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Florida Sentinel Bulletin
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Radio Ban d Contest Protested Be Sure To Vote May 14th! FLORIDA entinel ulle AM ERIC A'S F 0 REM fi 5 E M I -W E E K L Y .... ...". 110 000 READERS EACH EDITION PubliJhed Eoery Tuesday And Fridt;t y (SEE STORY ON PAGE 23-A) -VOL. 40 NO. 44 TAMPA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MAY 3, 1985 PRICE 35 CENTS etnam Vets Look Back After 10 Years ( SEE STORY ON PAGE 3-A) Row Leads To Fatal Shooting (SEE STORY ON PAGE 27-A) DELTA SIGMA THETA SORORITY HONORS OUTSTANDING HIGH SCHOOL SENIOR GIRLS Tampa Alumnae Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority recently hosted a reception for outstanding graduating senior girls. These young women, representing high schools around the district, were honored by Delta because of their high academic performance. They will be introduced and the prestigious Judge George Edgecomb Scholarship will be awarded at the sorority's annual awards program. Seated from left to right are Krystal Starling, Angela Holton, Angela Wright, Karen Cooper, Audrea Merchant, Stephani e Beasley, Maureen Saunders and Deidre Joseph. Standing from left to right are Gloridine McNair, chapter president; Michelle Walker, Ingrid Bethel, Alisia Martin, Gina Griffin, Kim An(lerson, Brenda White, awards program chairperson; Linda Wiggins, Karen McGruder, Kathy Hernandez, Prudence Norton, Mildred Beam and Sal. ly Smith, scholarship chairperson.


: Elementary Principal Receives Phone Your News 248-1921 ... Outstanding Principal ... < Q Award :.:: j;-, I The faculty, students and BY PA TIY ALLEN According to Sander s on staff at Grover Cleveland Sentinel Staff Writer the basics of the Exceptional Elementary School are bubbl-Children Program was ing over with pride. Last week This is Sanderson s third established by the county. Watts Sanderyear as Qrincipal at Grover "The key difference i s in the s on Jr., S F l<;cted to Cleveland. The 34-year-old personnel. r e ceive the Tampa native was previously "Mrs Cantor loves kids, is t principal at dedicated, does a wonderful cipal f rQm Chapter the Washington Carver Early job, is creative, energetic, a p d undl for Exceptional Childhood Learning Center with her the kids come first," Child r en (t;;Eq. ... for seven month&, and has he stated. "She believes in her Sanderson's selection (' was taught at Crestwood Elemenprogr a m. That the probased n a perfect evall.{a tion iary and Robert E. Lee. gram excellent." given 'to him by Mrs. linda L. I feel really honored," Sander s on 'Yhose mother Cantor ; Therapist stated the 1972 University of and grandmother were a t the school : -# South Florida graduate, who teachers, feels he can help Grover Cleveland's Excep. received both his bachelors more students as a principal. tiona! Student Program conand masters degrees in educaBut he still has the classroom sists of a Language Impaired : tion "I feel the work is ex/ bug in him. Class, which helps students tremely hard not only to ex"He really extends himself who are 1 Yz years below where ceptional children but to all to all of us and to each faculty they should be in language children. It's nice to be member, not just to excepdevelopment and reading recognized for hard work and tiona! students," Cantor em and a Language Learndedication. phasized. "He truly is an ex-ing Disability Class, which in"But sincerely," he quickly ceptional principal." eludes students with language added, "the teachers do the According to Sanderson, and learning disabilities. job. I help out and am supporwho studied Business Educa"Mr. Sanderson has a feeltive of the things they do tio'l for two years at Howard ing of wanting to be active and their efforts to expand the proUniversity before transfer r ing involved in the classroom," gram and make the best possito USF, "This is where I want Cantor said in explaining why ble program they can make to be. I do love my job very, Sanderson deserves this it." very much." honor. Drawing from her 12 year teaching career Cantor stated, "I have never seen a principal as willing and as eager to be in the classroom and actually involved with the children." She listed the following ex amples. On Martin Luther King, Jr.'s birthday, Sander son spent Yz hour with the ex ceptional students telling them about King and his importance to this country. Every school morning he's in the cafeteria talking to the kids and making eye-to-eye contact. According to Cantor, despite his size which towers over the elementary children, "tlie kids are not intimidated. He is the good guy." Cantor continued, "He's a positive person and spends time praising the good qualities of the kids. "This is important to me as a teacher to see this rapport," "' Language Therapist exclaimed. "It says to me that he is interested in the kids I'm working with, and the other kids in school. It makes me want to do a better job Cantor credits Sanderson for securing community for the Exceptional Program. "He enBlack People Have Integrated Everything Else, .Why Not Integrate The Republican Party? DemocratsIndependents-Republicans You Don't Have To Change Parties You Can And Should Vote; For .Dr. Leonard CAMP.BEL County District 3 (R) Pd. Pol. Adv. Please Vote May 14th LIQUOR 5 PRICES GOOD MAY I THRU 7 TAMPA 82 0 2 Florida Ave 1908 S MacD i ll Ave 3 100 Gandy B l vd 6943 W Hillsborcugh 40 2 1 W Hillsborough 2001 N Dale Mabry at Spruce 3015 W Kennedy Blvd BRANDON- 1711 Brandon Blvd. 3 727 E Hillsborough PLANT CITY2812 E. Hwy 920pen Sunday [ Superlounge & Pkg Cocktail Lounge & Pk g I r-!iPJ ffi HAPPY HOUR DAILY 4 til 6 Busch 12-12 OZ.CANS ROOM TEMP. Old Milwaukee CASE CASE ABC Beer 1 Ale Jack Daniels Old Thompson Blend Fleischmann's Gin 6.29 uR. 3.99 6.99 6.29 9.29 5.69 LTR. Harvey's Scotch Relska Vodka Windsor Canadian Harwood Canadian Ancient Age Brb. SmirnoH Vodka Calvert Gin 59. 2 oz. LTR. LTR. LTR. 1.75 LTR. 1.75 LTR. 1.75 LTR. 1.75 LTR. Tanqueray Gin 17.99 Captain Morgan Rum 11.99 Christian Bros. Brandy 14 79 Ten High Bourbon 1 0.99 R&R Canadian 11.49 Popov Vodka 9.49 Clan MacGregor Scotch 5:l 1 0.69 JU Scotch 18.69 Blend 9.99 Korbel ct.ampagne 8.79 I glenol k 1\HINE. ROSE. CHABLIS 4 29 1.5 n 'J BURGUNDY. CHEIIIN BlANC e LTR. Moulitt Rouge champagne 2.67 Carlo Rossi Wines 4. 99 dR. Gallo Vermouth 1.88 Milk Sunny Florida Dairy 2 1 5 CRICKET---LIGHTERS 99CIQI-:Ia;l


BahArea Veterans Reflect On The Vietnam War Tuesday, April 30, marked the lOth anniversary of the end of the Vietnam War for U.S. troops. Nationally, many peo ple who were involved in the war -troops, media spokespersons, and govern ment officials took time to reflect on that war which was most unpopular with many Americans, and which lasted 30 years. Seven bay area veterans gave their thoughts on the Vietnam War, and how it af fected them. Atty. Frank Johnson served first as a Forward Observor, directing artillery fire on various targets, then as an Ex ecutive Officer of Artillery Battery. He spent 11 months helping to battle the enemy in the Vietnam War. "I was an ROTC Commis sioned Officer with certain obligations and responsibilities," Atty. Johnson stated. "As a result of that I rationalized that it (the war) was right." The 37-year-old native of Trilby, Florida stated that he "rarely" reflects on his time spent participating in this war, but he welcomes the country bringing that era into the limelight. "I think it's a long time in coming, number one, because people did not fair as well as I did. Those persons have very strong negative feelings. (Any) recognition of what they did or achieved should have come a long time before now," he explained, "if only for the purpose as a healing process." According to Atty. Johnson, who has been prac ticing law since 1979, "Look ing back I was proud that I was able to serve. I bare no ill will in retrospect." During the 1 Y2 Atty. William Murphy worked as a Flight Operator Coordinator of the Helicopter Unit, he "felt that I rather be someplace else. ''I was not necessarily proud, and I did not feel it was my obligation or duty, but I ended up having to do it (par ticipate in the Vietnam War)," explained the 37-year-old who was not drafted until he was Superior Beauty Salon 2808 Tampa St. 229-0059 (Corner Tampa & Warren) Curls '3S Specializing In: Perms Haircuts Weaving Hair Coloring And All Other Hair Care Treatment No Appointment Necessary Senior Citizen Special On Mon. & Tues JANICE COOPER ... Operator MARY HERRON ... Operator 2301 f. Hillsborough Ave. 238-0351 1 / uf/Utr/1 Ho.\:!111 \ m 'tli 406 W. Columbus Drive 229-7905 BY PA ITY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer ATTY. FRED BUCKINE 23. "In the beginning I was not in favor of the war, and I did my best to avoid the draft," Atty. Murphy, a practicing lawyer for seven years, added. Atty. Fred Buckine ; Leroy Marshall, and John Wynn are all retired military career men with the U.S. Air Force, who served out of a sense of loyalty to their country Wynn also served with the U.S. Army "I can decipher no positive result in reopening the wound of Vietnam," stated Atty. Buckine, who worked for 19 months as an Aerospace Rescuer picking up pilots that had been shot down. "Yesterday is gone. The lessons learned from the Viet nam War are lessons learned from sources other than the Now Open On Sundays 12-5P.M. 7450 Polm River Rood 626-1404 Polm River Plozo media. The lessons are im plemented from our elected officials who guide our tomor rows.'' The 47-year-old lawyer who has been practicing since 1975 stated: "America is my coun try, right or wrong. Protecting the advancement of democracy, in my opinion, is right." He also added, "I was glad to do that (work as an Aerospace Rescuer). Personal ly, I was glad to save a life." Marshall went in 1966, first building living quarters and working with MAC aircraft in Camranh Bay, then volunteered again in 1968, working in the NCOIC Post Office in Don Ha. One of the horrors he recall ed was seeing a plane contain ing a retired navy commander who was coming back to America, blow up within a mile after taking off from Camranh Bay. In Don Ha he recalled, "Every morning and after noon 'Charlie' would always shoot rockets at us. One after noon at 6:30, a rocket hit right by the Post Office," causing Marshall to change his mind about wanting to spend six mote months in Vietnam. "By being a military man," the 52-year-old man explain ed, "I knew what our govern ment was trying to do in Viet nam stop the spread of conimumism. I felt good that I assisted my country in trying to achieve this." Marshall also added, "I feel the country should have honored the veterans when the war ended, but I'm glad we're being honored." Wynn was only over there for 40 days, servicing aircraft. Speaking as a career man he stated, "I don't get concerned about politics. If I decided which war to fight in, there was no reason in putting on the uniform Both Marvin Barton and Myral Kendrick .were ground infantry men. Barton volunteered when he was 18-years-old and Kendrick volunteered when he was 21. "I use to be ashamed (about fighting in Vietnam) when I first got back, but now I'm more open," stated Barton, who was with the Second Bat talion Marines fighting in nor thern Vietnam for 11 months and 29 days "I haven't been able to get myself together," the 37-year old said, indicating that he has had problems with drugs and alcohol abuse. "But I'm glad to be recognized. I feel better that people see we did do the best we could do." Barton, who was wounded in the leg, reflected, "I didn't know it would be as bad as it was, but I strongly believed in America." He added that he is still trying to get his life together, and is currently sear ching for a job. Kendrick explained, "I feel good about it in a way because it was the best experiences in my life. Ever since I can remember I have believed in God. Wher. I got over there I put that faith to the test." The 37-year-old. weld machine operator, who also spent 11 months and 29 days in Vietnam, said there are good memories of sitting around talking with the guys. "But many of the bad memories I keep blocked out. I rather not talk about them Kendrick hopes that this country has learned something from that experience with the Vietnam War. Weather Report Friday A chance of showers, mostly warm and humid-high 90, low 65. Saturday Partly cloudy, warm-high 89, low 60. Sunday Fair and warm high 88, low 66. To Place Cancel Or Correct CLASSIFIED ADS Dial 248-2825 or 248-3033 ByeC.re OPTICAL CENTER 11620 N. Nebraska Ave. llloct South ol F'oiN1er 972-1020 I I I $1450 : A PAIR : Includes Eye Examination I (Most Prescriptions) I I OPTOMETRIST NEXT DOOR 'I '25 EYE EXAM FOR GLASSES I '35 EYE EXAM FOR CONTACTS I j L k J -. ()() Give Mom The Gift Of Sight! 50% OFF Frames (With lense Purchase) if = = Q ==


