed constant, his power base has changed radically. "To say that the business community was surprised by Andy would be the ment of the year," said Dan Sweat, director of Central Atlanta Progress, the city's major coalition of business in terests. "And he was a plea sant surprise This year he will get the vast majority of support." There hasn't been a hint out of Buckhead, the city's rich white enclave, of a canqidate eager to take on the i,ncuni bent. But Young still has some problems. Some powerful black politi. cians on the south side of town have been sniping at him with increasing fervor as the Oc tober election draws nearer. The city's best-organized coalition of white yuppie liberals has waged a bitter dispute with Young for three years over construction of the Presidential Parkway through east Atlanta. Potential cansuch as black s t ate Rep. Tyrone Brooks have taken note, making "neighborhood" this year's political buzzword. Young also was embarrass ed by the Atlanta Zoo scandal, which with the disap pearance of Twinkles the elephant brought natioo wide notoriety. And he might also suffer from a property tax increase and the penny city sales tax introduced during his term. The 52-year-old Young also has been criticized for too much travel. He will be in Miami today for an afternoon ANDREW YOUNG and evening symposium on J:>lack-Jewish relations at the Roc Hotel. He sup plements his $50,000-a-year salary on the lecture circuit and is involved with a Chicago-based consultant, Alexander Proudfoot Co.; ar ranging contracts between firm and Third World in dustries particularly in Africa, where Young has been revered since he was am bassador to the United Na tions under Jimmy Carter "If you are supposed to be rurining a huge city, you don't have time to run around the world for self-benefit," Brooks said Won't Raise Issue Yd'ung's refusal to support the Rev. Jesse Jackson's bid last year will certainly loom in the background Brooks, 39, who as state director for Jackson's Raint>ow. Coalition last fall srud he won't raise the issue, but, "I can't help it if people remember." The oddest attack on Young be a comparison that four years ago would have seemed unthinkable. He is being liken ed to Ronald Reagan. "The comparison is crop ping up more and more," black pol i tical columnist .. thia Tucker noted recently ; Poor blacks feel ignored by Young and he is seen as "more comfortable in the board room at Coca-Cola than on the back lots of Carver Homes (a low-incoine housing project)," she said. : Rev. Jesse Jackson, Sons Arrested In Embassy Protest WASHINGTON. Rev. Jesse Jackson was arrested outside the South African bassy in Washington MtJnclay along with two of his sons in an anti-apartheid demonstration the civil rights "non-. Jackson: and sons Jesse Jr., 20, and Jonathan, 19, were arrested after going to the door of the embassy and holding hands while singing We Shall Overcome. The arrests of the three Jacksons was the latest in daily demonstrations outside the. Blacks Boycott 'Farcical' Rights Panel REP. PARREN MITCHELL WASHINGTON Relations between black leaders and the U.S. Civil Rights Commission reached a new low Wednesday as angry civil rights groups boycotted the commission's forum on af firmative action. Prominent black congressman Rep. Barren Mitchell, D-Md., attended the event just long enough to Black Candidate Wants Jackson At 'Arm's Length' NEW YORK Assembly man Herman (Denny) Farrell has decided to keep the Rev. Jesse .Jackson out of his mayoral campaign, saying he wants it to be rim by New Yorkers for New Yorkers.' Farrell denied his position on Jackson had anything to do with anti-Jackson sentiment among some New Yorkers. Last year, Jackson created a furor by referring to Jews as "Hymies" and New York as "Hymietown." In an interview on Channel 7's "Eyewitness News Con ference" to be aired, Farrell said Jackson "made some mistakes" but that his "double apology at the (Democratic) convention satisfied a lot of people.'' Farrell said he planned to follow Jackson's fund-raising footsteps, tapping nationwide sources that include black churches. South African Embassy 'In protes fof that country's raci!U segregation policies. "We must usc: out total nioral, political and economic re sources to oppose the system of apartheid in South Africa,'' Jackson said. Randall Robinson ; leader of TransAfrica, a spon soring the ahti-aparth.eid protests, said Jackson and his sons planned to spend the night in jail voluntarily '"to further dramatize his op. position to apartheid ; : denounce it as "farcical and meaningless." -oroups boycoJting incl uded t h e L egal D e fe nse F u nd, the Na t i o nal U r ban League, t h e National Or g aniz ation f o r Wo me n and the Mexican American Legal D efe nse f und The con fi on tat i on h a d b ee n building s ince Januar y when commission Chairman Clarence Pendleton Morri s Abram president of the agency, and staff director Linda Chavez pronounced af firmative action. "a dead issue." But tensions were heightened by Pendleton's speech in Washington Tuesday in which he called black civil rights leaders "racist." Mitchell called the speech "repugnant" and said he could "not in good CLA RENCE PENDLETON science" testify for the panel. He told Pendleton who is also black "You neither deserve my respect nor do you deserve my recognition." Pendleton said the hnvrrttl denied Americans an oppor tunity to hear the views of the civil rights groups. "Anybody who comes before the com mission has a right to say anything they want," he said. Black Voting Percentage In '84 Was 16-Year High WASHINGTON More than half of all black adult s voted in la s t November 's elections, : the highest proportion in 16 year s the Censu s Bureau said The bureau said 10.3 million, or 560Jo, of the 18.4 million black American s of voting age ca s t ballots, up from 8.l million, or 50%, of the 16A million voting-age blacks in .1.980. The record tur nout for blacks was 58% in 1968. The report also said that 66% of voti ng-age blacks reg i s tered, r e pre s entin g 12.2 million individual s ; the pro port i on matched the high s et in 1972 The biggest gain s in black voter regis tration and turnout ocl?urred among young adults, the Census Bureau survey showed. In last November's elections, 53.1% of the 3.9 million black s aged 18 to 24 registered and 40.6% of this age group said they voted. In 1980, 41.3% of young blacks registered and 30.1% ca s t ballots. By contra s t the poll showed lit(ie or no difference in v oter regis tration and turnout for white voters between 1980 and 1984. The Great Rev. Mako SPIRITUAL REAQER, HEALElt, AND ADVISOR Tells past, present and future He knows all, tells all. If you are sick and in bad health. Know your enemies! Is yol!r loved one drifting away? Do you need money? U you have a Curse or Bad Spell he can help you break the bad luck One visit can or maybe 5olve all your problems. His specialty isgt>tting the sick well and reuniting the loved ones. Lucky Days and Numbj!rs are give n. IF YOU NEED HELP DON'T HESITATE COM E NOW, LATER MAY BE TOO LATE COME BY., .HIS 'OFFICE OR CALL 134-1141, 119 W. HILLSBOROUCH AVE. 4 BLOCKS WEST OF 1-75, TAMPA BUS RIDE FROM ANYWHERE CLIP THIS AD FOR A SPECIAL READING ICFC025588 '"It's Hom_ e Improvement Again" Sewer Replacement $ewer Cl-nlng Faucet Leaks Water H-ters $Inks. For All Your Plumbing Needs CALL REEVES 23; 8'!'4348


You've got what it takes.; Share the spirit Share the refreshment > = Q. ll'!j .. fD = 0 =-Q. Q. = 1ll


