Florida Sentinel Bulletin

Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Florida Sentinel Bulletin
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I Scouts To Resurge In Churches (SEE STORY ON PAGE 2-A) > Program SalUtes Black Sentinel You t '' : -" FLORIDA / :; oulle1uJ AMERICA'S SEMI-WEEKLY 110,000 READERS EACH EDITION Advertisers 35 Invite \..' And Worth More Published Every Tuesday And Friday VOL. 40 NO. 40 TAMPA, FWRIDA, FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 1985 ---PRICE 35 CENTS -. Cehter Of Excellence_,_ Reaches -All Kids (SEE STORY ON PAGE ,('" Engineering Degree _Not Enough MITCHELL AND DEXTER HAMMOND WED The recent marriage of Brenda Joyce Mitchell and Dexter Hammond was at the home of Mrs. Eunice Beckwith, the bride's grandmother. The Rev. C. H. Sheppard performed the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Freddie Mitchell are the bride' s parents. The groom is the son of Mrs. Minnie Hammond. The couple will reside in North Carolina, where the groom is stationed with the U.S. Marine Corp. (SEE STORY ON PAGE 1-B) t*' ('a :.ts > "'"'\..: : ."/f' 1/t,J f -.. PRINGLEY -MOORE MARRIAGE VOWS EXCHANGED The ceremony uniting Patricia Pringley and Calvin Moore in marriage was performed by Elder R. H. Howard at New Salem Primitive Baptist Church. The bride is the daughter of Murvine Pringley and the late Mr. Willie J. P[,ingley. The groom is the son of Mrs. Minnie Moore Brandon will be the couple' s place of residence.


II) oc .e-. .... c;, I Black Churches Urged To Reorganize Boy Scout roops Several representatives of black churches gathered at the Centre Club in the Lincoln Hotel Wednesday night to pledge their efforts in reorganizing Boy Scout Troops. The large audience had one goal in mind, and that was to save black youths by offering an alternative. City Councilman Perry Harvey, Jr. coordinated the event, but unfortunately he was unable to attend due to his hospitalization. Speaking in his absence, David Waters, Jr.-financial secretary for the union ex plained to the group of ministers and lay people: "It is time to get scouting back into the black churches. We must give our kids positive leader ship through the churches. ''The young kids are our leaders of tomorrow," he add ed. "Without proper guidance and education we will have no leaders. Our duty as citizens is BY PATTY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer ... '' to try and get these children over into the home and unites started in the right the family. In this day and Two pre e t-d-':-t { age, we need to bring the famis n ay scou s, I to ether and some former scouts and Y g scout leade;s, exP.lained why Rev. Overstreet, scouting is so im 6rtant. of VIctory Tabernacle P Baptist Church, stated: Accordmg to Rev J P "Scouting was quite rewardSaunders, Past or of New ing. On many occasions we Salem came together to carry $tbe-, sco!Jtmg load together." --.. ..,., easl_y fosters He added, "Wearing that trammg .. I?rect your uniform made me proud as a child or.,.boy to J0111 the Cu_b lad, that I was something.'' Scouts or the Boy Scouts, this Assistant Senior Patrol will to become Leaders Thyron Chandler and Dunyell Gordon both agreed who wasn t that they enjoy camping. Ac a sed:ur but said he was af-cording to 14-year-6ld filiated with the organization, Chandler, who is with Troop also stated: "Scouting spills 625 at Potter Elementary School, "Camping is fun and scary." Chandler explained that as a Boy Scout for three years he has learned first aide, citizenship, and physical fitness. "It is an important part of my life because I have learned to be more responsible, and to have and reach higher goals. It is a rewarding experience." Eleven-year-old Gordon, a member of Troop 26 at Tinker Elementary School, hopes to be a scout leader when he is older. ''I enjoy the badges and tokenships that we earn," stated the five-year scout. Approximately 17 churches were represented at the affair, including members from the City Police Department. All seemed eager to start the Boy Scout programs. According to James M. Kel ly, President of the Gulf Ridge Council,. Boy Scouts of America: "Scouting builds character. The scout oath and law are lessons in living which stay with you for the rest of your life. "Scouting gives an alter native to being crazy on the streets, an alternative to set goals and be part of a team," Kelly continued. From left to right: Thyron Chandler, City Councilwoman Sandy Freeman, and Dunyell Gordon. Citing statistics which show that children are I MT. VERNON PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHI ID"'. 1719 Green Street Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Worship,ll AM Bible Study, Tues., 7 P.M. Everyone Is Welcome Bro. Larry B. Horde, Sr., Deacon Sis. Patricia Horde, Sec. THE TYI.ER CLUB'S SECOND ANNUAl. FI.OA TING DISCO SATURDAY, APRil. 20 From 7:30P.M. To J 2 Midnight A Night Around Tampa Bay Aboard THE SPIRIT OF TAMPA ooaroing A.t Ashley & Brorein Streets -Cash Bar (only)DONATION:$ 70.00 Free Snacks Tickets At People's Barber Shop, 2133 Main Street For lnformotlon Coli: .,-...,o.:ll ... u.:: 1'VIIddleton Education And ......... "' ...... _, ""'"' .. '""'" And Alumni Presents ANNUAL TEA & FASHION SHOW "Fashions On Parade" Friday, April 19, 1985 THE MIDDLETON CAFETORIUM DR. J.W. KENDRICKS, Principal GUSSIE LIVINGSTON, President ducts of s ingle woman-headed households, Kelly said, "I feel scouting is where a boy, who does not have a father, will find the scout master as a father image." Waters, who explained that Councilman Harvey wa s a Boy Scout and his father was a scout leader, concluded: "Get ting some troop organized in this area is a good step in the right direction. If we here help someone else in the right direc tion, our effort will not be in vain.'' DOG ; --PRICES GOOD APRIL 17 THRU 23 TAMPA 1908 S MacDIII Ave 6943 W Hlllsborcugh 2001 N Dale Mabry at Spruce BRANDON 1711 Brandon Blvd. -2812 E SUITCASE Old Milwaukee 6. 99 Stroh's 24-12 OZ. BOTS. 8 49 ROOM TEMP. e ABC Beer, Ale 6.29 CASE CASE CASE Konigsbacher 3. 99 ..:. AmareHo eli Saronno 11.29 E & J Brandy 5.99 Beefeater Gin 8. 19 Courvoisier v.s. Cognac 12.99 Lord Calvert Can. 5. 99 Dewar's Scotch 9.79 Canadian LTD 6.49 750 ML 750 ML 750 ML 750 ML 750 ML 750 ML LTR. LTR. 1.75 LTR. Philadelphia Blend 5.79 Captain Morgan 6.99 Walker's Vodka 5.55 Beam's Black 8.99 Harvey's Scotch 11.99 BurneH's Gin 1 Old Crow Bourbon 1 0. 99 Seagram's 7 Blend 12.69 Harwood Canadian 11.29 SmirnoH Vodka 11.99 _Early Times Bourbon 6.99 LTI. Cella Wines OR 4.69 L'i:. LTR. LTR. LTR. Taylor Calif. Cellan 3.99 Gallo Wine AIITyp" 5.99 Seven Up or Diet. Pepsi 1. 19 Ml.lk Sunny Flmorlo Douy 2 e 1 s LOFU Mus r s !ORES GAL


.................................... Tampa Attorney To Explain Public Program Saluting Black Copyright Laws At Meeting Businesses Ends Week's Activities : BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor Tampa attorney Belinda Noah is an actress and televi sion show producer of Legal Notes on Tampa Cable TV's Public Access Channel. Ma joring in Mass Communica tions as an undergraduate at the University of South Florida, the Gainesville native took an interest in the creative and legal aspects of original works. With this interest, she went on to pursue a law degree from Florida State University Col lege of Law with special em phasis on copyrighting and registering material. "Tampa has a tremendous limount of musicians, writers, photographers who are not aware of all the legal ramifica tions of the law with regards to copyrighting," she states. For this reason, Atty. Noah will explain the process of copyrighting and registering material at 7 p. m. Thursday, April 25, at a meeting of the Florida West Coast Chapter of Women in Communications, Inc. (WICI). The meeting will be held at the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company Headquarters, 4100 Boy Scout "For The Best In Hair Care" call Ayesha 229-9380' A Iter 6, 254-4338 Kisses Hair Designers 406-A E. Columbus Dr. Blvd., and is free and open to the public. "I want to explain to the public the legal ramifications of the copyright laws," she states. The 28-year-old attorney recently began private practice in Tampa and specializes in the areas of entertainment, in ternational, personal injury and real estate laws. She im pacts all areas of entertain ment including movie and the television industry. As an actress and producer of a program she hopes to distribute internationally, At ty. Noah realizes that just as she was not familiar wiih the specific laws prior to her com mitment to the law field, CURLS PERMS PRESS n' CURL WEAVING COLORING BLOW-DRYING SUMMER HAIR CUTS Call Today And Get Your Discount "Have A Jesus Filled Doy" 2808 Tampa St. SUPERIOR BEAUTY SALON (Cor. Tampa St. & Warren) CURLS ..... '35 SHAMI'OO I'RESS & CURl.. ................. '12 VIRGIN RELAXER ....... '22 NEW (;ROWTH RELAXER. '15 I'ERMANENT (HAIR COI.OR) ............ '8 & UP ICO,IliTIO:\ING TREATMENT WITU SERVICE 'SI SI:.N I O R C/TIZI:.N D/1 Y S PECIALS -EVERY MON. & T UE S MARION JONES .. Owner MARY HERRON ... Operator JANICE COOPER ,,.,.,,..,,,," """ "'"1 ... Operator SI'ECIAI.S GOOD: MON .-THURS. ONI.Y Tampa!s Alpha Sigma BY GWEN HAYES and names of carpet, as well as Chaptt!r of Iota Phi Lambda Sentinel Managing Editor a choice of colors I:"' SQ.HHity, Inc. has been John Heath is the president .!C sat::.u.ting Tampa's black tor for jobs. "The sectors are of Tampa Bay Builders, a businesses throughout the putting their own people to business involved in home month. The week of April work and employing blacks, repairs and remodeling. The 14-20 is their observance of for the most part, only to the business is located at 1005 W, Black Business Week. extent that it's good for affirPlatt St. On Tuesday evening, Bay mative action or some other Norman's Auto Seat Area Chamber of Commerce questionable purpose." Covers, 1603 N. Albany, is president, Earl Moore conThe final program of the owned by Danny Norman. aucted a workshop for week will be held Saturday at The busiQ.ess specializes in seat businessmen at the St. Mat-7:30p.m. at New Mt. Zion M. covers, carpeting, door panels, thews Child Development B. Church, 2511 E. Columbus headlining and complete inCenter Dr. The pastor, Rev. Lester terior and car wash. Moore, along with Wilbert Carter, Sr. will give words of Copy Graphics, Inc. was Malphus, a member of the inspiration. formed in February with Chamber's board and director Charles and Diana Jones and of the organization's Saluting Black Businesses Linda Powell as owners. The Economic Development DiviSylvia's Wig Town, located business deals with comsion, lectured to an attentive in East Gate Shopping Center, puterized typography and audience. Topics discussed is in the business of wig and printing of plublications, h t f hair care. The business is ownwere ow o mance your magazines, newspapers, legal, business, money management, ed by Sylvia Rainey. corporate and financial how to sell more successfully, Bronze Star Variety Store is reports, graphic designs, how to deal with employees, an infant business having newsletters and textbooks. protecting the business against opened its doors a little more Deloris T. Thomas opened loss, the legal side of business, than a month ago. Owned by Deloris The Florist a little advertising, time management Melvin I. Stone, the business more than a year ago. She and debt and collection payoffers discount prices on gifts, specializes in anniversary' ment. jewelry, baby goods, hair banquet, birthday, funeral, Moore told the audience goods, groceries, notions and wedding and hospital arthat blacks should be inmany other items. rangements; also plant rentals. terested in business enterprises Charles "Davis is the vice Mrs. Freddie Maze is presito become independent in president of operations for dent of the Tampa chapter, economic prosperity and to Associated Carpet Mills of and Mrs. Pauline Cole, Mrs. create jobs for the community. Tampa, 5605 S. Westshore Henri Fred, and Mrs. Annie He added that the black comBlvd. The business offers free Simmons make up the com munity can no longer rely on home estimates, guaranteed mittee saluting black' the government or private secinstallation of several brands businesses. an League .. ; Olympic Run Saturday The olympic run to "run crime out of our community" will be held Saturday, April 20, 9 a. m.-12 noon. It's not too late to sign up to help fight crime. To assist in the fight against crime, sponsored by the Tam pa Urban League's Black. On Black Crime Task Force and other city agencies, will be Garry Mendez of the National Urban League office in New York. Mendez has been in the bay area the entire week pro viding moral support to fight the crime in black com munities. The run begins at Robles Park Auditorium, 3305 Avon others who have not been ex posed to the laws are not familiar. She is in hopes that this public meeting next Thursday will answer many of the ques tions entertainers of this area may have regarding their par ticular field. She encourages community participation. Although very busy in her professional life, Atty. Noah finds time for her husband, E. B. Noah and two sons, Aziz, eight years old, and Ray, one old. THE 29TH STREET CHURCH OF CHRIST 3310 29th Street Bible School, 9:45A.M. Worship, 11 AM & 6 PM Bible Classes: Sunday, 5 P.M. Monday, 7 P.M. Prayer And Song Service, Wednesday, 7 P.M. GARRY MENDEZ, JR. For additional information, call the Urban League at 229-8117. EASTGATE COMMUNITY CHURCH 1924 E. Comanche REV. CLARK EVERETT ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:39A.M. Worship, 11 A.M. THE PUBLIC IS INVITED. Just Because You Love Her ..... Send Her A Greeting On Our Mother's Day Page To Be Published Friday, May lOth 25C Per Word 25C Per Word $4.00 For Pic. oR $2.00 For A Rose Make It Extra Special And Box It In (flexible Rates) Deadline: Monday, May 6thlO A.M. CALL TODAY FOR DETAILS 248-2825 or 248-3033 Ask For Karen


-= -= I -.. i < ............................... FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN l USPS 202--140 t: Published every Tuesday and Friday by Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin Publishing Co .. 2207 21st Avenue. Tampa, Florida 33605 Mail all Correspondence To: P 0 Bo -, 3363 Tampa Fl. 3360 1 Member of national Newspaper Publishers Assciation algamated Publishers, Inc .. New York. CYRIL 8LYTHf ANDREWs 1901-1977 Founde r C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, JR. President and Publisher SYBIL ANDREWS WELLS Genera/ Manager GWENDOLYN HAYES Managing Editor ROSE CRUTCHFIELD Society Editor 8EnY iAWKINS General 'Advertising Director C. BlYTHE ANDREWS, Ill 'Circulation Manager CAMILLE WILLIAMS Office Manager SIMON JOHNSON AYELINO CASELLA$ RAMOS Production Directors Second Class Postage Paid At Tampa, F lorida SUBSCRIPTION RATES + $31 Per Year Both Editions. $17 Per Year One Edition. : PHONE: 248-1921 F-amine Needs Long .. Term Solution We think it's very commendable that many of the countries of the world are currently coming to the rescue of the African nations which are suffering through the throes of one of the worst famines in history. A good example of this international support was recently exhibited when the United Nations' con. ference on famine relief received $2.9 billion in pledges froa:n various nations for the purpose of helping the African countries which are being brutalized by drought. Over a third o f the pledge was made by the United States. West Germany is giving $540 million, Japan $230 million, Britain $143 million and Switzerland has pledged $110 million. Itaiy has created a $950 million fund most of which, representatives say will go to African relief. We feel that all of these laudable hu mane efforts are, nonetheless, on!y a partial solution They answer an emergency need but do not address the regular, long-term needs of the crippled na tions. To avoid a repeat of the economic and agricultural tragedies which have Mother. Africa, there is a need to train the citizens in the hitest agricultural, technological and industrial methods so that they can become better able to pro. vide f9r themselves. As ttie old saying goes, "Give a person a fish and he or she will be able to eat for a day. Teach a person to fish and he or she will be able to eat for the rest of his or her life." From time to time, any country, like any in dividual may need a helping hand but the needy should not become dependent upon such w-elfare because the supplier may, upon a hini, end it. In the wise words of. Billie Holiday,-"Poppa may Momma may have. But God bless the child who has his own:" / HCC Announces Winner' Of Kunda Essay Co.niest Li s a M Edwards has won the Sixth Annual Beatrice Essay Contest for her theme on characters in drama. She received a trophy and a $100 check at the illsborough Community College Honors Convocation. Keith A. Cooper will receive honorabie mention trophy a s runner-up for h i s definition theme on pain Both awards were presented at the Honors Convocation at the Dale Mabry Campus on This year'S: coil). petition was judged by Dr. Russel B. Nye, Pulitzer Prize-winning. biographer and visiting pro fessor of American studie s at the University of South Florida Founded in 1979 to en courage excellence in ex pository writing, the contest is named in honor of Beatrice Kunda, who was an Engli s h professor at the Dale Mabry Campus until her death six years ago Prize s are fundedby the Student Governmen t ASsocia-1 BY RUDOLPH HARRIS America Still Victimized By 'Red Scare' Ignorance of history is no doubt reason why President Reagan is able to bulldoze the American people, politically. Mr. Reagan is preying on an old myth, born back in 19191abeled, the "Red Scare." Near the end of the World War I, Russia pulled out of the war and endured a revolution which saw the Czar over thrown and the Bolsheviks seize power. This radical political group set up the first Communist government ever. Russia, in 1917, became the (Uniori of Soviet Willia m Republics). (not Com munism) was on the upswing somewhat in America and all over the world. Soc 'ialist were. legal in and the American Lab',)r was not elements. When tj:le--w.ar was over, the returning U S. servicemen swelled the ranks of the labor saw the nation rllkoo with strikes and worker demands for higher wages and better working conditions. With the economy the war Raspberry. I Black Can't Turn Down Assistance WASHINGTON Black books for the library, more colleges, typically small and science equipment, more of underfunded are seldom in a this, more of that whatever position to refuse financial the rating agencies say you assistance even when it is need Then you find yourself clear that the help will create out of funds, s ince most of the nearly intractable problem s grants are renewed, so you end down the road. up financially worse off than Frederick Douglass Patteryou were before you got the son under s tands the dilemma money well, having experienced it as a That. was the dilemma. The president of Tuskegee Institute solution: the College Endow. and founder of the United ment Funding Plan, a piece of Negro College Fund. Now the financial wizardry that allows 83-year-old ''retired'' a college to turn an initial educator, with a generous fund-raising effort of assist from the in$300,000 into an endowment dustry, is embarked on a pro-of more than $2 million in the gram to do something about space of 25 years, while drawit: ing out $30,000 every year for "The chronic problem current expenditures. which our colleges face,' ; he The key to the magic is the was saying the other day durparticipation of the life and ing a visit here from New health insurance industry York, "is that if you go to the whose members Patterson per foundations ---:the most likely suaded to make long-term, source of financial assistance below-market .-rate loans in -you find they won't give to multiples of $400,000. endowments. They give you It works like this: A par restricted gifts, restricted both ticipating coJlege is eligible for as to purpose and as to the a $50,000 bonus from the time frame of expenditure. United Negro College Fund "Still the gifts are received and a loan of $400,000 from with gratitude, since there are an insurance company for very few things you can do for each $300,000 unit the college an undernourished is able to raise on its own. The under!?jraduate college that do $750,000 package is invested not improve the quality of in long-term, high-cjuality; what they are trying to do. fixed-interest securities, with You're glad to have the the interest (minus the ty, but then you re out of $30,000-a-year in opt;rating money to s ustain the imcos ts) plowed back. provements. For the first 15 years, the ''You may find that you've college pays only the interest built into your operation bet(at two percentage points salm'tes-f'-'1' mme ,.,,. (OOtinuetH)ft Page; SaM having adjusted from a war economy to a peace economy, a se ri ous recession had set in. Amei:icans were soon paying five fimes as much for goods and _services in just a few As labor activity intensified, Capitalists began to marshal their propaganda efforts.' Media began to plant a serious fear into the minds of tlie American public. According to the propaganda, America wa s on the verge of a Bolshevik revolution similar to such which had been witnessed in Russia. Labor unions were the culprit s, especially those socialist in nature. If you believed the propaganda, unions were hell bent to wipe out capitalism and lay the ground work for a socialist state. Earlier during the war had passed an e s : pionage and s edition law mak ing it a criminal offense to criticize the war effort. Patriotism wa s at fis highe s t peak and anyone remotel y critical of the nation 's policie s wer e s ubject to arre s t fine, o r jailed. 'This background of ultra pa t rioti s m would be ideal to wet t he now anti-communi s t appetite ; Wet it, it did. The political atmosphere carried over into the 1920s and for a decade or more, labor unions lost over one million members. Extreme right/ wing patriotic groups emerg ed. In fact in 1925, the Ku Klux Klan saw its membership ranks swell to five million. They, the Klan, staged a color. ful parade in the nation's capital, marching in hooded sheets; some 40,000 strong on j August 8, 1925. Let's examine the ..pattern which emerged in the 1980 election. Again, the Scare" pre-faced the pol i ti cs of the co.nserv a ti v e Republicans. Mr. Reagan con tinued the ad in 1984 calling for a strong America, to protect this nation from the Communists. "Star Wars" and all kind s of "Re(l Scare dogma transformed into the reality .of a budget feeding the military-industrial complex Just as the 1920's boasted a strong economy while millions li_ ved in poverty and insecurity, the 1980s duplicate the same. All riding the crest of "Red Scare." Russia is about as


The Straw That Broke The Camel's Did you hear that one about the South African government planning to eliminate its apar theid laws governing sex arid marriage between the races? It's the truth. Now everybody can go about their business and have inter-raciai sex, mar riage, and children then, everyone will live happily ever after as they ride off into the sunset. Not to forget, a few writers and producers of CBS are ng on doing a life story of Mr. Bernard Goetz, the subway killer. While in our own hometown, Mr. Robert Long was found guilty of rape and kidnapping charges. At the same time, our same local court system cannot and could :not convict two murderers, two cold-blooded murderers (correction), Mr. Mark Cheek and Mr. John Wade Carter. "Hell we ain't fergettin," either. Maybe Ted Turner will give us all a break. All the Haitians can breathe and reproduce themselves in our country again since it was HER VIEW Our Economy Needs A Boost I believe everybody in the United States except Presiden t Reagan will agree that our economy is in a bad state of repair and needs a blood transfusion. The question is what can we do to give it the lift it needs? I heard a fellow just recently, who gave the dumbest possible answer. The answer was simple. It was simply keep everything as is. He suggested that a two year freeze be placed on our economy. During this period, producers and manufacturers as well as sellers of goods and services would not be allowed to increase their costs. The price would remain constant for this two-year period. During this employers would not be given a raise All employees' would be frozen for two years. Can you imagine such a thing? It would never work. The telephone company, the company would not be to ask for their annual raises. This foolish chap fur ther reasoned that manufac turers of goods and services be able to sell their pro ducts cheaper if the cost of do ing business to them was cheaper. If the public was able to buy goods and services cheaper, they could buy much more for less money. The more money the healthier and more viable our economy. Does that ........ sense? It does to me. The fellow got absolutely when he said the On\JPrlrtn\,Pnt should do a better of protecting manufac.. r ... and merchants from the im,I:10r1ted products of foreign .... vu ....... .,. America has now a nation that more than it exports,. and buys more than it sells Our markets are flooded with products from other countries. This is especially true of the country of Japan. The auto industry is in direct competition with foriegn made cars that generally sell much cheaper than American made autos. Foreign countries have cheaper labor and a cheaper production cost than pro ducers here in the United States. Ame('ica needs to limit the flow of foreign : products The quotas would make American made goods the ma jority products, and the im port tax would make U .S. pro ducts more But to do this would be absurb. It would be against the principles of our democratic government to do such a thing. This was a solution offered by a child. Isn't that silly? Not so I say. In my opinion, this has made more sense about giving our economy a boost than any politician or' economist that I have heard so far. This young man reasoned that the economy is so bad that we need to pause, hold everything, freeze everything, and allow ourselves time to think and our economy time to recover. You know, this may be just worth a try. We definitely need to tr found that Haitians only com prise "3%" of the total population of viCtims of the dreaded disease, AIDS (Incor ponited). \ Reports have it that there is an even more sinister organization than the Ku Klux Klan in our midst that hate both Jews and Negroes. They're calling themselves, "The Order." Is this where we (Jews and Negroes) pop our eyes and run for the hills? Per sonally, to coin a phrase, "Gimme A Break" (Nell ca'rter has the right idea) Black-On-Black Crime: An Economic Problem? (Part One) church; however, they must be reached. There has to -be another Onedeterrent to Black-Onperspective when a yet collecBlack crime is the swift and tively oppressed people, a peodeliberate arrest of alleged ple who have endured human defendants accused of bondage, racial segregation criminal acts against fellow and various forms of inBlacks. A few months ago, humanity together fot over. this writer called local police 350 years, are somehow guilty authorities to inquire as to of a criminal mentality aimed whether an arrest had been at one another. If this is true, made in the case of the teenage then we are not asking the mother who was murdered in a right questions. In fact, aside local bar two years ago. The from being concerned with the killer of Lisa Davis was still at who, what, and when of the large. No positive report sur problem, the question should rouncihig a effort in "be raised as to why Blacks are the cllSe forthcoming. committing-crimes against one This kind oflaw enforcement, another. my friends, BlackYou will not read any clear On-Biack crime. In this cut answers here, but this colregard, it has always been umnist certainly challenges the common knowledge in local Urban League and other Black community that little seminar developments to value is put on a Black probe the issue from an inperson's life. Some time ago, quiry direction. Or perhaps, everyone knew thata $1,000 we buy the the was the going price to gain racist perspective of old: freedom for one Negro killing "Niggers kill Nigge..S because another. Few Blacks made a they are Niggers. Boy, it's just whole lot of time for killing that simple." Somewhere, we the average Black citizen. (To Anybody remember George have heard it said that way. be continued) Jackson? Of Soledad? Well, Of course, we all know that --R-----b-----""1 s ome 12 years ago, a man was typical Black communities asp erry supposed to have slipped across this nation are plagued George Jackson a gun in one with drugs, unemployment, (Continued From Page 4-A) of-the most high-security poor education, and more below market) -on the loan. prisons in our nation.'...... critically, a political structure the time the loan is Anyway, this same gentleman reflects a serious lack of repaid, the insurance com was interviewed on the "ToBlack representation. Thus, has made a decent return on d'ay Show" by Bryant Gumbel such Black communities lack $400,000 investment and along with his attorney (of the physicaj material resources college, which already has uscourse) to tell us why after all and the political-economic ed $750,000 in operati these years he "is tired of runpower to address their needs. money, has an ning. '' (Gimme another In fact, tile system, its men talifund of nearly $2 million for break). He allegedly lived a ty, lacks the will to treat even each initial $300,000 unit. profitable and good life under the simple problems in the "The first company to join an assumed name(s). Let us Black community. the plan -Aetna-wanted suggest (while ourjntelligence There is, however, one ingive us the money," Patterson is still intact) that the only way stitution which would be said. "I told them we didn't an outlaw can live in our councapable of helping to reduce want it as a gift because we try without being pestered by the problems, significantly. needed the leverage of a loan the police is through the help That single institution is the to wake up the trustees of our prominent CIA and Biack Church. The typical .. these colleges _and get people something. In spite of what the presi dent is saying, ask John Q. Public about our economy, and the man on the street will tell you that our economy con tinues to get worse And let's not deal with what is un democratic or what goes against the principles of our demo<;ratic society. Ou economy is in a mess and we may as well admit and get abou t the business of trying to whip it back into shape. Black American (Continued From Page 4-A) offensively to the peace of the world, as a rabbit going dog hunting. Yet, somehow, the average American votes with the paranoid that Russian will invade or bomb New York or California at a moment's notice. Aid to the Nicargan rebels and any and every anti-Communist battle cry presently dominate the scene. When will this madness end? crimes Blacks commit against out scrapping for the money. one another can be approachBesides, there wouldn't be ed from the concept of enough companies willing to religious morality. It has give us that kind of money. A always been a puzzle that a safe loan with a good return is people who live in coma different proposition. munities so saturated with "The reason for the $30,000 churches are not impacted annual draw down is. that no with a stronger sense of college as hard up as these are morality. Evidently; the chur-is going to be very enthusiastic ches have not been able to about the plan if the y can't get penetrate the community to something every year." the that the "Golden So far, enthusiasm has not Rule", at least, will register in been a problem, for either the the lives of the people. If half colleges or the insurance comof our ministers would inpanies. Thirty-one companies stitute street-oriented religious have made loans to 29 col programs across the city, leges; some of which have reaching into the "highways taken as many as five or six and by-ways", such should units. The $37.5 million in help. Those who would be vested to date is expected to criminals simply don't go to produce endowments total FBI organizations. You know the ones. Mama didn't say 'there would be days like this. But, she did say that the straw that broke the cainel's back was enough. She said it just the other day. Enough is enough. Happy Birthday, Claude. Peace Be Unto You. ing well over $100 million in 25 years. "It's a phenomenally successful experience, especially for those small col leges that could never even dream of building an endowment," Patterson said. "Now if we could only get the rest of the private sector to get involved to the same