r! I .. c < fl = t' .c f'-1 -::c = = -= = I = = riJ. lr ....... :eo : FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN l -. t USPS 202 140 ., Published every Tuesday and Friday by Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin 1. Publishing Co., 2207 21st Avenue, Tampa : Florida 33605 + Moil all Correspondence To: P. 0. Box 3363, Tampa, Fl. 33601 + Member of notional Newspaper Publishers Assciotion (NNPA) and Am + olgomoted Publishers, Inc., New York. + ; : t--------------------'.1 t CYRIL 8L YTHE ANDREWS tr t 1901-1977 BEnY DAWKINS t : + Founder General 'Advertising Director t/ C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, JR. C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, Ill + President and Publisher Circulation Manager SYBIL ANDREWS WELLS CAMILLE WILLIAMS : 1 !. Genera/ Manager Office Mr;moger I! GWENDOLYN HAYES Managing Editor SIMON jOHNSON : AVELINO CASELLA$ RAMOS tl = ROSE CRUTCHFIELD Production Directors +I Society Editor +I -----....----.. --,-d ___ ....,t_ Second Closs Postage Paid At Tampa, Fori a ,. + SUBSCRIPTION RATES t + $31 Per Year Both Editions. $17 Per Year One Edition. + PHONE:248-1921 t: c_ Drugs Present New Problems, Old Death Certain chemists are killing people with new drugs 'the scientists are creating and marketing in place of heroin. These substances, known as designer drugs, are created by altering an artificial painkiller known as fentanyl. They are produced to give similar but longer highs than heroin. In some instances, they are more than 1,000 times more powerful than heroin. The real tragedy about these powerful, super cheap drugs is that they are killing people at an alarming rate. Since these drugs were first detected, nearly 100 people have overdosed on them. These synthetic or designer drugs are made by chemists for as little as $500 and can have a street value of approximately $2 million. This tremendous profit margin, more than likely, will cause many more chemists and other unsavory characters, who are interested in the illicit drug market, to get involv ed in spreading these type of drugs. The roles of traditional drug dealers and users have been changed. They no longer can determine what substances they are dealing with because the designer drug effects are so similar to those of non synthetic drugs. Also, people become just as ad dicted to them as they do to heroin. Under current laws, the government can't keep up with arresting and prosecuting these chemists: criminals since it takes 30 days, according to the re quirements of current law for a drug to be listed as "illegal." During that time, the chemists who make these artificial drugs can change the formula, pro duce a new, non-illegal drug and it on the streets. First of all, we strongly recommend individuals to not get involved with illegal drugs since the drug taken may take the user'.s life. who are involv ed should do everything in their power to kick the habit. Secondly, we ask the government to c-hange the taw so that a substance can be declared illegal within a week. These actions can help us bankrupt the drug in,dustry. $420,000 Is Awarded In Rights Violation BOSTON -A federal jury has awarded $420,000 to a black man who sued four white police officers from the suburb of Milton, claiming he was illegally arrested and jail ed nearly five years ago. Three of the officers shook their heads as a U.S. District croft D Hall of suburban Sharon, after hugging his wife and two daughters. ;;;;J. Court clerk read the jury 01 findings. The fourth officer "'"'' was not in court. Hall, 52, was arrested in Oct. 1980 as he was sitting in his car waiting for his daughter outside her fri(!nd's house in an affluent, predominantly white section of Milton. He testified that one of the officers pointed a gun at his face just as his daughter was saying goodbye to her friend and getting into his car. """ "The American system of r;J < justice said Ban-, Q., BY RUDOLPH HARRIS Woodrow Wilson's Idealism Excluded Blacks If there is one factor of race relations or human relations Black people must realize, it is the historical perceptions many whites have held about them over the centuries. The moral mentality of white America, condoned all kinds of hypocrisy when relating to Black people. There was no moral sin in deceiving a Negro. "What's a lie to tell on, about, or with a Nigger", has been a well known bromide. Black people had no humanity worth of respect ac cording to !his morality. (Fourth In A Series) It use to tear me up inside to hear those bourgeoisie Negroes, many in the school ..system especially those in administration brag about how much they are loved by their white colleagues and friends. Many of these same colleagues and friends in education concoct, scheme, and do everything imaginable to cut the legs from under Black students. Somehow others have been quite suc cessful in swelling the vanity of many of our so-called Black William Raspberry -I The 'New Woman' Really Seeks A Lot WASHINGTON -I am ashamed, I admit, of my itserves-'em 'right attitude. After all, I enjoy a happy mar riage and I'd like to wish the same happiness for others. Still I feel just a little bit like gloating. I've just looked at the May issue of Working Woman magazine, attracted to it by a featured article, "But Does the New Woman Really Want the New Man?" The answer, as you might guess, is a frustrated no. But why does that make me feel, if not good, at least psychically vindicated? I sup pose it's because I have long thought that the feminists were playing on dangerous ground. It made sense to me that they wanted to get rid of the gender-specific constraints that had limited women's economic options. It was the next step that made me ner vous: that women couldn't be really free unless men also were freed of their gender specific roles and attitudes. The success of feminism, in short, would require the crea tion of a "new man." There was, to be sure, plen ty wrong with the "old man." He was inconsiderate and possessive; he tended to define himself by the kind of work he did, and to think of the woman in his life as "his." But just as novi'ce remodelers, in their zest to turn their "han dyperson special'' into a dream house, sometimes make the of removing loadbearing walls, the architects of the "new man" may have eliminated some of his key supporting timbers. The resUlt, according to the Working Woman article, is something nobody wants. He's no longer possessive, says Margaret Edwards, a University of Vermont associate profe s sor of English, but he is no longer committed. He has given up the notion that the man should make all the decisions, but women find it frustrating that he can't make up his mind what the couple should do or where they should eat, or even whether to ask her for a date. He neither opens doors nor sends flowers. He the author complains, been transformed "from tyrant to fop." Or flop. Feminists understood clear ly that the traditional feminine attributes (cooperativeness, peace-seeking, self-denial) put them at a career disadvantage vis-a-vis men with the traditional masculine characteristics (aggressiveness, assertivenes, competitivenss). But they also understoon that it would solve nothing for women simply to start behav ing like men -if only they could never play that role as well as men. men. So they came up with the 1 notion that men, too, would have to change: to become more like women. The "new man" thus created turns out to (Continued On Page 5-A) leaders here in Tampa. They are diluted with conceit and self-deception about their true status in the eyes of their white : "friends". As a student, and unfor tunately, some years as a teacher, President Woodrow Wilson was one of my idols. Tears would swell in my eyes to read of Wilson's great idealism. Wilson, as you may know, was President of the United States during World War 1 After the war, Mr. Wilson offered his famous "Fourteen Points" for a lasting peace. The last of his humane recommendations called for the League of Na tions the forerunner of the present U.N. Wilson met a resistan' t Republican force in the Senate, and America ended up rejecting Wilson's idea of a league of nations. Wilson ac tually gave his life for that idea. He felt that it was the duty of this nation to help the world in finding a lasting peace. Against the advice of his doctor, he took to the cam paign trail touring the country making a direct appeal to the American people. Wilson suf fered a stroke during that ordeal and eventually died a broken man. How could a Woodrow Wilson be so compassionate, humane, and idealistic toward peace and justice in the world, and at the same time hold such disdain in his heart and mind toward Black people? How could a Woodrow Wilson stand so forthright and upright for such noble causes on one hand, while violating such principles as truth, decen cy, and integrity when relating to Black people? In the Elec tion of 1912, candidate Wilson said to Black voters: "You may count upon me for ab solute fair dealing, and for everything by which I could assist in advancing the in terests of your race." In 1913, the very next year, now Presi dent Wilson, restored segrega tion in the Treasury and Post Office departments. Partitions were put up to separate Black and white clerks. A visit to the Capitol later that year by Booker T. Washington caused even the more mild mannered Negro leader to remark', "I have never seen colored people so discouraged and bitter -as they are at the present time." Monroe Trotter, the more militant and energeti<;: (!ditor (Continued On 5-A)


iiiililiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil ... "Lovers Don't Fall Out Of Love" (Pari II) The whole point i s that men gids from do ha v e a lot t o ... ay. And what that as ladies we do pos ses s they re saying isn't all sweet, class, charm and cliaracter: either. "Black women los"The Three C's." ing their Black men," a s incere Mos t of all, Bl:ick men, man with a good heart said some of them have had little or (We're at the crossroads here: no experience with a real Situation Sticky). Why, woman, a true lady A praytell, are we Black women feminine being -make th ,at a losing Black 'ni en?" A n d to soft and feminine being with whom?' N e eille s s to sa y that the "voice of an angel" and answer i sn't ver y hard once we the manners to go along with 'ake a look at ours elves and a all this other good stuff. A look around u s T a king a woman that wilt' encourage clo ser look, we separatc the (not make) a man to b e more fNOTHER. VIEWHousing's Changing Image The real meaning of puhlic hou s ing or 't hc projects' did not come clear to 1 i1e until I moved to Tampa and hccame familiar with the Tampa H J using Authority. A<. a kid growing up in St. l'ctlrsburg, I had a number of dassmates who lived in public lwusing projects. Even through high school, we called them projecis, but we nevcr assodated any kind of stigmas to living in projects as we do today. I use to visit with my friends and nobody thought of them as being poor ur di sadvantaged. I can recall that the pcople who lived in public housing when I was a kid and even when I first moved to Tampa were proud. and ga, e little 'thought to the fact that they liH:d in low rent But ratht'f spent their time thinking that the proje cts were their homes and they maintained them in such a manner. I remember how these familie s kept their homes s pic and span. They maintained their yards, washed the win of their apartments and made many repairs on their own. I can remember that the tenant s the project managers and the maintenance inen all worked together a s a team. Thi s w a s life at its be s t. But how time s hav e changed Pu_ blic housing has taken a big tumble from the respected and pleasant position it once held. A s a resident of the city of Tampa, I am aware of the controversy that constantly surrounds the Tampa Housing Authority. The problems that exist bet ween THA and it's tenants is quite a significant one. There appears to be no open lines of communications between the two groups and there appears to be no unde-rstanding bet. ween the forever warring par tie'>. A constant battle goes on between the tenants and Housing management. Both sides are always pointing the finger at the other. The problems are so bad, until public housing in the city of Tampa i s becoming a bad place to live Both sides are not without their fault s It is a fact that THA has problems collecting rent from many of the tenants. It is also fact that many tenants take no pride in their homes and destroy, deface and in general increase maintenance needs and costs. It i s fact that the tenants either participate in or allow crimes to take place in the projects that are unwhole some and create additional problems. On the other side of the coin, the tenants allege that the service s provided by THA are s low, inferior, and at mos t temporary. The tenant s claim it takes weeks -to. get THA to make repairs. The tenants also allege that THA management is insensitive to their problems and they are extremely slow to return calls and are most dif ficult to get to The problems at Tampa Housing go further than that. According to some sources, (('on1h1ucd On Page 16-A I of a man than he is. A woman -that when ; a man introduces will not prej udge .him by the clothes that he wears and/or the way that he talk s. Not to forget, a womari that will not turn her nos e up or down t o whatever his profes sion is. As lo!lg as it is legitimate, anyway. Nowadays, women want "money, money and more money." Another sincere gentleman spoke .about women and child support paymenh: : ... the thing is, some women would rather not work But at the same time, they keep an honest man in child \ Upport court while they wait llll food sta111ps and wclfarc checks (quite another chapter, then again, maybe not.) "We are s o in im pressing one another that we fail to heed -to hones ty, truth and compas\ion. In the end, we hurt one another; purpose or not, .. the whole story b we're mm ing away frnm in ... titutions '>Uch as marriage and family," a younger man cried. As we continue drama, let us adhere to the truth that men do have a say in our hearts, our lives, and our future Without them, it's no fun. love ain't blind, it's just a little farsighted Let us bring it back imo focus. Peace Be Unto You Black American f('unlinued hum _._A I of the black Jlo.\foll ( .uartlian, took' Mr. Wilson to task concerning his policies toward Black American s when Trotter. in' a face to face meeting with the pre s id ent, pointed out that, "colored and while derks had worked side by side in the federal government for half a cenlury", Wilson became angry. "Your manner offends me", he told Trotter. Troller was an "uppidity Nigger" in the eyes of Wilson. While folks l'Ouldn'l stand a "biggidy Nigger" one who gels nut or'ljne; one who did nol display lhal subsequent at titude. Wil son held the typical white supremist view regard ing Blacks. The President commenting on racial tion told Negro leaders 'Segregation is not hu but a benefil, and 248-1921 Local Women's GrQups Commended ; The Black community he_re in Tampa ought to be proud of the work of numerous local Black women's organizations. This is particularly ,t rue where paying "tribute and recognition to our young peopl e in the community. These women's groups con,., sist of. sororities as well as socia-t ; civic, professional business women organiztions. While not calling names for fear of innocently leaving some group out, we t!_lrow out this broad bouquet hoping such flowers will fall on each and every one of them. This writer has been especially impressed by the foc us on our young Black males, as well It was quite fulfilling to observe recently one sorority putting on an outstanding affair presenting young males Merf of Tomorrow." One of the shortcomings in the struggle to achieve freedom and human dignity in this nation has been the neglect of the young Black male. To often, if a Black male did not have the talent to excel as an athlete, or was not blessed with an unusually high I.Q., his chances of s uccess and motivation was virtually nil. This trend must be broken, for these young men. will, too often, find other wa y s, undesirable ways, to ex press their manhood. Our women's groups are lo be also for the focus in reaching a broader more larger speclrum of ) oung Black women lo recognize. In the past, few Black young women \\ere offered as debutantes. Only the daughters of_ the Black community's most I-to-do" were Today through the work of these women's groups, other deser v ing Blac k .f amilies are s o honored. This coluii!nist has said and' oftentimes, on numerous that we in the Black community need a s -trong and .constructive, meaningful _Black middle. class. Such a middle-class will build st 'rong viabie Black iri' stitutions. It is only through such institutions that the' masses of our people can be lifted to higher heights. A typical bourgeoisie is only in terested in a select few, and selfishly seeks only honor and glory for themselves. A real middle-class is a pillar for the masses. Again,' the Black com munity here in Tampa needs a viable Black middle-class, not a "l;llack Bourgeoisie." There is a real difference between t two. Hopefully Black male organizations will become motivated to shoulder their respo nsibility in this critical endeavor of developing strong character in our young people, Black young males, in par ticular These young men must be developed with the tenacious virtures which will cause them to stand and walk upright. They must be made to straighten their back s up like real Because when such men straighten their backs up, they are going somewhere. An oppressor, we must remember, can nol ride back unless it is bent. Again, hats off to the many wonderful Black women's groups in our community. l William Raspberry _({'onthiued From Page 4A) be a fishfowl that nobody strong personal relationships, wants. As Edwards puts it: because they encourage men to "Women don't yet admire do what they are best equipped in men what have been know to do: behave like men as the 'feminine virtues.' It The "new man," Edwards took women so long to get out acknowledges, is a frustration. from underthese virtues that "He accepts ihat women one can hardly blame them for -joined him on the fast track, still being suspicious o f yet their paths seem to be them parallel, not intersecting. the mistake, which Ed-Her proposed solutiof1 i s wards doesn't acknowledge, unlikely to v er y m was not in recognizing that men or women. while "feminine virtues" can "The New Woman," she be a handicap in male-says, "will have to look pas t dominated careers, they can be the classic knight on the white an enormous help in forming charger t o find the n ex t ought to be so regarded by gentlemen." Wilson went on to further anger Black people by endors ing i he movie, "Birlh of aNa lion. ''The film pictured Black people as depraved animals and made of the Ku Klux Klar,. At a special show ing of "Birth of a Nation" at the White House, the then Chief Justice of the United Slales Supreme Court, Ed While, proudly admitted that he had been a Klansman. (To he l'onlinued) hero .. She may have .to t a k e a chance on liv in g with the t y pe of man who b e n e fit s from h e r energy rather t h an d upli ca t es it who admires her clea r sense of purpos e and does n t t h wa rt it, wh o feel s incline d not so much to lea d he r as to enjoy wh ere s h e lea d s. .. Right n o w ; h e r h eavies t liability is a likelih o o d of winding up alone. With practice, a ii ttle counse ling a r id a o f consciousness-rais ing. I'm s ure I could learn t o 'tt)p murmuring: It scn c s her rig ht _if = ... = I = = ... :r > = Q. .. ... ... = = C'll