II') QC ell .... II') .... = u !:11: < > < Q !:11: '--= = I ;: TALLAHASSEE Governor Bob Graham has received recommendations from the Governor's Advisory Council on Minority Business Enterprise Development. The Council's report urged the Florida Legislature to set : aside a percentage of state purchasing funds for black-owned businesses and help black business people with financial and technical needs. in order to assist black en trepreneurs to create new jobs for the community. From left to right are council members: Noble L. Sissie, Jr., Tampa; Carolyn Wilson-Newton, Tallahassee; Edward King, Jr., Miami; Council Chairperson Frank Scruggs, Jr., Miami; Howell L. Tallahassee; Pat Schwartz, Orlando; Governor Graham; Malik Ali, Orlando; Armando Celeiro,. Tampa; Roosevelt Harris and Jenny Chenoweth Tallahassee. 'Products On Parade' For United Negro College Fund Announces College Collection Award Procter & Gamble capped its 1984 UNCF support effort with an award presentation to three UNCF colleges: Barber Scotia College, Lane College and Knoxville College. The program, held between Oc tober 22 and December 17, 1984, was a major effort by college personnel their communities to col proof-of-purchase symbols from Crest, Charmin, ters of award to each suc Crisco Shortening, Crisco Oil cessful college and Pampers. Three UNCF colleges. Awards were announced received the following awards: during the 39th Annual UNCF Barber-sCotia, Concord, NC; National Alumni/Pre-Alumni Knoxville College, Knoxville, Conference Corporate TN; Lane College, Jackson, Breakfast held in Washington, TN; RCA Color TV and PenDe on February 1, 1985. tax Camera; Pentax Camera; Judith Walberg, Director, and Pentax Camera. Fundniising/ Alumni, UNCF "Our school worked very national office, presented let' harct to collect product sym-Judith Walberg, Director, Fundraising/ Alumni, UNCF national office, presents letters of award >) COMPARING NOTES -Gary S. Jefferson, right, newly elec ted vice president Midwest region for United Airlines, confers with Richard J. Ferris, chairman and chief executi .ve officer for the airline, in the chairman's office in Chicago. Jef ferson, who was manager of station operations for United at San Francisco International Airport, took over his new dutie s on January 1. Except for 's O'Hare International Airport, he is in charge of all United airport operations at 20 airports throughout the Midwest. Jefferson was "born" to the airline industry, his father, Will Jefferson, being a skycap for United at Los Angeles International Airport for nearly 46 years. The senior Jefferson was named "Skycap of the Year for 1984' for the airline's Western Division. bois for this program. Our work paid off! We wanted every award. Next year we'll try even harder," said Ms. Elisa Hodge, President, Bar ber Scotia Pre-Alumni Coun cil as she accepted the letter of award from Ms. Judith Walberg. Ms. Wilhemina Gray, Alumni Director, Knoxville College, expressed pride In the Knoxville effort: "This is ter rific! Our students and staff really worked for this award." The "Products on Parade" College Collection was part of 1984 Crest, Charmin_ Pampers, Crisco Shortening and Crisco Oil sponsored ac tivities to benefit the United Negro College Fund. These five major brands were also national co-sponsors of the 1984 Lou Rawls "Parade of Stars" telethon. AlOE HEAlTH CENTER 2269 E Hillsborough East Gate Shopping Ctr Tampa, Florida 33610 Hours : Tues. Fri. 10-5:30 Sot 103 NEED HoME REPAIRED Want Your Bills & Mortgage Paid Off WE DO ANY KIND OF WORK LARGE OR SMALL ADD A ROOM, ROOFING, FLOORS, WINDOWS PLUMBJ.NG, ELECTRIC, ANY KIND OF REMODELING Pay Only Small Monthly Payment CALL TONY VECCHIO 258-6161 T&M BUILDERS-2104 E. 7th AVE. ACROSS FROM COLUMB_IA RESTAURANT t3 to: (left to right) Walter Maclin, Lane College; Withem ina Gray, Knoxville College; and Elisa ...................................................


. I D _on McRae Accepted .As Member ST. PETERSBURG -For the first time, the St. Peters burg Yacht Club has accepted black member, Deputy City Don McRae. "It's what I expected to happen," McRae said Monday. "I know many people who are members over there. I didn't expect it to be handled any other way other than routinely.'' He said he was notified last week thet he will be allowed to join the more than 2,000 other members of the Yacht Club. Yacht Club Commodore James T. Lang declined to comment on McRae's mem bership. "We don't release that type of information of-Of St. Pete Yacht Club ficially,'' he said. ''I can't respond to that." McRae, 54, said he has at tended many events at the Yacht Club and thought it would be an advantage to be a member "It's a facility that's available, handy and venient for business on many occasions,'' he said. McRae is not the first black to apply for membership in the Yacht Club. A black physician's application previously was rejected. City Council Member David Welch, who also is black, has applied for Yacht Club membership, but he said Monday he has received no word on the status of his ap plication. There is a long list of ap plications, and prospective members may wait one to three years before they are ac cepted or rejected. Initiation fee is $2,500, plus annual membership dues of about $400. A native of St. Petersburg, McRae been a deputy city mana.ger smce 1979. He joined the City police department in 1972 after retiring from the U.S. Army as a lieutenant colonel. IJt the police depart ment, 'he was coordinator for marine and aviation activities chief of the dtVISlOn. Coca-Cola liSA Helps Quench Thi For Knowledge Terrance Green of N Orleans saw his dream for college education come last year. He won a $10, scholarship from USA to attend Xavier sity, a United Negr o '"'v""J;"' Fund school. Green was of. seven students awarded total of $100,000 in the pany's 1984 Black History Month Scholarship Program. This year, four more deserv ing students could realize their dream of a college education by entering Coca-Cola USA's 1985 $100,000 Black History Month Scholarship Sweepstakes. Four grand prize scholar ships worth $25,000 each will be awarded. Scholarships must be used at one of the 42 colleges or universities sup ported by the United Negro College Fund. The recipients must fulfill the entrance re quirements of the schools selected. Winners may, however, assign their awards to friends or relatives, who also must be responsible for meeting entrance re quirements. To enter the sweepstakes, (Continued


.. Coca-Cola USA Helps Quench Best Of Tithes, Worst ... Thirst For Knowledge New tax laws are u s ually The Deficit Reduction Act of for =1 good news/bad news affairs. 1984, alas, is mostly bad news. U I (Continued From page 11-B) write their name, address. l'ity women: defeat of the proposal state and zjn code on fJii-..11 w.,,,_, .. i s unlimited, Those whose incomes to make uon-working spouses applicants should fill out entry by 5 car J mul 1i but ail must be postmarked seesaw from year to year will eligible for a $2,000 annual forms in the Coca-Cola ads L... 1 h M h 31 1985 fnd t h d to l'f f IRA b Th I' $100,000 Dllllo.k. Histo1 :r ... .. ii.u not ater t an arc 1 1 ar er qua 1 y or mcontn utwn. e 1m1t placed in February and March Scholarship Sweepstakes, The sweepstakes is open to come averaging. Anyone who stays at $250, so a one-income Q issues of national Black P .O. Box 88713, Atlanta, U.S residents 16 years of age files for the standard fourcouple still can put away only ; magazines and at point-of-sale Georgia, 03056. No purchase and older, but is void where month extension of the April $2,250 a year. advertising displays in local is necessary for entering the prohibited or otherwise 15 tax-payment deadline will Concerned abouttax cheats stores. Appli-_AiiiSrktedbylaw. find th;s grace period no (ContinuedOnPoget3-B) c "t:S c:::l < "t:S Q,l .CI :! = D. .s = = I Q,l c:::l -c:::l c)! l = '-"l ;;. ...l '-"l '-"l (.,!) !! ll. ... Stock up on values for your home from the "HF" sale catalog! Dress up your home with values from our Open Home Collection. Choose selected bedspreacts, sheets, bath towels and more. The "HF" sale catalog has 48 pages of exciting buys. Order today and enjoy these new looks in your home! Ove r 185 pages of values in the "WN" sale catalog! Save during the Craftsman 1/2 Price Sale in the "WN" catalog. Choose from selected Craftsman tools like a variable speed drill, a circular and case, a 1 %-HP router, and much more. Order today by calling Sears Catalog Phone Shopping. HURRY! Sale ends March 19, 1985. Satlsfectlon guaranteed or your money back Sears, Roebuck and Co., 1985 'CALL for Sears Catalog Phone Shopping For extra convenience, have your orders delivered directly to your home for just 75 more! Phone the Sears Nearest You


We Buy Bankruptcies And Closeouts Open Mon.-Sat. 9-6 Sunday 12-S Alterations Done Here Scrub Pants Scrub Tops $200 Warehouse O .utlet 1703 N. 'A' Street OVER : 100,000 PAIR OF NAME-BRAND SHOES $500 (ALL NEW SHOES) Breakfa. st \ Coats I Men's Work Pants $499 To Size 52 Blouses $200 Ladies Slacks BASEBALL & SOFTBALL JERSEYS $12.00 VALUE $399 BASEBALL & SOFTBALL PANTS $30.00 VALUE $499 Coaches Shorts Gym Shorts & Tank. Tops Open 7 Days A Week Ph. 251-5502 Panty Hose 49C Pack Of6 Tube Socks 15Member Team $135 Shorts Or Pants And Jersey Your Choice -.i MacDill Air Show Open To The Public MacDill Air Force Base will Open its gates to the pu March 24, for the 1985 show and open house. the 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. base officials also plan a to military retirees in the area. Admission is free. The air show will feature Air Force Thunderbirds aerial demonstration team and Army's parachuting team, Golden Knights. The Thunderbirds fly in the General Dynamics F-16 air craft-the same aircraft used for training at MacDill. The Fighting Falcon aircrdt, a high-performance tacti fighter, takes the team into a new era of modern technology. It is the eighth craft flown by the team ::.u"'cn their first demonstration 1953. About 35 aircraft will be display, including the F-16 F-4, KC-10, KC-135 and U.J Music will be provided by the 8th Air Force Band, from Barksdale Air Force Base, La., and other entertainment will be provided by area theme parks. Food and drink will also be available. Visitors to the base "'"uuu use the Port Tampa, or Bayshore gates. For more information, please call 8304163 Contractor's Exam Review Hillsborough Community College will offer two one night review courses to help assist individuals who plan to take the State Certified Con tractor's Exam. The sework will focus on the licen sing requirements for general, building, and residential con tractors. The first review class place at 7 p.m. on March 20th and the second part will be held the following night, also at 7 p.m. Both courses are held at the Dale Mabry Campus, and the cost is $14 per course. For more information, con tact Dr. Alma Hires Hillsborough Communit College, 879-7222, ext. 306. Best Of (Continued From Page 12-B) ? legislators mandated m scrutiny of the bounty. ticipation in tax shelters n '"'""'ed abusive will mean higher penalties. An independent ap praiser must attest to the value of any non-monetary charitable contributions if t deduction claimed exceed $5,000. The brightest spot: six m ths instead of twelve for an in vestment to qualify for the long-term capital-gains tax rate (20 percent). Florida Nation (Continued From Page 1-B) him a cali at 254-2209. He is a member of the recruiting st of the 53rd Infantry Brigade, 508 N. Howard Ave. ...