.. ... ... : Washington Day Care Center Presents Annual Fashio netta .... fll = Q .... -= Q = .... ... = < < rl) w.l Lynette Moore, Queen Karla Cole, King RoddrickSiplin and Christopher Hawkins; and adults, left to right, Mrs. Barbara Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie Cole, Mrs. Leola Siplin and Mrs. Geraldine Hawkins. Sunday was a very happy day for the children of Washington Child Care Center. A large audience witnessed the latest fashion in sleepwear, school, play and dress up, that was modeled by the children. Mrs Cedrita Newkirk and her sister, Ms. Joeretha McCall Qarrated the entire program. A former stu dent Robyn Shaw, sang a beautiful song entitled "Love Lift Me Up Where We Belong". Her mother Mrs. Barbara Shaw accompanied her at the organ. She played beautiful organ music for the entire program Little Lynett Moore, who was queen of the center for the past three years was unseated when Karla Denise Cole was crowned queen She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs Ronnie (Vivian) Cole Lynett was second place winner. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Willie (Barbara) Moore. The king crowned was Rod drick Winston Siplin, son of Mrs. Leola Siplin and Mr. Rodney Sip lin The second place king runner-up was Christopher Paul Hawkins, the son of Mr. and Mrs. John nie (Geraldine) Hawkins. included, Deborah Philmore, Patricia Cummings, Mamie Vann, Linda Munford, and Daisy Washington. Refreshment s were served after the program. Others who assisted in making this a beautiful affair were Mt. Sinal Christian Mission Of St. Pete i Mrs. Elizabeth McQuay, Mt. Sinal Gethsemane Mission Of Tampa J Albert Mungin, Bill Huff, MISS FANNIE EPPERSON, President 1 Laurine Smith, Frances Walker, Nathaniel McQuay, THIRD SUNDAY SERVICE, APRIL 21,3 P.M. Chris Moore, Tangela Mad-At The Mitchell Residence PLEASANT CHAPEL 4310 l..aSalle Street CHURCH 2615 CHIPCO MISSIONARY GLADYS (Howard) STE8BINS Rev. S.C. Lawson Pastor sunday School, 9:30A.M. ...., Director and Founder Morning Worship, 11 A .M. MRS. DOLLIE M. BROWN, Reporter Tuesday Class Meetinll7:30 P.M. GOSPEl. EXPLOSION OF 1985 SUNDAY, APRil. 21, 1985 SPARTAN AUDITORIUM (Old Fair Grounf!sJ DOORS OPEN AT 2:00P.M. PROGRAM Starts At 3:30 P.M. r THE GOSPEL KEYNOTES Of Tyler, Texas THE ANGELIC GOSPEL SINGERS Philadelphia, Pa. North Boulevard & Cass Street Featuring: REV. WILLINGHAM Augusta, Georgia Tickets Sold At: COLLEGE HILL PHARMACY 3503 22nd Street. MOSLEY & WILLIAMS AUTO CENTER, INC. 3228 N. 40th Street. $9.00, In Advance $10.00, At Door J.J. FOLLEY & SOUL STIRRERS Chicago, Ill. THE NIGHTINGALES Of Washington, D.C.


------------------------------------------YOU A HAPPY Birthday greetings are sent. out to Mrs. Christine Turner. She will celebrate her special day April 20. Mrs. Turner is the wife of Mr. Thomas E. Turner and the mother of Mt. Harlem Turner, Mrs. (Deborah) Campbell and Mrs. (Brenda) Washington. She i s a member of the 29th Street Church of Christ. Celebrating with her will be her children, and nine grand kids at her bed side. As most ..,of you know, Mrs. Turner i is re } overing fr0111 recent surgery. John Marshall and Charlene Adderley are 'both celebrating a birthday this month. John is the son of Donald and Maudie Marshall and will be 23 on April 22. He works for Pizza Hut Inc CharleRe is the MRS. CURISTINE TURNER daughter of Mr. Charles Ad derley and Mrs Alice Givens. She was 21 on April 16. She works for Fir s t National Bank and Winn Dixie s tores She i s a MT. PLEASANT MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 2002 North Rome Avenue YOUTH USHER BOARD #3 PROGRAM Sunday, April21, 1985 3:00P.M. THEME: "Youth Doorkeeping In The Lord's House" -.... I BRO. MICHAEL BETHEA Rev. CLYDE LEWIS President Pastor, Peoples Missionary Baptist Church SIS. ERIKA JENKINS Program Chairperson Program participants: Tonyata Thompson, Nicole Gilley, Keisha Carlton, Faith Stephens, Royal Ambassadors, Youth Choir and Ushers from Greater Bethel Baptist Church. The Public Is Invited. JOHN AND CHARLENE member of Mt. Olive M.B. Church, where she s ings and ushers. John and Charlene will enjoy a day of fun April 20 at Disney World ERRICKKA McCLENDON Errickka Kosina McClen don will be celebrating her 12th birthday on April 22. Born in Chicago, Ill., she has been a resident of Tampa since 1981. She is a member of the SISTER LOUISE BURTON, Matron SISTER BERNICE HAMILTON, Assistant Matron Mt. Pleasant M.B. Church, an REV. C. T. KIRKLAND, Pastor active member of the Young 1 ', in the sixth grade at Dunbar ''' All-Bla,.k Elementary School. She is the daughter of Mrs. Martha M..:BusineSS Owners Clendon, 1505 Spruce Ter. and Melvin Idons, Uibourne, A Tribute To You Mo. Please Come Iota Phi Lambda Sorority, Inc. Alpha Sigma Chapter Fourth Annual Business Week Observance April 14-20, 1985 "Salute To Black Businesses'' April 20, 1985 7:30P.M. REV. LESTER CARTER, SR. Features >"'Presentation Of Proclamation >"'New Businesses On Parade >"'Special Recognition New Mt. Zion M.B. Church (This Is Your Life) >"'Presentation Of Certificates 2511 E. Columbus Dr. Piirtlclponts: Mrs. Myers, Mrs. Susie Coleman, Elder Adrian Shaw, Miss Linda Yeoman, Mr. Tony Colhns, Mrs. Alberta Jackson, Mrs Henri Phillips Mrs Anna p De Shaw, Mr. Parnell Dickinson, Mr. Eari Moore, Mrs. Derma. White F dodo' OMf Music, Mrs. Gwendolyn Hayes, Mrs. Carolyn Weaver, Mrs Pauline Cole And Mrs re 1e aze. *Program Will Be Video Taped B J C p d Public Access Channel. Y ro uctions: To Be Televised On Tampa Cable -----VICTOR COPELAND Victor Copeland will celebrate his birthday April 21. His parents are Mrs. Elizabeth Copeland and Mr. James Copeland. He is the grandson of Mr. Harry Small; -BAPTIST FELLOWSHIP CENTER 50S Yz East Palm A nnue ,.,..,. President Rev. R. Robinson, Vice Pres. Rev. H. McFadden, Rec Sec. There Will Be A MffTING SATURDAY, APRIL 27, J P.M. This Meeting Is Conductive For The Working Ministers. great grandson of Mrs. ::r;, H Mclvery and Mr. a-" 8 Mclv ery; and the grandson of Mrs. Inez Taylor; Victor is a member of Greater > Mt. Moriah Primitive ;g Church. Birthday wishes to Mrs. Louella Gardner whose birth day is April 22. Mrs. Gardner is secretary for the Shady Grove Funeral Home. Mrs. Robert L. Hamilton affectionately known to friends as '' Mese' ', just recently completed an odyssey of birthday activities. This year's celebration began in Atlanta on April 12 where "cupid" special delivered lovenote from Robert, her sweetheart and husband of years. The same evening, niece, Miss Altamarie rough (now an Atlanta dent) and her sister, Ms. Rhea Purify, hosted an dinner party for her at Winfield in Atlanta's Mall. Dinner guests includ family members, forme students and friends. Those tending were daughter, Eve, and friends, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Blount, Mrs Cutter (nee Justine), and Dr. Valarie Carter. While in Atlanta, Mrs. Hamilton also received tokens from Attorney Barbara Mobley and her Delta Sorors from the Decatur Alumnae Chapter. Not to be outdone, Tampa friends planned a number of surprises for her return. Monday morning found Altamese in an office beautifully decorated in her favorite colors, red and white The HCC celebration began with a birthday brunch hosted by her colleagues, Eric Joost and Wanda Flint. The day's highlight, however, was a sur prise luncheon hosted by Dr. Sandra Wilson. Mrs. Hamilton was attired in a mauve dress and a rose cor sage that complimented the pastel tones of the Centre Club's main dining room. Among the luncheon guests were Mrs. Henry Carley (Sylvia) and David Myers. The "birthday odyssey" ended for Altamese on Tues day with lunch hosted by Mrs. Don Johnson (Sybil), and a lovely floral gift from Mom and Dad. Mrs. Hamilton "termed the entire five-day celebration, a magnificent adventure. The honoree is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Purify. If, :s : :s I = = -s .,. = s: fiJ :I" C&. > :s C&. ""' .. -


. .. "'':S c:: < A """ HAMPTON ALUMNI The regular meeting of the Tampa Bay Area Chapter of ihe National Hampton (University) Alumili Inc. will be held Sunday, April28, at 3:00p.m. at. the tlearwater home of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hatchett, 1158 Queen Street. TENNESSEE STATE ALUMNI All Tennessee State University Alumni living in the Tampa Bay area are asked to contact your local Alumni Chapter by calling 623-5168. The chapter is updating the Florida Chapter Directory. TAMPA DISTRICT LAYMEN The Tampa District Laymen will hold its monthly meeting on Sunday, April 21, at .3:30 p.m. at New Bethel A.M.E. Church, Sulphur Springs. Robert J. Wright, is President, Joyce E. Felton, Publicity Chairman. NOVELETTES SOCIAL CLUB The Novelettes Social Club will hold their next meeting at the home of Barbara Johnson, 4418 Atwater Dr., at 7 p.m. Sat., April 20. The President is Mary Mitchell, and the Reporter is Cynthia Cousin. CRUISETTES SOCIAL CLUB The Cruisettes Social Club was entertained on April 13, at the beautiful home of Vida Graham, who served as Cruisette hostess of the month of April. Members present were: Hattie Byrd, Eliza Ford, Marie Gipson, Inez Green, Carrie Hayes, Mary McCullough, Dorothy Newton, Arether Snelling, and Hazel Waiters. Cruisettes Estelle Avery, Vida Graham, and Hazel Waiters were the birth day celebrants for the month of April. The topic of discussion was the upcoming Flea Market to be held on May 25. The business meeting was concluded with a delectable meal and friendly chat. The next meeting will be held on May II, at the home of Dorothy Newton at 6 p.m. #1.1 .. .., .., ........... Presents .. New York Nrw \'orlf. 10030 (21j)162-5170 .-:. FRIDAY APRIL 26 Roonn9 8P.M. TAMPA THEATRE RESERVED TICKETS $10 $8 Benefit Of U.N.C.F. Tampa Urban League THE APOSTOLIC GOSPEl_ SINGERS Guest Speaker: ELDER LEONARD Of St. Petersburg The Following Groups Will Appear: NEW HOPE MEN CHOIR, THE SPIRITUAL KNIGHTS THE APOSTOLIC CHUR<,::H OF JESUS CHOIR, THE LOVE SINGERS, THE APOSTOLIC SUNSHINE BAND OF LARGO, MORNING STAR MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH CHOIR, APOSTOLIC GOSPEL SINGERS AND THE HARMONY WINDS. First Program: SAiURDAY, APRIL 20, 7:30P.M. THE APOSTOLIC CHURCH OF JESUS 2708 E Osborne Avenue, Tampa And, Second Program: SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 3:00P.M. THE APOSTOLIC CHURCH OF JESUS 1381 Oak Village Drive, Largo The HOSPITALITY CLUB Of St. Petersburg Will Serve As Hosts AI Both Program s MARRIAGE Solomon Chipp, 36, Tam pa, and Cynthia Ann Colemal\ ; ; '25, Tampa. Exequiel Paiz Paredes, 27, Tampa, and Shirley Mae Gad son, 37, Tampa. Cassius Raymon Smalls, 21, Tampa, and Tanya Melissa Merchant, 28, Tampa. Jemmie Lee Akins, 41, Tampa, and Judith Ann Ware, 38, Tampa. Emmanuel Morigene, 26, LICENSES Tampa, and Lula Jean Carswell, 37, Tampa. Frank Cornelius Shellman, Ill, 37, Tampa, and Alice Cor ine White, 30, Tampa. Willie Hooks, Jr., 48, Plant City, and Rosa Lee George, 40, City. Examine Aurelien, 28, Tampa, and Anita Crawford, 31, Tampa. Robert Bellaney Miller, 35, Tampa, and Velnora Gilbert, ST. LUKE WILLING HANDS AUXILIARY .. Mrs. Rela V. Stroud, president of The Willing Hands Aux thary of St. Luke A.M.E. Church is asking all members to please be pres.ent and on time at an important meeting on Saturday, Apnl 20, at 4 P.M. at the residence of Mrs. Maggie Wooden, 2608-19t h Street. CITY WIDE MISSION The City Wide Mission met last Tuesday at the home of Mr. Mrs. Lester Baker, 1418 Governor St., with the president m charge. The meeting next Tuesday, April23, will be held at the home of Mrs. Lovie Clark, 1553 Main St., at 12 noon. Mrs. Eddies Wilson is General President, and Mrs. Minnie Pearl Williams, secretary and reporter. SOCIALITIES TRAVEL CLUB On Saturday, April 6, the Socialities Travel Club held their mo!lthly meeting with Linda Hill as hostess. The group devoted thetr entire business discussions to making final plans for their annual "Spring" Champagne Luncheon Extravaganza to be held Saturday, April20, at the Alien. It promises to be a quali ty affair. Other clubs and friends are invited to join them. You can any .club member for details. Members attending s meetmg were: Eddye Hankerson, president; Lillie Franklin, Jean Holland, Ervin McKeever, Linda Hill, and Margaret Danzey, secretary and reporter. ALLEN TEMPLE MALE CHORUS All members of the Allen Temple Male Chorus are asked to meet April 21, at the Greater Bethel Baptist Church, Short Emery and Jefferson St. at 3:45p.m. The attire will be summer uniforms, and white. St. Juste Baby Christened ANGIE ST. JUSTE Angie St. Juste was baptized April 14, at First Catholic Church of Ybor City. She is the one year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Emmanuel (Gladys) St. Juste, 304 W. Avenue. Her god parents are Mrs. Louisena Pierre and Mr. Jacques Altine, and. she is the niece of Miss Mary S. Dawson and Miss Betty Hall of Tennillie, Georgia. 33, Tampa. George Lorenzo Johnson, Jr., 21, Montross, Virginia, and Delya Felecia Riser, 25, Tampa. Freddie Harris, 47, Tampa, and Harriette Mercedes White, 44, Tampa;Robertson Dieudonne, 21, Temple Terrace, and Carol Denise Lanier, 20, Temple Terrace. Willie James Glover, Jr., 22, Tampa, and Denise Heyward, 20, Tampa. REVEREND DR. JAMES H. HOWELL In His Third Appreciation As Pastor Of The SAINT MATTHEW MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 2628 27th A venue On Sunday, April 21, 1985 WITH 11:00 A.M. Worship With The Rev. W.E. Washington Of St. Petersburg Preaching The Gospel 3:30P.M. THE PROVIDENCE BAPTIST CHURCH With The Rev G 1 B dl Ofp I ra ey a metto Dehvermg The Appreciation Sermon Dinner Will Be Served Following The Morning Service At The Child Developmental Center. THE PUBLIC IS INVIJ'ED. Deacons Frank Carter And Melvin McRay Chairman Sis. Georgie Green Burnett, Program Chairman


GREATER BETHEL BAPTIST CH 808 Short Emory :r.-. .. Couple .. To <::elebrate Annive HOLY GH0$1 BIBLE REVIVAL At PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH OF JESUS Board Of Trustees Sponsor TRUSTEE DAY April 21, J985 4:00P.M. Pastor ELDER J. A. STEPHENS Guest Speaker Participants Are: Elder J. A. Stephens, Congregation And The Stephens Chorus Male Chorus, Male Chorus Of Allen Temple A.M.E. Church, Bro. Lorenzo Hayes, Bro. George Brown, Bro. Eugene Clark Represen tatives From Trustee Boards Of Many Churches. The Deacons And Deaconesses Of NEW MT. ZION M.S. CHURCH 2511 East Columbus Drive Are Celebrating Their JOINT ANNIVERSARY 21, 1985, At 6:00P.M. REV WILLIE JACO : BS,Speaker EDDIE MAE JACKSON Asso c iate inister q r : -Soloist New Hope M.B Church Music Will Be Provided By: The New Mt. Zion Gospel Chorus We Are Anticipating Numerous Deacon And Deaconess Boards From Churches Throughout The City. Sis. Mary Jones and Dea. Ernest Pinder, Program Chair pers?ns; Sis. Yvonne Fort and Dea. Carnell Upsliaw, CoChaarpersons. REV LESTERJ. CARTER, SR., Pastor 2413 E. Columbus Drive Storts Sunday April21 AI 7 :30P. M The Eonaellsl Is ELDER MOSES CANADA Pulor Of The Follh of Christ Bible Rnlol Chun:h Is The 701 E Loke A .. nue -Welcome-THE FIRST BAPtiST CHURCH OF COLLEGE HILL 3838 29th Street Postor Young Glover Sunday Sunday School 9 :30A.M. Worship Services 1 1 AM-6 : 30 PM BTU 5 :00P. M .;._ Tuesday Youth and Adult Prayer Service 7 :00P. M & 8 :00P. M Thursday Bible Class 7 :00P. M Sunday School Teacher s Meeting 7 :00P.M. NEW BETHEL PROGRESSIVE BAPTIST CHURCH 3011 East North Bay Tampa, Florida :. :<. ..:: CELEBRATES THE PASTOR'S 37th ANNIVERSARY PROGRAMME Wednesd!ly, April 24th Mt. Olive Baptist Church, Choir And Ushers Serving C. P. Epps, Pastor Deaconess Board No. I, Sunday School, Usher Board No I Deacon Board And Choir No. I In Charge Thursday, April 25th First Baptist Of West Tampa, Choir And Ushers Serving Rev. M. C. 'Johnson, Pastor Gospel Chorus, Board No. II, Deaconess Board .. No. II And The Brotherhood In Charge Friday, April 26th Macedonia Missionary Baptist Church, Choir And Ushers Serving Rev. E. Gorden, Pastor Senior Mission, Youth Group, Young Adult Choir, Usher Board No. III, Mass Choir, Jr. Choir And Ushers In Charge Sunday,-April28th, 3:00P.M. Northside Baptist Church, Choir And Ushers Serving Rev. Jacob Jordan, Pastor Trustee Board, Mission No. U, Pastor's Aide Board, B.T.U. And General Church In Charge ALL EVENING SERVICES WILL BEGIN AT 7:30P.M. MISTRESSES & MASTERS OF CEREMONIES Brother Arthur McKay, Chairperson Sister Sandra Parker Sister Janice Jereld Sister Barbara Daniel Sister Elois Warren DECORATION COMMIITEE Sister Lillian Smith, Chairperson All Members Of The Church FINANCE COMMITTEE Sister Michelle Dennard, Sister Ann Summerline And Sister Gloria Williams SISTER ANN SUMMERLINE, Chairpe!'Son MR. AND J\1RS. DONALD WILLIAMS Mr. and Mrs. Donald L. Williams will celebrate their first Anniversary on April 21, with family and friends. THE TAMPA METROPOLITAN CHAPTER Of THE NATION-AL COUNCIL Of NEGRO WOMEN UNITY DAY Sunday, Aprll28 At 4:00P.M.: ST. P.AUL CHURCH 506 Harrison Street ... Speaker Proarom Spedollsl oacl Educallool Coo 5Uitaal, Florida Depart.eDI of Education. ESSIE F-EU llurnu of Adall ond Colly Edacalloa, ... President \ Portlclponts Will Include: Mazie Evans, Dor is Reddick, Dora Reeder, Joanna Jones-Tokley, Rev. S C. Waterford, Maude Long, Bob Gilder Alberta Blake, Gertrude Ridgell, Gloria Davis, Martha Kennedy Irene Bedford, Rub i French, Geraldine Twine and Sulliva? ALMA MORRIS, Program Chauperson JESUS THE HEALERIII ST. MARK't!2t45 VERSES 32-34 And At Even When The Sun Did Set, They Brought Unto Him All That Were Possessed With Devils. And All The City Was Gathered Together At The Door And He Healed Many That Were Sick Of Divers DiseaSes And Cast Out Many Devils: And Suffered Not The Devils To Speak, Because They Knew Him. A. Praise God, Jesus Christ Stlil Heols Todoy. Hebrews 13: 8 The Unbelievers Teach That God Puts Sicknesses And Diseases Upon To Teach Us Something And To Mold And Make Us Into The Image Of His Dear Son. That Is A Lie From The Pit Of Hell! God Does Not Use Sickness And Disease To Teach You Anything! Epheslons 4:J1-J5-GOd Hos Given Gifts Unto The Church For The Perfecting Of The Saints. Read 2 Timothy 3:13-17. B. Chrlstlons, Accept GOd's Word And Claim Your Hea ling. The Early Church Operated On One Principle. Acts 5:29 -We Ought To Obey God Rather Than Men. Acts 4:20 For We Cannot But Speak The Things We Have Seen And Heard. Romons 3:4-Let GOd Be True But' Every Man A Uor C. Before We Con Receive Healing, There Are Six Things We Must Know: I. We Must Know That It Is God's Will To Heal You. St. Mark 1:40-41, St. Mark 9:22-24. 2. We Must Recognize That Sickness And Disease Is The Work Of The Devil. Acts 10:38. 3. We Must Realize That Healing Begins Or Starts Within: If The Heart Is Right With God, Healing Will Flow Through Other Parts Of The Body. Proverbs 14:30, Proverbs 17:22. 4. We Must Learn To Establish A Point Of Contact To Release Your Faith. St. Matthew St. Matthew 8:5-8, Acts 5:12-16. 5. We Must Shut The Door On Defeat. I John 5:4-5, Proverbs 4:20-24 6. Place Yourself In An Environment Of Faith. Hebrews 10:25, St. John 4:24. Study Ezeltlel 34i J J 6, Prophesy To The Shepherds, The Pastors Or Leaders. Verse 4 The Diseased Have He Not Strengthened, Neither Have Ye !fealed That Which Was Sick Neither Have He Bound Up That Which Was Broken .. St John 17:18-20, St. Mark 16:15-20, Acts 2:39. -BY ERNEST WILLIAMS, PASTOR OPEN DOOR CHRISTIAN CENTER OPEN DOOR CHRISTIAN CTR. 1221 E. Columbus Dr. (Cor. of 13th St.) Tampa, FL 33602 Phone: 813/229-1082 Sunday School, 10 A.M Morning Service, 11 A.M. Evening Se' rvice, 7 P M. Bible Study, Thurs ., 7 P M Prayer Meeting, Tues. 7 P M .. The Public I s Invited .. :!2 s = C'll


. -... "C = < IN THE SPOTL MARQUETTA MCNAIR* Marquetta McNair is an 30-year-old, 5'2" beauty of Tampa. This lovely Aries plans to own a shop making clothes, and designing clothes for pregnant. women Marquetta 's philosophy of life is: "To try to give one hundred percent in everything you undertake, whether it's a relationship, job, or friendship, and to treat people like you want to be treated. Marquetta is attracted to a man who is sincere, truthful, ambitious, and romantic. Her hobbies are dancing, sewing, and coordinating fashion shows. Her favorite star is Eddie Murphy. THE HEA VENI. Y TRUMPETS Sponsor BIG GOSPEl. SING SUNDAY, APRIL 2 J, At 3:00 P.M. 1 GALILEE M.S. CHURCH Fremont And Chestnut And 8:00P.M. At OAK GROVE M.S. CHURCH On 27th A venue On Program Will Be: THE EDISON STARLITES, GRADY And The APOSTLES, Of St. Petersburg; THE GOSPEL SOUTHERNAIRES Of Lakeland; THE GORDONAIRES, THE HEAVENLY TRUMPETS, THE TAMPA TWILIGHTS, THE GOSPEL JUBILEES, And All Groups Invited. Special Guests: THE GOSPEL CARAVANS Of ATLANTIC BEACH. JOHN DALLAS, Sponsor Peace Baptist Church Choir No.3 ANNIVERSARY CONCERT Sunday, April 21st 3 P.M. FEATURING: Peace Baptist Choir No.3 JACKIE TEART Guest Mistress Of Ceremonies: Brenda Hunt, Member Of Unity M.B. Church. Special Ap pearance By Unity Young Adult Choir. We Invite You To Come Out And Magnify The Lord In Songs With Us Our Church Is Located At 260724th Ave. Betty Robertson, Patricia Cooper And Betty Dawkins, Directresses; Rev. F. Leonard, Pastor. M.S. Church 1002 E. Buffalo Avenue REV. JAMES M MARIO N ... Pastor S unda y School 9 :30A.M. Morning Worship ; 11:00 A.M. Evening Worship (lst Sun.), 5:30P.M. Prayer & Bible Class, Tues., 7:30P.M. 24th AVENUE CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST 1703 24t. h Avenue Pastor Sunday School.-9:45 A.M. Wonhip Service, 11:00 A.M Evening Service, 7 :30P.M. Bible Study Wed., 7:30P.M. Y.P.W W., Fri., 7:30P.M. Wonted: CHURCH MUSICIAN Pho 689-3023 Or 247-1037 GRACI MARY M.S. CHURCH 390t'J7th Street f' M l 1 ELDER THOMAS J. REED ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Morning Service, ll A.M. Evening Service, 5:30P.M. Bible Study, Wed., 7 P.M. DEACONS cl DfACONfSSfS ANNIVERSARY ST. JOHN M.S. CHURCH 340J 25th Avenue .. ELDER EDDIE NEWKIRK ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:45 A M. Morning Service, 11 A.M. Bible Study, Wed., 7 P.M. REHEARSAL S: Youth, Tues 6 P.M. No.2, Tues., 7:30; No. l & Young Adults Wed., 8 P.M. fSfNfZfR M. S CHURCH 1212 Scott S treet REV. EZELL BERRIEN ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Worship,ll A .M. Evening Worship, 6:30PM Bible Study /Prayer, Tuesday, 7:30P.M. ------COLLEGE HiLL CH. URCH OF l?OD IN CHRIST .. Pastor .. .Sunday School, A.M. Morning Worship, 11: 00 A. M Y P W W., P M Evening Worship, 7:00P. M T ues & Fri., Services, 7 : 00 CHURCH OF CHRIST 1312 W. Nassau Street Tampa, Fla 33607 DAVID ATKISON, Minister SUNDAY: Bible S tudy, 10 A M. & 5 P M Wor ship, II A .M. & 6 P.M TUESDAY: Ladie s S tudy 10 A M Regular Study, 7:30P .M. THURSDAY: Song Service & Prayer Meeting 7:30P.M. LIVING WORD CHRISTIAN CfNTfR Palm River Recreation Center 58th St. And Palm River Rd. PASTOR CLYDE F. BOULER Praise li Worship Service11 AM Faith & Deliverance Service 6 PM Come And Be A Part Of Our Worship ExPerience. Radio Ministry Each Saturday At 1:15 P.M. On WCBF (1010 AM). fiRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF LINCOLN GARDENS 4202 ELDER J. A. STEPHENS .. Pastor Sunday School. 9 :30A.M. Each Sunday Morning Service, 11 A.M. Evening Service, 6 P M First And Third Sundays B T U 5 P M Each Sunday Prayer & Bible Study "Tuesday At 7 P.M MORNING GLORY M.B. CHURCH 7510 N. 40th Street REV. P. L. HUMPHREY .. : Pastor Sunday School 9:30A.M. Momina Worship, 11 A.M. The Public Is Invited NEW SALEM MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 405 North Oregon l f ; R EV. JASPER P SAUNDERS .. Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M Morning Worship 11 A M. BTU, 5:30P.M. Evening Worship 7 P.M. Prayer Meeting & Bible Study ThursdJU', 7 P.M. GREATER FRIENDSHIP M B.CH URCH 4413 35th Street REV. M MURRAY .. llastor Sunday School 9 :45A.M. Morning Worship, 11 A.M Evening Worship, 5 P M. Prayer Meeting, Tuesday 7:30P. M. Visitors Are Welcome fiRST UNION MB CHURCH 3707 E. Chelsea ... Pastor Sunday School, 10 A.M Morning Worship, 11 A.M. Evening Worship 6 P.M. Prayer-Bible Study, Wed., 7P.M. NfW CANAAN M.S. CHURCH PRISON CRUSADE BUILDING 29th Street & 21st Avenue REV JAMES SHEPPARD Pas tor Sunday School, 10 A M Morning Wor s hip, II A M B.T.U ., S P M Evening Wor s hip, 6 P.M. First & Third Sunday Visitors Are Welcome EVENING STAR TABERNACLE BAPTIST CHURCH 3716 E Pari s REV C. H. SHEPPARD ...Pastor Sunday School, 10 A.M Morning Service, ll A.M. Night Service, 6 P.M. Prayer Meeting,' Thurs. 7 P.M.