I'll = Q ... .c Q = ... ... "0 = < I'll = ..... ... 'C .c I'll ... :s = = ... = = I = ... -= rLl ENGAGED TO MARRY ALTHEA BLACK Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Bla ck announce th a t their daughter, Althea will be married on May 11, to Arnold Montgomery, son of Mr. and Mrs Horace Montgomery. Thank You Mt. Tabor's Choir #3 and Mrs. Claudia Moore express sincere thanks to supporters of their musical on April 19. EASTGATE COMMUNITY CHURCH 1924 E. Comanche REV. CLARK EVERETT .. Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A. M. Worship, 11 A.M. THE PUBLIC IS INVITED. PEACE BAPTIST CHURCH 2607 24th A venue REV W. F. LEONARD ... Pastor S unday Schoo,, 9:30A.M. Morning Worship, ll A.M. Choir No. 2 And Usher Board No. 2 Serving BTU, 5:00P.M. Evening Worship, 6:00P.M. Mid-Week Service & Prayer Meeting, Wednesday, 7:30P.M. THE CHURCH Of COLLEGE HILL 3838 -29th Street Pastor Yaung Glover Sunday Sunday School-9:30AM. Worship Services11 AM-6:30PM BTU-5:00P. M. Tuesdqy Youth and Adult Prayer Service 7 : 0 0PM. & 8 :00P. M T h u rsday fijble C lass7 :00 P M Sunday School Teach er's Mee ting 7 :00P. M ORCHID CLUB PLANS FUND RAISER The Orchid Club, a charitable organization is having its annual fund raising dance. This year's theme, "A Southern Cabaret", revolves around the days when our ancestors assembled _for their annual picnic and everyone brought their picnic basket and their distilled spirits. There was e v en a fiddler on hand f or lots of dancing and sing ing The Orchids are reviving the "south e rn hoe down and recreating those memories on May II, at the West Tampa CONNIE MUSTIPHER Convention Center, 3005 West Columbus Drive from 10 p.m until 2 a m This year's fund raising committee consists of: Connie Mustipher, chairman; Alza Stanislaus, co-chairman; Delores Hammond, Mildred Siplin, Barbara Small, and Barbara Faison. Officers include: Authorine Clark, President; Ann Glymph, Vice President; Helen Johnson, Recording Secretary; and Nell Wimbley, Treasurer. Proceed s from the affair will be contribut e d to t hose organizations providing vital services to the community In I984, the Orchid s co ntributed to t h e Spring Inc., PIMEG Ur ban League, N.A.A.C.P., Progress Village Little League and provided a scholarship to a de serving student. TENNESSEE STATE UNIVERSITY ALUMNI All gr adu ates of Tennessee State University are asked to con tact D.L. Wooden at 623-5168 (after 5 p.m. weekdays) The Tampa Bay Chapter is in the process of calling an alumni mefting and would like your immediate response. They are also formulating a g raduat e reg ister for Tampa Bay and adjoinin g areas so that y ou can receiv e newsletter s and other pertinent in formation concerning T S.U THE NOVELETTES SOCIAL CLUB The Novelettes' last meeting was a su n raiser at the home of Barbara Jobnson. The next meeting will be held at the home of Josephine Lee, 4804 E. Sligh Ave., Sat., May 3, at 7 p m. The President ha s asked all members to b e present. The Novelettes will be making final plans for their 33rd Annual Teawhich will be held on May I9 President is Mary Mitchell, and Reporter Cynthia Cousin. CITY WIDE MISSION The Cit y Wide Mission will meet Tuesda y at the home of Mother Eddies Wilson, 712 E. Hender son Ave. at 12 noon The la st meeting was held at the home of Mother Rossie QUARTET SINGING CONVENTION Sunday, May 5 At 3:00P.M. At The LILY WHITE TEMPLE 3712 29th Street Many Groups Will Appear Such As: T h e Spring Hill Males, The sou thern Tones, The Dixio naires The Har mony Winds,The Gospel The Spiritual Wonders, The H ea venly Trumpets, And S peci a l G uest, The Gos pel S upreme s of Jacksonville. FREE ADMISSION. Sponsored By: R. L. PETERMON And The H E AVENLY TRUMPETS Lewis, 2609 1 8th Stree t, with the Vice President. M s. Emma Lee Carpenter presiding. ry1rs. Eddies Wilson is the General President, and M P Williams R ep orter. ARMWOOD ATHLETIC BOOSTER CLUB The Armwood High School Athletic Booster Club is sponor ing a Rummage Sale this Saturday, May 4, at the Parsons Villag e Square parking lot, corner o f Parson s and 574. -If anyone would like t o donate items for thi s sale, plea s e con I tact Nan Robinson, 685-9558. All proceeds from this sale will benefit the new proposed sports complex and the athletic program at Armwood (Continued On Pal{e GOSPEL CRUSADE TENT With Apostle E. Lockhart & Tampa Team Starting May 6th Thru 10th Tent Will Be Located On The Cor ner Of Lake. Ave. & 19th. St. In Tampa. Services Begin Nightly At 8:00 P.M. Prayer For The Sick In Every Service. Don't Miss It! -The Public Is Welcomed.-THE ORCHID CLUB Presents ''A Downhome Southern Cabaret'' Saturday, May 11, 1985 from 10 P.M. To 2 At The WEST TAMPA CONVENTION CENTER 3005 W. Columbus Drive DONATION: $5.00 B.Y.O.B And Food, Too -Disco Music By Steve's Pony Ex press.The Authority Of The Believer Ephesians 1:15-23 VERSE 19 -AND WHAT IS THE EXCEEDING GREATNESS OF HIS POWER TO USWARD WHO BELIEVE ACCORDING TO THE WORKING OF HIS MIGHTY POWER. 20 WHICH HE WROUGHT IN CHRIST WHEN HE RAISED HIM FROM THE DEAD AND SET HIM AT HIS OWN RIGHT HAND IN THE HEAVENLY PLACES. 21-FAR ABOVE ALL PRINCIPALITY AND POWER AND MIGHT AND DOMINION AND EVERY NAME THAT I S NAMED NOT ONLY IN THIS WORLD BUT ALSO IN THAT WHICH IS TO COME. 22-AND HATH PUT ALL THINGS UNDER HIS FEET AND GAVE HIM TO BE THE HEAD OVER ALL THINGS TO THE CHURCH. 23 -WHICH IS HIS BODY, THE FULLNESS OF HIM THAT FILLETH ALL IN ALL. I. PRAISE GOD, EVERY BORN AGAIN, SPIRIT FILLED BELIEVER, IS CHRIST' BODY THE CHURCH. AND CHRIST HATH PUT ALL THINGS UNDER OUR FEET! ALL PRINCIPALITIES AND POWER AND RULERS OF THE DARKNESS OF THIS WORLD AND SPIRITUAL WICKEDNESS IN HIGH PLACES HATH BEING PUT UNDER OUR FEET. ST. LUKE 10:19 -BEHOLD I GIVE YOU POWER TO TREAD ON SERPENTS AND SCORPIANS AND OV E R ALL THE POWER OF THE ENEMY AND NOTHING SHALL BY ANY MEANS YOU II. IT IS THE RESPONSIBILITY Of EVERY BELIEVER, TO EXERCISE AUTHORITY OVER DEMON POWER. ST. MARK 16:17 AND THESE SIGNS SHALL FOLLOW THEM THAT BELI EVE. IN MY NAME SHALL THEY CAST OUT DEVILS .... THE MIGHTY POWER BEHIND THE NAME OF JESUS HAS GIVEN THE BELIEVERS HIS POWER OF ATTORNE\' TO USE HIS NAME. THE EARLY CHRISTIANS, PERFORMED SIGNS AND WONDERS THROUGH THE NAME OF JESUS. THE SAME MIRACLES THAT WERE WROUGHT FOR THE ESTABLISHING OF THE CHRISTIAN FAITH CONTINUES TODAY. I JOHN 3:8 FOR THIS PURPOSE THE SON OF GOD WAS MADE MANIFESTED THAT HE MIGHT DESTROY THE WORK OF THE DEVIL. COLOSSIANS 2:15 HAVING SPOILED PRINCIPALITIES AND POWE R S, HE MADE A S H EW OF T H EM OPENLY, TRIUMPHING OV ER THEM IN IT. JESUS' TRIUMPH WAS OUR TRIUMPH! HIS VICTORY WAS OUR VIC TORY! AND HE DID IT ALL FOR US! I JOHN 5:4-5. THE BIBL E TELLS US THAT IN THE LAST DAYS, DEMON ACTIVITY WILL B E INCREASED. I TIMOTHY 4:1-16. THOUSANDS IN THE WORLD TODAY ARE BEING TORMENTED, DOMINATED, INFLUENCED, CONTROLLED AND DIRECTED BY DEMONS. ONE CAN BE VEXED, OPPRESSED OR DEPRESSED BY DEMONS WITHOUT UNDERSTANDING WHAT IS HAPPENING TO THEM. ONE MAY BE AFFLICTED BY ONE DEMON OR HE MAY BE TORMENTED BY MULTITUDES. ST. MARK 5:1-15 OPEN DOOR CHRISTIAN CTR. 1221 E. Columbus Dr. (Cor. of 13th St.) Tampa, FL 33602 Phone: 813 / 229-l082 S unda y School, 10 A .M. Morning Service, II A M EveningServ'ice, 7P.M. B i ble Study, Thurs. 7 P .M. P r aye r M e eting, Tue s 7 P .M. ...T he P ublic I s Invi t ed ...