Ill l'8'iliiiiiiiiii&iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii oc Q\ .. ----. -Ill -U t =) a I OJfomen @nly /Foi I 7 7 Steps That Turn Your Clothes Into A Wardrobe How To Change A Flat Tire A wardrobe is more than clothes; it's a lifetime of style, a cohesive collection that works for your life, expresses your identity Here's a start. .. Ask: Why did you buy that? You've worn clothes long enough to be abie to ar ticulate why you choose what you do. Brainstorm with a friend and write down your reasons. To look sophisticated? Approachable? Official? Sexy? Thin? Because it's ever-ready to wear? This may seem elementary, but whys are as important as whats. Ask: Where are you now? Do the clothes you have work for your life? Why or why not? Do they reflect a con sistency of taste? Answer by taking everything out ofthe closet, trying it on, and ruthlessly el iminating what you don't wear, don't like, doesn't fit. _Why face a depressing closet every day? It's better to own a little that you love than a lot that you dislike. Play Freud. Analyze your likes. What do your favorite clothes have in \ commorr'! Cut? Fit? Color? Fabric? Understanding their appeal will make it more accessible obtainable when you shop. Put it together. Use what you've learned in the steps above to create your core war drobe. Begin with what you have that's -working and decide on one neutral color scheme for no'":-and-future fundamental pieces Single .. Workshop Hillsborough Community College will offer a month long workshop for single parents that will focus on the fact and fiction surrounding separation and divorce. Par ticipants will also learn how to de al with the stress involved in changing the family's lifestyle. The course begins March 21 at 6 p.m. at the Dale Mabry Campus. The is $10. For more information, contact Mary Rodriguez at 879-7222, ext. 306 Test Your Balance------Good balance is a real plus in most sportS. Fitness pro Denise Austin; president of L. A. Body, who developed these test" positions for us, says good balance helps conserve energy and prevent injuries as well. Test yours barefoot in front of a full-length mirror-. using the positions shown here. Alternate legs in all but the fifth position. Practicing these positions will improve your ability to balance, too' Scale Excellent: hold for 30 seconds; Good: hold for 15 seconds; Fair: hold for 5 seconds. 1. One--leg balance: Keep standing leg straight, arms straight in front. 2. Quarter squat: Slighlly bend your standing leg. navy/camel/cream; navy/gray/white; black/gray/red; black/gray/white, etc. Reason: Neutrals won't date, will mix with each other and lots of colors. Change, expand and up date this group each season with new clothes and accessories that bring in texture, fresh color or pattern, a new proportion or detail. Add pieces in your neutral scheme too, to keep your wardrobe growing. -Enjoy your clothes longer by thinking in terms of years, not of one season, when you buy. Look up-to-the-minute updated shoes and by combining ver sions of what's hot with your long-term pieces. This spring a lively patterned shirt brightens pants, shorts. Organize your closet by function, separating pants, skirts, jackets, blouses, etc. Split up suits, so you'll wear the pieces separately. You 'II get the most combinations this way, The best way to learn how to change a flat is to practice. Put the hand brake on with the car in "park." Pry off the hubcap and loosen the lug nuts with the lug wrench. Jack the car up (your car owner's manual will show you where to place the jack) until the flat tire clears the ground by two inches. Remove the lug nuts and the flat tire, taking care not to lose the lug nuts (use hubcap as "dish" for them). Put Qn spare (see caption above). Put on the lugs and tighten with fingers. Lower the car until the tire touches the then tighten the lugs securely with wrench. Replace the hubcap and put everything away. Squat for extra lifting then tilt the top of the spare away from you slightly and hook it onto the top wheel studs first. Successful Dressing ______ __,;,.._.,. Dressy dark garments are "in," says the Men's Fashion Association of America. So navy blues and dark grays (many with either pinstripes or windowpane plaids) will be seen iri profusion in the Spring/Summer col lections of business and dress-up wear. Darker shades tend to flatter 'The Man' no matter which size, sh ape or height he is, no matter his 3. Arabesque: Slowly lift your back leg, as you lean for lfard slightly. 4. T position: Slightly lean away from your lifted le2. 5. Wall sit: Sit a s low to the floor as you can professional and personal loud and the vulgar. In needs. So out with the with the "dressy darks!" \


Majestic Drug Company Introduces s Unique Black Men's Hair Product Today's Woma Wins Battle To Beat The Clock In response tb the growing needs of the black hair care market, Majestic Drug Company proudly announces the ilitroduction of Groom Away Gray the only hair coloring product specifically made for black men. Designed to eliminate gray while condiToday's woman is battling for more free time tQ enjoy tivities she prefers ... and she's winning the battle. She uses microwave ovens to prepare delicious gourmet meals in a fraction of the time it took years ago. Her personal computer eliminates boring balancing and home accounting tasks. Even her personal care routine is efficient, fast. Knowing there's never a se cond chance to make a first impression, today's woman, like women .of every genera tiqn, wants her al'pearance to be : top quality. And, she doesn't have to use yesterday's time consuming beauty treatments to get today's vibrant look. Indispensable helpers are 3M's Buf-Puf Singles, one step disposble facial sponges with a built-in conditioning Cleanser. -This new facial sponge enables women to. spend only a minute to get a clean, fresh, youthful-looking complexion ... arid the sponge is single-use for added conve No need towash it out, save it or store it. Gentle enough for delicate skin, new Buf-Puf Singles leave the face deep cleaned more efficient than many rriulti-step facial routines. Since the new sponges come with their own unscented, gen tle, conditioning cleanser' all that is needed is a little warm water to activate a rich lather. A cifcul;tr massaging motion A one-step beauty treatment which combines gentle exfolia tion and mild cleansing. Hair D azzlers Beauty Salo!J 2305 E. Hillsborough Ave. (EASTGATEPLAZAJ 237-8923 HOUR$: MON.-WED. 8 A M .6 P.M.; THURS.-SAT B A M 8 P M "We Service Hair Under The S!ln" All Type Curls $40.00 (with cut} Perm Refouch '16'20.50 Shampoo & Set .............................. $6 &_ Up Hair Cuts ......................................... $6 Early Bird Specials Monday -Tuesday & Only Curls -'38 Reto-uch 'JS Late Appointments Upon Special Request All Work Guaranteed We Accept MosterChorge & VISA with tile sponge li(ts out excess tioning and grooming hair, oils and removes makeup and Groom Away Gray is an easy dead surface cells that can dull to apply product that combats the com plexion. A rinse and the dryness problem enshe's finished. countered by many black men. And to complete the instan t Groom Away Gray's active beauty treatment; today's ingredients include glycerin, woman chooses attractive lanolin and mineral oil which "wash and wear" hair styles work to condition dull, dry, that make it through herbusy frizzy or easily broken hair. Walt Frazier, former NBA all-star, tetained for ad campaign. days and still look fresh and Gl k h ready' for even i_ng ycenn wot s as a umectant has retained Walt Frazier, to bring moisture to the ha ir former New H York Knick and engagements. h"l f d w I e so temng an openmg NBA all-star, for its advertisShe. uses a natural, soft the pores in the hair's cuticle. 1 Lanol In 1"s added t o c ondJ.tJ"on mg campaign aunching body wave to create winning G A G c 1 hair by replacin g mis-sing room way ray. urrerlt Y styles rather than spending president of Walt Frazier hours in rollers under warm, natural oils. Mineral oil acts Enterprises,. Inc., an in-uricoinfortable The with the lanolin to give hair a novative force in the field of new gels and mousses add natural, healthy looking sp orts management, Frazier body, natural highlights and sheen. epitomizes the modern black f even a quick cover for unActual use has shown that man who takes charge of his wanted dull, mousey grey Groom Away Gray "left hair. life and projects a strong [ tones. A quick blow dry and healthy, lustrous, manageable positive ima5e. ready to go. and with natural looking colFor information on f It all adds up to a fresh, or," making it a unique and this revolutionary new black = glowing appearance that welcome addition to the men's hair care product, or to leaves her free hours truly free burgeoning ethnic hair care receive a free sample, contact 1:1 for the interesting, fun things market. Carol Johnson at (212) in life. 1310 =-&=' National Modeling Contest o [i Select Three IJocal Children-_ .$ If you think your child has hair as beautiful as Brooke Shields', eyes as sparkling as Melissa Gilbert's or a smile as cute as Kisha Knight-Pullian's of "The Cosby Show," then here's your chance to find out. Each of these three young stars received early career boosts by modeling in ads for Carter's, the famous makers of children's clothing founded in 1965. And now, youngsters who will be between the ages of two to six years on June 7, 1985 will have the chance to follow in their footsteps by en tering the "Picture Me in Car ter's" modeling contest. Three grand prize winners, two girls and a boy, will be selected from this area and flown to Los An_geles with their parents where they will pose for a Carter's color ad to appear in their local paper in August. Among the panel of judges will be Melissa Gilbert, the former star of "Little House on the Prairie," who appeared in a Carter's television com mercial when she waS two. To enter a child, parents must submit a color or black and white photo of their child along with a completed official entry Qlank. All entries must be postmarked by Ap. ril 8 and received by Aprjl 15. Winners will be announced on EYES EXAMINED CONTACT LENSES Dr. Wallace Hay OPTOMETRIST f!aying ( ustomers & Medicaid Accepted 876-8491 1945 W. Buffalo Ave. or about April 25. A total of 48 grand prize winners will be selected in the national contest. In addition, 240 runners-up will be chosen, representing I 5 children from each region, who will receive a Carter's playwear wardrobe valued at $50. To qualify for the contest, girls must be sizes 2-4T or. 4-6x and boys, 2-4T. Entrj blanks will appear in local newspapers this month and again in early April. They may also be obtained during the seven-week contest at Mass Brothers, as well as at other participating retail outlets. Ortly one photograph of each child may be entered and each will be judged on the following four points: photogenic quality; fac expression, Overall COIIDP>OSilli before the camera and fit of the garment on the child. Last year's winners from this area were Melissa MiChelle Tapia and Tia Charlene Smith, both of Tampa, and Angela Marie Padgett of Lake Wales. This is the year that boys are eligible to compete. For information about the "Picture Me in Carter's" con test, including the names of participating retailers, phone this toll-free number, 1 (800) 228-2028 ext. 281. 248-1921 Nadine's Styling Salon MON TUIES. W/ED. ONLY All Curls ....... ................... $39.95 Retouch ............................... $17 Relaxer. ........................... $22.50 Hair Coloring .......................... $15 Haircut & Style .................. : .. $10.50 Shampoo & Set. ......................... $8 Operators: Nadine. Annette &Ann Walkins Welcome Open MonclaySaturday 1014 E. Cass 229-8324 p ,Q. .,i :J.I I