Peace Progr e ssiv e P rimit ive Bap ti st C h urch 2618 E. Lake Avenue Pre sent s GOSPEl. MUSIC PROGRAM Sundoy, April 2J, 3 P.M. Proceed s Will Benefit Building Fund ) E LD E R JOSEPH J EFFE RSON ... Disc Jockey 1\rom ... Pastor Austin, Texas MI ST RESS or CEREMONIFS S IS CAROL SIMPSON And SIS. GLORIA: HINES S pon s o rs. The Members Of The FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Of PROGRESS VILLAGE Will Observe Their GUEST DAY Sunday, April 21, 1985 7:4.SA.M. NEW MACE DONIA M.B CHURCH R EV. ROO SE VELT ROBI NS O N, J R Pas tor 9 :30A.M. Sundoy School 4P.M J J:OO A M. NE W B ETHE L BAP T I S T S arasota REV EDDIE NAILS Guest Mlni st'r j, REV ALBERT L PHILLIPS Pastor Everyone Is Cordially Invited. EBENEZER M.S. CHURCH 14TH ANNIVERSARY April 15-21. 1985 REV. EZELL BERRIEN, PASTOR Monday Night, April J.Sth, Hos l e y Templ e Congrega tion Rev. H C. W i lke s Pastor Sunday School, Junior Choir And Angel Usher Board In Charge Tuesday Night, April 16th, The Fir s t Born House Of Prayer & Congre gati on. E lde r B. McCray, Pas to r Mi ssion, Deaconess And Pastor A i d Board In Charge Wednesday Night, April 17th, All e n T e mpl e & C o n gr eg a t ion R ev. J. D S tronu m P ast o r. Mass C h oir A n d Gos p e l C horu s I n Charg e Thursday Night, April 18th, Oak Hill M.B. C h urch & Cong r eg a tion. R ev. J E Harmon, Pastor. No. I Choir, And No I & 2 Usher Board In Charge Friday Night, April J9th, Firs t B aptist O f Keystone & Congregation. R ev. S McQueen, Pas tor. The T rustee An d D eacon Boar d In Char ge. Sunday, April 21st, 11:00 A. M ., Ebe n eze r M .B. C h urch I n Charge. R ev. W illie H opkins W ill D e l iver T he Message. DIN N E R WILL B E SE R VED AfTER M O R N IN G SERVICE" 3 P M Th e New P hiladelphia M B Church & Congregation In Charge R ev. J. M. Marion, P astor. This Will C l ose Out Ou r C h urch Anniversary W e Wou l d L i ke To Say Thanks To Our Co-Fellow Workers In Christ Jesus April 22, 7:30 P.M., Program Feoturlng: The True I n spirations. Progress Village M<>ss Choir, MacDill Gospel Chorus, Bro. Jeffery Neal and R ena Godwin. Bro D wayne Berrien, FIRST MT. CARMEL A.M.E. CHURCH 4406 26th Street REV. E. R. WILPAMS .. Pastor<'; Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Worship, 5:30PM Bible Study, Thursday, 7:30P.M. PlACE BAPTIST CHURCH 2607 24th A venue REV. W. F. LEONARD : .Pastor S unday Sc hool, 9:30A. M Morning Wo rs hip 11 A.M. Goin s C horu s And Junior Usher BOard Serv ing BTU, 5 :30P.M. E ven i n g Worsh i p 6 :30P. M Mid-Week Se rvice & Prayer Meeting, Wednesday 7 P M. MIRACLEfAITH' REVIVALS CHURCH 2901 N. NebrtikaAve. Tampa. Fla. 33602 Announces Their Paitor Appreciation Weelr April 29th May .5, J 98.5 Services At 8:00P.M. Nightly There Will Be All Week Long, Churches Attending Throughout TheCity. ; The Public Is Invited. APOSTLE .... SPONSORED BY EV ANGELIS1: MARCELLA PARKER UNLIMITED GOSPEL EXPRESSIONS Presents In Concert FLORIDA A&M UNIVERSITY GOSPEL CHOIR Sunday, Aprll 28, 1985 3:00P.M. College Hill Church Of God In 1Chrlst 6414 30th St. N. 4 A Free Concert For Information Call 972-3409 2 3 9-9690 248-2790 THE CHARMETTES,-Jnco rporated Hillsborough C ounty Chap t er Tampa, Florida Cordially Invites You To Attend The Charme t tes 11th Annual JUNIOR DEBUTANTE CORONATION On Sunday, April 28; 1985-5 P.M. West Tampa Convention Center 3005 W. Columbus Drive, Tampa, Florida Free Admission "CHARM IS 'HE ESSENCE OF A WOMAN'S POWER" MILA NISI MARR ... Daughter Of Henry Nld Carollyn Marr ... Sth Grader At Palm River Elem School ... Member r.tt. Tabor M.B Church FIFI G'L YMPH .. President .. JUNIOR DEBUTANTES: INCA aosrrcK ... Daughter Of Phyllis Sullivan And ls iah Bostic Of Plant City ... 4th Grader At Knight Elem School ... Member, Bethel A.M.E. Church 230J f. Hillsborough Ave. 238-0351 406 W. Columbus Drive 229-7905 CILISTINI DAVIS ... Daughter Of Mr And Mrs l,.ucious (Clara) Davis .. 9th Grader, McLear Jr. H i School ... Member, St Paul A .MChurch MARTHA LARA ... Publicity Chairman Now Open On Sunda y s 12-5 P.M. 7450 Palm River Road 626-1404 Palm_ River Plaza I r Ill"


PAGE TWELVE-A J"la. Sentinel-BulletiiL Published Every Tues. And Fri. -Get Both Editions_ FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 1985 ; more than ever, we're right for wu. All Stores Open Mon. thru Sat., 7 A.M. to 11 P.M. Open Sun., 8 A.M. to 9 P.M. PRICES EFFECTIVE APRIL 18-20. QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED. COPYRIGHT 1985, WINN-DIXIE STORES INC. TAMPA This ad applies to the following Florida counties only : Desoto, Hardee, Hillsborough, Highlands, Hernando, Manatee, Pasco, Pinellas, Polk, Sarasota, Lee, Collier, Charlotte, and the city of LaBelle Check your local paper for specials in your area. FREE AT WINN-DIXIEI Save up to s1 .95 on Adult Admission Price and 80 or;.tnore on Children's Admission. Each coupon good for up to 4 people. No PICK UP YOUR FAMILY DISCOUNT COUPONS FOR THESE GREAT FLORIDA ATTRACTiONS. Purchase necessary. Available now at Winn-Dixie. .\ 1 Mile of RIGHT FOR U.S. CHOICE W-DBRAND RUMP ROAST 190IRSS $}99 LLB. .(:, ..... HOLLY FARMS GRADE A IIIBJ!fQ WJidWate ftlniy Wllllr Playp ... rs J 1 Mile of 45 Miles North of U S 19 &: S.R. 50 '--U.S. CHOICE W-DBRAND E-Z CARVE RIB ROAST 45 Miles .North of at U.S. 19 &: S.R. 50 RIGHT FOR WHJ! U.S. CHOICE W-DBRAND SIRLOIN STEAKS $259 LB. PINKY PIG BRAND FRESH FLANDER S Fryer Leg 59 Quarters.......... Lb Economy-Sliced 99 Pork Chops...... Lb. :::!es .............. $399. 9 9 Stodu Nuroc:rr Poem Spantab Words Jt. Fuii Color 111uatratlona ,., A lphabd Numben Picture Puzzle Gamea GWALTNEY'S Olde Towne 7 9 Pork Sausage .. HICKORY SWEET IN OUR FREEZER MEAT CASE! ................ J;l;! $}29 Lb 99 RIGHT FOR


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"' .c = c I S PO ICJ I ) JF: ft L RAND, Y < ...... BY RANDOLPH KINSEY_II[III __ ,. The Fight Of The Century The Thomas Hearns Marvin Hagler fight was billed a s the fight of the century. But what wa s new about that? So many other fights had been ballahooed as the fight of the Monday night s fight matched "Hit Man" Hearns again s t Marvelous Marvin Hearns wa s the cham pion of the junior mid dleweight division, and Hagler wa s the undisputed champion of the middleweight div ision At stake, was Hagler's crown. So concerned were the promoters about making thi s fight the fight of the century and a big money-making pro duction until they carried both f ighter s on a 21 city promotion t our What s tarted out as a "Hype" for. promoting the fight turned out to be a gen uine dislike of each other by the fighters. Hearn s entered the fight a s the proud owner of a 40-1 record with his only loss being to the dynamic Sugar Ray Leonard who knocked him out in the 14th round of a championship bout. Hearns was s upposed to have one of the most feared right hands in all of boxing Thirty-four victims had bit the dust. It was said that the "hitman" could knock out any man that he could hit. Hagler entered the ring sporting a 60-2-2 record He was known for his non-stop pressure that resembled a brawl more than a boxing match. Hagler also hit with power. Fifty fighters had been victimized by Hagler's punch ing power. Hagler had not lost a fight since 1976, a period of nine years. Prior to tbe fight, Hearns appeared to be loose, relaxed and was constantly spouting off about Hagler. Hagler, on the other hand, appeared to be more uptight and less talkative. A crowd of 16,000 plus showed up at Ceasar's Palace to watch the fight live while millions of others watched on closed circuit television around the country. Hagler knocked out Hearns in the third round to retain his cham pionship. Yet, those who watched the fight contend that it was the greatest fight of the century. How can a fight that lasted only three rounds be called the fight of the century? The Hearns-Hagler fight was ac tion packed from start to finish. Hagler chased Hearns all over the ring throwing pun ches from every angle and to all parts of Hearns bod y Hearns in the meantime retreated, throwing he avy bombs at Hagler. The action wa s fast, hot, heavy and furious. Most people thought Hearns won the first round with Hagler taking the s econd. Going into the third round, the fight was pretty much even with ever pres s ing Hearn s en joying a slight advantage Those who watched the fight were totally unprepared for what happened in the third round. Hagler came out fighting like a wounded Tiger. He was all over Hearns who punched back trying to ward off the devastating attack by the champion The bald headed Hagler worked Hearns body vicious ly. When Hearns head came down, he went to work on the head. When t he head went back up, Hagler continued his assault on Hearns body. Slow ly but s urely, Hearn s body began to tire of the punishing blows of Hagler. Suddenly, Hearns collapsed to the floor. He struggled to his feet, but it was obvious that he was dazed and on queer street. The referee realized this and stopped the fight as Hagler moved in for the kill. The fight had ended just as suddenly as it had started. When the fight ended, three things became clear. The first thing was that both Thomas Hearns and Marvin Hagler are great fighters. The second thing was that Hagler is the better of the two fighters. The third result is that both Hearns and Hagler a healthy respect for each other What was a dislike between two fighters turned into a mutual respect for each other. Both fighters knew that they had been in a brawl, and both fighters showed physical signs of just how intense the battle had been. Oh sure, Hearns would have liked for the fight to have turned out differently. And if nothing else, he would like to have lasted more rounds. But in the end, Hearns knew he had been beaten by a better fighter. The fight may have lasted only three rourids or less, but because of the efforts of the two warriors it may go down in history if not the fight of the century, then one of the greatest of the century. 1 248-1921] AUTO INSURANCE UP TO 25% DISCOUNT "Come Where Service Has Been Our Policy For 30 Yrs." -A. F. Kilbride Ins. 4507 Nebraska 238-8874 ... ,"' ....... :. ..... :......... ---Hearns' Hangers On Leave Him Hanging LAS VEGAS Tuesday the ring was gone broken down by teams of workmen. Plastic beer cups rattled in the desert wind and gathered in mounds against the walls of the bleachers. In the Cafe Roma at Caesars Palace, you saw nobody wear ing the proud red jackets of the Kronk Gym. A few stray Detroit rollers leaned over the crap tables, trying morosely to get even. And somewhere, out in the city of losers, Tommy Hearns was picking through the broken shards of his career. "The worst part was when he got home said a man who has been close to the Hearns camp for several years. "Detroit fans are front runners. They Jove Tommy when he's knocking people out, but when he lo s e s they spit at him You could see some of this in the hour s after the fight. Hearns' supporters, without the courage to ever climb into a ring, were s narling about "heart" and how Hearns always blows the big one s and how Hearns could have kept fighting after the third-round knockdown, but chose instead to fall into the arms of the referee. In the lobby of the Im perial Palace, where the Kronk people were having their party, the entourage that had sucked around Hearns for years was already nroving on. "Thought Tommy Hearns was a man," said a fat man bedecked in gold chains. "Turns out he only a boy. He just a damn boy!" While Marvin Hagler retired from the Vegas glitter to the damp sour smells of Johnny Tocco's downtown gym, Hearns trained in a Caesars Palace ballroom and all the bloodsuckers were with him every day, posing for photographers, picking up women on the strength of their closeness to Hearns, sitting around, eating and drinking while Hearns signed the tabs. Now they're all bailing out, and Hearns is about to go back into the terrible solitude of the loser. He made millions Monday night and got carried out on his shield, but there are some wounds that money can't repair. "There wasn't anyone in the entourage who would cover your back," one friend said "They're already gone." NOW! NIGHTLY EXCEPT SUNDAYS 8 P.M. MATINEES, MON., WED., SAT. 12:45 N O M I N O R S MUS I Ri lfl There were, in fact, two Hearns entourages; one as the fighter's, the others belonged to his mother, Lois. She was seen in the days before the fight, cruising round in stretch limousines, usually with a dozen friends. Hearns indulg ed all of thi s but Marvin Hagler was down at the gym with Goody and Pat Petronelli. They climbed into the ring with him for the fight as if it were another fight in Worcester or Providence, while a full platoon of 11 men came up to the corner with Hearns. During the endless in troductions of celebrities, seven men were talking to Hearns and four more stood on the apron, c.ll looking im portant for the television camera s. Hagler waited alone When one of the brave Hearns brothers started taunting Hagler, the champion said, "All you're gonna do is get your brother's ass kicked And that's e x actly what happened. "I'm a worker," Hagler said on the morning after, ex plaining why he hid during the final day s of preparation. "That's what got me here we put our heads together and said, 'Why don't we go into this gym?' .. We started working so fine there, on star ting off faster, other things. I got back to what it was all about, what got me what I was, being a champion, being able to smell what a gym nasium was because I was down there in Palm Springs for a long time -I wanted to feel a gymnasium atmosphere and put a little more juice back in there ... Hearns didn't come to the press conference on the morn ing after. He was seen walking along the strip, with the s ur viv ing members of the en tourage clustered around him. like lamprey, heading for the Imperial Palace He was smil ing His face wa s unmarked He wore s hades. He posed for photographers. His manager wa s already gone. He could s till pick up a few more tab s But in a few hours, Thomas Hearns would be heading back to Detroit and then he learn once again what it mean s to be alone. THE DYNAMIC SPIRITUAL KNIGHTS Will Sponsor A BIG GOSPEl. FEAST Saturday Evening At 8 P.M. At GREATER MT. CARMEl. A.M.E. CHURCH 4209 34th Streef On Program Will Be Special Guests: DEXTER And THE MIAMI MISSIONARIES From Miami, Along With Local Talent -THE DYNAMIC SPIRITUAL KNIGHTS, THE HARMONY WINDS, THE SWEET ANGELS, And All Groups Of The City Are In vited. Income Taxes HOWARD Certified Public Accountant Hours: Mon.-Sat. I AM6 PM Individual And Business Taxes Accounting Services 61h Yrs. Work Experience With IRS 1936 f. Hillsborough Ave. (TampaJ237-4496 NEW PROGRESS M. 8. CHURCH 3307 E. Shadowlawn A venue I Rev. E. J. Williams, Pastor Rev. D. E. Colding, Assistant Pastor 22ND CHURCH ANNIVERSARY Apri11921,1985 Friday, 8 P..M., Mt. Olive M. B. Church ... Rev. C. P. Epps, Pastor Sunday, 3 P.M., Victory Tabernacle M. B. Church ... Rev. J. Overstreet, Pastor Sunday, 6 P.M., Grace Mary M. B. Church ... Elder T. J. Reed, Pastor REV.E. J. WILLIAMS .. Pastor Dea. JIMMIE LEE WILLIAMS Chairman, Deacon Board


tampa Athletes Of Yesteryear BY C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, III (A Weekly Series) Atty. Alfred Wells: 'You Must Learn The Game 0 In 1965, racial tension was i n an uproar on the of Phila.delphia, becaus e members of the Black Panthers organization had just killed two white policemen. The incident is described not as racial violence of Black rnilitaQ.ts against white law en forcers, but senseless on all constituted authority without a purpose. These con: tinued incidents jeopardized everybody in the city. Kids who had to catch the subway to school' were fighting every day. For those who were caught in the crossfire it was called "survival." Alfred Clair Wells remembered when he had to catch the subway to Central High School in Philadelphia. His athletic skills in track played a big part in his everyday struggle to make it to school. "During those times, it was a jungle out there. You couldn't catch the subway to ALFRED S. WELLS, ESQ. school alone. That was con sidere<:f suicide. My friends and me caught the subway together everyday, I mean everyday, because everyday somebody tried us You either had to fight or run. Most of the time we were put in a posi tion to fight, and sometimes we had to run," recalls Alfred. Alfred played football, ran South Florida, Pepsi To Host Softball Championship For the first time ever, the begin the first round ofplay. University of South Florida USF and Florida State are and Pepsi Cola will host the favored with FSU seeded in Florida Softball State Cham-the number one slot. Dark pionship April 19 and 20 at the horse entries are Florida A&M Dick Greco, Jr. Softball (19-23), Stetson University, Complex on 50th Street, just (21-8), Florida Southern south of the Tampa campus. College (16-4) and the Florida According to USF 1-{ead Institute of Technology. Ccach Hildred Deese, six As of April II, South collegiate teams will par-Florida's record is 38-11 on ticipate in this double the season and they are cureli m ina ti on tournament rently ranked fifth in their beginning Frid. ay, April 19, at region. FSU is ranked fourth 2 p.m. when all six teams will and boasts a 45-10-2 record ; Tampa Bay Baseball League RESULTS APRIL 14 TAMP A TIGERS -12 TAMP A LASERS -9 TAMP A YANKEES 18 TAMPA ASTROS -12 TAMP A LOOKOUTS -18 PLANT CJTY 16 ST. PETE9 BRADENTON-1 APRIL 21 GAMES TAMPA" LASERS vs. TAMPA LOOKOUTS track, and participated in s wimming for Central High -.. from 1968-71. In footffall, he played the linebacker pos:ition. In track, Alfred ran the 120 high hurdles, 180 low hurdles and the 440 in termediate high hurdles. His time in the 120 high hurdles was 14.2 seconds, 440 in termediate hurdles was 55.0 seconds, and he was also clocked a 9 6 second 100 yard dash. Alfred was considered the third best hurdler in the city of Philadelphia. His strongest competitor was Billy 'white shoes' Johnson. Alfred stated Johnson (best in the ci ty) had the god-gifted speed to run away. from you the last few yards. During his senior year, Alfred was the Captain of the track team. His leadership qualities to uplift a member was noted by the coaches and scouts. In swimming, Alfred was the second best in the breaststroke. After graduation, he ac cepted a track and swimming scholarship to attend Franklin and Marshall College. His track and swimming career almost ended when two gang members tried to rob him. The two youths puJ.led a gun out, and shot him in the)eg, taking his money and jacket. After the incident, Alfred stated the leg wound took two seconds off his time. Those two seconds was crucial in track, and swimming. The motiva tion from his coaches, and determination within brought Alfred back to competing form. The leg wound was the turning point of his career. After college graduation, Alfred attended University of Florida Law School. Currently, he is the Assistant State Attorney for Hillsborough County. Alfred's advice to the young athletes of today is "In this world, the game of survival is played everyday. The faster TAMPA GIANTS vs. TAMPA Y.ANKEES PLANT CITY vs. ST. PETE vs. BRANDON TAMP A ASTRO'S vs. DADE CITY .: you realize it, the faster you can learn to overcome it. ALway&. remember that life is to FOR PERSONAL, PROFESSIONAL LEGAL SERVICES RENDERED COURTEOUSLY, EFFICIENTLY AND CONFIDENT/ALLY, CONTACT THE LAW OFFICES OF FRED 1.. BUCKINE AND CAROl. YN J. HOUSE PERSONAL INJURIES WRONGFUL DEATHS PROBATE AND CRIMINAL Gooden: Fewer K's Means Longer Career NEW YORKthe off-season, Dwight Gooden was introduced to the group of guys that hangs the "K's" iil the upper deck when he pit ches for the New-York Met s at Shea Stadium. They were a nice bunch of guys, he said, but this year they might be a little disap pointed. Last season, the so called "K Korner" hung out big, red K's for Gooden, each signify ing a strikeout as he set a major-league record for rookies with 276. At age 20 and in his second futl major-league season, Gooden is beginning to think a little about his right arm for the next decade. Gooden, constantly trying to learn, says, that last season "I overthrew, and I made some pitches I shouldn't have. I expect to throw less pitches, not strike out as many as I did last year, but I'll probably stay around a little longer. "I know people expect me to strike out a lot of people," he says. "And f' might upset a lot of p e ople, but it'll be better for me in the long run." Last season, the Mets averaged an increase of 2,000 per game in attendance in Gooden's 31 starts. They came, for the most part, to see strikeouts. They changed Gooden's name, and the cheers reached a crescendo time an opposing batter had two strikes "The first year was tough," Gooden says. "You can't keep from hearing them, but I have to try to block it out. I admit I got caught up in it last year." In his first start for the M this season, as he became youngest pitcher in this tury to open ;a season for team, Gooden; struck out six batters in six iri nings on Tuesday still" a stri pitcher's ratio, one per inning. But the strikeouts didn't in clusters like they did season, and the crowd never really had a chance to get caught up in strikeout fever. "I to throw a few more breaking balls, set up the fastball," Gooden says. "I want to throw a few more offspeed pitches, take a little stress off my _arm." Toward that end, Gooden spent spring training working on a changeup to go along with his 95-mph fastball and a downward-breaking curveball. The changeup was Gooden's idea. "He's the type of person who likes to have something to work on all the time," says Mets pitching coach Mel Stot tlemyre WHAT HAPPENED IN SPORTS Griffey, Baylor Save Yankees Leftfielder Ken Griffey Akeem Olajuqon of the saves a crucial run by jumping Houston Rockets, center Sam over the wall to rob Ron Kittle Bowie of the Portland of a homer iri the top of the Trailblazer, forward Charles ninth inning. Don Baylor's Barkley of the Philadelphis home run in the bottom of the 76'ers, a nd forward Sam ninth helped the New York Perkins of the Dallas Yankees post a 5-4 victory Mavericks over the Chicago White Sox, Brandon's Toney Mack and Tuesday night. Tampa Catholic's Gerald Dwight Gooden leads the White were picked on the major league in strikeouts with 15-man Team Florida. The 16. teams supposed to represent Darryl Strawberry and Florida's best high school Rafeal Santana each blasted basketball players. home doubled, and Kareem Abdul Jabbar scored three tim"es to lead the celebrated his 38th birthday New York Mets over the PittTuesday. sburgh Pirates 10-6, Wednes-Thomas 'Hit Man' Hearns day night. is scheduled to defend his Cincinnati Reds pitcher WBC Super welterweight title Mario Soto pleaded innocent against John 'the Beast' Wednesday of battery charges Mugabi in November. after punching a waiter in the Livingston Bramble was fin face after an argument in a ed $15,000 and his manager Atlanta nightclub. $5,000 for using a stimulant Moses Malone scored 26 before succesfully defending points, Julius "Dr. J." Erving his WBA lightweight title 24, and Charles Barkley 17, to against Ray 'Boom Boom' lead the Philadelphia 76'ers Mancini. > ""C' I:'"' > = Q. :::!. I -over the Washington Bullets Buc James Owens and his "tl 104-97 in the opener of their wife, Marinea, are proud > NBA playoff series. parents of a baby boy, Jason .t"rl 518 NORTH TAMPA STREET, SUITE 203 TAMPA, fi.A. 33601 head coaches. The squad conthe Giles Limousine Service, is ..., (813} 223.; 204. 4 sists Of guard Michael Jordan interested in purchasing Peo-f:i of the Ch!cago Bulls, center pie's Optical Eye Care. Z ---------------------------------->