(Continued From Page CONCERNED CITIZENS ATTEND COUNCIL MEETINGS Recently, Gerald White, Sr. and the Rev. J.H. Howell at tended the regularly scheduled City Council meeting at the City Hall Building of Downtown Tampa. While Rev. Howell gave the opening Invocation, both White and Howell shared in a brief exchange with Councilman Perr.y Harvey immediately following the council session. Some of the issues addressed during this meeting were: Black on Black Crime; the GERALD WHITE, SR. need for increased police patrol within the Black com munity; and Real Estate concerns. As concerned citizens and community activists, both White and Howell are planning to make city council meetings a part of their monthly agendas. Cbmmunity members interested in attending council meeting s will note that sessions convene on Thursday s at 9 a m. in the City Hall Building of Downtown Tampa. College Hill Church Of God In Christ 6414 North 30th Street Tampa, Florida REVIVAL.I REVIVAL.I REVIVAL.I Come Out And Join Us In Holy Ghost Filled Revival Every Night Beginning April 29, 1985 Through May 10, 1985. Services Begin At 7:30 P.M. Every Night. Elder Cleveland Blash, Formerly Of Waterbury, Connecticut Is The Evangelist In Charge. Bishop W. E. Davis, Pastor The TERRI DEVINE Terri Devine will celebrate her birthday on May 5. Terri is the daughter of Dot and Rudolph Devine, granddaughter of Maggie Kilpatrick, Pearl Witt and Willie Murphy; and god daughter of James and Martha Tolbert. Birthday wishes go to Terri from her godsons Javorn and Marquis and all her famil y and friend s NORTH TAMPA CHOIR UNION NO. I Convenes At New Philadelphia M. B. Church 1002 E. Buffalo Avenue Rev. James M. Marion, Pastor Sunday, May 5, At 2:45P.M. All Members Asked To Be On Time. Everyone Is Welcome u.,,,.__.._,l., H. MARTIN, SIS. BEULAH ROBINSON .. Secretary SIS. ELIZABETH WHITEHEAD .. M.C. Presents 17 Ave. Dr W:SHI\G YOU 1\ RONALD COFFIE, JR. Ronald Coffie Jr. was 13 years old, May 2. He will celebrate his birthday with a party on Sat., May 4, at 8 p.m. with family and friends. Ronald's parents are Ronald and Marilyn Coffie. He is a member of Springhill M .B. Church and a 7th grade stu dent at Sligh Jr. High School. CLARENCE E. LEE II '"Sir Debonair 1985 To our many family members and friends, we ex tend our sincere thanks to you for your outstanding support of our son, Clarence II during the Sir Debonair Competition. You were Sensational!! Clarence and Phyllis Lee. MISS ROSE LaRHONDA JOHNSON LaRhonda Johnson celebrated her 18th birthday April 28th. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs David Johnson and a senior at Jef ferson High School where she is a varsity cheerleader, and a member of the Gospel chorus As a special treat, da was feted with a surprise b i rthday party at the home of Debra Dawkins last Saturday night. GERROD WATSON Gerrod Vashan Wat s on will be 2 years old May 5 He i s the s on of Mr. and Mr s Da vid (LaShun) Wat son, and grand s on o f Mr s Alberta Dowdell and Mrs. Essie W ynn. Gerrod 's party will be Sunda y a t his par ent's home, 102 5 Burden Court. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Of LINCOLN GARDENS To Observe 26th CHURCH ANNIVERSARY May 1-May 5, 1985 Night Services, 7:30P.M. Fri., New Progress M. B. Church .. Rev E. J. Williams, Pastor J J A.M. Sun., Mt. Olive, Bradley .. Rev. J. A. Stephens, Pastor 3:30P.M. Sunday St. Matthew M. B. Church Pastor, Choirs And Ushers. REV.J.A.STEPHENS .. Pastor, First Baptist Church Of Lincoln Gardens REV. J. H. HOWELl .. P a stor, St. Matthew M. B. Church Dinner Served After Sunday Afternoon Service. DEA. W. WELLS And SIS. S. WELLS, Chairpersons. "ll :=:; 0 ;;;.. :: > o< (,.) ..., 'Jl ff = I = e. :r ., = 5!: I'll ==-> = =..


II) QO .... f"') .... < .... < Q = Q .c Q = c "t:: = < {ll G.l ::s to G.l ... "t:: G.l .c -::s ::s == G.l = = I G.l = = G.l 00 Two Washington Child Care f A birthday party was given for Jameese Lamb to celebrate her second birthday. Her mother, Linda Munford, had all of tli'e party goodies to make this a Gala Party Her classmates enjoyed the ice cream, cake and punch, along with their birthday hats and balloons. Jameese is in the Nursery Class at Washington Ch1ld Care Center. DEVEN BELL Deven Bell celebrated her first birthday with her many playmates and friends at the Washington Child Care Center She is the daughter of Charise Seymour, Miami; and great granddaughter of Mrs. Daisy Washington The children enjoyed all of the goodies and had fun. FLORIDA MEMORIAL COLLEGE NATIONAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. SIXTH ANNUAL SPRING CONFERENCE May JOth And J Jth, J985 At The Holida y Inn 1061 Hw y AlA South ST. AUGUSTINE BEACH The C onfer e n ce Is Being Hoste d By The TAMPA And ST AUGUSTINE CHAPTERS The '5300 Registration Fee Includes Individu al Registrlltion, Banquet Picnic And Hospitality Costs. Make check s payable to FMC, and forwar d to Ms. Leola Davis, Tampa C hairperson, 8515 Blue Ridge Drive, Tampa FL 33619, Ph. (813) 621-1058, or Ms. Wilhelmina G. Jackson, St. AUJUSiine C hairperson P.O. Box 1012, St. Aug u s tine FL 32085; Ph. (904) 824 4784. (T o E n sure Lo d ging At The C onference Site, Reservation s May Be Made By Calli ng T h e Holida y Inn Toll Free Numbe r, i-800-872-62 32.) Women In Touch With Society (W.I.T.S.) Invites You To Attend Their May Day Dance Fri., May 3rd, 5 P.M. Until Cuban Hall Patio 1226 E. 7th Ave. (Across From BlUe Ribbon Grocery Store ) Donation: $3.00 oungsters Birthday Honors MT. VERNON PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH 1719 Green Street Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Worship, ll AM Bible Study, Tues., 7 P.M. Everyone I s Welcome Bro. Larry B. Horde, S r ., Sis. Patri cia Horde, Sec. THE SOUTHERN TONES Render Program At Healing Temple Church 5112 34th & McBerry The Spiritual Harmonettes, Floyd Singers, Healing Temple Adult And Junior Choirs, The Ketchup Twins, And Other Groups Of The City. Come One, Come All! Sponsor: Deacon Hunter Pastor: Bishop P. J. Welch Tampa Alumnae Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. Cordially Invites The Public To Its JABBERWOCK '85 EXTRAVAGANZA "WE ARE THE WORLD" -(Talent Production And Coronation) Saturday, May 18, 1985 8:00P.M. Jefferson High School Auditorium Proceeds Will Benefit Delta' s Public Service Projects. For More Information Call: 876-6052 Or 876-7980. Gloridine McNair Chapter President Rosa General Chairn ... r""'" THE SPIRITUAL. WONDERS -Of TampaAnd THE CAL. V AL.IERS Of Palmetto -Will Render A Proeram Saturday Night, May 5, At 7:3cJP .M At The FIRST BORN HOLINESS CHURCH 29th Street And 31st Avenue Elder Hill, Pastor Deacon Tate, Sponsor All Groups Are Invited. MOTHER'S DAY PROGRAM May J2, 1985 UNIVERSITY OF TAMPA SPARTANS SPORTS CENTER (The Old Fairgrounds, North Boulevard & Cass Street) On Program: WILLIE BANKS & THE MESSENGERS ... Jackson, Miss ... Ga. ... OfTampJ! t t SLIM & THE SUPREME ANGEL S ... Milwaukee, Wise THE VIOLINAIRES ...Detroit Mich. DOORS OPEN AT 2:00P.M. PROGRAM BEGINS At 3:00P.M. DONATION: $8.00 At The Door: $9.00 Tickets Sold At: College Hill Pharmacy, 3503 22nd Street, Mosle y & Williams Auto Cen ter, 3228 N. 40th Street And New Phi ladelohia Baptist Church, 1002 E Buffalo Ave.


Men Of Tomorrow Presented At Zeta Phi Beta Sorority Debonair Ball Left to right, Eric Spain, 2nd runner-up; Uarence E. Lee, II, Sir Debonair; James Dan Mar shall Ill, 1st runner-up; and J .A. Henry, who presented the trophies. Dr. Chester Miles, Master of Ceremonies, and Mrs. Ollie Keaton Burgin, choreographer. Marks, Mr. R()bert Saunders, Mr. Harold H. Clark, Mr. Robert Gardner, Dr. Frederick A. Reddy, Dr. Donald F. Temple, Mr. Richard F. Pride, Sr., Dr. Sam J. Horton, Dr. William F. Marsh, Dr. Charles A. Myers, Atty. Warren Dawson, Dr. Alden G. Cockburn, Dr. Ker mit Harvey, Mr. Arnie L. Myers, Mr. Robert R. Scott, Sr., Dr. Vincent K. Farrier, Mr. Connie E. Wilson, Mr. David McQuay, Jr., Rep. James T. Hargrett, Jr., Mr. E.L. Bing, Mr. Perry C. Harvey, Jr., Mr. Robert B Morrison, Jr., Mr. Charles Oavis, the Rev. Jasper .Saunders, Mr. Ruye B. Hamilton and Mr. Bennie Small, Jr. The Debonair Ball is given annually so as to promote the development of positive self concepts in Black male youth. Serving as chairman this year was Doris Wilson with Selena Miles and Cynthia Brady as co-chairmen. f = = I'D I = = I'D :r = Amid a dazzling "Park Scene Beta Sigma Zeta chapter, Zeta Phi Beta Sorori ty presented thirteen prospec tive "Men of Tomorrow" at their sixth annual "Debonair Ball" in the Gasparilla Room, Curtis Hixon Convention Center. The young men presented were: Walter Robinson, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Robinson; Richard Me Calpine, son of Mrs. Alberta Adkins and Mr. Lewis Adkins; Leandro Wilson, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. Wilson; Eric R. Spain, son of Mr. and Mrs. Horace B. Spain; Tarja Ray, son of Mrs. Joyce Ray and Mr. Charles Ray; Clarence E. Lee, II, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence E. Lee; James D. Marshall, Ill, son of Mrs. Augusta Thomas and Mr. James D. Marshall, Jr.; Vincent Ballard, grandson of Mrs Eliza Ford; Steven Carr, son of Mrs Gwendolyn Carr; Kenneth D. Williams, son of Hostesses. Mrs. Carolyn R. Williams; presented each Debonair with Gregory Wilkerson, son of a short biographical sketch Mrs. Gloria Wilkerson and and their life ambition Mr. Harry Wilkerson; Featured during the short GREATER MORNING STAR MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 1415 5th' A venue Celebrates The Pastor, REV. E. WASHINGTON'S ANNIVERSARY May 6 72, 1985 Services Begin Each Night At 7:30P.M. THE GORDONAIRES Will Be Celebrating Their 13th Anniversary Beginning Saturday, May 4, 1985 At THE BIBLEWA Y HOLINESS CHURCH Palm River Road & 68th Street And, Sunday, May 5, At 3 P.M. At THE HOUSE OF GOD 2902 29th Street Also, At OUTREACH CATHEDRAL On Stanley Drive Off Orient Road, Sunday Night At 7 P.M. Chauncey R. Newsome, son of program was the dedication of ------------------------., Mr. and Mrs. Earl Newsome; sixth 'annual Debonair 34TH Street Church Of God Kevin Bellamy, son of Mrs. souvenir program to the Rev. 3000 N. 34th Street Beverly Bellamy and Sgt. lst A. Leon Lowry, a Phi. Beta Honors Their Pastor Class James Bellamy. Sigma Brother, community The Debonairs were all atleader, and most important, a tired in white ties and tails, perfect role model for "Men with black top hats and canes. of Tomorrow." Serving as Junior hostesses, Crowned as "Sir Debonair" attired in long white evening for 1985 was Clarence E. Lee, dresses, were Ingrid Bethel, II. James D. Marshall, II was Countess Charisse Clark, first runner-up and Eric Spain, Karla Cooper, Karen Lynn second runner-up. Each of the Cooper, Raynay Franklin, three received a trophy and Treandra Frazier, Benettye will be recipients of a scholar Griffin, Latonia Hill, Sylisa ship award. Hopkins, Doretha Mathis, An added feature of this Carolyn Pugh, Marya year's Debonair Ball was local Williams, Robin Wraight and men of all professions who Sabrina York. Pages were agreed to serve as Role Models Chris Jones, Eddie Joe for Men of Tomorow. The Shellman, Latoryo Stadom, Role Models included Dr. Antonio Watson and Katrina Walter L. Smith, Dr. Oswald Whitehead P. Bronson, Sr., Judge Perry Dr. Chester C. Miles served A. Little, Judge Thomas E as Master of Ceremonies and _Stringer, Sr., Mr. John l REV. FAMILY May 1-5, Nightly, 7:30P.M. Sunday, 11:00 A.M. & 3:00P.M. Join Us As We Worship God In The Beauty Of Holiness By Honoring His Manservant. ;; =I'D c. < I'D .. '< too3 = I'D z -z t'r': )>-