(, COPING -By Dr. Charles W. faulkner Facing The Teenage Problem BY KATHY EDWARDS /Homosexuality -Part II Teenagers Beware! .c e = I .... .. = .... -= = = Intelligence and understand of our total society and each of its facets make it easier for us to live our lives in hap piness and contentment. This column continues our quest to understand the society in which we live. We saw in our last column that early childhood experien ces in which the child is proteCted and not allowed to participate in normal threatening, problem-solving experiences, might cause the child to become p assive, dependent and impar his or her development. This. passivity promotes a need for the constant companionship of the protector. Thus, girls can yearn for the companionship of a "mother figure" if the passivity becomes a psychological need and motivational force. Such a girl can easily seek love, affec tion and protection from a member of the same sex. Obviously, a passive boy will tend to be like his mother protec tor and, thus, seek the com ,panionship of someone stronger than himself. He will seek to be dominated by a per son of the same sex; that sex which traditionally represents dominance He has a need to submit to a male. Logically, these passive trends which cause feminine wishes in men, cause uncon scious self-castrating tenden cies. In women, masculine tendencies create desires to ve a penis. Because of the lteriaencies of all kinds of im to be expressed sexually (and for other reasons, as well), castrative tendencies, whether directed toward the f or others, are very com. mon and very important. : Iii The fear of castration is, ofS: ten, a reaction to the hostility that one faces. The first place man to .pr. otect when threatened is above the neck below the belt. The cruel motivation to castrate those against whom women direct their hostility is a reac tion to their sexual impulses which cause guilt because of repressive conditioning, whether against herself or against a rival. They etimes direct their feminine feelings of inadequacy against the man who will, they feel, reject them or not respect them. Just as the phallus is typically sym bolic of masculinity, strength and independence, powerful desires to be weak and depen dent often assume a feminine character and lead to impulses in the homosexual male to be castrated and cause castration anxiety : Women who are hostile to men often direct castration impulses to thein in of comments that dende h1s masculinity; they act disin terested or sexually un fulfilled; or they attempt to dominate him. This is typically related to the well-traveled but uritold myth that men with larger penises are better able to satisfy women. Further representations in male homosexuality relate to pel)is punishment which indicates, to a great extent, the belief that he does not deserve a penis or the strength that having one suggests. Constant rejection by the female can make a man 9uestion his masculinity and drive him to less threatening personal relationships with less attrac tive ladies or with men. A woman who is constantly rejected or unsatisfied emotionally and sexually might be driven to the waiting, compassionate arms of another woman. A recent report by renowned psychologists in dicates that homosexuality is an "illness" that is cureable. Many homosexuals are satisfied with their prqpen sities, however. Many are not so satisfied and are confused by their bodies which house feelings of the opposite sex. Many riormal people participat_e in uncon ventional sexual behavior that would shame them if their acquaintances fou nd out. Others have participated in sexual activity with members of their own sex and would ob ject vehemently to being regarded as In carcerated citizens participate in homosexuality bec ause only members of their own sex are available for release of their OPEN SUN., MON., THURS., FRI. 10 AM-6:30PM CLOSED;IATURDAY .II Did you know that a previous history of VD (venereal disease) increases the risk of cervical cancer? Too many sexual partners can cause it? And Sexual activity in early adolescence can also cause it? Here are the facts: Cervical Cancer Cervical cancer rates begin to increase at about age 25, leveling off around age 50. In the United States sigl)ificantly higher rates are found among black and Spanish-American than among white women. High rates of cervical cancer are found in Asian and Latin American countries; the lowest rates occur in Japan and Israel. Cervical cancer is most commonly found in women of lower socioeconomic status. A progressive decline has O'C curred in cervical cancer rates in the United States that is at tributed in part to better vaginal hygiene and to widespread use of the Pap smear. In addition, the detec tion of cervical cancer and precancer now occurs at a much earlier and more curable state than in past years. The periodic !lSe of the Pap test can practically guarantee cure of a developing cervical cancer at a very early stage. erotic feelings. They could not be condemned as homosexual because of their desperate behavior: especially if their normal sexual drives predominate upon release from prison. Still other people are regarded as homosexual because of thtiir mannerisms; yet they are clearly heterosexual and, others homosexual but display no outward characteris tics of being so. What, then, is a homosexual and is it wrong to be one? A homosexual, even if only latent, has a compulsion, a propensity,' a drive to escape his or her own body, and enter the body and adopt teristics (feelings etc.) of the opposite sex. Everyone has both male and female genes and hormones. NO one is without' occasional mixea sexual feelings but the drives that dominate determine whether one is heterosexual or homosexual. Expressing one's feelings and releasing one's pent-up sexual frustrations cannot be viewed as "wrong." BEAUTJFUL V-NECK SWEAT SHIRlS ............... '6.95 Looking at it pragmat ically LATEST STYLES PULLOVERS ............. '9.95 and from the scientific point BOY'S DRESS PANTS & JEANS, SIZES 8-20 ........ '5.95 UP of view, one has the right to llQ MEN'S, FASHION JACKETS ............. '18.95 realize happiness if that person MEN'S BAGGY PANTS, SIZES 27-42 ......... '9.95 UP does not interfere with the MEN'S 100% POL VESTER CONTINENTAL" right to happiness of others. ti5ELT LOOP PANTS 28-60 ...................... UP Legally, however, ii< MEN'S SUITS (36-58) ............... .LOW PRICES homosexuality is a violation of LEA LOOK AND PARACHUTE PANTS ... ; ...... '9.95: the law in most states, and a MEN'S WORK PANTS ............ .. '6.95 violation of morality in most Factors that increase risk of cervical cancer include a history of previous venereal disease, particularly of her pesvirus, type II infection; on. set of sexual activity in early adolescence; and many sexual partners. Recently, several epidemiologic studies have also linked cigarette smoking to increased risk of cervical cancer. The practice of cir cumcision of Jewish males was formerly believed to explain the lower incidence of this cancer in Jewi.sh women. However, this view is no longer held, particularly as cervical cancer rates have been increasing slightly among young women in Israel in recent years Endometrial Cancer Approximately 10,500 women .die annually from can cer ofthe uterus. The uterus is divided into two segments, each of which can be affected by cancer. The fundus, or body of the uterus, is the seat of cancer of the lining (en dometrium) of the uterine cavity. The cervix, or mouth, of the uterus is affected by cervical cancer. Cancers of the endometrium and cervix ac count for about 130Jo of can cers of women and rank third below breast and colon cancer in women. Cervical cancer is about two and a half times more frequent than endometril!-1 cancer. Cancer of the body of the uterus, in contrast to that of the cervix, occurs more frequently in white women and is significantly less frequent in Spanish-American al)d black women in the United States. Very low rates are reported in Nigeria, India, and Japan. The incidence of cancer increases with age and is strongly associated with During recent years a striking increase was reported because of the widespread use of menopausal estrogens. general, more affluent women are more likely than poorer women to receive with estrogen for menopausal complaints. With the public dissemination that menopausal estrogen was an etiologic factor, lower doses o estrogen have been prescribed by physicians, resulting in the decrease of endometrial cancer rates. These findings show how sociocultural and en. vironmental factors <;an in teract with bjologic factors to cause cancer. Other risk factors identified in endometrial cancer are obesity and polycystic ovarian disease. Excess circulating estrogen is present in women with these conditions and, similar to menopausal estrogen use, is believed to be part of the cause. It is known that in obese post-menopausal women -excess body fat can convert the adrenal hormone, androstenedione, into estrogen. Similarly, the disease of polycystic ovaries is associated with excessive estrogen production It is strongly recommended that the use of. menopausal estrogens be used at the lowest dose that will control the sym ptons of menopause If 'possible, they should be discontinued or used sparingly after the menopausal years The above facts were taken from medical book entitled .'Cancer Epidemiology'' found at your local library. Take care of your body, it's the only one you've got! For questions or comments, write: Kathy Edwards, c/o In dependent COGIC, 3101 E. Lake Ave., Tpa, FL 33610. increasing socioeconomic status: the more affluent, the higher the risk. 1 248-1921] TAMPA PARK Plaza Pharmacy 1497 N. Nebraska Ave. 224-9248l Full Time Pharmacist LESTER HENDERSON Assistant MRS. GLADYS SALES Mon. Serf. 9 A.M. 9 P.M. Sun. J:OO :00P.M. Other Services: Postage Stamps Workmalt's Compensation Welflltt La.1 Program Available florida S.ntlnel Newspaper Tampa Tribune Newspaper i;J MEN'$. FANCY JEANS ........ '6.95 U! .. communities. ............................ .............. Why Buy Outside of Your Community( ----------. I )