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AIKENS BOEY, MRS. NETTIE Funeral services for Mrs. Net tie Boey, of SOlO N. 40th St., who passed away Monday, April 15th, will be held Tues day, April23rd, at 11 A.M., at Aikens Funeral Home Chapel, with Rev. F.G. Hilton of ficiating. Interment will be in. the Shady Grove Cemetery. Mrs. Boey was a 11ative of Ocala, Florida and a resident of Tampa for 70 years. She was a member of St. John Progressive Baptist Church. Survivors are: l Mr. Tillis Boey and wife, Lillie of Philadelphia, PA; l grand daughter, Mrs. Ethel Bell and husband, Darryl of Graterford, PA; 4 great grandchildrell, Carey Battle, Emanuel Battle, Deborah Bat tle, and Peter Battle; nephew, Mr. Raymond Boey and wife, Mable of Houston, TX; nieces, Mrs. Jennie Hill of Tampa, Mrs. Dorothy M. Evans of Washington, DC, Mrs. Corene Collins and hus band, Leroy of Tampa, and Mrs. Lillie Mitchell and hus band, David of Atlanta, GA; cousin, Mr. Willie Tucker of Tampa; 2 sisters-in-law, Lola of Tampa, and Mrs. Lillie Richardson of Tampa; and a host of other relatives and friends. The remains will repose at Aikens Funeral Home Chapel from 5 to 9 P.M. Monday evening. The funeral cortege will arrang e from 3602 E. Powhattan. "AIKENS FUNERAL HOME." GRIFFIN, SR DEACON JAMES s ervice s for Deac o n Jame s Griffin, S r of 3214-llth Ave. who passed away Thursday, April 11th, will be held Saturday_;. April 20th, at 11 A. M., at First Union M. B. Chureh, 3707 E. Chelsea, with the paStor, Elder C. J. Long, officiating. Inter ment will be in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Mr. Griffin was a native of Valdosta, Georgia and a resident of Tampa for the past 60 years. He was a retired self-employed gardener. Deacon Griffin was an active and loyal member of First Union M. B. Church for many years. He was also a member of the Grand Union Pallbearers Lodge #85, Mr. Isaac M. Jones, Grand Presi dent, Mrs. Carrie Mobley, Secretary. He leaves to mourn his homegoing: a wife, Mrs. Jannie Griffin; 7 children, James Griffin, Jr. and wife, Eula Mae of Augusta, GA, Ernestine Larry of Tampa, Osborn Griffin of Washington, DC, Nathaniel Griffin and wife, Tommie of Huntsville, AL, Joe Andrew Griffin and wife, Mary of Holland, Netherland, Leon Griffin, and Hazel Johnson of Tampa; grandchildren, Tanga Griffin, Aim Cain, Zaundra Griffin; Pamela Johnson and husband, Bill, Margaret Standberry and husband, William, Verriadine, Wanza, and Owight Mosely, Artis Larry, Gene, Trent, Nicole, Turi, Tony and Nanette Grif fin, Andrea, Darian and Josette Griffin, Aranius Isaac, and Dorian Johnson; 4 great grandchildren; l sister, Mrs. Louise Alexander of Detroit, Ml; 2 aunts, Mrs. Audrey Mae Register of Valdosta, GA, and Mrs. Sara Griffith of Trenton, NJ; 8 sisters-in-law; 8 brothers-in-law; and a host of loyal and devoted cousins and friends. The remains will repose at Aikens Funeral Home Chapel from 5 to 9 P. M. this evening and at the Church on Saturday morning from 9 A. M. until funeral time. The family will receive friend s at the Chapel from 7 to 8 P. M. THERE WILL BE NO VIEWING AFTER THE EULOGY. The funeral cor tege will arrange from 3214-llth Ave. AIK EN S FUNERAL HOME. "SERVICE I S MORE THAN JUS T l't. WORD WITH US." OAK HILLS FUNERAL HOME 5016 N. 2 2nd S treet Tampa, F L 33610 JAMES & ROSE HILLS, Owners Manager MRS. HILLS WILLIE B DOYLE WILLIAM J JOHNSON, Funeral Director Phone: 237-8500 237-5477 Rev. J W Stonom of ficiating Entombment will follow in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Mr. Hill was a native Tampan, a graduate of Jefferson High School, Class of 1982 and was presently a student at Hillsborough Com munity College, Dale Mabry Campus. He was also an employee of the Pony Express PELHAM, MR. EARNEST Courier Company. Kenneth Funeral services for Mr. was a player with the Tampa Earnest Pelham, of 802 E. 2nd Tigers Semi-Professional Ave., who passed away ThursBaseball League. He leaves to day, April 11th, will be held cherish his memory: his Saturday, April 20th, at 1:30 devoted parents, Virginia and P.M., at Aikens Funeral Thomas Hill, Sr.; 4 brothers, Home Chapel, with Rev. J.H. Jeroald and wife, Jerri; Howell officiating. Interment Thomas Jr,, Jovan and Jimmy will be in the Shady Grove Hill; one sister, Vivian Hill; Cemetery. Mr. Pelham was a paternal grandparents, Jessie native of Ocala, Florida and a and Ethel Hill; godmother, resident of Tampa for the past Ruby White; 6 uncles, Willie 74 years. He was a retired Sutton of Albany, Ga. James employee the Coca-Co .la L. Hill and Jessie E. Hill and Co. Mr. Pelham was a wife, Constance of Silver Spr member of Bay City Elk ings, Md., also, Rev. Charlie Lodge #268, Tampa, Florida, Hill and James E. Hill and Mr. Harry J. Andersoll, Jr._. wife, Christine of Tampa; 8 Exalted Ruler. He was also a aunts, Magnolia Benton, member of the past Exalted Agnes Jenkins of Colquitt, Rulers Council. #61, Mr. Ga., Ruby Albury and bus James Mcintosh, Chief band, Russell, Georgia Allen Antlar. Survivors are: his stepand husband, Bobby, Betty mother, Mrs. Mary Johnson Shelton, Merry, Darlene and of Orlando, FL; 3 sisters, Patricia Hill; 1 niece, Pauline Kennedy of Tampa, Simethea Howard; a host of Thelma Surgent and husband, g-:eat uncles and aunts, and Lewis of Winter Gardens, FL, cousins, among whom are Joe and Gladys Buchanan of and Alice Churchill of Orlando; 2 nephews, Frank Jacksonville, Ruby Rooney Kennedy and wife, Ida, and and husband, Jerry, Robert Donald Kennedy and wife, Sutton and wife, Eolia of New Fannietta 3 nieces Geraldine York; among his many Bostick and husband, George, devoted a.re Mr. Tom Ruth Welch, and Ruby KenWtlbe Wtlbams, Joseph nedy grandnephews Michael Richardson, Samuel Howard, Kenn'edy, Douglas Jr., .Lonnie White, Franklin Kennedy, and Travis Robtnson, Rtchard Kennedy; grandnieces, Deloris Mor!ellaro, Peter Lopez, Bet Wright, Evelyn McPherson, ty and a .host of sor Marcia Hammond Porcha D. rowmg relatives and fnends. Kennedy, and 'Jacquelyn The remains will repose at the Haynes and husband, An-RAY WILLIAMS thony, and a host of cousins, CHAPEL after other relatives, and friends. 5 P M. Fnday THE F AMI The remains will repose at LY WILL RECEIVE Aikens Funeral Home Chapel FRIENDS AT THE CHAPEL from 5 to 9 P.M. this evening. from 7-8 P.M. FRIDAY The family will receive friends EVENING. The family will at the chapel from 7:30 to 8:30 also receive friends at the P.M. this evening; at this time Pilgrim Rest M. B. Church, the Bay City Elk Lodge #268 4202 Nassau St., on Saturday will perform services. The afternoon, after the funeral. funeral cortege will arrange Arrangements entrusted to from 3818-20th Street. BRYANT'& WILLIAMS (Ray ''A IKE N S FUNERAL Williams Funeral Home). HOME. BRYANT& HILL, MR. KENNETH E. -Mr. Kenneth (Kinney) Eugene Hill, 4216 Nassau Street, passed away April 13, as a result of injuries sustained in an automobile accident. Funeral services will be con ducted Saturday at l P.M. from the Allen Temple A. M. E. Churc h, with the Pas tor, STEPHENS, MR. DAVID Mr. David Stephens, 1123 Arch Street, passed away April 13 at a local hospital. Funeral services will be con duCted Saturday at 2:30 P.M. from the Ray Williams Memorial Chapel, with the Rev. Russ, officiating. En tombment will follow in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Mr. Stephens a s a native of Madi s on Fla., and was retired Longshoreman with Local #1402. He leaves to mourn: a devoted wife, Mrs. Lillie Stephens; 1 son, Mr. Jim Stephens and wife, Doris of Tampa; 1 daughter, Ms. nie Stephens of Miami; 3 children, Ms. Dietrich eman, Ms. Ella Myers both of Tampa, and Mr. Fred Glover of Bradenton; 3 sisters, Ms. Eula Stephens, Mrs. Frazier of Miltmi and Mrs. Ruby Mobley and husband, Himry of Madison; 2 brothers, Mr. John Stephens and wife, Diane of Madison, Mr. Frank Stephens and wife, Kariene Miami; 2 granddaughters, Ms. Diana Jones and Ms. Faith Stephens, both of Tampa; step-grandchildren, Ms. Gail Hodges, Middleton, Fla., Randolph, E fiC Myers of Tampa, and Denise Washington, T;ampa; 1 great grand, Mr. Ja: mes Jones; 1 aunt, Mrs. Naioma Benton, St. Petersburg; 1 uncle, Mr. 0. B. Stephens, Orlando; l sisters-in-law, and 4 brothers in-law of Marianna, Fla. A host of nieces, nephews and friends, among whom are, Willie Render and family of Tampa. The remains will repose at the RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL after 5 P. M. Fri day. Arrangements entrusted to BRYANT & WILLIAMS (Ray Williams Funeral Home). WILLIAMS, MRS. WILLA (WILLOW) Funeral services for Mrs. Willa (Willow) Williams, formerly of 1305 Fig Street, who passed in a local hospital, will be held Saturday at 1 P. M. from RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL with a local minister officiating. Entombment will be in Memorial Park Cemetery. Survivors are: a niece, Mrs Ora Lee Scott and husband, Wade; a great niece, Mrs. Wanda Starling; a great-great nephew, Kevin Starling; a god daughter, Ms. Darlene Brown ; a sister-in-law, Mrs. Mary Russell; a brother-in-law, Mr. Stonewall Shannon; and a host of sorrowing relatives and friends. The remains will repose at the RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL after 5 P. M. Fri day. The family will receive friends from 6 to 7 P M Fri day at the Chapel. rangement s by DRY ANT WILLIAMS (Ra y Funeral Home ) (Continued On Page 18-A) 248-1921 SHADY GROVE FUNERAL HOME 2305 N. Nebraska and CEMETERY 4615 E. Hanna 626-2332 Complete Burial For $705 Add .iiiOO fur servke s on Salurand add .1il00 fur all senins afler J p m. CHARLES RELIFORD ... Owner > = Q. .,


.. 0 0 o o o 0 0 o 0 0 o ". 0 0 00 0 0 .. ,', o 0 o 0 0 ', o 0 0 -,,.,. ..... .. 0.00 "-...... ,' L ... 0 0 0 0 0 o 0 o o .c = = t;,:, I .... .. "C = < :\ (Continued Fr:om Page 17-A) afte' 5 P ,M. Friday and 'at the church aftyr 10 A.M. Satur day. The family will receive friends from 7-8 P.M. The cortege will form at 3407 N. 10th St. "A WILSON'S SERVICE." WILSON BOSTICK, MR. FREDERICK GREEN -Funeral services for Mr. FrederiCk Green Bostick, 4408 N. 36th St., who passed in a local hospital will be held Saturday at Noon from the St. Mark M. Baptist Church with the Rev. C.L. Edwards, of ficiating. Interment in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Sur vivors are: his devoted wife, Mrs. Sandra J. Bostick; daughters, Miss Chinita Bostickand Mrs. Shelia G. DONALDSON, MRS. LELAR Funeral services for Mrs. Lelar Donaldson, 3223 E. Cayuga St., who pas sed in a local hospital will be held Saturday at 1 P.M. from the First Union M.D. Church with the Elder Joseph H. Thompson, officiating. Inter ment in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Survivors are: a daughter, Mrs. Maryetta Jones and husband; Sam; 14 grandchildren; 59 great grand-' children; 31 great-great grand children; 8 great-great-great grandchildren; a number of nieces, nephews, grandnieces, grandnephews and other relatives. She was a native of Aikens, S.C. and had resided in Tampa for the last 45 years. Mrs. Lelar as also a member of GUP Lodge No. 21, Mrs. Annie Randolph, Pres. and Sons and Daughters of Levites, Mrs. Elizabeth Ken drick; Pres. The remains will repose at the Wilson's Funeral Home after 5 P.M. Friday. Fraternal rites will be said Fri day evening. "A WILSON'S SERVICE." and grandnephews; step children, Dollie Mae and T.J. Holloman, Annie Lee, Robert Jr., and William and other relatives: A native of Ocala Mr. Gly#Jph was a veteran of WWII. The remains will repose at the Wilson's Funeral Home after 5 P.M. Friday. "A WILSON'S SERVICE." HARDWICK, MR. MAUREY ANTHONY -Funeral services for Mr. Maurey Anthony Hardwick of 423& Reuben Ct., Apt. 72, who passed away as a result of injuries sustained in an automobile accident in Alabama, will be held Satur day at 2 P.M. at Pleasant Chapel A.M.E. Church with the Rev. S.C. Lawson, pastor, officiating. The Rev. W .D. Shipp will deliver the eulogy. Interment will be in Memorial Park Cemetery. Survivors are: a loving moth.er, Ms. Ivory Sue Hardwick; 2 brothers, Joe D. Hardwick and Vernon X. Hardwick, all of Tampa; 1 sister, Chiquita Willis, Calhoun City, Miss.; grand father, Mr. Ben Sr. and wife, Earlene of Grenada, Miss.; 8 uncles, Mr. Edgar Hardwick, Tampa, Mr. Rex Hardwick and wife, Charlotte, and husband, Tracy; son Terrance Tisdale; mother, Mrs. Addie G. Bostick; father, Mr. William K. Bostick, Sr., Pa.; brothers, Mr. Howard A. Bostick and wife, Betty and Mr. William K. Bostick, Jr., Columbill, Md.; grandmother, Mrs. Christine Bostick; aunts, Mrs. Ella Brooks and husband, Nelson, Wildwood, Fl., Mrs. An dromeda Cannoq and hus band, Nathaniel L., Mrs. Min nie L. Wilds and husband, Jet tie B., Mrs. Evelyn Burney and husband, Herbert; uncles, Mr. John A. Green and wife, Elizabeth, Mr. Howell M. Green and wife, Eliza, Mr. Thomas J. Greene and wife, Einma, Mr. Nathaniel Bostick and wife, Emma, Mr. Clarence Bostick; great aunts, Mrs. Maybell Johnson and Mrs. Elizabeth Johnson; father-in-law and mother-in.... Mr. Benny Lee Hardwick, Mr. Mr. and Mrs. lsom esley, Ft. Lauderdale; Mrs. Ella E. and husband, James, Lauderdale, Mrs. Anita C. rrington and husband, Olympia, Wash., Palmer, Ft. Lauder

COURT, HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY, FLORIDA CiVIL DIVISION NO 853922 DIVISION P ST. LUKE AFRICAN METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH, INC., assi2nee of THE CITY OFT AMPA, FLORIDA Complainant vs. Lots 17 and 18 of Block 9 of May s Addition to Tampa, right-of-way for road, with street address of 2422 17th Avenue, Tampa, FL Defendant 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 the City of Tampa, Florida by and through its assignee, Sf. 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 Sixty Three Dollars) with interest and penalties, against 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 Count'y, Florida, less that part heretofore deeded to the City of Tampa and recorded at Of ficial Record 1054 Page 66 on December 1962, with street address of 24i2-17th A v enue, Tampa, FL. Date of Assessment Amount Februar y 1, 1972 ... $435.00 September 15, 1977 128.00 Total. ....... $563 .00 In addition to the amount s of th e a ss essment s on th.e parcel o f land interest and pen a lt i e s, a s provided b y law on s uch d elinquent s pe c ia l a ss e ss ments together with the costs and e x pen s e s of thi s s uit are s ought 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 st. on or before said date the complaint will be taken as confessed by you and y'ou will be barred from thereafter contesting said suit, and said par cel of land will be sold by or der of court for nonpayment of said assessment liens and in and penalties thereon ana the costs and expenses of this suit. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and affixed the official s eal of said court this 13th day of Marcti, 1985 CLERK, HILLSbOROUGifCOUNTY CIRCUIT COURT By: Eileen Drane DEPUTY CLERK 248-1921' fUNIRAU BY: BRYANT & WILLIAMS Ray Williams Funeral Home 1417 N. Albany Ave. 253 "When Understanding is Needed Most" CLASSIFIED FOR RENTr Nice clean private room s for nice clean working people. Private reasonable, furnished and all uti lities included. 254-3975. 2 bedroom apartment. a / c and heat, $285 / month, $150 deposit. 3615 N. 22nd St. Call Gary, 9-5, 248-1848; after 6 p.m. 879-5515. Section 8 ac cepted. Large 3 bedroom home 3723 Powhattan. $270/month. Section 8 welcome. 237-5011. SECTION 8 ONLY 1 bedroom home, 7820Y2 N. 31st Street. Call 237-1371. 3 bedroom frame for sale, 2710 Mitchell. $3000 down, $325/month Owner 15 year mortgage. 876-6067. MONEY T ALKSI 1 and 2 bedroom apts for rent, a / c. I&M Apts 1002 Lemon St. 258-5151 3 bedroom house for rent. Pay your own utilities. 2205 E. 17th Avenue. Call days 248-2210, after 6 p.m. 985-8480. IN MEMORIAM In loving memory of my devoted and beloved husband, Walter (Horse) Brown, who passed away on April 24, 1982. You will always be in our memory. Sadly missed by the Hodgins, Browns, Myers, Gibson, Gunia and Martin families and other relatives and friends. CARD OF THANKS The family of the late Mr. Thank You "Friends are like DiamondsPrecious and Rare .. To the myriads of I = = --' ft>' ; = 1;1' 1:11 :r ft> Q. ft> .. '< ..., = ft> 1:11 > = Q. lo!j ..


i 1 1 CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD DEPT HELP WANTED Experienced secretary need ed. Call Reeves Plumbing, 138-4348. TRAVELERS INSURANCE COMPANY Needs phone operator with insurance terminology. Must type 45 wpm accurately. For more details call Jackie Jones, 879-0720. EOE M/F BETTER JOBS HIGHER PAY AFDC Recipients Clerical, Secreto.riol, Cashier/Soles, Produc tion/ Assembly, Hotel/Food Service. Call 237-1899. FLA. EMP. PROJ. HELP WANTED BUILDING EVALUATOR I $12,917 yr. HS plus 1 yr exp in construction, building trades or {qjte rials < real ,+.,r.,.._.,./ ; II" ; etc. A t; : PLANT OPERATOR ,7 rRAINEE .. $12,355tyr. HS, must ob tain Class "C" Water Plant or Wastewater Plant Operator License within 2 yrs of employment. Apply for either by Fri.,, pril 26, 1985. Hillsborough County Civil Service 1 925 Twiggs, Tampa, Fla. 33602 Opportunity Employer Become A Firefighter With The City Of Tampa The Pay Is Outstanding: $17;062.24/Per Year Hillsborough Community College Provides A Fire Science Course Which Will Enhance Your Ability To Become A Firefighter. For More Information, Call: Paris Von Lockette City Of EEO Offra 223-8192 SALES SPECIALIST Medical Diagnostic Products Boehringer Mannheim is a leading manufacturer of diagnostic products for use in physicians' of fices, hospitals and laboratories. Due to exceptional growth, an opportunity for a qualified in dividual is now available in the Tampa area. Our successful Sales Specialists are: _Self-motivated Skilled communicators Well organized Dedicated to excellence If you have previous sales experience or a background in the health care industry .or a1 college degree, you are especially encouraged to consider Boehringer Mannheim as your next employer. We offer a base salary plus attr::active incentive. program with company car and ex penses. Interested applicants should send a resume with cover letter and salary requirements to: DEPT. C.S.M. 14 Bishop Creek Dr. Safety Harbor,. Fl33572 Boehringer Mannhelm An. Equal Opportunity Employer I HELP WANTED HELP WANTED FOR SALE Barmaids and waitresses. Health Care facilities need 3 BEDROOMS Will trMin. Apply at Grace's someone to do days work. And rnuch more including Place, 1502 N. Albany Must have H/S or GED central a/h. NO CREDIT ......;---1 CHECK!! Experienced cleaning per-Bar maids needed, will SUN-BELT REALTY sonnel wanted part-time and train. Call Jack Fisher, DouAssoc. Inc., Realto.full-time. Call between 3-5 ble Decker Lounge, 251-3498 t-----2_3_7_-1_6_2_5----11 P.M. 139-1452. 10 a.m.-12 a.m., Mon.-Fri. 6413-47th ST. Parttime janitorial, $5.00 / hour. Immediate open ings for males. 153-2539 after 12 noon. LIKE NEW Mature woman wanted to 3 bedroom/] bath home. care for infant, Monday thru COMMERCIAL LOT Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 6 p.m., C 1 d 22 d weekends as needed. Call 100 x 100, -1 ocate n CRUISE SHIP 879-1498. St. near Hillsborough Avenue. JOBS! FHA 235 SELL A VON ROG Great income potential. All Good $$$. No experience P RAM onupations. For information New Homes. 237-1866 or l'all: (311) 742-8620, ext. 339. necessary, Jackson Heights, 223-5214. Belmont Heights and College BAy AREA MANAGERS Is it true you can buy Jeeps Hills areas. Call Manager, Pat Inc Realtor for $44J)O through the U.S. government? Get the facts toMECHANISTS AnN: INVESTORS day. Call 312-742-1142 ext. CNC Mills and ConvenFORECLOSURES ALL CASH tional, to set up run, work J bedrooms/ I bath CB, ask. from process, print and specs ing $ 25 500 HAIRSTYLIST WANTED Must be licensed. Full time; with little supervision. ExNo following necessary. Apply perienced only apply Modern 3 bedrooms/ 1 bath at Becky's Beauty Salon, 5004 A/C plant, good pay, overaluminum siding, asking E. Sligh or call 985-6337. time, insurance and more. Call $22 500 3 bedrooms/] bath, H. & S. Swansons' Tool ComCOUNSELING pany, ( 8l3) 541 3575 EOE. aluminum siding, $16,200 CONSULTANT 3 bedrooms/2 baths The University of Central PROJECT $29,850. Financing. Florida in Orlando, Florida, DIRECTOR 3 bedrooms/] seeks a <;::ounseling Consultant BA or MA. Experience with aluminum siding, to work in the Office of community organizations; ex$26,150. Minority Student Servkes. pertise in developing, im3 bedroom/1 bath CB, askThis is a Career Service posiplementing and supervising ing $27,200. tion. Minimum state qualificacommunity service programs. 3 bedrooms / I bath, asking tions require a bachelor's Some background in child $21,200. degree with a major in growth and development dealpsychology or and ing with learning and social twcf years of professional exproblems of youth. Previous perience in providing counselteaching experience preferred. ing services and administering Call Tampa Urban League, psychological tests; or a 229-8117, ask for G. Anthony. PROGRESSIVE DEVELOPERS master's degree in psychology FOR SALE 4803 Nebraska Ave. or education and one year of 137-6415 professional experience as CENTRALLY LOCATED described above; or a docOwner will help finance this ERA THOMAS C. HILLS torate in psychology or educa2 bedroom home. Call for CONSTRUCTION AND tion. Annual salary $14,261 to details. 237-1625. Real Estate $23,343. SUN-BELT REALTY Local Member of Preferred experience in A 1 R 1 Tampa MLS ssoc. nc., ea ty C 11 counseling minority students a our professionals for a in a college or university setFORECLOSURES FREE Analysis. Don't ting with background in im3 bedrooms/2 baths east of undersell your home. New plementing appropriate reten40th St. and N Hillsborough. financing available at below tion activities for minority Asking $38,500. market rates. students. line date is 3 bedrooms/2 baths N. of TO SEE IS April 25, 1985. Anticipated Waters, asking $32,800. TO BUY starting date is 6/1/85. All ap-Large 3/2, quiet plications must be filed with neighborhood, 1720 sq. ft. UCF's Office of Personnei, w/central heat/air and lg. University of Central Florida, 3-car carport. Call Herb, Post Office Box 25000, Orlan-Realtor Assoc., eves. do, Florida 32816. UCF is an PROGRESSIVE 963-0036. Equal Opportunity/ Affir4803 Nebraska Ave. INVESTORS mative Action Employer. 237-6415 Large 9 BR's/2 baths, comliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii1 pletely furnished and presently CLAIMS INVESTIGATOR Start $17,950 a year. High school graduation supplemented by two (2} years of college and some experience in investigative work; or on equivalent combination of training .and experience. Posses of a cl .oims 520 or 620 license within one year of employment. Possession of a valid Florida's Drivers License. Apply between the hours of 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. For more inrc,rrrntion contact the: EEO Office, City of Tampa 306 r. Jackson Street 7th .floor North 223-8192 occupied. For Sale. Owner motivated. Priced at $2(),000. Call Brown, eves. 248-1172 Immaculate 2 bedroom/ 1 Y 2 bath condo with pool and clubhouse facilities. Temple Terrace area. Linda, Realtor Assoc., 621-2021 days; 988-3649, evenings. 1506 MOBILE 2BR's w/bath, frame, newly renovated, w/w carpet, separate dining room. Large fenced back yard w/porch. $31,900. Call Rhonnie, eves., 238-9428. REAL EST ATE CO. 5118 N. 56th st. Suite 111 621-2021 (Le Tourneau Center)


iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii-ii "" := s > FlED ADS-DIAL 248-1921 AD DEPT MISCE EOUS > FOR SALE FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS MISCELLANEOUS LEASE PURCHASE EXECUTIVE HOME SYI::VIA & COUNTY WIDE Private Investor will con.1139,900, .11534 down. 3 / 1 3 bedroom/2 bath home. BEAUTY SALON TREE SERVICE sider any situation. "C := I:"" CB, a l e, carpel, remodeled. Exceptionally clean. Owner 2271 E. Hillsborough All types of tree work. Free Homeowners only. 963-0565. .... 4314 W. LaSalle. 239-1392 or will finance. (Eastgate Plaza) Estimates. t--W-e_b_u_y_H_o_m_e_s_a_n_d-Lo-ts;c 238-9531. 237-1625. -239:..3404 238-2801 .... h BEAUTICIAN'S SUN-BELt REALTY Wigs Complete Hair 78 "MERCURY MARQUIS For Cas ANTHONY & t.11 OPPORTUNITY Assoc. Inc., lla. .... v Care Loaded, electrical wind ASSOCIATES Beauty shop including 1--F-H_A __ H_o_m_e-.-_L_o_w.._..;.d_o_w_n--1 Nexus Products air-conditioner, etc. The first REALTOR building, 4 stations, fully payment. Small monthly pay_T_A_X __ --f $1200 buys. Joe, after 5, 6304 N. Nebraska equipped. Only $3,500 down. PREPARATION 877-6884. 237-5011 R f t 2 t t f ment. Quick occupancy. Call en mg JUS s a tons pay or Reasonable fee. Accurate, the balance. 239-3822 or for free information. AGENTS NEED HOME WALT BREWER convenient (can be done in Leads-Leads-Leads your home). I'm ready to help k REPAIRED? NEED HIGH REALTY New program rna es you Floo w d p t 933-662J you receive the most possible N t rs, m ows, am mg VISIBILITY? J..-.------------1 refund. DO IT NOW. DON'T your own boss. 0 urn and Carpentry. Call me last Ideal location for profesNO QUALIFYING! DELAY. TIME IS RUNNdowns. New concept makes and save. Louis Benjamin, sional office, day care center, lNG OUT. Call. closing a snap. Call now for 239-1486. Large 3 bedroom stucco d fl ort nity Act beauty shop, auto supply, GEORGE NIX groun oor opp u home, fenced yard, $27,500, N 1 216 L" k We a"ll bookstore, florist and many ow tcense 0 w $2,500 down. 3917 E. Henry. Licensed Tax Preparer c 11 J 237 0200 more! Property has been wellANTHONY & 677-7930 tram. a erry, maintained and is zoned C-2 ASSOCIATES "COME ALIVE IN '85" and has 150 feet frontage on REAL TOR M()NEY TO LEND GO INTO BUSINESS B ff I C II R b G d Mortg' !lge Loans up to u a 0 a u Y a son6304 N Ne br ska FOR YOURSELF1 R It A t 223 6233 a $15,000. No Credit Checks. ea or ssocta e, -; 237-5011 NO INVESTMENT ANTHONY'S TIRE SALES USED & N ,EW TIRES Please Call For Repair Sales Estimate 251-3594 2348 W. Co'lumbus Dr. E ven1"ngs 238 8936 Tom P. Martino, Inc., Realtor If you have management ex1-------------111 WEST TAMPA NO QUALIFYING! 2018 E. 7th Ave. perience in any type of home Immaculate 211, Quiet Large 3 BR/2 bath home, party plans, this is for you! ____ ....,.ll hb h d CB Ph: 248-6.111 A I netg or oo construe-corner lot, fenced yard, 1-------------1 Call Stan collect: partments for rent w option, burglar bars, tile porch, $48,000, only $5,000 down. $50 REFERRAL l=EE 314-567-0031. tion to buy. screened porch with brick 707 E. Plymouth. If you know a Section 8 reciffoor, paneled Florida room & ANTHONY & pient looking for a 2 or 3 $150/month. 918 E. dining room, mini-blinds, ASSOCIATES bedroom apt., refer them to us AIR-CONDITIONING & Avenue. 237-5011. range, refrigerator washer REALTOR and receive $50. Tenant will HEATING and dryer. Call Ruby Gadson, 6304 N. Nebraska receive a FREE TV set. Call All appliances oil, .gas, Unfurnished apartment. Associate, 223-6233. Evenings 237_5011 831_ 5627 electrical, and $40/week. 306 E. Oak. 238-8936. freezers, ice machine, ale, 988-2508 or 223-5938. $12 800 Loving, efficient care fo.h /d c 11 t-...... PA LM RIVER was ers ryers. a F h d d t 3 b d /1 b th 864 the elderly in my home. 223 9233 urms e rooms an apar 3 BR' 1 Yz bath, family e room a sq. t 11 th d 209 N 0 I St A References provided. Phone men s, a e mo ern conve' room, terrazzo floor. Call ft. 1 ew r eans s 621_ 6114 niences. Very nice. 228-9538. Ruby Gadson, Associate, is!! FREE Pregnancy Tests 223-6233; evenings 238-8936. LOTS WASHERS/DRYERS (Early Test Available) Efficiency & 1 BR apt., 4 unit apartment house, All For home or business on Rent-to-own in 1 year. $125/deposit, as low as units currently rented. 5 34th St:, North of Osborne 248-5385. Emergency I. ABORTIONS $50/week including water, minutes from downtown. Call Ave. Terms. 85 BUICK Individual Counseling garbage & sewage. 223-4600, A Thomas L. Luft Nitrous Oxide Available ask for Dan. Ruby Gadson, ssoctate, SKYHAWK 223-6233; evenings 238-8936. Accessories include a l e, 1'/r L ROOf FOR RENT WEST TAMPA p/s, am/fm stereo cassette, i/ s::fll \ 1 arge urmshed rooms with t nt d glass plus backed by 1 burglar bar door, near Florida 902 Newport 3 BR, 1 Y z MISCELLANEOUS 1 e bath family room, large LR & GM for 4 year protection. tallluJ i Avenue. Newly remodeled. DR, high and dry corner lot. $10,950. Call 248-3388 or i '-....(_: I Bathroom and kitchen Call Fred Berry, Licensed Real _25_4_-_n_o_o_. _______ -..4 I privileges. $45 / week p!us .. '---' $15.00 deposit required. Estate Salesman, 231-2191; STOP FORECLOSURE EM-221-3813 or 253-2539. Eves. 238-4111. BARRASSMENT AND BAD Birth Control Clinic 251-0505 39 2103 Grace Street, 2 BR CREDIT REPORTS, 12 LASALLE ST. 1302 S. Dale Mabry 2 b frame. Ideal starter or retireFIDENTIALLY. 985-7794. edroom block house t ho Call Fred Berry ALL WOMEN'S HLTH. w/wall ale, refrigerator and men me. 238-1982 Residential and commercial CTR. OF TAMPA Licensed Real Estate 932-8607 stove, nice neighborhood. 3 2 91 loans on homes. Let us help Prefer elderly couple. Call Salesman, 2 1-1 ; evemngs solve your financing pro238-4111. blems. .9tfr. All Women's 1. M-1 .. :::::::. Zoning, RR frontage, 50 x 95, 248 8014 1 North Tampa, Utilities paid. Single man priced to sell'. Call Robert E. Inc. preferred. 247-7034 Gadson, Realtor, 223-6233. REWAR D HOME IMPROVEMENTS Quality work. All types. (formerly Tampa Counseling SINGLE FAMILY R-2 lot, high and dry, 57th $ 5 $ s 00 Repairs, remodeling, and new & Abortion Center, Inc.) DWELLING Street, -Grant Park. $6,000. construction. Class A license 2 bedrooms (possibly 3 Call Robert E. Gadson, For Your Junk Car contractor. 238-3244 or FREE PREGNANCY TESTS BR's), 1 bath, $275/month. 2 Realtor, _223-6233. 988-8551. Birth Control Clinic bedroom duplex apartment, R-2 lot, 70 x 100, fenced. Fast Free Pregnancy Terminations $225/month. 2914 28th Avenue. Call 6 26-6124 & MEATS (Awake or Asleep) Robert E Gadson Realtor Confidential Counseling Tender T-Oone Steaks 98 223-6233. ea. Center Cut Pork Chops Two beautiful building lots OPEN: Mon.Sot. 100 x 100, R-1 zoning, Carver SO" ea. 59 0 2 N 40th St. d Cl 23S-1697 City, sewer an water. ose h===========i1 to Interstate, Staduim, Westshore and Tampa Bay Midi. Call Robert E Gadson; Realtor, 223-6233. 812 E. Henderson Suite A 223-6233 5810 N. 40th Street 231-2191 GRAPES Muscadine Grapes Florida Is The Ideal Climate For Bullets And Sculplime Vines. Now Is The Time To Plant Sculplime And Bullet Vines. The Ones You Used To Find In The Woods Up In Ala., Ga. And North Florida, Etc. We Have The Quality Vines We Deliver, We Guarantee, We Plant. Call Now! 961-7907 14704 N. Florida Ave. PROGRESSIVE DEVELOPERS 4803 Nebraska Ave 237-6415 FREE COLOR TV With 1 Year Apartment Lease To Qualified Section 8 Tenants 2 & 3 Bedrooms Available For More Info Can: FISHER PROPERTIES 831-5627


Fire Inspectors Demoted Drug Arrests .Frank's According to police reports, Ornamental Iron And GIven ReprJmand Michael" Anthony capers 25, fl.) = .c Q = = = = I = -= 2621 E 18th Ave., was arTwo more cit y officials felt the heat Tuesday afternoon a s a re s ult of their mishandling of the June 15, 1984 fire, which claimed the live s of six children at 2123 W. Palmetto Street. Following a pre-di s ciplinary hearing, Robert L. Smith, Ad ministrator of Public Safety, announced that Fire Inspector Supervisor George Mirialakis has been demoted to firefighter because of "failure to adequately investigate" the fire. Fire Inspector Tommy White was issued a written reprimand "regarding his formance during the incident." According to reports, Mirialakis, 45, was cited for mishandling evidence, failure to properly supervise other employees and failure to pro tect the fire scene at the Palmetto Street address. Smith explained, "The ac tion wa s taken bas ed upon an investigation by the City At torney of the events s urround ing the in v estigation of June 15, 1984 fire and a thorough review of the City Attorney s report by the Com mand Staff of the Fire Department." The tragic fire, which con s umed the two-stor y wooden structure, claimed the lives of four children of Mr. and Mr s Melvin (Sheryl) Thomas ; and two vis iting relati v e s BURGLARIES Ms. Algenia Honeywell Carley, 31, 7813 N. Lake s hore Dr Apt. B reported to police that an unidentified su s pect broke into her home and fled the scene with a $150 television set. According to police report s an unidentified suspect burglarized the home of Ms. Darlene Johnson, 24, 1311 W Grace SL, and fled the scene with $1, I 00 worth of merchan dis e. Shoe s valued at $130, wl!re taken b y an unidentified s u s pect who burglarized Wolf Brother s Store 221 Madi s on St., a ccording t o police repor ts. The inciden t wa s report e d b y Harold Carnegie 42 321 E. Woodlawn An unidentifi e d s u s pect, a c cording to police report s broke into t he home of Carlo s Regoberto Martinez, 28, 8513 N Nebraska A v e and fled the s cene with $443 worth of s tereo s. THEFTS M s Kath y Brown Johns on 23, 2 709 E Co lumbu s Dr ., A p t. 5, re p o r te d to p o l ice th at a n unid e ntified m ale s u s p e c t fle d t h e scen e at t h e c orn e r o f E. C olumbu s Dr. a nd 14th S t. with a bicycle v alued at $80 and Within two days the st ruc ture was torn down, and neit?er .. in ves tlgators coul d deterriilpe a cau s e .of the fire. It was fir s t believe d that. the bla z e by ant electrical short, but that opinion was changed to arson when it was learned that there was no electrical power in the house According to Maj. A. B. Bert, who helped organize the Arson Task Force, "Nothing more can be done about the Thomas accident. We have not been able to determine what caused the fire." On March 6 Tampa Mayor Bob Martinez fired Fire Chief Anthony S Coniglio, Jr .. 46, and Fire Marshal Rolandq Rodriguez, 48. At the same time, Mayor Martinez named Smith to the new position of Administrator of Public Safe. ty. Smith is the former police chief. Mayor Martinez also ba s ed his action s on City Attorney Joe Spi cola, Jr.'s report, which stated: "This inve s tiga tion has revealed that there i s a lack Of documented pro cedures or rules in place at the Fire Dept.. .. the training of the Fire Marshal' s personnel is clearly inadequate .. the inade quate inve s tigation by the Fire Dept. show s lack of s uper vis ory responsibility in those in the Fire Mar s hal s Office and higher. Marquis Brown, 5. James Sweeting 63, 3620 E. North St., reported to police that an unidentified suspect -fl ed the scene at 1618 Governor with $120 worth of merchan dis e which belonged to the vic tim According to police reports, an unidentified su s pect fled the scene at the corner of Armenia and Yukon with $200 in c ash and $30 worth of m er chandise belonging to Gregory Victor Moore 21, 1006 Da v i s Dr. The polic e al s o reported that three unidentified s u s pect s fled th e s cene at 3444 W Columbus Dr. with $143.10 worth o f cigarette s. rested and charged. with poss(!ssion of cocaine while at 3803 N 29th St. Twenty-four-yearold Franklin Hernandez, at-large address, was arrested and charged with possession of co caine while at N. 22nd St. and E. 17th Ave., according to police reports. Arrested and charged with possession of marijuana and cocaine while at 2725 E. Linebaugh, according to police reports, were Pablo Z Crespo, 47, and Annette L. Bowers, 32. Both reside at 2725 E. Linebaugh. While at the corner of 30th St. and E. Emma, Adolphus Earl Pruitt, 28, 3408 E. Com manche, was arrested and charged with possession of co caine and marijuana, accor ding to police reports. Police arrested Charles Gregory Napper, 26, 1350 Spruce and charged him with possession, sale, and delivery of marijuana while at N. Howard and W Beach. According to police reports, Ricky Bernardo Doyle, 20, 2225 E. 19th Ave., was ar rested and charged with sale delivery, and possession of marijuana while at N Central and E. Lake Ave. THE ZION TEMPLE SINGERS Will Render A Progrorri Saturday, April20 At 8 P.M At HEALING TEMPLE CHURCH S 112 34th Street & Me Berr y On Program Will Be: THE HOLY PROPHETEERS of Bar tow, PILGRIM JUBILEES, GOSPEL WARRIORS, HEALING TEMPLE Jr. CHOIR, THE ADULT CHOIR, FLOYD SINGER S, KETCHUP TWINS, And All Group s And Choirs Are Welcome. Sponsored By Sis. Cora Floyd Bishop P.J. Welch, Pastor SPIRITUAL ADVISOR True Psychic Born With Power. Will Satisfy You In One Visit. Has Loved One Turned Against You? Are You Unhappy, Discou raged, Influenced By Evil Spell? I Can Succeed Where Others Have Failed. Call Today. Weekdays After 5 P.M. Anytime On Weekends. 1(813) 677-2971 RICKY WILLIAMS Attorney At Law CRIMINAL DEFENSE (F' elonies, Misdemeanors, Traffic And Juvenile) PERSONAL INJURY & WRONGFUL DEATH WIL L S & PROBAT E S OCIAL SEC URITY & EMPLOYMENT LAW 237-1659 ATT Y RIC K\' E Wll. LIAM S 400 E Buffalo Ave. (Cor Of Buffalo & Central) MON.-FRI. 8 A.M. To 6 P M SAT. 9 A.M.-12 Noon 24 Hour Service 621-4034 Rl'sidential ComiJ1ercial Financin2 Arranged Bars Railings Fin Escapes Stairways \\ Ornamentals Licensed Insured Bonded .... K L JOHNSO N ... Free Home Security Tips DANIEL J. FERNANDEZ ATTORNEY Personal inlury Law General Practice PHONE: PLAZA ON THE MAll I Adjacent t o J h e Hyatt I 201 273-00l_ 7 ACE WELDING FREE Estimates Portable Welding Cert. Welding Shop Work Fabricating Burglar Bars Ornamentals Metal Staircases General Repairs Commercials 237-1770 Seat-\:' COVERS and Cornplete Auto Cleaning and Detail Specialize In : Seat Covers Carpeting Door Panels Headlining Complete Car Wash DANNY NORMAN Having Started In Virginia Over 35 Yrs Ago, Is Sure To Get The Done. Call 253-2927 ;Or Stop By 1603 N. Albany (Cor. Green & Albany) I FREE Estlmat:es DENTISTRY Open Gold Crowns, Solid Gold Crowns, Bridge-work, Dentures, Pqrtials, Gum Disease Treated, Silver Fillings, White Fillings, Extraction. I. V (sleep) Or Nitrous


. Urban Than League Program Does More Prepare One Academically 33.28. To believe with certainty 82,36. we must begin by doubting. 72,63. THE PENTECOSTAL CHOIR of HOLSEY TEMPLE C.M.E. CHURCH 3729 N, 15th Street Celebrates 31ST ANNIVERSARY Sunday, Aprll21, 198.5 REV. S.J. McCULLOUGH "Assistant Pastor of Greater St. Luke Missionary Baptist Cbun:h, Racine, Wisconsin, Will Minister The 11:00 A.M. Senice REV. W. T. CARPENTER Of True Love M.D. Chun:h And His Congregation Will Conduct The Service At 3:00 P.M. Guest FIRST UNION MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH SPECIAL CHORUS. REI.OCA TIONII The Next Wave Beauty Salon Is Now located At 1916 Y2 W. Cass St. (1 Blk. East Of Howard Howard & Cass) 251-5536 Operators: Ilene And Alicia. MT. SINAl A.M.E. ZION CHURCH PEW RAI.I. Y Sunday, Aprll21, At J J A.M. SIS. HENRIETTA JACKSON DR. MOZELLA G. MITCHELL ... Morning Speaker ... Pastor SIS. MAUDE JACKSON, Mistress Of Ceremonies Music by: THE MANNING SINGERS Guest Ushers From Hood Temple A.M.E. Zion Church Other Program Participants Are: Sis. Coretha Stallworth, Rev. James Mitchell, Sis. Cheryl Collins, Sis. Paulette Pearson, Bro. John Cobb, Rev. L.B. Brown, Sis. Doretha Edgecomb, Sis. Margie Archer, Sis. Belinda Roberts, Bro Arlusta Morgan, Bro. Ernest Collins, Sis. LaShawn Austin, Sis. Te1ecia Richardson, Bro. AI Roberts, Sis. LaShawn Cail, Sis. Sharon Haywood. Sis. Jessie McKinney, Chairperson Sis. Veola Williams and Sis. Martha Cail, Co-Chairpersons ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY FOR TWO PERSONS. MUST BE AT LEAST 21 YEARS BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor Ms. Marva Faulkner is pleased about the outcome of the educational program that the Tampa Urban League has administered since December. Being with the league since last August, Ms. Faulkner said one of the reasons she is so pleased with the program's progress is because one student who began in December, took the GED test on Feb. 18 and received her diploma on March 18. Now, Barbara Bar ton, a Virginia native, is employed with the program as a tutor. Even though the program has seen a great deal of success in a short period, Mrs. Faillknei said there is still a need for additional students. The program now serves 155 students, some of whom are affiliated with the Tampa Pro bation and Restitution Center. The program is there "to help anyone interested in im proving their educational level and enhance their )ob skills," Ms. Faulkner explains. The program also counsels and does follow through to "deter mine what best fits the person's profile, whether it's a trade or more schooling. The follow up is to make sure the student completes his goal." The program is for those -persons 16 years of age and NOTICE OF INTENTION TO REGISTER FICTITIOUS TRADENAME -NOTICE IS HEREBY GiVEN that the undersigned, Thomas C. Hills, intends to register the fictitious trade name, Thomas C. Hills Realty with the Clerk of the Circuit of Hillsborough County, Florida, Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, 1953: that the undenigned intends to engage in the business of Con struction and Real Estate at 5118 N. 56th Street, Tampa, Florida, 33617. Dated this 17th day of April, 1985. Thomas C. Hills Sole Owner OF AGE, PERSONABLE, NEAT FROM "'}:":r\ tkiFaith HEAD TO TOE, AND HAVE AUTO. EX. IW['_ j lfnilil)gtheworJ

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FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN 40 YEARS SERVING TAMPA FRIDAY. APRIL 19. 1985 SECfiONB Center Of Excellence Reaches::; Elementary To High Schoof Kids The recent organizational announcement of the Hillsborough County Center of Excellence makes it one of many project s supported by the McKnight Foundation to help upgrade minority educa tional needs. According to Israel (Ike) Tribble, Executive Director of the McKnight Programs in Higher Education: "The Center of Excellence is a start ing pipeline. Our focus is on retention, and (it's designed) to increase the pool of prepared and qualified black students for Florida's colleges and universities." The center is set up under the auspices of a ten-member Hillsborough County Consor tium; who will advise and secure funding for the center once the three-year $390,000 gram from the McKnight Foundation expires. The consortium is compos ed of the University of South Florida, the Tampa Urban League (who is accountable for the funds), Hillsborough County Public Schools, Council on the Education of Blacks, Hillsb()rough Community College, Program to Increase Mi:nori.ty MARY J. LINDSEY BY PATTY Sentinel Staff Writer Grad u a.teS Saltu rd ay Is' Children, Ministerial Alliance, parents, corporations and businesses "The thrust of the center is to make leader ship emerge from the bla ck community to show black kids the way," Tribble stated; adding that similar centers have been organized in Gainesville, Madison, Miami, and Orlan do. "There are a number of assumptions I'm operating under," he explained. ''First', the public schools are not do ing better than what they have done in the past 50 years. If there is change, it's incremen tal at best and not revolu tionary. "Second, I'm not sure the public schools can do their best in terms of developing strong black min<;ls and (developing) community responsibility for the overall development of its youth." According to Mary J. Lind sey, Director of the Center of Excellence, "The idea is to enhance the kinds of activities they have in school. To imple. ment programs in the churches that will supplement. classroom experience. ''The impact of the program will be tremendous because of the holistic approach," Lind sey stated. "We will look at the kids in their entire environ ment work with the public school system, community organizations, churches, parents, and volunteers and bring together all the facets that have an impact on students so they will have positive support. This is a broad-based effort to get more people involved for better McKnight Foundation Meets Minority Educational Needs BY PATTY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer The McKnight Foundation was established by William L. McKnight, head of the 3-M Corporation in Minneapolis from 1916 to 1966, and his wife Maude It's purpose was to ''encourage and promote charitable, scientific, literary and educational efforts." After the couple's death, Mrs. McKnight in 1973 and Mr. McKnight in 1978, the foundation's directors decided to make a contribution to Florida's educational system becal!se Florida was the cou ple's winter home. In 1983, Russell V. Ewald, executive vice president and secretary of the foundation, announced the establishment of fellowships for minority faculty members and centers of excellence after meeting with and working with Gover nor Bob Graham, legi s lators, representatives of the State University System, and college pre sidents. In addition to the centers of excellence, the McKnight Foundation funds 25 Black Doctoral Fellowships students are recruited na tionally to attend a Florida doctoral granting institution -and 20 Junior Faculty Development Fellowships which is open to teachers at public or private colleges or universities to encourage ex cellence in teaching lind research. According to Tribble, there are 17 students obtaining their doctoral degrees in five Florida universities; and 13 college educators are improv ing their career through the Junior Faculty Development Program. DR. ISRAEL TRIBBLE chance of success." Tribble, a native of Philadelphia, Pennsyivania, added that the center warits to. establish "supportive one"on one group situations that will motivate them (black youth) to want to do better and realize their expectations -to know they can learn." Lindsey, a native of South Carolina, explained that the center has five major com ponents: articulation design which will help students' classroom work and behavior; academic tutoring; building computer and technical skills; parental involvement; and cultural enrichment. "It's (the center) an 'ex cellent opportunity to help ourselves, to be al).le to pull together all of our resources and unite in an effort to save our children," Lindsey stated. "We are aware that education is really one way to combat poverty, unemployment, low self-esteem, and one way to be a good citizen. "This is a marvelous oppor tunity'" she continued, "to model to our young how to work together towards a com mon cause." Tribble joined the McKnight Programs in Higher Education on May 15, 1984, after serving for two years as the Associate Vice Chancellor for Academic Programs with the State Univer s ity System of Florida. Lindsey taught for 10 years and is the former director of special services for minority students at USF. She stated that since the age of five, she has always wanted to be a school teacher helping others learn. Both Lindsey and Tribble expressed that the climate is right for a project such as the Center of Excellence. "I think the timing is right for this kind of endeavor because of the way which the R eagan Administration has responded to social programs," Lindsey said. "The cutbacks in student financial aid will impact the number of minority students having the opportunity for college : According to Tribble, "Black America has a clear Engineering Degree Not Enough For Businessman BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor Most students who enter college, do so with the idea of getting a degree, becoming employed with a large firm, making big bucks and rising to the top. Not so with 25-year-old Carl Wilkerson, a Tampa resident for little more than a year. An '83 graduate of Southern University with a degree in engineering, Wilkerson went on to work for a large firm after graduation, made a suffi cient salary, had great benefits (including a company car), but wanted more. "There were some people who thought I was crazy when I resigned," Wilkerson said in a recent in terview. "But engineering (degree) just was not enough. That was only a stepping stone for an opportunity to grasp my full potential in other endeavors," he states. The Louisiana native says as a CQilege senior working for a firm in Tennessee, he learned that there are $3.5 billions of financial aid that go untouch ed each year. "This is money that large firrns and corpora tions have to offer, but if you don't know about it, how can you get it," he .asks. Since getting his degree, Wilkerson has completed the law school admission test ex ams, the graduate manage ment test exams and recently decided to drop out of a pro gram tO' complete medical school so that he could further pursue other endeavors that interest him :__ Financial Aid Unlimited ("programs by Wilkerson & Associates Engineering") and Wilkerson & Associates Engineering. As the only black partici pant in the Systems Engineer ing Institute in Milwaukee sponsored by General Electric, Wilkerson realized that "if you work half as hard for yourself as you do for your employer, your future is unlimited. I believe that if the opportunity is there, there' s nothing I can't do." The impressive young man says he knows that "the secret to business is knowing something no one else knows" and that led him to develop his own companies. Financial Aid Unlimited takes an individual's interest, goals and experiences then matches those up with the financial aid that goes un touched each year and delivers signal from the last four years, of their real position in socie ty. The political conscious of Black America is at an all time high. It's clear many black people voted their interest in the last national election and got back a complete rebuke." CARL WILKERSON that directly to the stu dent with tOOOJo guaranteed results. "My research has found that there are a number of students who have the potentials to go to school and want to go to school, but because of financial reasons are unable to attend," he states. "I know that there is a cry ing need to get people back in school to obtain a higher education without the burden of having sufficient funds eliminated," he said. A licensed computer operator, Wilkerson makes use of a national computer network system that lets him know exactly where untouched dollars are available, and.for a modest fee high school students and college freshmen and sophomores (the service is not available to college juniors and seniprs) can find out where they may be able to get the financial assistance they will need to complete a higher education. The form that students fill out for information about the applicant. "We don't ask anything about how much your parents made last year, how much you plan to make this year (the form does ask for approximate total family income); send in your W-2 form or tax form. We are mainly interested in the stu dent." Wilkerson & Associates Engineering, although in its infancy, has contracts to be .. put on hold because of the cur rent workload. He is also on retainer as a crude oil consultant for Drillco Oil Co. Claiming to be "a little shy'', Wilkerson says, "because I'm single gives me an opportunity to make a lot of mistakes without involving others, and I can't be afraid to make mistakes. A person who doesn't make mistakes is a person who does nothing at all, and you sure can't ac complish anything by doing nothing. Anything can happen in America, if you have faith, the will of God and the guts," he concludes.