IN THE SPOTLIGHT '\ _) x *ROBINYEE* Robin Yee is an 17-year-old, 5'9" beauty "of Tampa. This lovely Gemini plans to attend the University of Florida to major in the field of electrical engineering. Robin hopes to expand her career by receiving a B.E.E. Her philosophy of life is: "Success, fame and fortune are all illusions What is real and important is the friendship friends share. '' Robin is attracted to a man who is sensitive, sincere, proud, and humorous. She enjoys volleyball, movies, and reading. Robin's favorite stat is Diana Ross. First 1985 Psychic Festival Readings Available Including: Tarot Vibrations Psychometry Healers Mediums Psychics 9 A.M.-: 5 P.M. Saturday, May 4 Rose of Sharon Spiritual Church 2708 23rd Ave. Tampa,, FL Phone: 248-9559 (Church) 248-2119 or 248-9981 DONATION: '300 THE SOUTHERN TONE GOSPEL SINGIRS Will Host NEW PHILADElPHIA M.S. Church 1002 E Buffalo A v e nue R EV. JAMES M MARION Pasto r Sunday S chool, 9 : 30 A. M M o rnin g Worship 11: 00 A M Evening Wors hip (ls t S un ), 5 :30P.M. Prayer & Bible Class, Tues. 7:30P.M. 24th AVENUE CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST 1703 24th Avenue Pastor JR. Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Wonhlp Service, 11:00 A.M. ._ _Evening Servke, 7:30P.M. Bible Study, Wed., 7:30P. M. Y.P.W.W., Fri., 7:30P.M. Wanted: MUSICIAN Pho. 689-3023 Or 247-1037 GRACE MARY M.S. CHURCH 390t'37th Street 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. ELDER EDDIE NEWKIRK .. Pastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Service, 11 A .M. HOI. Y COMMUNION Bible Study Wed. 7 P.M. REHEARS ALS: Youth, Tues. 6 P .M. No.2, Tues., 7:30; No. l & Young Adull s, Wed 8 P.M. EBENEZER M. 8. CHURCH 1212 Scott S tre e t A Musical Program R Ev. May 9, 1985 At 8:00P.M. S unday School 9:45A.M. < Peace Progress ive Morning Worship 11 A. M. z Primitive Baptist Church HOI. r coMMUNION 2628 E. Lake Avenue E vening Worship, 6:30PM '-"l Elder Jos eph Jefferson, Pastor Bible S tudy/Prayer, COLLEGE HILL CHURCH OF t?OD IN CHRIST .. Past o r Sunday School, 9:30A.M M orning Worship, 11: 00 A.M Y.P W W., 5 :30P. M Worship, 7:00P. M Tu:t. & Fri., Scrvic:t 7 : 00 CHURCH 1312 W Nassau S treel Tampa, Fla. 33607 DAVID ATKI S ON, Mini s ter SUNDAY: Bible Study, '10 A M. & 5 P.M Worship, II A M .&6P. M TUESDAY: L a di es S tudy, 10 A M Regular S tud y, 7:30P.M. THURSDAY: Song Service & Prayer Meeting 7 :30P. M. LIVING WORD CHRISTIAN CENTER Palm River Recreation Center 58th St. And Palm River Rd. '"4, PASTOR CLYDE F BOULER Praise & Worship Service ll 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 Palmetto Street 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.S. CHURCH 751 0 N. 40th Street R EV. P L. H UMPHRE Y ... Pastor Su nd ay School 9:30A.M. Mo r ning Wors h i p, II A.M Th e Public Is In v ited NEW SALEM MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 405 North Orea o n .. Pastor Sunda y Sc hool, 9 :30A. M Morning Worship 11 A.M. BT U, 5:30P.M. Evening Worship 7 P.M. Prayer Meeting & Bible Study Thursday 7 P M. GRt:ATER FRIEN D SHIP M B C H U R C H 441 3 35th Street _., ; REV. M. M URRAY .. Pastor 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. NEW CANAAN M.S. CHURCH PRISON CRUSADE BUILDING 29th S treet & 21st A venue Pastor Sunday School 10 A M Morning W o r s h i p II A M B T U ., 5 P M E ve nin g Wors hip 6 P M Fir s t & Third Sunday V i s it o r s Are W elco me EVENING STAR TABERNACLE BAPTIST CHURCH 3716 E P aris R EV. C H. S H EPPARD ... Pas t o r Sunday Sc hool 1 0 A.M M o rnin g Se r vice, I I A.M. Nig h t Se r vice, 6 P.M. '-' Various G r oups O f T he City Will Appear On Program. Tue s day, 7:30P. M .................. ........ -' .............................. ............ P r aye r M ee tin g T h u r s. 7 P.M.


Progress VIllage S.D.A. Church Theus Young Pastor Sabbath School, 9:15A.M. Dnine Worship 11:00 A.M. Adventist Youth Hour, 6:45 P.M. Services Presently Being Held At St. James A.M.E. Church SlO:Z 86th St. Tuesday Night, 7:30P.M. Prayer Meeting At The Jackson s Home 8321 Endive THE TAMPA DISTRICT SPRING TEA May 6 At 7:30 P : M.' PALM RIVER CHURCH Of GOD IN CHRIST 1304 So. 58th Street Sis. Mattie Mills President Mother Ess i e Mae Gipson .. District Missionary Elder Anthony Conage District Superintendent Elder Ollie Mills, Host Pastor THE FAITH OF CHRIST Will Hold Its Church Anniversary May 6 Thru May 11, 1985 Another HOLY GHOST REVIVAL With Elder R. Fisher Mon., Tues., Wed., May6, 7, 8 At Greider Faith Temple Corner 28th St. & 15th Ave. Prophet R. Howard ; .. Founder Services Begin 7:30P.M. Nightly Healing Temple Church 5112 34th Street A Night Of Praises Saturday, May 4, At 8 P.M. Featuring : The Pilgrim Jubilees, Zion Temple Healing Temple Choirs, The Ketchup Twins, The Floyd Singers, Soloist Miss Peggy Crawford. All Groups Are Invited Sponsored By: MlssJonary Ketchup Bishop P. J. Welch Pastor At The first Born Pentecostal Church Building At 701 E. Lake A venue All Are Welcome. Time 7:30P.M. Nightly BISHOP MOSES CANADA j Pastor J THE SPIRITUAl. KNIGHTS Will Host An Open Door Program Sunday, May 5 At 8 P.M. At New Philadelphia Baptist Church 1002 East Buffalo Avenue Rev. James Marion, Pastor Will Be On Program With THE NEW PHILADELPHIA MASS CHOIR Along With Many Other Groups From The City. The Pub lic Is Invited To Attend! BUS TO WASHINGTON, D.C. And SURROUNDING AREAS CHRISTIAN WOMEN And MEN Wanted To Travel And Fellowship EIGHT-DAY TRIP PRICES START AT $1680 For Round-Trip Fare And Hotel Room Call: 237-8741; After 5 P.M. YOU DESERVE IT!! TREAT YOURSELF TO A ONE-DAY (13 Hour) SEA ESCAPE CRUISE On The Scandinavian Star Cruise Ship One Glorious Day Of Food, Festivities And Fun July 6 1985 Come And Be With Our Group Special Rates For Adults, Senior Citizens, Teen s And Children -Cabins Also To Rent For The Day BOARD At 7:30A.M. -DEPART, 9 A.M.-RETURN, JO P.M. For Complete Information Cldl: 677-4392; 677-1564. Depos i t Accepted Now. Due Date June :ZO, 1985 -An A.M. Jones Event- COUNTY FAIR Saturday, May 4 1985 The Women Of St. Paul A.M.E. Church Will Have A County Fair At The Corner Of 22nd Street & 26th A venue Be g inning AI 9:00A. M. Food, Clothing And Other Goods Will Be On S ale. Mu s ic Will Be Furni s hed By: LU CIUS DAVIS & THE CELE BRITIES Thi s E ffort I s To Benefit S t. Paul's Wom en's Day Whi c h Will Te r minate The Second S u nday I n J une. PUASANT L .. IAI"'I:L A.M.E. CHURCH 261SCHIPCO Rev. S C Lawson Pastor Sunday School 9:30A.M. Morning Worship, 11 A M Class 7 :30P. M St. James A.M.I. Church Is Sponsoring A flfl.D DAY ACTIVITY Sllturday, May 4, At JJ A.M. A Variety Of Carnival Booth Games, Food Items, County Store, Walk & Run-A-Thon, Volleyball And Relay Games, And Much More. Bring Family And Friends Carolyn Miller, Chairperson The J. C. Young Adults Choirs Union Convenes Sunday, May 5, 3:00P.M. At Firat Union M. 8. Clturclt 3707 E. Chelsea Rev. C. J. Long, Pastor SIS MARY NEAL ... President Mt. Calvary S.D.A. Church 3:Znd St At Wilder Ave. CHILDREN'S DAY Saturday, May 4, 1985 Sabbath School 9 :15A.M. Morning Service, 11:00 A.M. Speaker EUGENE ARMSTEAD, JR. A. Y .S. Hour, 6:30P.M. Entitled, Unwanted Children" Elder Theus Young, Pastor MUSICAL PROGRAM MAY 5, 1985 At 7:30 P .M. NORTHSIDE M.8, CHURCH 5706 North 40th Street Featuring The NORTHSIDE CHOIR NO. I, HOLY PROPHETEERS Of Bartow And Other Groups Of The City Are In vited. REV. J. JORDAN ... Pastor The PASTOR'S AID BOARD Is In Charge A Love Offerin g Will BeTaken. Sunday School 10 A M Morning Worship, 11 A.M. ... Holy Communion, Morning And Night The Pastor Will Deliver Both S erm o n s The Publi c Is I n vit ed 1rs ABOUT u;:w ROSE CRUTCfiFIELD PLAYS FOR 'IMPORTANT EVENT The Rev. and Mrs. Z. D. Coaston recently received a nice letter from Captain Ber nard Skock, Commander, Goodfellow Air Force Base Texas, commending their sori, Zi!c. Many visiting dignitaries from the local community had been invited to the Annual alack Heritage Banquet, and the Brigadier General was the speaker. ZAC COASTON, JR. When the accompanist for the lead soloist became ill, the banquet committee desperately needed a substitute pianist. At this point, Zac volunteered his services, and with less than three hours to familiarize himself with the music, he performed beautifully. The Commander concluded his letter by saying that Zac was a fine young man whom he was proud to have in his command. BENEFIT CONCERT Fellow Mt. Tabor Missionary Baptist Church Choir members of Mrs. Claudia Moore sponsored a spiritual concert for her benefit on Friday, April 19. Mrs. Moore who was hospitalized at the time of the concert, found inadequate words to e x press her heart-felt joy for the love and concern shown her through this effort. Friends, col leagues and fellow humanitarians had generously contributed to make this event in her honor a success. ELOYCE COMBS DIES IN TALLAHASSEE Mrs. Eloyce Ferrell Combs died s uddenly April 29 in Tallahassee. Funeral services were held May 2, from the Bethel Baptist Church, Tallahassee Mrs. Combs was the wife of the late Dr. W. E. Combs, the sister of the late Andrew J. Ferrell, the late Alma Blue and the late Hewitt Ferrell. Surviving sis ters are Mrs. Carol Ferrell Coffee, Newark, N.J., Mrs. Rowena Ferrell Brady, Tampa TO BE BURIED IN PORT ST. JOE Funeral services for Mrs. Willie Mae Thompson will be this weekend in Port St. Joe Mrs. Thompson died in Tampa April 28. She has two daughters here Joy Escalante and Gloria Willis. She was liv ing with Joy and her husband Ambrose at the time of he( death. Her husband and six other children reside in St: Joe. -CARPORTSAU Soturday, May 4th Many Nice Household Items 3007-E. Idlewild (Across From County Hospital) From 9 A.M. To 4 P.M. FIRST lORN HOUSE Of Prayer (Pentecostal I 805 E. Henderson ELDER BERNARD MCCRAY ... Pastor Sunday School, 10:00 A M. Mornign Worship, 12:00 P.M. Eveni g n Worship, 7:30P.M. 7:30P.M. Tue s., Bible Study 7:30P.M., Thu rs., P r aye r & Tarryin g 248-1921' CHOIR UNION NO. I BUSINESS MEETING Sunday, May 5, At 3 P.M. Due To The Remodeling Of Our Kitchen, The White Robe Choir Of Mt. Sinal A. M. E. Zion Church Will Hold Their Meeting And Serving At Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church, 111 South Dakota Avenue, Hyde Park. Rev J. H. Simon, Pastor Homer Hemmingwa) ...President, Choir Union No. I MaribaCait ...President, White Robe Choir Dr Mozella Mitchell .. Pastor, Mt S inal A. M. E. Zio n Church :!2 r =-I