i_.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii._ .. _._.ii_.._.__.;;.__._.iiiilillllllllllllll ........................ n ''Support Sentinel Advertisers'' I Gl BILL D. AN INVITATION TO SERVE YOUR COUNTRY AND CAP I URE UP TO $25.200 FOR COLLEGE. i On July 1st, the Army will introciuce two edu, cational programs that could enrich your finances as well as your mind. If you have plans for college, these programs can change the way you plan to pay; and if you hadn't planned on going, they could change your plans .completely. They're called the New GI Bill Plus the New Army College Fund. And if you think the titles are big, wait'll you see the benefits. MONEY FOR COLLEGE With the New GI Bill Plus the New Army College Fund, you can earn up to $25,200 while you serve. Here's how: First, you contribute to your education $100 per month for the first twelve months of your enlistment. Then the govern, ment contributes-up to $9,600. That's what the New GI Bill's really all about. Then the Army cofr tributes up to $14,400-courtesy of the New Army College Fund. Of course, how much you save depends OD. how long you serve and the specialty you qualify for; right now, there are over .,. \ 80 specialties that entitle you to benefit from both pro, grams. For maximum returns, see the chart. GET AN EDUCATION BEFORE YOU GET TO COLLEGE It's called the Army experience. And with every sunrise run and field exercise, night patrol and pat on the back, 'lllearn about the kinds of ......... """no one can put a price on: .... u:un .... and discipline. Team, work and pride. THE REWARDS OF BEING A SOLDIER They go far beyond the chal).ce to earn money for college. And include the opportunity to serve your country lAs well as the opportunity to see it-: and perhaps other countries, too. For as a soldier, you'll have the chance to travel; to meet people, make new friends and visit places you may never have thought you8 see. You'll also have the opportu, nity to grow before you attend college. So that you can get the most out of it when you decide to go. Plus, there's the opportunity to get into the best physical shape of your life -thanks to our Physical Training program. By now you may be getting the impression that the New GI Bill Plus the New Army College Fund present all kinds of opportunities (and you're right); unfortunately, there isn't all kinds of room left to describe them. THE HEW Gl llll YEARS HEWGIIIll I'I.US THE HEW ACF 2 $9,000 $17,000 3 $10,800 $22,800 4 "$10,800 $25,200 So if you'd like the opportunity to learn more about our opportunities, visit your local Army Recruiter. Or call, toll free, l,BOO,USA,ARMY ARMY. BE ALL YOU CAN BE. 0 ';:,;... 'U\ > = c. .. = = =-.... s = fll


i l'll = e NEW YORK Linwood Tindall (right) presents a $6,000 check to United Negro College Fund president and chief executive officer Christopher F. Edley (right), as final payment on a $24,000 scholarship commitment mJde by the EDGES Group Inc. UNCF's director of James R. Smothers, Jr. (left), looks on. Emergency Fund Drive Is Started To Save Fisk NASHVILLE Officials and alumni of the financially troubled Fisk University here have stepped up their effort to rescue the school, at one time one of the foremost black col leges in the nation. But hopes for a quick bailout from a nearly $5 million deficit are fading and the school is facing a $1. million budget shortage in the current academic year, the university's new president said in an interview today. In an unusual appeal, 9,600 alurrini are being asked for emergency contributions of $'1,000 each by April 15 to cover the unexpected shortage as an alternative to further cost-cutting actions or tapping the school's already eroded en dowment, said Henry Ponder, who became president of the 118-year-old university last summer. Alumni were asked to send $1,000 by check or credit card number, both common fund raising techniques. Options for Contributors A third option for con tributors, rarely used in fund raising for small amounts, is out a loan at 12 percent nterest from the First National Bank, a commercial bank. An ap is sent with the letter, if the loan is approved the is immediately advancto the school. George A. Blakeley 3d, a professional fund-raiser baSed in Connecticut who at no is working with the on developing a long range fund-raising project, said the average response to solicitations was about 5 percent. Mr. Blakeley said the university's $6.9 million budget for the fiscal year end ing June 30 was its lowest in a decade. History of Problems The drive for immediate aid comes as a committee of out side consultants prepared to meet Friday to discuss Fisk's future. The group is an outgrowth of a special panel appointed last year by Presi dent Reagan to study the Fisk situation and develop a blueprint for revitalizing the institution. In the days of racial segrega tion, Fisk was one of the leading schools for blacks. But in the postsegregation period Fisk and many other small black colleges lost ground as blacks gained admission to desegregated colleges and traditional sources of support became to wane. Ensuing budget problems and falling endowments in the small col lege were compounded by charges of lack of leadership that led in November 1983 to the resignation of Fisk's presi dent, Walter J. Leonard. The latest urgent appeal for financial aid is one of several the school has made. From November 1983 to February 1984, Fisk received $1 million, mostly in small contributions, from around the country in an unusual burst of support aS the depths of its financial troubles became public knowledge. Those funds have been used to pay about $500,000 in Federal payroll taxes and $450,000 in utility bills. The level of giving has tapered con siderably since last summer, however, Dr. Ponder said, while the magnitude of unexpected expenses has mounted. While some creditors have agreed to give him time to work out a debt restructuring plan with them, he said others had refused. Satisfying those debtors has taken about $500,000 out of tlie current ex pense budget. An unusually cold winter sent utility bills soaring. And emergency repairs to buildings that have fallen into disrepair all over the once well-hindscaped and well-maintained campus have cost more than $106,000, said Dr. Ponder. More Austerity Measures Meanwhile, the school has instituted more austerity measures. Its current budget reflects a $450,000 reduction in staff and administrative costs. The school has in stituted a budget policy under which the school will purchase no goods or services for which it not have the money or commitments in hand In January, Fisk notified employees that it would no longer contribute to the employee retirement fund. That action was assailed by some staff members, who said it would serve as further deterrent to attracting top teachers. The savings realized by making no future contribu tions to the retirement funds, about 5 percent of a $3 million annual payroll, will be nil, university officials acknowledged. The school has an unfunded liability to the pension plan of $168,000, and the money will be applied to the debt. ,...----A-----. HCC T o Offer Child Care Certificati.on Program Hillsborough Community course. College will begin its Child Credit classes involving Care Certification Program on child care training will also be March 18th with classes offered beginning March 16th. to train and certify These classes include "En for positions in hancing Intellectual Develop chlldcare centers. The classes ment in the Early Childhood state and local Setting,'' and ''Operation certlflcat.mn requirements, the Early Childhood Setting." and a certificate of completion Tuition costs are $20 will be awarded to all who c redit hour. complete the 36-hour progtam : on IN THE CIRCUIT COURT child development, FOR HILLSBOROUGH development for the child, and COUNTY, FLORIDA classroom management and PROBATE DIVISION discipline. The cost is $7 per IN RE: ESTATE OF IN THE CIRCUIT COURT PAULINE ALLEN a/k/a FOR HILLSBOROUGH PAULETTE ALLEN, COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION File Number 84-732 Division B IN RE: EST ATE OF Deceased NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION The administration of the estate of Leola King, deceased, File Number 84732B, is pending in the Circuit Court for Hillsborough Coun ty, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 419 Pierce P .0. Box 1110, Tampa, Florida 33602 The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representative's attorney are set (orth below. All interested persons are required to file with this court, WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims again. st the estate and (2) any objec. tion by an interested person th wb. olll this notice was mailed that challenges the valfdi(y of the will, the qualifications of the personl representa tive, venue, or jurisdiction of the oourt. ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILLBE FOREVER BARRED. Publication of this Notice has begun on March 8, 1985. Personal Representative: ROOSEVELT JONES, SR. 2012 -22nd A venue Tampa, FL 33605 Attorney for Personal Representative: -f. CARLTON RICHARDSON, ESQ. The Richardson Law Offices NebraskB. Avenue, 'Tampa, FL 33602 Telephone: (813) 223-7075 File Number 85-134 Division EAST Deceased NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION The administration of the estate of PAULINE ALLEN, deceased, File Number 85-134, is pending in the Circuit Court for Hillsborough County; Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is Hillsborough County Cour thouse, P.O Box 1110, Tam pa, FL 33602. Tbe names and addresses of the personal representative and the per sonal representative's attorney are set forth below All interested persons are required to file with this court, WITHIN THREE MONTHS' OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims again' st the estate and (2) any objection by an interested per son on whom this notice was served that challenges the validity of the will, the of the personal representative, venue, or jurisdiction of tbe court. ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-:TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. Publication of thiS Notice bas begun on Friday, March 1985. DONNA A. ALLEN KENT A. ALLEN 2173 N. W. 3rd Street 1 Pompano Beach, FL 33069 Attorney for Personal Representative: LAW OFFICE OF THEODOREN. TAYLOR, P.A. -111 E. Reynolds St., Suite 4 P.O.Box 2133 City, FL 34289-2133 (813) 752-5633