.. -s II I ,: i Racist Spread Word By Authorities are worried thai home computer ''bulletiq boards" may be helping white supremacist groups recruit hacker-prone young people. Liberty Net linked with the "Aryan Nations brain trust" carries messages such as lists of "race traitors" and calls for a revoluti-race!" says aletter by Aryan Nations leader Richard = G. Butler. ; An ad for a Ku Klux Klan .5 book says it "contains a graph ,! an outline of who the = enemy is, with a proposed point system for their execu-; tion." ; The bulletin board is inr:: troduced with: "Imagine, if you will, all of the great minds of the patriotic Christian movement linked together and joined into one computer." Is Immoral,' Rev. Says NEW YORK Rev. Jesse .. .... told more than 1,000 ,l;VIO"''"''";:; at a Columbia Univer sity anti-apartheiq protest Monday that South Africa was a moaern-day Third Reich and its racial segregation policy 'must be "Apartheid is immoral and" unscientific and a theological disgrace," Jackson said. "It is an affirmation that God made an error. It must be crushed before it crushes us." for 3 rooms of decorator-coordinated in your choice PLUS of contemporary, colonial or traditional vou can auy I If money has been the only thing standing between you and your dream home, wake up to a beautiful reality! Thanks to our low prices and our favorable terms, you can furnish your living room, dining room and bedroom in the style of your choice for as little as s49 a month! Payments vary with groups selected. '' EXAMPLE, 54h month 11uys: A luxurious sofa, chair and two end tables Plus a dreamy six-piece bedroom grouping And a seven-piece ,di nette For _Only Fti.-Sat. Only 9.99 1 Mile West Of 301, Or 1 Mfle Of 41, On Hwy 60. Monday Thru Friday .9 To 7, Sat. 9 To 6, Clo$ed Sunday. Furniture Aclater--UDDIY tl .. d Is Brand New, All Are Famous Brands. Terms Are _, Available To All Qualified Credit Customers! Television Purchase Is Limited :To The 100 Customers! Shop At Tampa's Largest FurBIR .. E Lonk&ApplianceShow

. THE SUNDAY Mem ers Of All-White Chu rch sCHOOI..-J.ssONRebel At Choice Of Black Pastor BY REV. A. LEON LOWRY Pastor, Beulah Baptist Church Faith Encounters Suffering ............. Job Murder. It happens far too ever lived.' IT MAY BE THA 'I:' often in a housing developJob is the comp,osite name fqr ment on Chicago's southside. all who have suffered fid who Such as the case for Willie have taised the :query, Jackson. When he got up that "Why?" I am sure the autlior, Monday morning and dressed whoever he was, was guided for work, he had no idea that by the Holy Spirit; as he death was waiting for him in sought to find a suitable the parking lot near his answer for or to this question building. of suffering. Willie took his time eating What a provocative stary. EVANSVILLE,., Ind. their complaint. Hutchinson, 51, Somemembers .of tfie all-white About 120 of the church's superintendent of the chu congregation of Old North 650 members have signed a Bloomington district, and Methodist Church are rebellpetition opposing the appointspent most of his career in ;irig against the appointment of ment of the Rev. Charles Hutministration rather than at 'i:black minister to head the chinson as the first black pulpit. But Bishop --- church, but say race is not minister to lead an all-white Hodapp, the ranking United Methodist congregaMethodist leader in Indiana, had come. How easy it is to tion in southern Indiana. said, "I don't believe that's a forget when strikes Jesse Dun ville, ope of the valid obJ ection." that God has been good to us. fl d dissidents, said the issue is "Even n so-called QuestiOns, questions oo d J b d f th Hutchinson's experience, not minIstrative posts, you e o s mm one o em had to do with the meaning of his race. pastorally with people life. He wondered about his "I don't have a hang-up on stantly. So there's really own predicament, but he also his being black," Dunville that much difference,' questioned the meaning of sufsaid. "I like the person. But I. Hodapp said. fering for others as well. To-don't think he can do the Hutchinson said there day we see intense suffering all job." several Methodist churches around us, the terminally ill, Hutchinson, who is to take the area with white pastors __ the decriped age, those who over the church in June, said leading all-l).lack congrega cannot help themselves, those he believed the experience tions, ''and l it's time the breakfast that morning. His Here is a good man, beloved wife Stella got up to share a of God, special to God. He is cup ofcoffee and a few quiet described as a "man" perfect moments with him before the and upright, and one that children woke up. Though feared God, and eschewed they were poor, they knew evil? Job was a man of wealth. what little they had came from He was the father of ten the goodness of the Lord and children. There is nothing to they thanked Him together in suggest that Job had been who are merely vegetating. issue is a "smokescreen '1 for reciprocal took place." What do we do with these peoracial bias. The church has placed uli;l.\.01\.l-. ple? Do we just let them die? "I understand why some ministers over white congrega Life for them is a burden, they people would get upset," he tions in several other states, merely sit and gaze dully into said. "But I think it can be Hodapp said, and in Indiana a simple prayer. anything other than a man of Willie kissed Stella goodbye integrity. HOWEVER, it so asthe headed for the door. She happened that Satan, was said, -"Have a good day watching Job, just as he honey,'' and started her mornwatches us. He decided that he ing routine. But this was not would check Job out. So he going to be a "good day" for said that Job was serving God the Jackson family As Willie only position of made his way down the still weaith and comfort. Take dark hall toward the elevators, away these material things he someone was waiting for him said to God and Job will for in the parking lot six floors sake you. So God allows Satan below. He was just getting into to remove Job's possessions his car when it happened. A and even his family is killed. single shot echoed through the Job remained steadfast. buildings, but no one even Again Job is tested, he bothered to look out their winbreaks out in sores from the dows. Business as usual in the sole of his feet to the crown of ghetto. his head, on top of this afflicWhy do these things haption, Job's wife advises him to -pen? Why would a loving God turn his back on God. aJlow such suffering to take Three so-called friends came place in a poor, but to visit Job, supposedly to "righteous" family? What comfort him, but all they did words could anyone offer was to heap more niiscry on -"""''a and Willie's children in the already tortured Job. hour like this? After much deliberation Job The Book of Job seeks to finally speaks. He curses the deal with the problem of. sufday on which he was born. fering. As we study this book This is a waste of breath. it is my hope that we better What can we do about the day understand the experience of on which he was born? Ab suffering that faith must ensolutely nothing that will counter. change it. Job cou!d do Job, the main character in nothing about his birthday, we this dramatic poem expresses can do nothing about our day the cry of the human heart in of birth. Only God can carry the face of tragedy and suffer-us through the period of su_f ing. fering. We are not to trust m We do not find the answer our strength alone, rather, we question: "Why is there are to lean and depend on suffering and sorrow God. He will see us through space, they spend their days overcome. I think we can at Wabash. sighing, matly of them praying share and talk together and Those appointments have for death to take them. say to the world that we can also drawn controversy initial Job, on the ash heap, went get over this thing of race and ly, but that the congregations through this agonizing exget on with God's business in eventually accepted them, he perience and we wonder about the world." said. his faith Is God trying to say something to Job? Is God trying to prove something? God seems to be quiet. But believe it or not God had not turned his back on Job. He was work ing to. help Job develop real patience and implicit faith. In so doing, Job would learn that patience and faith can over come suffering. This is a lesson all of us must learn. We must learn how to wait on God and remember that, "They who wait on the Lord shall renew their strength;they shall mount us as eagles, they shall run and not be weary." May God help us all to deal with the problem of suffering in our own lives and in the lives of others. M{!Y God teach us how to comtbrt them in times of distress, realizing that God inay be doing something lives. EMPIREPAINTS Moved To 3602 7th Ave. TAMPA, FLA. 241-2301 2 _47 -3719 KEYS MADE 39 Up -------------------PAINT LATEX. .. OUTSIDE WHITE $ 6.49 "'ROLLER PAN SET ............. $1.49 Ea. 3" BRUSHES ................... 49 Ea. SALE PRICES GOOD WITH THIS AD ONLY !I!! !1!!!!!!1!1!!!!!! in the lives ofgood people?" and straighten things out. We do not know the author there been no good days in of the Book of Job. In fact, we Job's life, certainly there had The Doctor's .. 8a.m. to 10 p.m. b"el)day know whether or not been, but he forgets those now by the name of Job because dark and ATTENTION TO THIS AD!! Are you sick, lonely, worried? Is your loved one leaving you for another? Listen, I am the most powerful Roots and Herb Doctor in the land. 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. ... "C = < "C .c: I'll :c = = = = I = = ....,.. ______ -.....--=;;..... ___ B_y -v-al-er-ie_J_o_h-ns_o_n--F_o_o_d_E_x-pe-rt __ And Pastries-. Good pastry is so delicious, but many people feel pastry making is an art. This may be true, for some people do make perfect pastry without any effort. meals Most pastries can be served hot or cold, and made into interesting There are many types of pastries such as: Pastries made by "rubbing in." These include short crust pastry or cheese pastry. Proportions of fat in the recipes vary. Pastries made by heating fat with liquid. An example of this type On the whole, making a good pastry is farily easy. Follow these helpful hints and cooking techn_iques for making pastry. Once you learn the secret you'll have no problem when it comes to serving a meal with versatility. would be choux pastry pastry used for eclairs or cream puffs. Pastry can be lots of fun and add an twist to ,_.ints For Makiitg Good Pastry 1. Measure ingredients Keep both ingredients 7. Bake at the correct temperature. utensils as cold as possiPASTRY REMEDIES ble. Problem: If the pastry 3. Use a large bowl to give crumbles before baking, this is room to work. due to too much fat or top lit4. Keep the pastry light as tie liquid. follows: Remedy: Press pastry into a a) sift the flour with the salt. ball, sprinkle with a little b) when rubbing fat into the water or egg yolk, knead flour, lift the mixture into the carefully and roll out. air. Problem: If the pastry .is c) rub the fat lightly into the tough, this is due to too much flour. water, overhandling or too d) when folding and rolling, low an oven temperature handle the rolling pin lightly. Remedy: There is really 5. Measure liquid carefully 6. Roll out the pastry gently. nothing you can do, where possible, mask with a savory or sweet. sauce Cocoa Chiffon-Cloud Pie everyday Puff Pastry 2 cups all purpose flour J,.-4_ tsp salt 1 cup very cold water few drops lemon juice 1 cup chilled butter Sift flour.and salt, mix to a consistency with water and lemo n juice. Roll carefully into an 18x6" rec tangle. Knead the chilled but ter under cold running water until pliable, form into a 6" square and place in center of pastry. Fold over the bottom section of pastry, and then the otop so the butter is covered. Turri dough a quarter turn, seal edges. Roll out and fold dough in s ame manner again. Turn seal edges. Repeat. This techni que should be done 7 imes in all (7 rollings and 7 fol ings). Refrigerate between each folding approx. 15 minutes to keep dough from sticking. Allow to relax about 30-60 minutes before baking VAL Cherry Pie 314 cups granulated sugar \ 4 tablespoons whole wheat or unbleached flour 118 teaspoon salt \ 4 cups fresh, pitted cherries or 2Y2 cups drained, canned cher. Y.. cup cherry juice 1 8-inch -pastry crust plus extra pastry for strips or top crust Preheat oven to 425 Mix together sugar, flour, and salt. Stir in cherries and. juice. Poyr into pastry crust and cover with latticed strips or top crust. Seal edges. If top crust is used, slit to allow steam to escape. Bake for 10 minutes; then lower heat to 350 for 30 minutes or until done.' Yield: 6 serv ings Creamy Sweet Potato Pie 1 c'an (18 oz.) vacuum-packed sweet potatoes* Y 2 cup water* 1 package (4-serving) Jell-0 pudding" vanilla flavor 2 tablespoons sugar Y2 teaspoon cinnamon Y2 teaspoon ginger Y 2 teaspoon nutmeg 1 Y2 cups milk 1 9-inch pie shell cooled .or use 1 cup mashed cooked s weet potatoes (3 medium) and om1t the Y2 cup water. 0 3 / r use r 4 cup eva .. milk and 3;4. cup water. Pecan Pie P?tatoes; stir in water. Combine puddi,ng m ix, sugar, sp1ces, m!lk and sweet in saucepan. Cook and stir over med1um heat until m1xture comes to a full bubbling boil. Remo _ve heat Cool 5 minutes, stirring once or twice. mto shell. C _hill. Garnish with whipped topping and spnnkle w1th nutmeg, if desired. Makes 8 servings. 1 9-inch baked pastry shell or crumb crust, cooled 1 envelope unflavored gelatin 1,4 cup cold water Y 2 cup granulated s ugar Y2 cup Hershey's Cocoa Y2. teaspoon salt 1 Y.. cups 'milk 3 egg yolk.s 1 cup heav>' cream 3 egg whites Additional whipped cream, optional Prepare pie shell; set aside. 1 package (4-s erving ) Jell 0 brand instant pudding vanill a or butterscotch flavor l cup light or dark corn .syrup 3;4 cup evaporated 1 egg, slightly beaten 1 cup chopped pecans 1 unbaked 8-inch pie shell Blend pudding mix with corn syrup. Gradually add evaporated milk and egg, blending well. Add pecans and pour into pie. shell. Bake at 375 until top is f.irm and just begins to <;rack, about 45 to 50 minutes. Cool at least 3 hours before cutting. Garnish with whipped topping and ad: ditional pecans, if desired. Jell-0 is a registered trademark of General Foods ,. Corporation for a line of dessert products. Choux Pastry 1 cup water Y 2 cup butter 1 cup all purpose flour 4 eggs Heat water, butter, bring Cheese Appetizers 2 cups Basic Pastry Mix Y2 teaspoon garlic powder 1 tablespoon baking powder 1 cup grated Parmesan or Romano cheese Y 2 cup milk Flour Mix dry ingredients together Add milk and stir -mixture wiH be sticky. Stir until mixture cleans the.bowl. Preheat oven to 400 Turn .out onto a -very well-floured board. Roll mixture into a ball on floured surface untir workabl. e Roll out with a well-floured rolling pin until '14-inch thick. Cut into strips, approximately 1 x3-inches. :lace strips o_n well-greased baking sheets and bake approx 10 mmutes or until lightly browned. Serve hot as an appetizer or cold as a snack or with soup: Can be frozen and in foil, if desired. If stored, keep in a t1ghtly coverE(d tm. Yield: 4 "sticks.: NOTICE!! BAR-B-0UE KING_ 3501 E. Hillsborough 238-9024 Sprinkle over water in q small bowl; let stand to soften, about 5 minutes Combine sugar cocoa, and salt in a small sau(:epan. Stir in milk and egg yolks. Cook over low heat; stirring constantly, until .mixture thicken. s slightly; do not boil. Re!flove .from heat. Add gelatin; stir until dissolved. Chill until. syrupy. Whip cream until stiff. Gently fold whipped P l \ to a boil. Stir in flour all at once. Return pan to a low heat and cook :very but thoroughly, stirring constantly. Cook until the mixture is cfry enough to form a ball and leave the pan clean. Remove from heat and add we'll beaten eggs (one at a time). Beat until mixture is smo.oth. OPEN ON SUNDAYS 2 P.M. UNTIL 10 P.M. 0 cream into chocolate mixture. Beat egg whites until stiff, but .._, not dry. Fold egg whites into chocolate mixture. Pour mix;.:.::1 ture into pie shell. Chill until set. Garnish with additional whipped cream, if desired. Stop By And Visit Us After Church .................. .............................. ...


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c = = I c c From Val's Kitchen (Continued From Page 4-8) 213 cup vanilla wafer cookie crumbs 1 tablespoon soy flour 1 tablespoon sunflower seeds Y2 teaspoon cinnamon 2 teaspoons honey 2 tab:espoons margarine, melted Mix together crumbs, soy flour, cinnamon, and sunflower seeds. Stir in honey and margarine until all crumbs ore moistened. Press crumbs against the' sides and bottom of a 9-inch pie plate which holds 4 cups. Reserve any extra crumbs. Chill until ready to use. Yield: 6 to 8 servings. Short Crust Pastry 2 cups all-purpose flour V.. tsp. salt 2!3 cup lard or shortening Approx. 4-5 tbsp. very cold water Sift flour and salt into mix ing bowl. Rub in the lord until mixture is like fine crumbs. Sprinkle the water gradually over the mixture. The mix ture is the right consistency when it con be gathered into a boll. Do not use hard pressure,. Put the pastry onto a lightly f'oured pastry board, and roll out. ***Some uses for short crust pastry: Fruit tarts or Eclairs Choux Pastry .. cup whipping cream confectioner's sugar Pipe choux pastry into thin rectangular shapes on well greased baking sheet. Bake at 400 preheated oven for 25 minutes, then reduce the temperature to 375 and bake for 10-15 minutes more. When cooked, cool, split, and fill with whipped cream, spread with chocolate frosting, dust with confec tioner's sugar. turnovers, apple Come One-Come All To WILLIAMS ONE STOP Y2 Bar-B-Que Chicken Rib Sandwich-$2 .85 Lg Cuban Sandwich Fish & Fries Sk' ins Deviled Crabs Boiled Peanuts Hot Dogs TrimTone 1200'M Slob$9 40 $1.49 $2 59 Bog $1.00 75 Bog $ 1 .00 85 $1. 25 THE NIGHTTIME WEICHT LOSS SENSATION The Great Grapefruit Diet'M THE DAYTIME APPETITE SUPPRESSANT AND FAT REDUCER The all natural amino-acid for mula featured on national TV and radio Problem pounds disappear effortlessly Reduce cellulite The drug-free alternative to diet ing Lose weight and improve muscle tone fast! You may never need to diet again' The 4-way all natural weight loss formula that is sweeping the c ountry! Grapefruit Extract Fruit enzymes promote fat reduc tion metabolism Glucomannan-Amazing all natur.1l vegetable fiber. restri

Reagan Got Less Than 1 07o :of Florida Vote From Blacks ATLANTA -Ronald Reagan recei.ved less than I Ofo of his popular vote in Florida from blacks More than 990fo of the Reagan voters in Florida were white. In comparison, although Walter Mondale did get a majority of his Florida votes from whites, a large proportion of his Florida voters were black. 780fo of the Mondale voters in Florida were white; 2iOJo of the Mondale voters in Florida were black. These figures are estimates from a Voter Educa tion Project (VEP) study of the 1984 presidential election returns from 375 predominantly white precincts and 128 predominantly black precincts. Of those black_ Floridians who voted for one of the two major candidates 95'0fo voted for Mondale and 50fo voted for Reagan. By comparison, of those white Floridians who voted for one of the two major candidates, 660fo voted for Reagan and 340fo voted for Mondale. These figures are all VEP estimates. White voter turnout in Florida was sign'ificantly higher than black vote r out. Of those whites who were registered, 760fo voted in November according to VEP estimates Of those blacks who were registered, 640fo voted in the November election. Blacks constitute 120fo of Florida 's voting-age popula tion, but they represented only 90fo of those Floridians who voted in the presidential elec tion. The difference is due to both lower turnout and registration rates among blacks than ampng whites in Florida. Had blacks in Florida registered and voted in 1984 at the same rate as whites did, 123,000 more blacks would have voted in the presidential election than ac_ tually did so, according to VEP estimates. Had those hypothetical blacks divided their vo\es among Mondale and Reagan in same pro portion as did blacks who actually went to the polls, Reagan's victory margin would have been smaller by Ill ,000 votes. This figure is a VEP approximation. Because $100..' US SAVING BOW $100 BOND WITH PURCHASE OF 38QF With 60 mo. revolving credit terms of 18% Yo ung, Old Black Candidates Fight For Right To Lead Troubled Oaklan d WILSON RILES, JR. OAKLAND, Calif. When Oakland Mayor Lionel Wiison was growing up, there was only one black teacher in the city, the fire department was segregated and blacks couldn't swim in public pools. Three decades later, when Wilson Riles Jr. was growing up, his father became the first black elected to a California statewide office as superintendent of schools. The mayor and his 36-year-old challenger both want the job of running this ci ty of 350,000 for the next four years The two black can didates are squaring off today in a fight for the top of. fice that local politicians fear could divide black .. residents and weaken their power base. A University of Wisco'nsin report says Oakland is the na tion's most integrated city; 47 percent .of the population i s black and an additional 15 percent belong s to other minority groups. Oakland, across the bay from glamorou s San Fran dsco also is known as the s ub ject 'or the writer Gertrude Stein's famous eipgram: "There's no there there." Seven candidates have entered the race, but Wilson and Riles are considered the front-runners in the election. Wilson's campaign slogan is upbeat, "Let's Keep Up the Good Work, Oakland." Riles' literature is aggressive, proclaiming, "Mayor Lionel seeks a repetition of the 1977 victory that made him the city's first black mayor. "I guess 1 was one of the first, not just blacks, but D .emocrats, to beat the Knowlands," Wilson sa id. He was referring to his election despite strong opposition from the family that had a powerful impact on the city when it owned the city's daily newspaper, The Tribune, which has since changed hands. Riles, a former Peace Corps volunteer and city councilman, contends the mayor has turned his back on liberals as well as the lowand middle. income ''flatlanders" .who elected him, favoring instead big business and. wealthy residents of the Oakland hills. Riles' claim that Wilson has lost touch with the community irritates the mayor: "Wilson Riles says a lot of things; whether they're true or not is open to question." He said their competition could have djvided the black community. "It could have if I was will ing to indulge him in the kind of mudslinging he's been engaging in," Wilson said. The mayor assembled a campaign chest of about $250,000 compared -to Riles' estimated $60,000. Riles said he has tried to LIONEL WILSON counter the mayor's bankroll with neighborhood leafletting and a phone bank supplied largely by local unions. Riles also is counting on dissatisfaction among lower income residents and voters who registered last year to vote for presidential candidate Jesse Jackson arid a local nuclear freeze initiative. WILSON RE-ELECTED Wilson was easily re-elected Tuesday to a third term as mayor. He said Wednesday that the city is a living example of the Rev. Jesse Jackson's "Rainbow Coalition." Wilson drew a solid 60 cent of the vote in beating six challengers In a low-turnout election. His large victory margin need for a runoff. N CP Hails Students' Apartheid Protest NEW YORK -The NAACP has applauded Col umbia University students who on Saturday entered the lOth day of sit-ins protesting the school's economic links with South Africa Benjamin Hooks, leader of the J'ilational Association for the Advancement of Colored People, said the civil rights group sent the students a telegram Friday welcoming "those who are now joining the struggle against apartheid," the system that denies South Africa's black majority most of the rights of the white minority. More than 100 students began the around-the-clock protest April 4, chaining and barricading the main entrance to Hamilton Hall, an ad ministration and classroom building. Their numbers have swelled to hundreds during the day, and the rallies have at,__tracted prominent political ac tivists, including singer Pete Seeger. Wilson has taken good care of Fauntroy Explores his friends. But has he taken H D 1 good care of Aid For aitt eve opment Wilson, an attorney and wASHINGTON District Au-Prince confirmed recently. > 8. = Q =-e = flj former Superior Court JUdge, of Columbia Del. Walter E. Fauntroy is a member of the Reag an 's viCtory margin was Faun troy begins a visit to Congressional Black Caucus CGM SERVICES 1015 East Buffalo Avenue Tampa, Florida 3360J 247-2665 Your Neighborhood Carrier Dealer so large, the additional Haiti to look into how the and is chairman of its special > amount would have made a United States the World Bank group for Haitian refugee s. = I I II o ortional and the Inter-American tt1 re atJve Y sma pr P Fauntroy has visited the d'ff 1984 It 'ght Development Bank ca n help 1 erence m mi Caribbean nation before to ex,., h e b n significant finance development projects < a v ee amine human tights and press tt1 h h d th IectJon been in the island nation, the z owever, a e e freedom on the island. ... A .. mier-ican.i ....... i.n .. Pio r.t-.......... .. =


fll c Q -'t:l lilil .c Q = t! I -.. 't:l c < fll = E--;.... .. .,.. lilil 't:l .c fll -:c = Q,. .5 = = I c -c 00 CIS Rufus Knighton, John Christopher, James Glean, Ernest Butler with little Don Lee, Jr., and George Butler at the Christ United Methodist Church Women's Day Service. Mrs Marie Lola Baker Earl Haugabook, Rosie Powe and Irene Campbell ..... Rubin Padgett Victory Party.