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I I LICENSES (;;1 ... Christopher Leonard Carter, 21, Pisgah Forest, North Carolina, and Wanda Lavette Richardson, 18, Tam pa. Philip Louis Hall, 32, Tam pa, and Margie Ann Taylor, 25, Tampa. Christopher Martin Daniels, 20, Tampa, and Emmie Legean Harris, 17, Tampa. Garfield De V oe Rogers Ill, 33, Plant City, and Edith Carol Broadnax, 22, Plant Ci' David Thomas, Jr., 30, Tampa, and Patricia Yvonne Welch, 29, Tampa. Joseph Harris, 40, Tampa, and Angela Malloy, 25, Tam pa. Forrest Pate Washington, Tampa, and Rosa Beatrice Jact,son, 34, Tampa. Leroy Williams, 37, Tampa, Jacqueline Delisme, 24, Tampa. Gazi Musa Hamed, 24, Tampa, and Linda Renee Kimble, 25, Tampa. John Earl Simmons, 44, Tampa, and Yvette .Lasharn Aldrich, 28, Tampa. Timothy Steven Kelly, 26, Webster, and Rosita Sumerlin, 24, Brooksville. Phillip Charles Young, 22, Wimauma, and Sharon Denise Wyche, 18, Tampa. Alpha Peter Ranson, 35, Tampa, and Mary Lorena Stephens, 38, Thonotosassa. Arthur Bell, Jr., 26, Tampa, and Linda Gall Johnson, 23, Tampa. Ernest James Reece, 37, Atlanta, GA, and Yvonne Snowden, 37, Lakeland. Joseph Lee Sawyer, Jr., 23, Tampa, and Janice Beckles, 20, Tampa. Richard Arthur Lacy, 38, TAMPA BAY BUILDERS HOME REPAIR AND REMODELING SPECIALIST LIC. 034997 BONDED AND INSURED CALL OR COME BY FOR FREE ESTIMATES ... President Or 251-8754 1005 W. PLAn ST., TAMPA, FLORIDA 33606 Tampa, and Emine Lale In galls, 20, Tampa. Ricardo Napoleon Hester, 29, Tampa, and Debra Ann Jackson, 30, Tampa. Adrian Derek Young, 25, Tampa, and Audrey Elaine Ellis, 23, Tampa. Naim Abdel Aziz Mubarak, 23, Tampa; Evelyn Nelia Col eman, 32, Tampa. Clifford Dennard Hender son, 19, Tampa, and Ger maine Supreme, 32, Tampa. Charlie Lawrenee, Jr., 29, MacDill AFB, and Sharyl Merlissa Devora Vickers, 22, Tampa. Arnold Levine Mon tgomery, 20, Tampa, and Althea Denise Black, 19, Tam-pa. fiRST MT. CARMEl. A.M.f. CHURCH 4406 26th Street REV. E. R. WILLIAMS ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Moraing Worship, 5:30PM Bible Study, Thursday, 7:30P.M. THE 29TH STREIT 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. Specials At PROGRESS BEAUTY SUPPlES 8230 Causeway Blvd (Clair-Mel Shoppmg Center) .. 0 CARE FR CURL '2.79 DARK LOYELY RELAXER KIT PROFESSIONAL Pro Line ... _Cud Kit m;--I tf'lj 99 lJ WIGS 995 2 for '1800 FASHION EARRINGS aac Plastic Jheri-Curl S Ca: CUlL AC'IIVATCNI ---------.. I Day Greetings, 'Granny' Special Mother's Come Early For BY PATTY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer The family of Cora V. Williams is planning a special surprise at Lowry Park Satur day for the woman many of them simply refer to as Gran., ny. According to one of her grandchildren 37-year-old Brenda 'Precious' Davis Mills -it's going to be a belated birthday celebration, a family reunion, and an early Mother's Day surprise for so meone the ent ire family ad mires. Mrs. Williams turned 81-years-old or. Tuesday, April 30. But in Mills' opi nion, "She looks at least 20 years younger. God has been gracious to her. She enjoys good health and a wonderful sense of humor." Mills has many fond memories of her grandmother, who raised her and two others after their mother died in 1954. ''God has laid it upon my heart to bestow this blessed surprise upon someone who so rightfully deserves it. "She was the conerstone in the lives of many people," Mills explained. "She took care of the sick; she always had .an encouraging word for the down and out, the unwed mother, the derelict; and she was always respectful to both young and old. "No matter what the situa tion was or who was involved, she never judged," Mills con tinued. "Everyone enjoyed be ing around her because she was the mold for conversation giving not only moral sup port and comfort, but also having the rare ability to listen to you." In addition to raising three of her daughter's children, Mills explained, Williams also raised six of her own children and partially raised the children of other family members and friends. For many years she did house work while living in Sulphur Springs, and she worked as a custodian and lunchroom cook at Dillard Elementary School for three years. "She was a mother and friend to the hundreds of children who loved and respected her for her warmth and leadership," Mills ex claimed. Williams is a long-time member of St. Matthew Mis sionary Baptist Church. She was active in the church choir and sold dinners to help raise funds. "Whatever she was called on to do in the church, she would do it," Mills stated. At times, according to Mills, her grandmother was asked to give speeches for special occasions. ''She gave very interesting speeches, considering she did not have a high school education," the granddaughter said. Williams dropped out in the ninth grade, and never found time to complete her educa tion. Today Williams resides at 1515 Union Street, and is still active in helping others. "Even when approaching 80 years of age she decided to help the sick and shut in by joining Meals on Wheels," Mills continued to point out. She worked with the organiza tion for close to five years. "She is still taking care of the needy living in her apartment complex," Mills said. "She cooks, gives them baths, and visits those who have no one to come and see about them." Mills, who now works as an evangelist, explained that she was inspired by her Granny. "Granny passed on to me to go out into the world and help others," she said. "From her I learned that you should get out on the streets where the people are and not wait for them to come to you, because sometimes they may not seek help. "The one thing that is very vivid in my mind is getting up in the wee hours of the morn ing and seeing her (Granny) kneeling beside her bed praying," Mills reminisced. "That was inspiring to me and it stuck with me. I do the same thing now." According to Mills, Granny's hobbies also includ ed sewing for others and herself. But most especially, she puts her faith and trust God. -, 'J.:.-Certified Publle Aeeounfanf 6 Y2 Years Work Experience With IRS Delinquent Income Taxes IRS Payments Or Audit Problems Accounting Service/Tax Planning Business Consultation HOWARDMCKNIGHT Financial Statement (For Loans) Hours: Mon. Fri. 8:30 .S Sat. JO 3 1936 E. Hillsborough trampaJ 237--4496 I




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TALLAHASSEE. -A comprehensive small business development bill with far,, reaching provisions ing the growth and expansion of black businesses has passed out of the House Commerce Committee, and now goes before the full house for con sideration. The Florida Small and Minority Business Assistance Act of 1985, which includes some of the recommendations made in January by the Gover nor's Advisory Council on Minority EnterpriseDevelopment, was spearheaded through the committee's small business subcommittee by Rep. James T. Hargrett (DTampa) and Rep. Bill Clark (D-Ft. Lauderdale), both members of the Florida Conference of Black State Legislators (FCBSL). Hargrett, one of the ar chitects of the bill and a member of the Committee's Business Sub-Commit tee, says the measure is "an ef fort to provide the maximum le opportunity of businesses in contracting." The act encourages agencies spend 15, rather than 5, perof their contractual udgets with minority One of the ways could meet this goal is provision in the bill which them to reserve for minority businesses, or among businesses which agree to use minority businesses as subcon tractors. Another provision of the bill requires the Department of General Services to certify all bonafide minority business, and to maintain an up-to-date list of certified minority businesses for use by all state agencies. The department would also identify minority businesses eligible for tification in all areas of state purchases, if requested to do so, would help agencies find certifiable minority businesses providing a service or com modity. Penalties are provided for who falsely represent a business as a minority business. To assist minority businesses in contracts with state government, the bill calls for creating the Minority Business Enterprise Assistance Office within the Department of General Services, reporting directly to the executive direc tor. Duties of the office include monitoring agency utilization of minority business enterprise; advising agencies on methods of achieving procurement objectives; recetvmg and disseminating information relating to minority business enterprise procurement. The most significant impact of the bill, according to "" REP. JAMES HARGRETI Hargrett, is a provision that establishes the "Black Business Investment Board", a mechanism to assist black businesses in obtaining finan cial, technical and managerial assistance. The goal of the board is to encourage financial institutions and other members of the private sector to participate with the state in development of black entrepreneurs. Hargrett, who also chairs the Florida Conference of Black State Legislators, said the organization of black law makers is "firmly supporting" the proposed legislation. For more information on the Small Business Assistance Act of 1985, contact Rep. Hargrett or any member of the FCBSL. Whatever You Need Classified Has It. ELECT RuBIN there is a serious morale pro blem among the employees. It is said that a 'cover your own behind' and 'protect your own job' is the attitude of the day around the county's largest provider of low rent housing. Many employees live in fear of being fired, demoted or laid off. There are other employees who spend most of their time in the projects on the job do ing nothing. I have had tenants tell me, and I have noticed for myself; that many employees do more socializing than they do work. Some more serious allegations have been made by some tenants. Tampa Housing Authority is currently in a big mess. It is a mess that has accumulated over the years and continues to grow out of control. No real strong effective and mutual measures have been taken yet to correct the problems that exist. Tampa Housing Authority governing board was expand ed, more blacks were added, and a tenant was added. Cer tainly this would lead to better conditions and a better at mosphere. Maybe it is too early to see results, but to this date, it is still the same old controversial beat. The news is always sprinkled with information about THA and seldom is any of it positive. It doesn't have to be that way. At some point in time, tenants are going to have to realize that the projects are their homes and the only place they have to stay. EDWARDS Remodeling Service No Job Too Small Painting Carpentry Room Additions. Dry WaiiNew Homes Roofing PATRICK EDWARDS Air Conditioner Repairs ... owner Evangelist Edwards Is Back In Business. Call Me. Credit Terms Available. 1st John J: 17. Bur Wlioever Has The Worlds Goods and Behold His Brother In 1\'ec-d And Closes His Heart Against Him. How Does The Love of God Abide In Him? JST & lND MORTGAGES A VA/LABLE Ask For Mr. Edwards Bus. 237-6900 Or Res. 237-6600, After 6 PADGETT RIDE TO POLLS CALL 237-1272 OR 237-1156 County Commissioner, District 3 RIDE TO POLLS CALL 237-1272 OR237-1156 Rubin Padgett, a product of Tampa Public Schools, has attended St. Petersburg Junior College and the Univ. of Chicago "" Hos been involved in various community activities most of his adult life He presently serves as Administrator of Padgett's Nursing Home Member.. Flo Licensed for Nursing Ho'l"e Administrators appointed by Gov. Askew and reappointed by Gov. Graham; served as Choirnion 1976-1978 i Post Commissioner of the Tampa Housing Authority for four ternis; Chairman for 2 years during my tenure Past Presidential Envoy to Nairobi, Kenya in 1979 Continuing the Line of Service to our Community, Rubin Pledges to continue to work with and for his fellow citizens of Hillsborough County as County Commissioner Providing: 1. BetterJob Opportunities 2. Better Communication between citizens and County Government 3. Planned County Growth and 4. Improved transportation. Mr. Padge!t's Experience And Involvement. Has Prepared Him And Made Him BEST QUALJFIED To Serve As Your COUNTY COMMISSIONER We Need Your Vote On May 14, 1985 ================ Pd. Pol. Adv.