ACROSS 1. __ DuBois (Initials) 4. Rep. Major R. __ (Replaced Shirley Chisholm) 9. Former Rep. Charles C. __ (D.-Mich.) 14. Atomic or Space __ IS. Piano lever for Oscar Peterson Beginning 17. Rep. John (D.-Mich.) 19. "The __ Corner": Baldwin ll. ___ Ta; toodle-Go ll. Resource of Sierra Leone 23. "--the Rainbow" ("Thf! Wiz") 24. C-arter's HUD & HEW Secretary, to friends 25. This E. African country had gold mines 28. __ -Housing (equality in housing) 29. "Porgy and __ 30. __ -Americans (Blacks) 31. Prefix with "nataP' 32. Late French designer Ia Ia 35. __ on Washington" (1963) 37. Rep. ____,_ Stokes (D.-Ohio) 40. That is: Latin A.bbr. ;41. Indonesian island i 42. Lenox and Amsterdam: Abbr. 44. __ Alpha __ Fraternity 45. Univ. in Atlanta 47. Large, medlum and small 49. And; in Germany 50. Auto part 52. Stage for Leontyne Price (with "The"): Abbr. 53. On the ocean 54. Rep. Harold __ (D.Tenn.) 56. "I Wanna Be __ ": Eartha Kitt hit 58. __ loser; hard-luck person: 2 wds 59. "-. _" Miss., James ., Meredith's school 60. Past tense of "Iii" 61. Pub beverage for Shirley Bassey? 62. Smallest of the SO states: Abbr. 63. Helps, assists 64. Rep. Donald V. __ (D.-Calif.) 68. Medgar __ slain Miss. civil rights leader 70. "See if __ !": 2 wds. 72. Fauntroy or Rangel, familiarly 73. MLK Jr.'s __ to Montgomery March" (1965) 74. Carpentry joint 75. Willie Mays, "The __ Hey Kid" DOWN 1. Women's Army Corps: Abbr. 2. Psyche concerns for Dr. Alvin Poussaint 3. Vereen or Banneker, for short 4. Stage drama for Grace Bumbry, e.g. 5. "Wish you_. Here" 6. Brooke and Bra"ley, to pals 7. Sha Na __ music group 8. "And before I'll be a __ I'll be :huned in my grave .'' 9. A go-getter 10. Quaint bo.t-:1 11. Gov't. strvice rating: Abbr. 12. "-fat as you like!": 2 wds. 13. Hank Aaron's home-run record numbers, e.g. Abbr. String toy 20. Do sewing 23. Oil countries' org. acronym 24. Lima is its capital (S. Amer.) 25. Rep. __ Hall (D.-Ind.) 26. __ Zimbalist, Jr., actor 27. Nat'l. Recovery Adminis.: Abbr. 28. Root used in perfume 29. Sounds from a audience 31. Chum, buddy 33. Islands, to a Haitian: Fr. 35. __ Angelou, poet/author 36. __ Scott, famed pianist 38. "--city", 1977 play 39. Largest country in Africa (967 ,491 square miles) 41. Well-__ polished, suave 43. Tuskegee trains this kind of doctor: Abbr. 46.Fairy-tale bad-guy 48. "-the Mood For Love": 2 wds. 49. Gl's haven: Abbr. 51. Marva Collins teaches students to do this 53. Son of Adam and Eve 54. Warnings from Lee Elder, e.g. SS. Canape tray item 57. Call on, drop in 58. Debbie __ of "Fame" 60. "Mona __ ,, Nat Cole bit 61. Prefix for flyer "Cbappie" James 63. "The Man with the Golden __ 64. CBS's __ Rather 65. and downs 66. Extinct bird 67. __ and the Family Stone 69. Mayor Harold Washington's overhead transit 71. Engineering degree: Abbr. (Answers On Page 23-B) Alex Haley To Teach At Tenn. Tenn. Alex Haley, the Pulitzer Prize winning author of Roots, will begin work April 1 as adjunct professor of journalism and American studies at the University of Tennessee in Knoxville. Haley's position will include lectures and writing workshops. TONY BROWN'S JOURNAL PREVIEW Did Penthouse Exploit First Black Miss America? In its September i984 issues of Penthouse, Publis Penthouse magazine p ublished (;uccione published more in a series of nude photographs the January .issue. In that of the first Black Miss issue, Vanessa Williams is America, Vanessa Williams, in shown in attitudes suggesting sexually explicit poses with sado-masochisim, which were another "woman. After taken by a second countless hours of. television photographer. hype and tho.usands of Williams claims that .she was newspaper articles, many betrayed by the first Blacks feel that the former photographer, Tom Chiape!. Miss America was the victim While she ad' mits to signihg a of racism and exploitation by release for the new January Penthotise Publisher Guc pictures, the ex-Miss America cione. 1 stands by her contention that What, were the publisher's she did not sign -or does not motives for printing the picremember signing -a release Why hasn't he been for Chiapel, the photographer sued? Why the latest pictures who sold the first of photos of Williams in ail S & M to Williams is suing theme? Is all this a part of a Chiapel. plot defame Black women? TONY BROWN'S JOURAnswers to these questions NAL is America's longestwill be presented on the next running and top-ranked edition of TONY BROWN'S Black-Affairs television series JOURNAL as Host Tony It has been sponsored by Brown goes inside Penthouse Pepsi-Cola Company for ten magazine ro present revealconsecutive years. The ing interview with Bob Gucgram will be seen in this area cione. In addition to photographs that appeared in the September and November on WEDU-3 at I P.M. on Sunday, March 17, and on WUSF-16 at 3 P.M., Satur day, March 16. Dance Theatre Of Harlem To Perform At Ruth Eckerd Hall Ruth Eckerd Hall continues its 1984-85 dazzling dance season with three exciting evenings of appearances by one of America's greatest classic ballet companies ...:...... The Dance Theatre Of llarlem. The March 19, 20, 21, 8 p.m. performances will present five works new to the Ruth Eckerd Hall audiences: Frederick Ftanklin's Giselle; George Qalanchine's Serenade; 'Glen Tetley's Voluntaries; John Taras' Firebird; ahd Robert North's Troj Game. Founded in 1969 by Arthur Mitchell, the Dance Theatre Ol liar/em consists of 55 muhi,racial dancers ranging fn age froin teens to late twenties. The company repettoire con tains ove.r 80 works of classical, modern and ethnic pieces. Under the co-direction of Mitchell_and Karen Shook, the company i s acclaimed as one of the five major ballet companies in the United States. Washington Post dance critic, Alan Kriegsman, states that the troupe has "graduatt;d to the rank of a m;:tjor international ballet company.'' The Dance Theatre of llarlem has toured the U.S., the Caribbean, West Indies, Japan, Australia, _and Europe. They have performed for the King of Norway, and twice at command performances for Her Royal Majesty the Queen Mother of Engla'nd, as well as for Princess Margaret. In ad dition, the company perform ed at the White House for the first state dinner of the Reagan administration. Tickets are available for all three evenings. Ruth Eckerd Hall Box Of fice, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater, is open Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and on Saturdays 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tickets may be charged (with a 50 service chatge per ticket) by calling (8n) 725-1844 or toll-free from Hillsbprough County S55-4308; FREE GLASSES Paid For By Medicaid Call: Dr. L. A. Martinez Optometrist 876-6085 MRS. FAYE SPIRITUALIST READER Overcome Troubles And Conditions, Bad luck, .And Evil Influences. Win At love And Romances! Can Help With Overweight Problems And lost Nature. One Visit Will Convince You. She Can And Will Help You 2207 E. BUSCH BLVD. PH: 933-9440 TAMPA, FLA "'l :::c 0 :: :::c ("') :c >C 00 Cll ... > = Q. ..