AROUND THE TOWN .... ID 1(1 = -.... = fD I = = fD :r "'C = t:::l' ;} =-fD c. t'!1 < fD '"I '< .., = fD (IJ '"I .... fD = Q =-t'!1 e: cs = (IJ .... Rev. Lester Carter, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Toombs, parents of the groom; and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Watson, parents of the bride at the Watson-Toombs Wedding. Samarab Philmore, Valerie Gray and Sandra Eubanks at the Miss Teenage Tampa of AKA Pageant.


rll = e ;a .:: e = "" I American Beauty Products Co. Elects President TULSA, Oklahoma James Q. (Jim) Middlebrooks has been elected president and a member of the board of American Beauty Products Company. The announcement was made by Chapman R. Cannon, Jr., chairman of th e co mp any. "We a r e pleased to have a man with Jim's management and sales expertise join the m -anagement team of our rapidly expanding company," Cannon sai d Midd l ebrooks is a veter:_an of 25 years in the ethnic beauty J.Q.MIDDLE8ROOKS products field. Prior to American Beauty Products, American Beauty, he served in one of the nation's fastest a number of key management growing companies in its field, position s with Johnson Proexpects it s 1985 sales of hai ducts Company including mer-care products to exceed c h andising manager, advertis$20,000,000. The company Cobra Premium Malt Liquor from Anheuser-Bu s ch, Inc. shows promotional materials for the new ing manager, sa les has also a nn ounced that it will King Cobra Product. Cummings recently held meetings with regional Anheu se r-Bu s ch marketing and VICe of e nt er the cosmetics f i eld l ater per so nnel to review marketing and promotional activitie s for the new malt liquor brand. With him the natwnal accounts diVISIOn. in 1985. are Joel p. Martin at left, president of J.P. Martin A ss ociates the black-owned adverti s in agency _P_h_o_n_e __ Y_O_U_r..._N_e_w __ S_2_4_8 ___ 1_9_2_1 __ c of record for King Cobra; and at right is Holly Bee, the model seen on King Cobra prom tional a year in 12 test markets, King Cobra was recently introduced to some 150 markets REEVES PLUMBING CO., INC. "0 .:: rll -::E = =Engineering And Science Design Competition For Minority Students .5 Budding scientists and 4 at the Museum of Science ,! future engineers may show off and Industry, 4801 E Fowler University of South Florida chapter of the National Socie ty of Black Engineers, the con test is statewide and awards will be presented in various categories. "3 their projects and inventions Ave., Tampa. at the second annual EngineerSponsored by the Society of 'Gl ing and Science Design Com-the Advancement of petition for Minority Students Minorities in Engineering and = in grades 6-12 at 10 a.m. May Sciences (SAMES), the __ Applications may be obtain ed by calling Mack Davis in Tampa at 813/ 974-4227 or writing him at Project Thrus t, Fair Housing Luncheon The Hillsborough Community Housing Re source Board (CHRB) i s sponsoring the Second Annual Fair Hous ing Luncheon on Monday, April 22, 1985, at noon, at the Admiral Benbow Inn Keynote for the event i s the Honorable James L. U s ry, Mayor of Atlantic City, New J e r sey Highlight s of the luncheon include presentations of wards to an individual and an who have made significant contributions to furthering equal housing op portunity. Winners of the Fair Housing Poster Contest held in elementary and junior high schools will also be recogniz ed. A recently produced public service announcement dealing with Fair Housing will be shown for the first time at the luncheon prior to its distribu tion to local television sta tions. The luncheon is being held in celebration of Fair Housing Month Resolutions were al s o made b y both the Ci t y of Tampa and Hill s borough County which proclaimed the week of April 7 through April 13, 1985 as Fair Hous ing Week in commemoration of the passage of the Federal Fair Housing Law prohibiting housing discrimination on April 11, 1968. The luncheon is open to t he public. Ticket s are $8.50 per person and re serv ation s can be made by calling the Equal Op portunity Office. for Hillsborough County at 272-5969. SVC 618, USF Tampa 33620 The design competition is held to interest more minority students in inyestigating engineering and the science as careers,'' said Michael Dawson, competition chairperson. Working engineers anct scientists will judge the com petition and prizes will be awarded in the afternoon. The competitors will be able td take their project s home with them when the exhibition close s at 4 p.m. THE GREAT REV. MAKO SPIRITUAL READER, HEALER, AND ADVISOR Tells past pre se nt and future. He knows all, tells all. If you are sick and in bad health. Know your enemies! Is your loved one drifting away? Do you need money? If you have a Curse or Bad Spell he can help you break the bad luck. One visit can or maybe solve all your problems. His s pecialty is getting the sick well and reuniting the loved ones. Lucky Day s and Num bers are given. IF YOU NEED HELP DON'T HESITATE COME NOW, LATER MAY PE TOO LATE COME BY HIS OFFICE OR CALL 234-2241 2If) W. HILLSBOROUGH AVE. 4 BLOCKS WEST OF 1-75, TAMPA. BU'i RIDE FROM ANYWHERE. CLIP THIS AD FOR A SPECIAL READING ICFC025588 ''It's Home Improvement Time Again" Sewer Replacement Sewer Cleaning Faucet Leaks Water Heaters Sinks For All Your Plumbing .Needs MICHAEL R. REEVES CALL REEVES. SeeYellowPages 238-4348 TAMPA BAY BUILDERS HOME .REPAIR AND REMODEliNG SPECIAliST LIC. 034997 BONDED AND INSURED CALL OR COME BY FOR FREE ESTIMATES JOHN Pre s ident 251:2585 Or 251-8754 1005 W. PLAn ST., TAMPA, FLORIDA 33606 ANTHONY'S TIRE SALES *New And Used Tires *MagWheels *Immediate Tire Repair *Fast Service ''LowOverhead Keeps Our Prices Down'' 2348 W. Columbus Dr. (Corner 0 Armenia) 251-3594


JACKSONVILLE The Association, in a unanimous publisher of the FLORIDA Southeast Black Publishers vote, elected Eric Simpson, STAR, as its new president. Southeast Black Publishers front row seated from left are Levi Henry, Westside Gazette, Ft. Lauderdale; Ms. Joyce Robinson, general mgr. Orlando Times; Eric 0. Simpson, Publisher Florida Star, Jacksonville and Cleveland J{)hnson, Publisher Weekly Challenger in St. Petersburg, Fla. Shown here on the back row from left are Barbara Pierson, pubiic relations director/circula tion manager with the Orlando Times; Herman Aimes, Winston Drinkard, assistants to publisher of Sun-R eview in Orlando; James Macon, Sun-Review publisher; Ms. Ida Cobb, business consultant; Ike Williams, Jacksonville Advocate publisher; A. Shabazz, The Weekly Challenger; Ms. Mar y Miller, assistant to Advocate publisher; and Clinton E. Moon, Creative Director of Image Com1n'!nications, Jacksonville. (PHOTO BY JAY BAKER) Belinda G Noah Attorney At.Law 273-8119 One Tampa City Center 19th Floor 201 Franklin St. Tampa BELINDA G. NOAH ENTERTAI -NMENT LAW Copyright Protection For Artists, Dancers, Actors, Singers, Writers Musicians and Photographers Original Works; Contracts and Infringement Suits. INTERNA TIPNAL. LAW Contracts, lmp9rts And Exports. IMMIGRA TION l.A W Citizenshj.PPermanent Residency, Labor Certification And Deportation. PERSONAL. INJURY & WRONGFUL DEATH Auto, Truck, Motorcycle, Train And Plane Accidents, Slip And Fall And Other Accidents. OTHER LEGAL. SERVICES: Incorporation Bankruptcy Real Estate -DWI And All Traffic Matters. >) presi dent Willye F. Dennis; Lloyd Pearson, vice president; Bishop R. Cousin, presiding prelate of the AME Church's Eleventh Episcopal District (Florida and the Bahamas) and T. H. Poole, president of the Florida State NAACP Con ference of Branches, gather to launch a statewide NAACP membership campaign. The campaign is being launched under Bishop Cousins' lead ership in cooperation with the NAACP Florida State Conference of Branches. Cousins is president of the National Council of Churches and will be appointed president of the National Council of Bishops in June 1985. The goal of membership campaign is to increase NAACP memberships through involvement, commitment and dedication of AME Churches in Florida. The campaign will be con ducted April through June 4. Churches reporting the highest number of membership will receive awards at the NAACP's State Awards Banquet by June 14 in Orlando. The membership campaign was developed by NAACP State General Membership chairperson. Mrs. Johnny R. Mc Millian and Pole. (Photo by Jay The election a into the viable force it was special meeting held over the four years ago before the Sl!S April 6, weekend at the Holiging economy and political day Inn Emerson in Jackson-conservatism began to ville. deminish the influence and advertising revenues of many Si-mpson succeeds Levi Black newspapers. Simpson Henry, publisher of the Fort urged his fellow publishers to Lauderdale Westside:.Gazette, develop new and exciting as head of the twenty-six methods for their mentber' organization, newspapers to the national, representing newspapers in regional and local advertiser. Florida, Geo r gia, Alabama "The technology of today and South Carolina. really challenging us t In his acceptance speech, develop new ways of getting Simpson pledged to work hard our message across, Simpson to re-shape the organization told the publishers. ST. PAUL UNITED METHODIST SCHOOL 3304 SANCHEZ ST. TAMPA. FLORIDA -ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION Sunday. April21.1985 3-5 P.M. TEA .AND OPEN HOUSE ALUMNI,. FORMER STUDENTS AND FRIENDS, COME CELEBRATE WITH US "" = 0 > > "C ::c IC QO = Q. "" :s. I I r c::r




Only 210Jo Of U.S. Women Delay Sex Till Marriage, Study Says WASHINGTON Only about one American woman in five waits until marriage to begin sexual activity, accord ing to government statistics discolsed Friday. This was a decline from an earlier figure of nearly half who postponed sexual inter course, a survey said. The decline was reported as part of the National Survey of Family Growth, conducted in 1982 by the National Center for Health Statistics. The statistics do not include figures for men because the : survey is designed to analyze \ fertility and childbearing and thus information only from women in the childbear ing ages of 15 to 44, Marjorie C. Horn, who wrote the study with A. Bachrach. f ''The proportion of w "omen who delayed sexual inter course until marriage declined from 48 percent among women marrying during the : t .. >.; ,. ( _j --.... _,. ... .... .,.,,,.. ;. .. t. ,.,... ... period 1960-64, to 21 percent among women marrying in the years 1975:-79," wrote. .... -..y the largest drop seems to have occurred between 42 percent. of women: marrymg for the first time :had not before had inter course, and 1970-74, when only 28 percent had delayed in tercourse, the study said. "Over the past two decades, the proportion of births to unmarried women has risen dramatically, from 5 per cent in 1960 to 19 percent in 1982,'' accord. ing to the analysis Ms. Horn said the study doesn't ask reasons for the in creased number of women who initiate sexual activity before marriage. At the same time this in crease in premarital inter course has been occurring, women have been postponing marriage in favor of increasing >1<. ... -. .. ';, ... their education and advan their careers in larger numbers than ever before. The survey is based on inter views with 7,969f women sample large for results to be considered statistically valid, Ms. Horn said Whatever You Need Classified Has It. : .... : ,;" '. ". ; ____ ; ,. ..f ... :' 'I' : .t I = = -:r ""' = a-:-=!I'D Q. '--3 .. =


I ( =t a ,fil1Yt' l1lfomen @nlu t -' Fabulous 50's Growing older is no excuse for not continuing to look your very best. It has been proven that with proper skin and hair care, diet and exercise, age need not be a barrier to beauty. Polish good. looks by combatting oily skin, uneven skin tone and dark circleli under eyes. A new hairstyte and fashions to complement well-toned body add a more upscale look suitable for the busy, glamorous lifestyle. Wby not polish your ap pearance as welt? Make your fifties fabulous! back, buttocks, stomach and arm muscles, lie flat on the back, raise legs as far over head as possible, and hold the position for one minute. Do this t(m times. It is important to have a physical before beginning an)' exercise program. To shape up stomach and thigh muscles, start with knees and hands on an exercise mat, then raise one knee at a time behind the back; each leg five times every two minutes for 20 minutes. For thighs, hold onto a sta tionary object (a pole or bed post) and slowly raise each leg to wasit level five times per minute for 20 minutes. New York model Ethel Ayler is 59 years old. Job Hunting Requires Planning And Preparation Industry is laying off professionals and financial pressures are bringing home makers back into the labor force. Add to that the recent college graduates looking for work and it is apparent that the competition for available jobs will be intense in the com ing year. Anyone looking for a white collar job will have to stand out from the crowd,'' says Robert L. Berko of Consumer Education Research Center. The nori-profit Center has just completed a survey of per sonnel people in industry to find out how they make their choice from a number of ap plicants with smilar qualifica tions. CERC distilled this into a "how to" book entitled "A Job Hunter's Guide-How to locate and land the position you want" is available for $2.50 from CERC-Jobs, 439 Clark St., SouthOrange, N.J. 07079. The researchers found thai many resumes were never read because the cover letter that accompanied them lack ipfor mation that would have made the applicant seem special. Other cover letters turned off employers because they were not personalized for that par ticular company. A person, they seem to reason, who does not take the trouble to com pose a different letter for each prospective employer will pro bably be a lazy or indifferent worker. "The cover letter that is sent with the resume should be highly personalized, Mr. Berko says. "11 should make the prospective employer feel that this is the only company for which the jobseeker wishes to work." The book details how to write a resume to spotlight particular talents (or hide lack of them). Some resumes should be in chronological WEDDING PACKAGES FROM $65.00 All Packages complete With Wedding Album Mon. -Fri. 4:00-8:00 Sot. J i :00-2:00 273-9331 order while others should have education or job experience at the top. Even the graphics made a difference. Graphics represented time and care spent in the resumes prepara tion, the study found. A resume set in type and printed on a good quality bond paper jumps out of the pact of typewritten-on-white paper resumes. A good resume and cover letter will get the job applicant' an interView but if he appears unsure, ill-prepared, impolite or badly groomed, he will get short shrift. The Job What To Keep Guide" has a list of interview questions that will help in the preparation for the face meeting. Practing answers will help the appli cant be prepared with the ex act answer that will best show his or h'er talents. Unprepared intervieWees often think of the right artswer on their way home, without the job. Merchandising your tftlents is not a haphazard effort. There are more people com peting for jobs than there are jobs available. "The well prepared will get the jobs," says Mr. Berko. In Your Car Be sure your car is in top condition for the road, then organize a travel kit of the items below to help you cope with emergencies. Compact highway-emergency kits are sold in auto-supply stores for $35-$80. If you put together your own kit be sure to include the following items: Canteenof water Two flashlights A jack you know how to use Help!II from General FJe<:trk or similar CD radio Tool kit Spare fuses, fan belt, l ug nuts, wiper blades Motor oil in a twist-top container WD-40 or similar moisture displacer Jumper cables Assorted rags Portable air compressor ir instant ti-re in flator Gasoline-and electric fire extinguishers Large plastic garbage bags First-aid kit Flares Car-owner's manual. Totai.Master s Beauty Salon 1413 Tampa Park Plaz_ a 223-2368. Curls '40 Children '30 Wash N' Set-'10 Perm Retouch '15 Also: Press n, Curl Eye Brow Arch Weaving Hours: Tu ... Fri. 9 A.M.-6 Sat. I A.M.-4 P.M. \. :.r


De_/ oris The Florist 5808 N. 40th St. 237-4472 Complete Wedding Package For Only $300 Include s : Wedding Dresses, bought, ren ted; Arches, Kneeling Benches, Altar Flowers, Plant Stands, Bouquets and Total Wedding Flowers. NO LIMIT ON FLOWERS. Complete Funeral Service Available ASSOCIATED CARPET MILLS OF TAMPA 5605 S. Westshore Blvd. 839-1080 WHOLESALE WHOLESALE Mill Prices Antron Ill Carpet Vice Pre s Operation Sq. Yd. CHOICE OF COLORS FREE HOME ESTIMATES MOHAWK BARRETT ARMSTRONG BURLINGTON TERMS AVAILABLEGUARANTEED INSTALLATION VINYL : TILE SAME LOCATION FOR 15 YEARS RobinstHt's ByeC.re OPTICAL CENTER 11620 N. Nebraska Ave. 1 Block South ol Fowler 972-1020 l I I $1450 : A PAIR ; Includes Eye Examination I (Most Prescriptions) I I OPTOMETRIST NEXT DOOR 'I s25 EYE EXAM FOR GLASSES I s35 EYE EXAM FOR' CONTACTS I ; rJ(_;, 6() FREE Buy One Pair Of Prescription GLASSESGet Second Pair .FREE (Plastic lenSt;S Only) Offer Expires 3 / 31185 Hair Dazzlers Beauty Salon 2305 E. Hillsborough Ave. (EAST GATE PLAZA) HOURS: MON.-WED. 8 AM.-6 P.M. ; THURS. -SAT. 8A.M.-8 P M "We Service Every Hair Under The Sr,m" 'All Type Curls $40-.0()' (with cut} Perm Retouch '16'20.50 _Shampoo & Set .............................. $61!: lJi:! Hair Cuts ........................................ $6: Early Bird Specials Monday-Tuesday &"Wednesday Only Curls 38 Retouch '15 Late Appointments Upon Special Request All Work GuarafJJeed 1-_ We Accept MasterCharf1e & VISA Phone Your News 248-1921 Scenes From Community Relations Workshop A s kia Muhammad, Sandra Kate Williams, Officer Alden A. Davis, Tonya i-lantmond Police Dept.; and Rayford B. Allen ... Fair Oaks Community Center. ampa Workshop participants listen to police officer. Fred Hearns of Office of Comm 't R 1 m the rear. um Y e ahons s FREE GLASSES Paid For By Medicaid Call: Dr. L.A. Martinez Optometrist 876-6085 BRONZE STAR VARIETY S 237-8637 (Formerly Star Investment Co.) 3503-A E. Hillsborough ''Serving The Community At Discount Prices'' Gifts Jewelry -Baby Goods Hair Goods Grocery Items Notions Easter Cards Household Items Cards > = c. "''


, ................ """ cf .... c "C = < COPING By Dr. Charles W. J'l, A Case Of Bebavior'' : t I received this letter recently try to conu>lain or criticize from a reader who complains him, he criticizes me. His first about a very common proreactio9 is to attack the person blem. who criticizes him. But he "Dear Dr. Faulkner; never, ever, acknowledges the My husband has adopted fact that he has done anything very strange behavior that is wrong. causing me more stress than I It's contradictory the way can imagine, and is slowly he chastises other people when ruining my health. -it is he who has the problem. Let me start from the beginReally, Dr. Faulkner, I love ning. When I dated my bushim as a husband hut I detest band years ago, he was the pichim as a person. lf I were not ture of courtesy and respect. I married to higi, I would was always treated nicely and despise him and would hate kindly. However, after I marhim. You can easily guess that ried him, he changed fmhas has no close friends. But mediately; he acted almost like here's the strange part, his a completely different person. boss hates him and treats .him Instead of being courteous and with arrogance and respectful, he became rude disrespect. Yet, instead of and disrespectful. Now, he is standing up to his boss, he short-tempered and so sentreats his boss with courtesy sitive that he attacks and respect. But the more everything that I say or do. He abusive his boss is to him the cannot tolerate anyone slightly nicer he treats his boss. disagreeing with anything that Here is the odd ball part of he says; but he is quick to it. I treat him always with criticize everything t -11at respect and courtesy but he everyone else does. And he is abuses me with disrespect. so rude that being around him Why does he treat someone is pure torture. like me rudely when I 'am One day I decided that I had always nice to him? Yet, he had enough. I left him, and treats his boss wonderfully went home to my parents. He when his boss treats him as if me to come back to he cannot stand to be in his him and promised not to ever presence. abuse me again. After hearing (.found out, recently, that him plead with me, for many he actually hates his boss but weeks, and feeling sorry for his personality is just like his him, I. returned to him. He boss. Why is it thaf people repeated his promise never to become' just like the very poo insult or abuse me again. _pie whom they hate? When I He kept his promise for come home from work or week and then it happened from the store, I find myself all over again. He began to hoping and praying that my criticize little things that I did. husband is not at home.' I real Then he became completely inly need to be away from him of everything that I or I am going to go crazy. did; I couldn't even move the A friend, who is a without him psychologist, said that my hus. about it. Now, a new band is a very inadequate man problem has developed. He with very low seif-este.em. He and insults me in abuses other people because he While I am talkil}g on actually feels inferior to them. telephone to someone Of course, he will never admit complains about things that it. But, I think it is true. My not even my fault. If I even friend says that my husband TAMPA PARK Plaza 1497 N. Nebraska_ A ve. 224-9248 Full Time Pharmacist I.ESTER HENDERSON Assistant MRS. GLADYS SAI.ES Mon. Sot. 9 A.M 9 P.M. Sun. J:OO 7: P.M. .Otlter Services: Postage Stomps Worlrman' Compensation Welgltt Lou l'rogram Available Florida Sentinel Newspaper Tampa tribune Newspaper Why Outside of Your Co,.rtaunltyl Facing The Teenage Problem BY KATHY EDWARDS Summer Vacation Is Near Last week, I did hear from one of the former playground directors. She informed me that she is now retired. However, in her years of working out on. the neighborhood playg_r6unds she stated that to come out and phiy the games along with the teenagers. But today, so many parents will not participate in games with their teenagers. I appreciate her response very much. It is my opinion that teenagers of today aren't even interested in community game participation. Whose fault is it? There was a time when the Neighborhood Service Center had sewing and. cooking classes during the summer. I realize that so many government-sponsored pro-. grams have cut, but that's where the community (you and I) steps in and takes over. I'm not asking for a hand-out but I'm asking for your hands. This summer can be one of the best teenagers in this com munity has had, but.it's going has a terrible plex that has probably troubl ed him since he was a {;hild. This kind of person takes his frustrations out on people who he thinks are Weak. He abuses people who are close to him. He abuses his family and friends, and people who do not fight him back. Even though he appears to be strong. He is really quite weak. My friend says that I should leave him so that my life will not be destroyed com pletely. Do you agree? Please answer as soon as you can, Dr. Faulkner." This-letter is self-. explanatory and the advice that was given by the writer's psychologist has merit. the opening of Packy 1:1:: the Shipper America's pocking and shipping center Ooter one-half million sent safelY. nationwide. We ship any P

I' -----. got what It takes. .:. Share the spirit Share the refreshment = 0 =o = fiJ


. c = < S CH 0 0 W International Folk At Lockhart break. All af0.:.0pthey had studied. Participants portunity to display what tney included: The International Folk Festival at Lockhart Elemen tary was held prior to spring had learned from the countries Clarke, Chris Jones, and Mary Clarke. Career A ware ness Observed At Edison Several activities were observed at Edison Elementary School during the month of March. Joint efforts by teachers and students made our celebration a success. Music activities were: viewing of 3; All Band Concert, (by the en tire school); musical note patterns worn by all teacher and students during our outdoors concert listening to the m11sical renditions played by Horace Mann's Stage Band, LeRoy Flemmings, director; fieldtrip included Tampa Theater's Auditorium to hear the Florida Orchestra Concert. Ms. Neher, our music teacher, educated each class of music appreciation in our lives. Classroom activities on Careers had sundry interests of educational values to our children. Second Graders were enter tained by Crista Salzenbery, Word Processor, Rick Hudson, Draftsman, and our librarian, Frances Pitcher. Resource person was Mrs. Wertheim. Third Graders became enlightened Johnnie Mae Jackson's demonstrations and techniques of Barbering. Resource person Mrs. Bran tley. Fourth graders listened at tentively to Kirby Rambert, Chef and Steel Drum Player, Mr. Rambert combined his arts and played during our Music in our School Month. Resource person Mrs. Catala. Fifth Graders were educated on the career of Max Parker, Jr., Tampa Police Department, Resource Person Mary Flemmings. Career month culminated with Clifford Simpson of the Tampa Police Department Crime Lab Mobile Unit demonstration. Resource per son Mrs. Simpson. Mrs. Ruth H. Brown, Prin-I AN EDUCATOR'S OPINION Cutting Student Aid Rips Our Social Fabric l I I [_By MMy !!atwood FUtrell, Preidoot nea Notiorull Eduutioo j Last m .onth, the New York Times : r eported the discovery of a remarkable letter in which Mark Twain offered to pay the cost'of boarding a Black stu dent, 'Warreri T. McGuinn, at Yale Law school for two years. The letter, dated 1885, :is extraordinarily interesting on sev eral counts most notably as an expression of Twain's fervid. anti-racist views (a matter some dispute even now). But Twain's letter is also relevant to the issues of our day. The student Twain aided later shared adjoining offices in Baltimore with a youthful attorney named Thurgood Marshall the same Thurgood Marshall who new serves with such distinction on the U.S. Supreme Court. Mar shall considered Mr. McGuinn "one of the greatest \awyers who ever lived We can im agine that McGuinn exerted considerable influence upon his younger colleague. In ef fect, Twain's aid to a needy student indirectly but decidedly e!}riched our national life. On the same day that the story about Twain's letter ap peared, I received a letter from one of my graduate students, who wanted to explain his recent absences from my seminar. "I am receiving next to nil in the way of financial aid," he wrote, adding that he is working 30 hours a week as a carpenter in one western Massachusetts town and part time as a doorman in another. "Recently," the student's letter went on, ''my body and state of energy have been reflecting this pace," and the day of our seminar has become ''a day of collapse." The student hopes to recover during spring break not with a beach party, but with a week of normal eating and sleeping. This letter'prompted me to seek other students' views of the proposed financial aid cipal, expressed her appreciation for concerted effor. forts made by the faculty and student body "reforms" advanced by the White House. Anxieties poured forth. Students spoke of bleak prospects if aid were curtailed. They deeply resented the notion that students and their families could finance a decent educa tion by divesting themselves of those infamous cars, hi-fi's, and three-week binges at the beach I understand the students' bitterness. I teach at a state university, and luxury certainly doesn't fit any profile of the students we serve. If financial aid is diluted, the "truly needy" young people who may have hoped be the first in their families to reap the blessings of higher education will find their dreams shattered. The resulting homogeneity of our student population will stand as a shameful reminder that our nation was willing in the name of fiscal expediency -to forsake democrtic ideals These reflections return us to Mark Twain. What a loss to our society if we deny our pro mising youth -of both sexes, of whatever class, from every part of the racial and ethnic mosaic that is America equal access to quality higher education. Ironically, a few days before the Twain story appeared, President Reagan addressed the National Association of Independent Schools and quoted at length from Huckleberry Finn. "In the decades to come," the President concluded, "may our schools give to our children the skills to navigate through life as gracefully as Huck navigated the Mississip pi." I applaud the sentiment behind that felicitous state ment. But I fear that if this Administration's plans for education becomes a reality, the Hucks and Jims of our society will have to "light out, for the Territory," as Huck says at the end of that novel.. because there won't be any place for them in our col leges and universjties. EDWARDS Remodeling Service No Job Too Small Painting Carpentry Room Additions Dry WaiiNew Homes Roofing PATRICK EDWARDS Air Conditioner Repairs ... Evangelist Edwards Is Back In Buslnen. Call Me. Credit Terms Available. 1st John .1:17. Rut Whoever Has The Worlds Goods and Behold /lis Hrolhr In i\'eed .4nd Closes /lis lleart Against Him, /low /Joes The Love of &od Abide In /lim? JST & lND MORTGAGES A VAJLABLE Ask For Mr. Edwards Bus. 237-6900 Or Res. 237-6600, After 6 P.M. .... ---