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. c "C = < new head coach Leeman Bennett said all along the Bucs top priority in 1985 draft would be a ,uc:.tc:u:sJve end. Bennett further hPii,.,,,.c1 that the Bucs needed help more thanthey offensive help. Bennett was put to the test as soon as it the Bucs turn to But, Bennett also liked 's speedy wide receiver Brown. Brown and defensive end Ron Holmes were still V<1Jid1Jln, is projected as an "'"'ou.,ucu starter who will give the Buccaneers an added pass rush. Bennett did not have a pick in the second round, but continued to think defense whcm his time came to pick in round three. Bennett wanted an inside linebacker, and got a versatile one in Ervin Randle from Baylor University. Randle is 6-1, 250 pounds and can play inside linebacker, outside linebacker, defensive end, and nose guard. It is believed by many thar Randle did not go until the 3rd round because he played so many dif ferent positions The Bucs in tend to use Randle at inside linebacker. In round four, the Buc caneers drafted Mike Heaven, a 5-11, 190 pound DB who they have projected to play safety. The Bucs have said too that they needed some young people to compete with their aging veterans in the safety spots. The Bucs will work Heaven, a boy, at both safety spots. The Bucs did not have another pick until round number seven and again, Ben nett went for defense. This time, the Bucs drafted Mike Prior, a 6 foot, 200 pound safety from Illinois State. Prior comes to town with some very impressive creden tials earned while playing for his Division 1AA school. Coach Bennett also sought a receiver to play op posite Kevin House, and used his fifth opportunity in round number eight. They hope that 5-11, 185 pound Phil Freeman from Arizona will fit that bill.' Freeman runs a 4.4 40-yard dash and was a running back in college. He had the ability to catch the football coming out of the backfield and has been projected as a wide receiver. Bennett felt that the Bucs needed another good running back to go with James Wilder but that priority lessen when Bennett observed Melvin C a rver durin g th e ir mini I t R e n nett' s thoughts that Carver just needed more playing time. Coach Bennett has to be satisfied with the draft he made. Overall the draft appears to be a good one on paper. It remains to be seen what these players can do on the field. What makes this draft so good, is that coach Bennett got players at the posi tions he wanted, and he even got three of the players he thought he would get. Coach Bennett also said that in the lower rounds of the draft, it comes down to a mat ter of dart throwing. It is a hit and miss thing because by then 'the talent has been picked over. If Holmes can come through and if Melvin Carver does his thing, the Bucs will contend for the Central Divi sion Championship. Four players from Florida schools went in the first round and they were all black. The first to go was Gator offensive tackle Lomas Brown; Lomas was the 6th player taken and he went to the Detroit Lions. The 13th player taken was Hurricane wide receiver Eddie Brown. Brown was drafted by the Cinncinatti Bengals. Jessie Hester ; a wide receiver from FSU, was the 23rd player taken and he went to the Los Angeles Raiders. The Gators sent player number 27 to the Miami Dolphins who snatched up Versatile running back Lorenzo Hampton. Through the first six rounds nobody from either Florida A&M University or Bethune Cookman College had been drafted. Jerry Rice, the record breaking wide receiver from Mississippi Valley was taken in the first round by the San Francisco Forty Niners. Rice was the 16th player taken in the overall draft. Mississippi Valley State College was the only predominantly black col lege to have a player go in the first round Issac Holt, a defensive back from Alcorn State was the second player taken in the se cond round by Minnesota. The first quarterback drafted in this year's draft was Randall Cunningham, a black, out of Nevada, Las Vegas. Cunningham was the 37th player taken in the draft and is the brother of former USC star Sam Cunningham. Dwight Has Trouble Winning In Daylight NEW YORK Dwight Gooden of the New York Mets, the 1984 Rookie of the Year in the National L e ague and the major leagues strikeout leader, has had trouble w innin g in daylig h t. GoorlP n lost to I .ouis BEASLEY REECE Cardinals 2-1 Wednesday and is 1-6 in his brief career in day games He is 18-4 at night. Psychic-Spiritualist Madame Ann Solves all life's problems of Love, Money, Health, Bad Luck. Removes Evil Spells and Curses Gives y ou Lucky Numbers and Days Answers all your questions Madame Ann can and will help you!! Results Where Others Have Failed. 6025% N. Dale Mabry I blk. 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... ---Life Gooden Is NEW YORK There were lun c h-hour ad m e n, suburban housewives and hookey playing kid s lining up at Doubleday's bookstore at Street and Fifth Avenue They all were waiting to g e t an autograph on Rookie, the life story of 20-year-old Dwight Goode n, who signed the books as rapidly as he throw s his heater. ''No autographs, no autographs," the man from the store reminded patrons "Dwight only signs books, on ly books Every once in a while, especially when a k 'id presented his bubblegum card, Gooden would break the rules and quickly sign his name Then it was back to the business of books Of Dwight Fast Seller DWIGHT GOODEN Gooden was cordial but businesslike as the line snaked around from the main floor of the store, up the staircase to the level where the paperbacks reside, to a table where the Mets good doctor. sat and CBS Begins 30th Of NFL Football Season Sept. 8 The World Champion San Francisco 49ers will face the Minnesota Vikings along with five other NFC matchups when CBS Sports begins its 30th season of National Foot ball League games S unday, September 8, on the CBS Television Network. CBS Sports will broadcast a total of 105 regular and post-season games including the NFC Championship Game, Sun day, January 12, 1986. CBS Sports doubleheader Sundays are: September 15 and 22, October 13 and 27, November 10 and and December 1 and 22. National broadcasts of games are set for Thanksgiv ing Day, November 28, when the St. Louis Cardinals meet the Dallas Cowboys at 4:00 PM, ET; Saturday, December 14, when the Chicago Bears travel to face the New York jets, PM, ET; and Saturday December 22, when the Washington Redskins go to St. to play the Car dinals at 4:00PM, ET. CBS Sports will also broad cast three pre-season inter conference games: Dallas at San Diego Saturday, August 17 (9:00PM, ET), San Diego at San Francisco on Saturday, August 24 (3:00PM, ET), and Houston at Dalla s Saturday, August 31 (9:00PM, ET). The NFL Today, CBS Sports' award winning pre game, halftime and post-game program will be broadcast dtuing every regular season NFL game presented on the CBS Television Network !lt .A/,oul :lime Specializing In: Larlies Shoes 8 to 13 in AAAA to EEE (Coming Soon Mens 12 to 18 in AAA to EEEE) Be Part Of History: Let's DESEGREGATE The Republican Party Democrats -Independents Republicans You Don't Have to Change Parties You Can And Should Vote. For Dr. Leonard Tampa Athletes Of Yesteryear BY C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, III (A Weekly Serie s ) Andrew James: The Goodwill Builder In sport s the harmonizer or the good-will builder is always needed Thi s athlete ha s ac quired the reputation for being a good team man. His reputation-objective is to have something unique to offer, something of special value in the way of aiding the team s progres s Andrew 'Too Man' James was noted by his fellow team as being a harmonizer or good-will builder. His positive attitude was needed when heated arguments occur red and his added uplift of giv ing out credit when credit was signed "I can't believe this," one store attendant said. "We've already had to get more books from the basement." While Gooden signed his autobiography, his girlfriend, Carlene Pearson, busied herself looking through some cookbooks. "Dwight's a good eater," she said. "Spaghetti is his favorite food. He likes the way I cook it. "Mostly we eat at home. He doesn't like restaurants too much. We spend a good part of our spare time watching movies on television." Carlene met Dwight about four years ago through friends back home in Tampa. He was at Hillsborough High while she attended Chamberlain. "We've been together ever since," said the pretty 19-year old, who plans to enter college in Norfolk this fall. "I used to shake a little, watching him pitch. Not any more," she said. She was wearing a gold neck chain with a single diamond and the name DWIGHT in gold. It was only a sign of friendship. "We're not talking mar riage yet," she said. "We're both too young. Maybe after I finish school." For now Gooden would be concentrating on winning games for the Mets. The mar riage and the book sequel would have to wait a while. Spot Advertising Works Go Classified ANDREW JAMES 'TOOMAN' due. "In whatever situation I found myself in, I talked up the school, my team, and players, remembered James. I tried to be positi11e, I pointed with pride to tasks well done, and I used to give credit where it is due." Andrew James played all three sports at Middleton High school from 1969-71. From football to basketball to baseball for three years. In football, James played the quarterback position. He averaged 80 yards passing per game. His statistics were not high, but he was the main man who quided the Tigers in his senior year to a 9-0-1 record. Once basketball season came into focus, James was the play-maker on the team Hi s 10 points and 9 assist s helped the Tigers po s t a 27-3 record "During that time, our team was loaded with quality ball-players. We had Andrew Frazier, Ernest Mathis, and our main man Coach Arthur Smith. He was one of smartest coaches I eve knew," stated James. The Middleton Tigers went on to win the Western ference, District and Regional championships. They final lost in the state championship against Martin County Stuart. In baseball, James was a pi cher on the team. Since the basketball games were still be ing played during the beginn ing of baseball season, James missed most of the games. The two games he pitched, his record was 1-1. He recalls pit ching a crucial game against arch-rival Blake High school in which he won. In each sport, James wa s the man chosen not only for a specific ability, but because the coaches (who wanted a delicate job done) had high opinion of his character and intelligence. James' path had been prepared quite .carefully but success had to depend on his ability. And in each sport, in addition to doing the job well, James served as a source of inspiration to his team mates. ----a Garrison Enjoying The Taste Of Success HOUSTON Zina Gar rison's new diet isn't one of those programs. Still, since starting the diet, she has No. 2-ranked Chris Evert Lloyd. "I'm just watching what I eat," said No .-9 Garrison. "I needed it. I was overweight." Last week, in the "highlight of her career,'' she won the Women's Tennis Association Championship, beating Lloyd 6-4, 6-3. In previous meetings, Garrison, 21, had never won a set from Lloyd. "I see a change," said Gar rison, who plays in the $150,000 Virginia Slims of Houston tournament that began Sunday. "1 feel a little better physically." Since accompanying sister Clara Turner to a Houston gym, she has lost seven pounds. She's also working to con trol her emotions on the court. "I'm just concentrating on ZINA GARRISON what I'm doing more," she said. It helped her defeat Lloyd. "I think when you Chris or Martina (Navratilova), you suddenly remember on an important point (that) you're playing so meone of that caliber. This time; I wasn't thinking about that, but jus t trying to play tennis." MRS. 1vy 709 S. 50th St. (US Hwy. 41 5.) 247-3513 C A M P B E L L, JR. Gives advice on all affairs such as love, Marriage, low Suits and Business Speculation. Tells you Who and When you will marry. She never foils to reunite the Seperoted, cause Speedy and Happy Mar riages, overcomes Enemies and Bod luck of oil kinds. Don' t be discouraged if others hove foiled to help you. She does what others claim to do. One visit will convince you this gifted Psychic is District 3 County Commissioner (R) Pd. Pol. Adv. VOTE MAY 14th superior to reader hove ever consulted. > = Q. ., I = Q =-Q. --c = fiJ