. = ... Entertainment Leading Black Actors Portray Historical Figures In 'A.D.' For Ben Vereen, one of America's premiere enter tainers, the role of an Ethio pian nobleman offered him a chance to add Tunisia to the rapidly-growing number of he has visited. For Richard Roundtree, the part of Serpenius, a Roman la,gi

----------------...... I ...... Entertainment Music Sound Was Different Story In Early Days Of The O'Jays CHICAGO -If you're making a list of durable acts in the fields of pop and soul you have to put the O'Jays close to the top. The group goes back a bit more than two decades and has had at least 25 songs on the pop charts alone. .. Before the 0' Jays came into being, two of its current and founding members, Walter Williams and Eddie Levert, were in a group called the Mascots that recorded for King Records in the late 1950s. In all, Williams and Levert have been singing together professionally for 27 years time enough for them to notice a few changes in the music business. One of those changes involves the increased of recording and the fact that an today can employ a host slick production techniques to camouflage whatever vocal shortcomings he or shf: might have. "Anyone with true talent," Williams says, "could almost resent all the things are to hiae behind today and re sent how successful some ar tists become who are hiding .behind these things. But it's the way of the world. Everything changes, and I don't waste my time r'esenting things like that. I have to get with it and join up and make things move. "Today we have multi-track recording, 48 tracks You can very strategically mix down the tracks and g ive everything on an ablum or 45 a big, whopping sound. You have all sorts of toys you can play with to make the sound be exactly what you want. "At King, they had only Ieight tracks .... Today you can go and put down a track .at a O'Jays Walter Williams (left), Eddie Levert and Sammy Strain have been around the biock. time. Back then, we would write some sorigs and then go into the studio and sing them a cappella for the piano player and the bass player and the drummer. R.eal quickly they would write out some chord charts, go over them a time or two, and then the tape would be turned on. And we'd put it down;" Another difference between today and times past, Williams says, is the increased cost of taking your act on the road. 'Overhead is really tremen-. dous today," he says. "To leave the house costs a lot of money. "We take along, like, 13 people, and that's small com pared to sorrie en t ourages to day. In the '60s and even into the early '70s, when we. would go out, would just take a rhythm section, and wherever we worked, the house would supply the sound and lights .... Now you take two tractor-trailers carrying all that stuff, a:nd two is light." "There have been a lot of lulls, ups and downs along the way," says Williams, looking back over the O'Jays career, which includes such hit singles as "Love Train," "Used ta Be My Girl" and "Back Stabbers." "But we never stopped sirig ing or took other jobs. There was one long period when we had no hits and my wife sup ported us. "We decided this is what we went after and we'd be better off staying with it. And it did pay off. Even now, though, music changes every four to six years, and your career can fall into a lull during the tran-City Of Tampa Announces $500,000 Gift To Tampa Bay Performing Arts Center Waste Management, Inc. lVl\Jiuu"Y contributed $500,000 to the Tampa Bay Performing Arts Center's fundraising campaign, according to an an nouncement made by the City of Tampa. The gift, one of the largest in the campaign from the cor porate sector, represents a vote of confidence in the city from the international waste seryices company, according energy recovery plant. That very same professionalism is what has made the Tampa Bay Performing Arts Ce 'nter possible. When you consider what the Center's importance to the cultural and economic climate of the community will be in the years ahead, the to become an part of its establishment was an easy one." to Harold Gershowitz, senior According to Mavor vice-president. Marthiez,: the gift represents a "Waste Management is positive demonstration of pleased to make this conWaste Management's cor tribut ion to "The Fund for the porate citizenship. "We are Performing Arts Center," delighted to hear of Waste Gershowitz said. "We have Management's gift to the been very impressed with Tampa Bay Performing Arts Tampa's level of Center. While the professionalism and spirit of came to us as a surprise the cooperation in establishing the spirit of the gift is not' sursolid _dispo_ sal and_. P!is.iQg. yv a company known for its dedication to the communities it serves Certainly, this generous gift is amJ>-!e demon stration of that attitude and another reason why we are so them as a mem ber of the City's corporate population." Funded by a combination of public and private sources, the Tampa Bay Ct:nier will open in the fall of 1986. will include a 2,400-seat Hall fot major musical productions, 900-seat Playhouse for theater and smaller musical produc tions, and a 300-seat all purpose Studio Theater appropiate for small-scale even. ts, conferences and television/sound recording A World Of Stars Is Seeking $50 Million To Feed Hungry LOS ANGELES In the Willie Nelson, Ray Charles, hope of raising $50 million to Kenny Rogers, Dionne War feed the hungry in Africa and wick, Diana Ross, Bob Dylan the United States, the song and Cyndi Lauper are among "We Are the Wor.ld. '' a eelthose who have small Jaboration of 45 major parts. American musiC stars, has It also includes a powerful gone on the air and into record duet by Stevie Wonder a stores. Bruce Springsteen. At a Sam Goody record "Every call we get is about store on 51st St. in Manhatthe single. There's a very big tan, product manager Jerry demand," said Gary Miramon Hawkins was hoping for quick of Tower Records in delivery. Hollywood; which got 500 ''At least eight of 10 phone copies of the record Thursday. calls today have been about The single already went 'We\ Are the World,' and at "gold" before sales started least one out of every five with 800,000 pressed before customers asks about it," he distribution, said a spokesman said. for United Support of "I love it," producer Quinfor Africa, the name given cy Jones said. "I get supergroup. goosebumps when I hear it." Columbia Records, which is "Everything is being condistributing the single, tributed. The record comextended-play version of panies; the film companies, song and an album for retailers Everybody has been USA for Africa, has nrrlmicPrl just unbelievable. It makes me all net proceeds to \vant to cry,," Jones said. hunger in Africa and The tune, written by United States. Michael Jackson and Lionel r-....;.;.....,;....;. ______ _, Richie and produced by Jones, AUTp. is layered with the most INSURANCE recognizable voices in UP TO American pop music: Richie, Jackson, James Ingram, 25" sition. But you just have to go back to the drawing board and look at what's going on around you that's successful, then reconstruct and come back out." DISCOUNT "Come Where Service Has Been Our Policy For 30 A. F. Kilbride Ins. 4.501 Nebraska 238-88 ORDER NOW! Limited Edition Lithographs (22x30) 510 Portraits Designs Illustrations Call: RON WATSON Commercial Artist 875-3409 .... Ul = -.... = ftl I = = i .... = = r:::J' -.... I'll ::::1" ftl Q, t!1 ftl -'1 =