THE AFRO-AMERICAN EXPERIENCE ACROSS I. A man, to "Dizzy" Gillespie (slang) 4. MAYOR, WASH., D.C. 9. "The ____ ," movie with Scott Joplin's music 14. "All men created eq _ual" IS. Rust, disintegrate 16. Star's brief movie role 17. LOS ANGELES MAYOR 19. Wm. Shakespeare, "The Bard of __ 21. .. Tell it on the Mountain: Jame s Baldwin 22. Get of, discard 23. Discoverer, blood plasma 24. ort ______ California 25. "A poem lo\ cly as ____ ": 2 wd, 28. Truth rru.,hrd to l'arth .,hall again:" MLK. Jr. 29. Necessity for "Mr. Hojangles" 30. __ poisoning. slum hazard 31. RONALD DELLUMS' STATE: Abbr. 32. African princess' title 34. Iron __ Nigerian resource 35. "--Starr" (1980 Western) 37. Grambling / Morgan game result 40. Coantdian monogram 41. Car horn sour.tl 42. Church mlmbr 1 e .g. 44. CHICALO !\1A nm HAROLD WASHINGTON'S OVERHEAD TRANSIT 45. Central African country, rich in uranium 47. "--Gabler:'' Ibsen play 49. Pub drink for Cleo Laine? 50. 29 Down or 53 Down, e.g. 52. Ruby __ star, "A Raisin in the Sun" (1961) 53. Architect's plan, for short 54. JOHNNY L. MAYOR, TUSKEGEE, ALA. 56. "Smokey the __ .. 58. Hazel -_, late pianist 59. Dangerous hallu cinogenic drug: Abbr. 60. Springs, Ga. 61. __ Green, former singer 62. Hone: Latin 63. ___ -me dic, dr.'s ass"t. 64 MA \'OR, GARY 6S. ____ Not tn Temptation -70. Treat with malice 72. _:_ ___ Aldridgr. black Shakr spea rean actor 73. Daniel ___ author, Robinson Crusoe" 74. Sen. __ Kefauver ( 1903-1963) 75. "What'd I __ ", Ra) Charles DOWN L ___ Ca lloway, s inger / art or 2. Snlrt for Quincy ,Jonr,:: Ahhr 3 Popuh1r h n-ra gt (pwdul'i of Uganda) 4. llisprm c, deny 5 lrtter day: 2 wds. 6. -Wilkins, of NAACP 7. Thoroughfare, for short 8. "Fourscore and seven __ ago .. ": --Lincoln 9. Flat-bottomed boat 10. Ellington's "Black and __ Fantasy" 11. a soldier for freedom" 12. Nat'l. Council of __ Women 13. W. WILSON _, MAYOR, PHILA., PA. 18. __ Scott, famous slave 20. Change direction, turn 23 ... n,r>uhor 24. CONG. LOUiS STOKES' STATE 25. "Shuffle __ .. 1920's all-black musical revue 26. __ -cotta, roofing material 27. Carmen Me_ __ singer 28. BUNCHE OR METCALFE 29. Carmichael' s former org.: Abbr. 31. Between bee and dee 33. Large st continent 35. Nigerian tribe 36. Lee of Golf 38. Sublease an apt. 39. EXERCISE VOTING RIGHT S 41. JULIAN GA STATE SEN. 43 Lemon or orange drink 46. Charlie ___ Parker Popular Dutch 4'). G.l. 's address: Abbr. 51. Ski-lift: Hyph. wd. 53. MLK, Jr.'s org.: Abbr. 54. __ McKissick, former chairman, CORE 55. __ Davis, husband of 52 Across57. Clean the black board 58. Building lots. e.g. 60. in the Water": Lerone Hcnriftt book 61. "Better ___ _:__ than never" 63. Yasir Arafat's org.: Abbr. 64. Michael Jackson's "Thriller" album, e.g. 65. "He's Got the Whole World in __ Hands" (Spiritual) 66. "Harlem Renais s ance" or "Victor ian,'' e.g. 67. "Sugar"--Hohinson 69. (tlh alphabet letter TONY BROWN'S JOURNAL PREVIEW Has Crilne Pointed A Gun At Black America? Public sentiment over Ber nard Goetz, New York's "sub way vigilante" who shot four Black teenagers last December, has erupted into a racially-explosive social conOn one side are those ;_ a majority according to a recent national poll who support Goetz while others feel that Goetz' actions were motivated by racism. Ironical ly; neither side is all Black or all White. Was racism a factor in the shooting? Will a Goetz' ex oneration make it easier for fearful citizens to shoot any suspicious-looking Black? Has the Black community become the helpless victim of a vicious criminal element as well as a stereotypical prototype of the common criminal? On the upcoming edition of. TONY BROWN'S JOUR NAL, host Tony Brown ex amines this crucial issue with Roy Innis, Chairman of the Congress Of Racial Equality (CORE) and a father whose only sons were all victims of senseless crimes: two were murdered and the third was brutally stabbed by a mob. The civil rights activist defends Goetz' contention that he acted in self-defense. Innis, one of the first public figures to support Goetz, is also involved in a similar case. Andrew Frederick, a Black 25-year-old ex-marine, was ac cused of stabbing a man to death he said he attempted to stop from stealing candy at a New York City newsstand. In nis' organization retained at torneys for Frederick and dur ing his arraignment, the CORE leader invited Goetz to attend. During a revealing inter view, Innis tells Tony Brown why he supports people like Bernard and gives possi ble solutions tb runaway crime in the Black cbmmunity. As a father who h!lS painfully ex perienced the ugliness of crime, Innis feels that it is to send a message to criminals. TONY BROWN'S JOUR NAL, the nation's lml.gest running and top-ranked Black-Affairs television series, has been sponsored by Pepsi Cola Company for ten con secutive years. Televised on the nation's public television stations (PBS), the program will be seen in this area on WEDU-3 at I P.M. on Sun day, April 21, and at 3 P.M. on WUSF-Channel 16. "HAS CRIME POINTED A GUN AT BLACK AMERICA?"According to a recent national poll, a ma j9rity of U.S. citizens "vigilante" Bernard Goetz who shot four Black teenagers on a New York subway. Others see Goetz' actions as racist. Tony Brown discusses the runaway crime epidemic with CORE Chairman Roy In nis (above), a Goetz supporter and a father whose three sons were all victims of senseless crimes: two were murdered and the third brutally stabbed by a mob. Jury Says Pryor Libeled La OAKLAND, Calif. -A jury says comedian Richard Pryor libeled an Oakland 71. Letter postscript abbr. (C) MCMLXXXIV Puzzle Syndicate All Rights Reserved (Answers On Page 23-B) 248-1921' lawyer by saying in a movie that he once had a "black lawyer" who took him for "hook, line and sinker." An Alameda County jury ordered Rastar Films, the movie's producer, and Colum bia Pictures, the distributor, to pay attorney Michael Ashburne $500,000 for the statement made in the film Richard Pryor Uve on Sunset Strip three years ago. > = Q. ::::t


.. -11 .. .. .= ;,'Q I Q,l = = = Q,l f) : ;-.> Thia Turner Top Of The ng. On World To the delight of her fans, Tina Turner is an untamed bundle of energy burning up the spotlight with her successful solo career. Sexy, sultry, sizzling Tina Turner is on fire with the big gest comeback in recent music history. Tina, 45, wants to know "What's Age Got To Do With It?", in the May This year Tina has won four tw9. Music Awards, has a tnple platinum album "Private Dancer, is debuting in a major film, is headlining a major com" .t tour, and has received a $400,000 advance for rights her life's story. Tina says of effusive I'm having a time! Can you believe all Of this is happening to me ... and so fast!?" Tina also talks about life without Ike, the key to her youthful looks and the secret behind her untamed signature hairstyle. The May EBONY also has these stories: "The 100 Most Influential Black Americans, "The Case Against South Africa," "Growing Black Clout On Capitol Hill, and "Summer Vacations: Sun, Fun and Games. Gary Wants To Write Little Stories Gary Coleman hopes to be doing something besides Difj'rent Strokes shortly. Perhaps even writing short stories. "Diff'rent Strokes is boring," Coleman, i7, said of his television series. "I am tired of playing a little kid. I'd like to play my real age, but they won't let me do that." Coleman has had a seven year run on the show and says there is a 90 percent chance he won't renew his expired con tract. "What I really. want to do is write," he said. "I like little books and magazines. Those 700-page books of James Michener's scare me. I want to write novellas and short stories." Coleman played a 15-year old attention-starved arsonist in NBC's Sunday night movie Playing With Fire but it was auvu''" role he didn't relish. "I was looking to do another comedy movie,'' he said. "They wanted this film because NBC didn't have any message films and they wanted one. I haven't seen the movie and I don't plan to. It was all right, I guess. It jl!St wasn't what I wanted to do." Dancer To Relates 'Regular Entertainer Career Problems People' Career Problems A dancer in the movie The Cotton Club, which had two Oscar nominations; the '2gyp tian cat in the hit musical Cats, which has won seven Tony Awards; and a role in the play The Wiz among her successes, Christina Kumi Kimball has earned a right to speak on behalf of entertainers and the career problems they en counter. "I think artists have similar career problems to those of 'regular people'. All of us have our career highs and lows, and all of us have to deal with our co-workers on a daily basis." I have learned to deal Michael Jackson LQves His Pets If there is anything that turns Michael Jackson on, it's his private menagerie. Michael loves his 16 pets-including a snake, a chimp and a llamaso much so that he has okayed a deal for the manufacture of stuffed animals known as "Michael's Pets." Like everything else he touches, the plush toys should make Michael a small fortune. The stuffed animals are ex pected to make such a great impression on children around the world that Bob Michaelson, the manufacturer, is already talking about a possible animated cartoon show. The boom is expected to start next month when the first shipload of the stuffed animals arrives from the fac tories in Korea. There are 30,000 dozen of the toys, that cost from $20 to $30 each, on the ship. A total of about 300,000 dozen will probably be sold in the U.S., Italy and England, said Michaelson. Each toy has the same name Michael gives his pets. There's Spanky the dog, Rodney the rabbit, Louie the llama, Ozzie the ostrich. Muscles the snake wears sunglasses like Michael does. And the monkey, whose name is Michael, wears a white sequined glove. For each doll sold, $1 will go to one of Michael's pet CHRISTINA KUMI KIMBALL with my career problems by becoming a more stable person and by learning to com municate better with other people, and realizing that I have control over any changes in my life," professes Kimball. Eight years ago, Kimball first started learning how to handle her career problems when she was in The Wiz in Los Angeles, when The Wiz choreographer Edward Love gave Christina a book called Dianetics: The Modern Science Of Mental Health by L. Ron Hubbard. "The book Dianetics was filled with self-improvement techniques that I used to ad vance my career. In show business, there are lots of ups and downs, it used to upset me, but I learned to become more stable by learning to balance things. Dianetics helped me to better com-municate with my co-workers," says Christina. When dealing with co workers, Kimball feels it is important to re-alize that sometimes people have a ficult time communicating, and that their attitude often is not iri direct relation to you, but to other problems in their lives. "I try to help those peo ple communicate with me so we have better understanding," says Kimball. She applies this communica tion problem-solving techni que to her professional career as an entertainer. Christina sums up what she learned from !Jianetics, "Now, I simply take a look at what I am doing, why I am do i n g something, and if I need to change anything. I use these t e chniques in both my profe s sional life and private life." Kimball, a New York resi dent, is currently working on several projects. She is assis tant choreographer fnr an offBroadway play, Hot Chocolate; the choreographer, circuit producer and art director. for a fashion show produc tion company, Palmer-Moss Productions; and an instructor at the Church of Scientology's Celebrity Center. Bob Marley Statue Jamaica's World Unveiled At Youth Festival KINGSTON, Jamaica The unveiling of a huge bronze monument of Jamaica's most famous performer Robert Nesta Marley, O.M. fittingly opened the World Youth Festival of Arts (WYF A) which is being staged in Kingston in tandem with the International Youth Con ference (IYC), and is being at tended by thousands of youth from all parts of the globe. A loud roar of approval went up at Celebrity Park in the National Stadium as Jamaica's Prime Minister, the Rt". Hon. Edwafd Seaga unveiled the new statue of the superstar. The statue of the Hon. Robert Marley is the second to be commissioned by the Government with assistance from the Marley Foundation and Island Records. Created in England by veteran charities. "We're anticipating a $3 million advertising campaign in which Michael will par ticipate," said Michaelson. "Michael is really enthusiastic. Because, as he told me, 'These are my animals 1 love my pets.' sculptor, Mr. Alvin Mariott who at 82 years old, although in ill health, was hand to witness the of his work and savor the sounding applause by gathering. "This statue will help re mind us of Bob Marley, the man who sang for the freeing of the human spirit and for an end to oppression and indif ference -," Mr. Seaga said. He called, upon the country to be inspired by the example "this slender youth, who was a true steward of the talents gave him and who returned the Master a magnificent fit of the investment which had been made in him." Several members of the Marley family including his wid?w, Mrs. Marley, his sons fZiggy, Stephen and Damion; and his sister Pearly Liv ingston, also attended the function. EYES EXAMINED CONTACT LENSES Dr. Wallace Hay OPTOMETRIST Paying Cusiomers & Medicaid Accepted 876-8491 Ave


-Entertainment Columbia Rec ords Set To Release Previously-Unreleased Marvin Gaye Material Former Time Member Rises To The Top Columbia Records is set to release Dream Of A Lifetime a collection of eight previouslyunreleased Marvin Gaye songs. The material on Dream Of A Lifetime has been taken from the album that Gaye was working on before his untimely death along with several tracks that he had recorded over the years and left with his mother. Dream Of A Ufetime is scheduled for release in late May. Dream Of A Ufetime, pro J:luced by Marvin Gaye, Gor don Banks and Harvey Fuqua, spotlight's Gaye's knack for writing and recording songs that make use of a wide cross section of different musical in fluences, ranging from funky dance tunes to sweeping ballads. A man of contrasts, Gaye's material on this Lp deals with a variety of subjects and themes such as the blatant sexuality exhibited in "Savage In The Sack' and "Masochistic Beauty" and the religious overtones of "Ufe's Opera" (which includes the fljrd's One of the MARVIN GAYE most moving and uplifting of all the tracks on Dream Of A l.ifetime is "Dream Of A l: ifetime, where Gaye con cludes with the lyrics "/thank God for my wonderful life.". The posthumous release of LJream Of A Ufetime marks another musical milestone by a true superstar who helped define the parameters of modern Pop music. Following Gaye's history-making come back a.bum, Midnight Love (which produced the Grammy winning sin gle "Sexual Heal ing"), Dream Of A 1-(letiine includes of Gaye's most emotional and stirring material ever Columbia Records is also planning to release, sometime in the future, a Marvin Gaye album comprised entirely of classic ballads. This will in clude Gaye's own unique in terpretations of such songs as "Marie," "The Shadow Of Your Smile," and "/ Won't Cry Anymore." HCC To Present Jazz Ense mble With the recent success of guitarist Jesse Johnson, it has become evident that Johnson was one of the key elements that propelled "The Time", to its phenomenal success before disbanding last year. Jesse Johnson is better known to the public as the debonair, stiave, high-stepping, lead guitarist of "The Time," that always wore his traditional pink attire. He also co-wrote a succession of their hits, including "Jungle Love" and "The Bird." Just three weeks ago, Jesse Hillsborough Community Johnson released his debut College's Jazz Ensemble will album ; The Jesse Johnson perform in concert at 7 p.m. Revue on A&M Records. Like on April 23rd in the Performso many of the Prince and The ing Arts Building at the Ybor Revolution clan, Jesse was City Campus. The public is inconsidered a fallout of the vited to attend this free event. Prince subculture. There was The Ensemble, composed of Jimmy Jam, Andre Simone, students and faculty and Vanity, Appolonia, Morris directed by Mark Hendricks, Day and now Jesse. But like will present a program that inthe old cliche says, The cream eludes original works by always rises to the top. In just students and faculty three short weeks, Jesse's J debut album, The Jesse ., Johnson Revue, is #I with the music trade magazine Radio & JESSE JOHNSON movie soundtrack from ''The Breakfast Club, an album that's sure to go gold and an upcoming concert tour with the #I pop singing group, New Edition. GRACE'S PLACE Records, knocking out Luther Vandross and he has the Top 5 album in Billboard Magazine: With this, his first solo album, he has already sold over 400,000 albums and has been critically acclaimed in such magazines as Rolling Stone, The Record, Musician and Billboard. In addition to his outstanding record success, he has a featured single on the "Life with 'The Time' was lot of hard work and sacrifice", Jesse confesses, "but also tons of fun". "I always try to think a step two ahead of myself", Johnson adds. ''I consider 'What would happen if ... ?,' and try to prepare for those if's. During that entire period with 'The Time', I imagined what I'd do if I wasn't in the band. So I learned' about the recording process, especially while working with Prince. I even cut a couple of tracks on my own for the fun of it. When I left 'The Time' to pur sue a solo career, it was simply because I1had to do something different, something I would control. I really miss the guy s sometimes, and I still talk to everybody. But the most fun of. all is to do your own N. 'Albany PRESENTS A HAPPY HOUR. OFFICE PARTY FRIDAY, APRIL .19th 5 P.M. UNTIL FREE FOOD 2 FOR 1.-_$PECIAL CASH 1 -. GIVE-A-WAYS COMING MAY 6th THE GONG SHO W Alumni Art Show Hillsborough Community College is now featuring an "Alumni Art Show" in the Performing Arts Building at the Ybor City Campus : Ad mission is free and the public is invited to attend during nor mal campus hours. The exhibit includes works by students who have attended HCC in the past decade, as well as by students currently enrolled at HCC. The exhibit will be displayed t_?rough April. thing." Jesse is without a doubt, the brightest and most creative musician to emerge from the Prince subculture, but then again, it just goes to show that the cream always rises to the top. Look out for The Jesse Johnson Revue, to perform in your market Oak Park Pharmacy 47t'4.E. 7th Ave. (47th St. & Ave.) 248-1304 .. PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED AT A SENSIBLE PRICE MONEY ORDERS 29C Light Bills Paid Here Workman's Compensation Black Hair Care Products "Come See Us Today" Q. ... = Q =-


i c:ll i : More Ignoble Behav1 or From Prince pushed some out the door. celebrate the end of a concert """' Talk about bad vibes! The career and a tour that had """' Marshall McLuhan. "Prince wants everyone to pay disco was almost empty within reportedly grossed $20 Last Sunday night in a for their own drinks!" The half an hour. What a way to million fll = e :a -= e = I .. = < fll = c -= fll -:E = = ..!! = = I = = PRINCE MIAMI "The name of a man is a numbing blow from which we never recover," said South Miami Beach disco callstar came j n, surrounded by ed Z, the phenomenon tha t is the nine bodyguards. He seemPrince gave a party for 700 ed upset that people were all people. It was looking at him. He ordered his celebrate his in bodyguards to go around the the area, which was also .. tpe room and tell the guests to last of )lis tour. And, Prince stop it. The balcony had been says, hi's last final concert cleared, so Prince went up -period. there and sat down. Hf s till Guests who came to Z were seemed upset. He whis(lered to smprised to find bartenders an aide, who then came to a demanding payment. Quesmicrophone and said that tioned, the latter answered, some of the guests would have to leave. *Sentinel's Top lOA/bums* 1. Nightshift ... : .... ; .... Commodores The aide said, "Prince's people will be coming around to question you." They did! The bodyguards circulated, asked people their names and insisted on knowing who they were and how they'd been in vited. They ordered numbers of guests to leave and even 2. Jesse Johnson's Revue .. ... Jesse Johnson 3. The Night I Fell In Love ........ Luther Vandross 4. Solid .... Ashford & Simpson 5. Diamond Life ... -.. ; .. Sade 6. Swept Away .............. Diana Ross 7. Chinese Walls ................ Philip Bailey 8. 20/20. .... ........ George Benson NEED A CAR OR TRUCK HAVE CREDIT PROBLEMS DIVORCED, BANKRUPT, CAN'T GET FINANCED? No Interest Charges We Do Understand Your Needs! U-Work, U-Drive 100 Of The Best Selection of Used Cars & Trucks In Tampa. CALL NOW! For Quick Credit Approval Credit Line --623-3781 E-Z-WHEELS OF TAMPA 6633 E. HILLSBOROUGH 9. Emergency .............. L Kool & The Gang 10. King of l;{ock ................... Run D.M. C. Open -9 -to 9 Weekdays Too! I THE NEW -LOUNGE 614 NEBRASKA AVE. NOW OPEN COMPLETELY REMODELED 2 BIG ROOMS OF DISCO WEDNESDAY NIGHT LADIES NITE ALL LADIES FREE ALSO ONE FREE DRINK THURSDAY & ,FRIDAY DOUBLE DISCO NIGHl KITCHENETTE, FOR JUR PLEASURE t.D. REQUIRED S'{RICT CODE ENFORCED Basherm Band Disco By "DR. J." THE D.J. Friday & Saturday 9 P.M.-2 A.M: Charge_ MANILA 1.-0UNGE 2620 E. 7th Ave. Presents King Flirt & His All Male SUNDAY, 9 P.M. Tilll P.M. WEDNESDAY MANAGER'S SPECIAL NIGHT YOUR MAD& WILD_ D.J. IS FLOYD ''JOY'' RIVERS' -BIG JOE'S -BAR 1704 LASALLE ST. FEATURING THE BEST HAPPY HOUR IN TOWN MIXED DRINKS 2 FORJ 9 A.M. -7 P.M. DISCO THURS.-SUN. THE RAT IS BACK COME ON BY AND GET DOWN :I I ,, r/e


TV GUIDE April 19, 1985 r'il WEOU ,:, WXFI. liAI WTSP \.:i!) !PIIS I \.!!.) lf'i!!CI \!.!!) (AIIC) WTVT @!CBS! 15 Morning News Gadgl!t Morning Club 7 00 !oday GOod -CBS Morning Inspector Good-44 Kids'" 8 -----::-" ___ 15 SlrHI Family Alb.rt 30 Die Van Great Space 45 Dyke Coaster 15 Programs Barbara Dough Griffith 9 00 lTV Santa Donahue Tic tac Andy CHiPs 30 Electric Anything For I Love 1 0 00 lTV Let's Make Murphy In 525.000 Rawhide 15 ProgramA Dtal Tht Mornil)g Pyramid 30 ming Salt Of Tht Sally Jessey Joker's : : _____ w_,_c:,_,:.,_,_tu,l --R"'Ry"":p.,nh"".:""''-1 -'----Wild, :'ao,::rly !;light Feud All In Tht Pulse Plus! I Love Jim Bakker All-Star Blitz Family Feud Ryan's Hope Eight Is Bob Newhart Divorce Court Dallas 1 -2 OOr155 News News Family 1 Young Anci :file Restless "The World Was His All Jre 200" 15 30 45 Another World 0nt Lift As The ThrH To Live 3 00 Electric Barnaby General Guidin!l ':,Troop 15 Company Jones !;-ight 30 3-2-1 45 Contact --4 oo se,ame ___ ---"RockforCi Hour He-Man 15 Street Files 30 Inspector 45 _"_ .,-------------. Gadget 5 00 Mi5ter M.A.S.H Pollee News Rainbow 15 Rogers Britt 30 Government Taxi Three's Beverly 45 Perspectives Company Hillbillies Ont Lift To Live General Hour Tic Tac Doll9h Time" Heathcliff Gobots Scooby Doo lf.oltron Star Trek 15 Perspectives Strokes For Comfort 6 00 Government News News Ntws Difl'rent Ntws Too close 30 Business NBC News ABC News Good ABC News 45 Report 7 00 MacNeil Family WhHI Of CBS News Btn5on .. A-=-.-=s.-::H:------W= KRP In 15 Lehrer Ftud Fortune Cincinnati 30 Newshour Salt Of Poplt's Enter Carol Three's Baseball ___ __ __ 8 Webster J5oiak Webster Il!lt" City 9 00 Shakespeare Half Dallas Empire Benson Nelson Off Tht Part 3 Off The 45 Andronicus" Rack Ractl 1 0 :: 45 11 ; ; News Ntws 30 Today "!:onight ABC News Newlywed Night __ __ G allery 1 2 00 Legislature Bizarre CBS Movie Movie : 15 "Ator: Tht "The 30 Doctor Friday Rocks Fi9hting Wrong 45 Who Night Videos Eaple" Box" News ABC News Nightline Rocks News Sttvt Spurrier This Is The U .S.F.L : 44 R.P.M April 20, 1985 ,0'\ WXFL \.!!.) INIICI liAIWTSP \U!I(AIJC) IRI WTVT (2j)WFTS liill WXLl' l!.!!loCBSI 1-1 15 F i n & You Of Life Wacky Cont d 7 oo Jack5on Youth Breath UeCk&r'5 Panorama 30 Kids, Villa Kaleid05Cop& World Of Medical 45 1 c ____ A_ll!!!_l'!_ ___________ .. _____ _____ __ Viewpoint 15 <:ourse froends -------8----oo--write --------_ superBiskitts wre,uing sfu,P,!n'd-s ____ ______ ..... ___ ___ __ :_: ___ rn,WTOG '::op&ye Tom And Jury Voltron 9 oo Magic Of Smurb Mighty Muppet Wrestling M 0ir!lh0t1ys Brady 15 Wat&rcolor Orbots Baboes b Bunch 30 Gourmet Turbo Dung&ons Turbo My Favorite _!!!_'!_ ________ T"-'ee'-"n'----:--Martian 15 Thumb Lair Road Runner "Shaohn Lair Island 1 0 00 Mr Green Dragon's Bugs Bunny Movie: Dragon's Gilligan's 1----1--00 Ol_ I ________ Kidd ScaryScooby Scary Scollby Hardy 15 Painting Video Funnies Funni&s Boys, 30 Joy Of Mr T Littles Pryor's Littles Nancy 45 Painting Plac Drew 1 2 00 New York's Tarzan ABC Wetk&nd 15 Master Chtls Special 30 Can-Do Laverne & 45 Clinic Shirley Movie : Daniel "Banjo Boone Hackett" 15 Gourmet ;ro Glory "Rider ABC weekend Special American Bandstand 44 !;l-P.M. Movie: 11Killer Bats" -.1 ---oo Fruo;I,---ButballHard Road Movie: 30 Louisiana On The Auto 45 Cookin' ----':'R':-Oa::'ci"-!ng._ ______ --2 00 Here's To PGA Golf Miller 15 Your Health tteritage 500 30 Victory Classic To Be 45 Garden ----------Announced Movie: "Ktep 'Em 15 Lint 5200.000 5200.000 f.IYIR!I" ---3 00 Pet Action Bowling Bowling 30 Ntw Ttch Firestone Basketball Movie: Firestone 45 Times _____ .!..To""'.urnament -4 -00. Ancient World !?f Champions pen" !?f Champions Kung !;-ives Wide Widt Fu 45 world Of world Of 15 Soccer 5 00 German Slut 30 45 600 Austin 15 City 30 Limits 45 700 Health 15 Matters 30 Newton's 45 Applt 8 00 Doctor 15 Who 30 .45 900" 15 30 45 000" 15 30 OnlyWhtn 45 I Lalll!h 00 Sneak 15 Previews 30 Cinema 45 Showcase 00 15 30 45 News NBC News Lifestyles OfTht Rich And Famous Diff'rent Strokes Double Trouble GimmeA Break Under Ont Roof Hunter News saturday Night Love News ABC News WhttiOf Fortune Hollywood Close-Up T.J. Love Boat Finder r Of Lost Loves News Movie: "Tht .. cas News Dance Fever Benny Hill Charles In Char!lt ER Airwolf Up Ntws MOvie: :.'Trapeze" Movie: "Wanted: Tht Sundance Woman" Wild, Wild West Musical T.J Hooker Love Boat Finder Of Lost !;-OVtS Honey-News mooners ABC News EntertainmetSgt. Movie: This WHk. Bilko Likt -....--:=Th:'-:i"'s 7ts ____ Fiint'70':.:._ __ Movie :fOil' Lift ...... AI Tht Movies Puttin'On ThtHm Sohd Gold Htt Haw Country Music Nashville Music Movie: "Tht Oblong Box". YOUR HOROSCOPE ARIES (March 21-April 19): There could be a subtle depletion of jointly held .assets. Keep your attention focused on income and outgo. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): High pressure tactics bring questionable results. Slow down and catch up with things you've been neglecting. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): The tempo picks up on the employment front. Recogni tion of your true worth becomes app.arent. Be prepared for additional responsibilities. CANCER (June 21-July 22): Your creative talents are stimulated, especially in af fairs of the heart, or speculative matters. Clear judgment is called for. LEO (July 23-August 22): Conditions at home are at a turning point. Be ready to handle new conditions as the old order of things ends. VIRGO. (August 23-September 22): Keep your spirits high and throw out gloomy thoughts creeping in. Be sensitive to the feelings of family members. LIBRA (September 23-0ctober 22): Change in your financial structure brings some worrisome experiences. The consequences will not be as bad as you fear. SCORIUO (October 23-November 21): New oppor tunities open up and should be handled in thoughtful man ner. Be optimistic about reaching your goals. SAGITTARIUS (November 22-December 21): Don't let others dump their problems on you. You need your energy to keep yourself on course. CAPRICORN (December 22-January 19): Friendships seem unreliable. Look a little deeper and you may find you are not doing your share either. AQUARIUS (January 20-February 18): Domestic and professional respon sibilities clash. You may be driving too hard. Get your priorities in perspective. PISCES (February 19-March 20): Aspects in dicate a re-evaluation of your philosophical and spiritual principles, witlt a dramatic change in direction. II) For Debated Triple Security Eddie Murphy > = c. ::!. WALTHAM, MASS. Brandeis University plans to triple security for two shows by Eddie Murphy because homosexuals plan to protest anti-gay jokes by the come dian, officials say. Fifty to 60 guards will be on duty for the concerts next Wednesday instead of the not mal 20, said Moran Collins, Brandeis' director of technical affairs. The Boston Herald repo Friday that homosexuals ..... a.u.-n 1 to picket the shows because Murphy's jokes abou ;f1 homosexuals and AIDS, the '-deadly disease that most af;;; flicts gay men. 19: But Murphy's co-manager, lC Robert Wachs, said, "Of course security is going to be increased Eddie Murphy is l not anti gay. He said that in Stone." ANSWERS TO CROSSWORD PUZZLE Phone Your News 248--192


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