. TV GUIDE FRIDAY bMaclcad .... @WEDU OOWXFL @)WTSP @WTVT i9JWFYS IPBSJ !NBC) .. (Mel ((liS) .(-1) e .vs, l I :,oa-ay Good cn'Mornliig Great 15 Morning !'ws Expectations 30 Farm Day America Cont'd 45 Weather 800 Sosamo Brady 15 Streot Kids 30 Partridge 45 .. Family 900 lTV More Real r?,onahuo Tic Tac 1 5 Pooplo Dough 30 El ric Anyt ing For Dick Van 45 Company Money Dyke 1 000 lTV Let's Malle Murr:y in $25,000 15 PfogramA Deal tho orning r.rmld 30 ming Solo Of Tho Sally Jossy J or's 45 Century Raphael Wild 1 1 00 .. WhHIOf Little Pricots 15 Fortune House 30 On Tho West 45 .. Prairie 1 200 .. '!-WI Pulse lLOYD 15 !'fUll 30 H Allin Tho azevlnt 45 FamilY "Scott 1 00 Days Of AII':T, !rM" 15 9Vr Llvos ?I"" !he ostlou 30 45 200. Anothor 0111 Lifl AI The Throo 15 !WIIf'kl !Live Wll'ld !toogos 30 !urns 45 3 00 Eloctric Santa Gil klint J!Troop 15 Company !:I tilt 30 3-2 ':.IIIOYI 45 C111tact 4 00 So1amo Barnaby czannltl Hour HMan 15 Stroot Ill 30 tnspoctor 45 .. Gadgat SOO. Mistor '!:'-A.S.H Pollee 15 Rogers 30 Govornm111t Taxi Throo'l BovoriYI 45 Porspoctivts Company Hillbil io1 6 00 Government NOWI f!ws News DiWront 15 Porspoctivos Strokes 30 Bu11noss t:!BC News News Good 45 Roport Times 700 MacNeil Family WhHIOf CZBS News Bonlon 15 Lohror Feud Fortune 30 Nowshour Solo Of Poop tO' I Entor Carol 45 .. Tho Century Court tainmont Burnett 8 00 Washington Codonamo: 1!\'bstor Dotoctivo Movio : 15 Wook Foxfin In Tho "Thil 30 Wail Stroot Mr. !_tOUse Earth 11 45 Wook Bolvodoro Mine" 900 Groat v I?, IIIII 15 Performances 30 "Rigoiotto" Off Tho 45 Rack 1 000. Miami Matt Falcon 15 .. :1ico !_touston Croll 30 .. 45 .. 1 1 00 .. '!!ws Nows '!ws 15 30 Latonight -r,onight ABC Nows Nowlywod Movie: 45 America Nightilno Gamo "Tho 1200. Bizarre Coilogo fs Basketball Friday ABC Rocks Western Night Videos Regional SATURDAY broadcast daytime -.&:o' (1:1WEDU 45 800 Write 15 Course 30 Write 45 Course 9 00 Of 15 Wa orcolor 30 Gourmet 45 Cooking 1 000 Mr.Groon 15 Thumb 30 Paintin 45 coramrcs 1 1 00 Oil 15 Painting 30 Joy Of 45 Painting 1 2 00 Now York's 15 Mastor Chefs JO Can-Do 45 Clinic 1 00 Frugal 15 Gourmet 30 Thil Old 45 House 2 00 House For 15 All Soa10ns 30 Lap 45 Quilting 3 00 Pot Action 15 Llno 30 Now Tech 45 Times 4 00 In Tho 15 30 Of o 45 Dolphin 5 00 Together In 15 Concert: 30 Poto 45 Soogor & 9 10 12H OOWXFL I NBC> jackson Five Kids, Inc. Pink Panther Alvin &Tho Chipmunks Kidd Vldoo '!,run Movie: "Sr.,-co To ho Alias Smith And Jones That's HoiiXWc::d LPG Golf Women' Kom110r 9110n '!!ws Saturday Night Live @)WTSP SC I Youth &You Villa Allegre Suftor fr ond1 sur.:r fr end1 Mlt'!ty Or ts Turbo Toon Dragon's Lair Scooby Doo Mysteries Scary Scooby Funnies Litttn ABC WHkond Lavorno & Shirley Movio:lt "Eagl ; SilO King Louio 9110n Wido world Of !ports Movie : "Soo No Evil" @WTVT !CBS I (-) Breath lncrodiblo Of Lifo Hulk f50ieidOKOIIO Shirt 1!\'rostling Tales Got Along Gang Mugr.: Ba OS 1!\'rostling Du';loons .. An Dragons Bugs Bunny Movio: Road Runner "Jado Pryor's Place College Batman Basketball National Champion Movio: "The 9utsidor" Colleto Basketball National Champion!fliP Movie: "Boot Collooe Basketball National Champion Blue J. = Q. .,


QC) Q'\ .... =? =: 0 '"" > !Z Pork Chops 1.87LB ***** FARMLANDSIRLOIN END Pork Roast ***** 1.47'" 2.67'" ***** FARMLAND (BONELESS $1. 97 LB. ) Country Style bs .77LB ar or inest. I eee ***** ***** HOllY FAR MS U S 0 A GRADE A '' FRESH Mixed 49 Fryer Parts LB ***** FRESH BEEF AN Y S IZE PKG.. Ground Beef ........ HAL F GALLON-LADY LEE Ice Cream 1.49 20 OZ. LOAF G ENERIC White Bread .45 dairy values r 8 O Z L ADY LEE CRESC E NT 93 o Dinner Rolls ........ r 9.5 O Z LADY LEE 99 o Cinnamon Rolls ..... 255 ,. 2 FlEISCHMAf:\IN S BOW L 1 84 o L1ght Spread r 6 OZ YOPt.AIT FRU I T FLAV O RED 43 o Yogurt .... ...... cookware Join the ... <4.fi.p.4 Kash n Karry 1 Tampa Bay Bandits "" ;;: Family Football Program .,l'Fo0 D i scount coupons available at all Kash n Karry stores Coupon good for 4 tickets-onl y $9.99 PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY MARCH 14 THRU WEDNESDAY MARCH 20, 1985 IN HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY, ZEPHYRHILLS AND DADE CITY ***** FARMLAND-LEAN. TAST Y Pork Steak 1.39LB spring savings 8 PK -16 OZ DIET PEPSI MOUNTAIN DEW. P EPSI FREE r Peps R i : OR REGULAR OCola.: ..... 1.69 ***** BOTT O M L .. Hoz1.:AScSOR T E O FLAVORS Round 177 99 Roast ...... oLB. Drinks *****. FARMLAND LEAN BON ELE S S Pork l Drinks ....... 69 Chops ...... L B 2.87 oz. MORTON St. Pablck's Day L ......... 37 l Lcv 0 s rPOn'NTeCUd T {CENTE R CUT$1.78LB. ) r, 1 58 179 Beef .. .. .. LB. g Meals r c'N. G o S PRr:e{COdRNED R .OUNO $1.88 LB. I 23.5 OZ. KAL KAN 0 1 78 .... ..... .52. u s ...... L B rcFoz;rdAN 27. cB BAG1.39 0 00 ......... SOLID F IRM r DOG FOOD -LARG E BIT E S OTtme ........ 8:18 Green 23 Cabbage 'LB farm-fresh produ _ce Passover savings SWEET. THOMPSON Seedless Grapes bakery WASHINGTON STATE EXTRA FANCY -RED Delicious Apples 1.09 SHAMROCK Cup Cakes ...... 6 PK 1.79 Cake EA 2:19 Rolls .. .... 6 PK .89 .. ,o,2.99 "RUSK.IN BRAND" ... .i'<\ Fresh ) Spinach lOOZ BAG U S Cooking Onions .493LB.BAG generacs 2 LB. GENER IC Rice ............... 63 .. .. .... 73 Juice 1.39 2.5 L B .. Cat Litter .. ..... 1.59 n',zKarry FOODCENTERS ,.,. 4.5 OZ. MA N ISCH:WITZ MATZO BALL & 98 oSoup M1x ........... r !> OZ MA NI SCHEWIT Z" o Matzo.Ball Mix ...... 98 r 32 OZ O R LO C AL 1 39 o Borscht ...... .. ... r 24 Ol O R SWEET 3 49 o Gefllte F1sh ....... 24 O Z MANISCHEWITZ r JHUED OR NO JEll o White Pike ...... 3.69 lenten values 5;a T;out Fillets LB129 Crab LB 2.59 READY TO S ERVE 2.38 Crab Ease PKG M ILOFLAKY 1 99 Cod Fillets .. LB. .... LB229 MILD-BL ACK 1 Grouper Fillets LB. .99 BLARNE Y 2 38 Irish Cheese .. HALFLB VITA BRANDSM O KED SAL M O N O R 5 98 Nova Scotia Lox HALF LB. STORE HOURS: MONDAY-SATURDAY : 8 a m to 1 0 p m SUNDAY : 9 .a.m t o 9 p m .. ..


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