: fwuAT HAPPENED IN sPORTS I NFL Up In Air On Herschel Walker > playoff series Tue s day night. NEW YORK The quesbeen hearing that the guy is in< Last night, Lafaclte Lever tion can be worded in s everal terested in playing in the NFL. 1 ::E scored six of his 22 points in ways: who will risk, speculate "I wouldn't expect anybody / > overtime, leading the Denver or be shrewd enough to tab to take him above the fourth." 1 Nuggets past the Utah Jazz Herschel Walker in next As for the Giants, GM ; 131-122 to take a 2-0 lead weeks's NFL draft? George Young said, "We're Dwight Gooden threw a The death watch i s on for aware of him, but I have no .c c:> = "' I -... '0 = < c '0 .c fll -::s = =-= '3 = I four-hitter and had eight strikeouts to lead the New the USFL, and Walker runnreal feeling on where he may ing now with a s much authori go or whom might take him." York Mets over the Hous ton ty a s he did at Georgia, will be Walker, who already ha s Astros 4-1 Tuesda y night. 1 1 1 Gooden's record is 3 1 with a among the big app es avai abe gone over 1000 yards for the s hould the tree fall '85 sea s on, s ays the draft' 1.38 ERA. The Tampa Bay Buccaneer s BurNFL reams are l ess condoesn't concern him. Moses Malone scored 25 points and Julius Erving hit 21 to help the Philadelphia 76'ers beat the Milwaukee Bucks 112-108 to take a 2-0 lead in their Eastern Conference semifi nal playoff series. Game 3 will be played tonight on WTBS. Larry Bird scored 30 of his 42 points in the second half to lead the Boston Celtics past the Detroit Pistons 121-114 to move the Celtics playoff record to a 2-0 lead Tuesday night. Last night, Bill Laimbeer scored 27 points and Isiah Thomas had 26 to lead the Detroit Pistons over the Boston Celtics 125-117 to decrease best-of-seven series to 2-1. Alex English poured in 31 points and Dan Issei came off the bench to score 24, leading the Denver Nuggets to victory over the Utah Jazz 130-113 in the opening game of their picked Washington Hu s kie s cerned with the iffiness of the "I'm not really thinking defensive end Ron Holmes to USFL' s future than with the about it," he said. "I'm more be their first-round draft tariff it would take to free HERSCHEL WALKER worried about how this league choice for 1985. Walker from the per s onal is going. When I came in, I The Washington Redskins vices contract he has with "It's an interesting situacame in to see it survive. A s traded running back Joe Donald Trump, a guaranteed tion," said John McVay of the long as it has a chance, I'll be Washington and their 1986 deal that runs four more years. 49ers, a team that seems both around." first round draft selection to It's possible that Walker can rich enough, and well-off Yet Walker admits he'd play the Atlanta Falcons for Atlango as high as the second and as enough, to take a shot at anywhere if the USFL folds. ta's second and sixth round low as the fifth round. Walker. "We talked about it, "I don't know what I'd do sekction in 1986. Cowboy GM Gil Brandt but we're looking at some without football," he said. He Carl Lewis winner of four gold medals, is the highest 'paid track star earning $783,000 last year. Behind Lewis includes Edwin Moses, $617,000; Bill Rodgers, $520,000; Joan Benoit $402,000; Alberto salazar $360,000; Mary Decker Slaney, $355,000; Frank Shorter, $278,000; Ron Dixon, $234,000; and Evelyn Ashford, $221,000. thinks Herschel could go in the other running backs right added that he didn't expect to seco nd or third round. "I love now be "trumped" if he got the opthe guy and I would love to "Somebody r"night _know portunity. have him on my football team. something that other people ""fhis league is still going to He's made a lot of.people eat don't, suc h as a strong feeling be around. Herschel isn't go crow over the la st three the league's not going to suring anywhere," Trump sai d. weeks." vive," sa id Dick Steinberg, the "But I wouldn't want to hurt Willis Reed Quits OMAHA Willis Reed, the former Knick <:aptain who spent the last four years as the basketball coach at Creighton University here resigned the post, say ing he would be unable to build a competitive program without violating col legiate recruiting rules that other schools ignore. Patriots' personnel whiz. "But Herschel. I'd be good to I'm not sure from what I've him." WANT TO LOSE WEIGHT? You no longer need on IRON will-power to lose unwanted pounds. You no longer have to suffer uncomfortable side effects while dieting or indure constant hunger. You no longer have to threaten your health with diet pills or fad d iets. 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HILLSBOROUGH AVE. 1 Operator & Owner, Mercedes Operator, John, Fomerly of Hair Dazzlers "I know we've lo st kids consiste ntl y because of it," he said "I find out down the line they have been offered EASTGATE SHOPPING CTR. Tampa, FL 33610 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 6th10 A.M. CALL TODAY FOR DETAILS 248-2825 or 248-3033 Ask For Karen things.'' 'Crusher, 'Spoon Win BUFFALO James (Bonecrusher) Smith, 236, of Magnolia, N.C., scored a highly controversial split deci sion over Jose Ribalta, 219, of Paterson in a 10-round bout". Murray Gaby, Ribalta's manager, has filed an official protest with the New York State Athletic Commission. In an informal poll of a dozen ringside writers, Smith didn't receive more than three rounds on any card. 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7-6 Star Has Slim Chance At Success In The Pros Two years ago, 7-6 Manute Bol, basketball's tallest man, left his $80-a-month job in the Sudanese military, where he played on the national team. Now, after a season playing center for the University of Bridgeport (Conn.), Bol wants to_ go home to get his sister, who he has not heard from for a year. That's why Bol this week notified the NBA that he wants to be drafted in June. ''He just thought he had to get his sister out (because of political unre st in Sudan), and he felt the only way to do that was to sig n with a pro team," said Bridgeport coach Bruce Webster. The 190-pound Bol may be disappointed. "If he had 50 more pounds, he'd be worth a million," said Webster. Weight training edg ed between English language courses, classes and practice didn't help. "When l saw him la st, he MANUTE DOL looked emotionally drained, said for mer Fairleigh Dickin son coach Don Freeley ; who coached the Sudanese team. Webster said the three or four sco ut s who looked at him "told me he needed us (col lege) a nother year or two New York Knicks general manager Eddie Donovan always recommends "underclassmen should stay in school.. .. We don't have him plugged in. But you can't teach height." Del Harris, former coach of the Hou ston Rocke ts, now a sco ut for the Milwaukee Bucks, s aid "if he can play at all," Bol should go in the mid sec ond round because "you have to take a chance on a guy that big. Bol will play against top competition at an NBA sponsored camp before th e June draft. Since the an nouncement, Bol has not been seen on Bridgeport's campus, although he will finish the school year to maintain his stu dent visa Bol' s stature packed the 1 800-seat gym. Games u s ed to attract 500-600. Webster cushions disappointment with this: "If Manute s ign s a good contract, l 'll kiss him on the c heek and wish him all the luck in the world.' Coach Claims Refs Take It Easy On Moses MILWAUKEE Moses Malone, Don Nelson claims, flaunts superstar privileges while Nelson's own ordinary tall people are being handcuff ed. Is that fair? Is that what America is all about? Billy Cunningham can name that tune. He has heard it before in the springtime, when an old NBA coach 's fancy turns to amateur psychology. Malone had his way with AHon Lister, Paul Mokeski, Randy Breuer and Chris Engler in Sunday's 127-105 blowout. The B u cks' centers combined for 12 fouls while Malone bragging his merry way to 27 points was whistl ed only once. Such imbalance didn't exist, A DEM Y OF BEAUTY, CARE AND NAIL. TECHNOLOGY ''Be Some o ne Special'' 7512 Paula Drive, Suite 104, Tampa, Florida 33615 (Town n' Country Area} Learn In A Few Weeks How To Become A Certified Nail Technician And Skin Specialist. Com plete Retail Line Of Makeup And Nail Supplies. Mon.-Fri. 9 A.M.-9 P.M. Sat 9 A.M.-5 P.M. La Florence Flower Shop 1603 E. 7th Ave. 248-2944 Mother's Day Special Bouquets $10.50 (Pick Up Only) c;orsages Also: Silk Baskets, Gladiolus, Asst. Wreaths & Sprays, Live & Silk Flowers. Lots Of Pretty Hats For Mother_'s Day. Nelson contended, when much-respected Bob Lanier patrolled the Milwaukee mid dle. ''They let Lanier play him physical, they let Ruland play him physical, they let P a rish play him physical," Nelson said. "Because we don't have a big-name center, we're not allowed to touch him. And that's not fair. It happeqs every game with Moses. "There's only one way to play Moses, and that's with your body. "If you don't play him with the body, you can't stop hirri." One of Malone' s victims ad dressed the matter "I do'n' t know if he in timidate s officials, bu t he's like a warrior," Mokeski said. "Obviously, if a ref sees Moses and myself entangled going for a rebound, I'm go ing to get the foul 99.9 percent of the time That's the way it is in this league." And what does Moses say about all the fuss? "I don't get no calls. I just play the game." MOSES MALONE I WINNING SHOT Lisa Bullock, National Champion of the Pepsi!NBA Hotshot basketball skills program in the girls 16-18-year-old category, receives an award from basketball great "Big 0" Robertson. Lisa is the first black female to win a National Championship in the girls 16-18-year-old category since the program began nine years ago (1976). Robertson, who played 14 years in t h e NBA a n d made 12 All-Star appeara nces before being elected to the Basketball Hall of Fame, is the Natio n al Director of the Pepsi / NBA Hots hot pro g ram. Wiggins To Receive Drug Help L O S ANGELES S a n Diego P a dres second baseman Alan Wiggins, who failed to sh o w for tw o g a mes, will enter a drug treatment center, and his fate with the club will be decided late r, the team report ed Saturday. "The mystery is pretty much over with," Padres spokesman M ik e Swanson said. He said Wiggins has not been in contact with the club directly but the Padres were told of his wishes through Wiggins' agent Tony AtRENTTOtJNN tan a sio. "We have made arrangements for him enter a drug treatment center. His status with the ballclub will be determined at a future date,'' club president Ballard Smith said. Swanson said the name and location of the drug treatment center would not be disclo se d and said no word was rela yed as to whether Wiggins' hiatus was because of substance abuse FREE SERVICE FREE DELIVERY YOU CAN RENT THEN OWN YOUR OWN 20 LB. SPEED QUEEN WASHER AND DRYER. limited Offer'4900 Pays Your 1st Month. CALL TODAY INSTANT DELIVERY 2319 E. Hillsborough Ave .. I L 0 > !< :: > ... \C QC VI = 00 = :; I = E. s


-= 0 = Mrs. Brown was a of Wigham, Georgia has resided in Tampa for a .. u, ... ., ... of years. She leaves to her demise: 4 nieces, Joyce Elaine Parker and .... u,,u .. nd, Mrs. Francis Tyson husband, Mrs. Roberta and husband, and Ms. Of Lee Brown; 2 nephews, Robert Parker, Jr. and e, Katie Mr. Ernest nroe and wife; 1 great Ms. Gidgett Crawley; 1 nephew Robert Parker, ; a host of c ousins among are: Mrs. Willie Lee .Jumes, Sarasota, Fla., Mrs. Mittie Render and husband, Willie and Mr. Herman Finch; 1 sister-in-law, Mrs. Offler Brown; 1 brother-in-law, Robert Parker, Sr.; and relative s and friends. The remains will lie in state at Pughsley Cathedral after 5 P.M. (Friday ) to day. FAMI L Y AND F RIE NDS ARE ASKED TO MEET AT THE FUNERAL HOME AT 2:30 .M. on Saturday. KNIGHT, MRS. SADIE MAE Funeral services for Mrs. Sadie Mae Knight of 1403 Armwood Ct Apt. C, who passed away April 30, will be 'held Saturday at 1 P.M. f rom Pughsle y Cathedral with E lder Joseph Jefferson, of f iciating. Interment will be in Memorial Park Cemetery. Mrs. Knight wa s a native of f '1 Alabama and has resided in Tampa for a number of years. She leaves to mourn her demise: 1 daughter, Mrs. Mildred Jean Harrison and husband, Fred, Dallas, Texas; 3 sons, Mr. Melvi n A. Knight, Mr. Ronald Knight, Sr and wife, Patricia, and Mr. Nor man J, Knight and wife, Tam my; 14 grandchildren; 2 brothers, Mr. Walter Finklins and Mr. Willie Finklins; 2 aunts, Mrs. Peggy Scruggs, Pensacola, Fla., and Mrs. Angeline Wilson, Alabama; 2 uncles, Mr John Hale, Alabama and Mr. Freddie Peterson, Phila. Pa.; a host of cousins and devoted friends among whom are: Mr. Curtis Collins and Ms. Mercedese A. Maddox and other relatives and friends. The remains will lie in state at Pughsley Cathedral after 5 P.M. (Fri day) today. The funeral cor tege will leave from 1733 N. A Street. PUGHSLEY FUNERAL HOME in charge. WILSON SUGGS, ELDER TOM Funeral services for Elder Toin Suggs, 1108 E. Yukon St., who passed at his residence will be held Saturday t rlasting fltnlnria.l 3601 Swann Ave. Crest Building Tampa, Florida 33609 The Finest Way Te Express Devotion and Remembrance BRONZE-GRANITE-MARBLE at 1 P M from the Emmanuel Tabernacle Baptist Chu rc h Apostolic Faith, with the Elder Willie White, of ficiating. Interment in the Memorial Par k Cemetery. Survivors are: his wife, Mrs. Katie Suggs ; daughter, Mrs. Ganeva Rile y Ft. Mye r s, Fl.; s on s, M r. T om S uggs, J r. and M r Willie Suggs, Largo, Fl.; daughters-in-law, Jeanette S ugg s, No rwalk Co nn., Mrs. Linda S ugg s Largo, F!.; s i s ter, Mrs. Carrie McKing, Bradenton, Fl.; brother-in law, Mr. Warren Corbett, Clewiston, Fl.; cousins, Nathaniel and Doris Do naldson and Kato Corbet all of Jacksonville, Fl.; grand sons, Mr. Roosevelt, Jr. and wife, Frances, Wilton, Conn., Willie, Jr. and Michael Suggs, Largo, Fl.; granddaughters, Yvonne Gaines, Melissa and LaToya Suggs, Largo, Fl.; 2 great granddaughters, Wilton, Conn.; 3 great -great grand daughters, Largo; 1 great great grandson and a great great granddaughter and other relatives. A native of Johnson City, Fl. A member of Lily White SBA No. 33, Mrs. Elizabeth Powell, Pres. The remains will repose at the Funeral Home after 5 P.M. Friday and at the Church after 10 A.M. Saturday. The family will receive friends from 6-7 P.M., fraternal rites will be recited at this time. "A WILSON'S SERVICE." REDFERN, MRS. CAR RIE BELLE Funeral services for Mrs. Carrie Belle Redfern of 37ll-35th St., formerly of 505 E. Frances, who passed away in a Har risburg, PA hospital will be held Saturday at l P.M. at Tyer Temple United Methodist Church with the pastor, the Rev. John H. Adams, officiating. Interment will be in the family plot Shady Grove Cemetery. Sur vivors are: 1 son, James F. Redfern, Jr., Tampa; 1 daughter, Wilhehnina Coy and husband, John E., Jr., Middletown, P A; 7 grand children, James Redfern, In and 'fVife, Arceli, Starlita Philon and husband, Nathaniel, Pamela Redfern Carol Ann Coy, Silver Spr ings, MD, Diane Marie BRONZE COMPANibN 36X13 $850.00 NO CHARGE : DATES 3 WORD PHRASE EMBLEMS LETTERING FREE INSTALLATION All CEMETERIES ..... GRANITE MEMORIALS FROM$295 00 Terms 873-21 56 BRONZE SINGl.E 24X12 $550.00 Call Today Walker and husband, Nor man, Cambridge, MA James E. Coy San Diego, CA, and Marilyn Redfern, Tampa; 12 great-grands, Cedric Lawson, Jr., Cambridge, MA, Marc Coy, Silver Springs MD, Jamielle Walker and Jillian Walker, Cambridge, MA, James Jr. William Viol e t Coy an d Marites Coy, all of San Diego She rrie Philon, Mar i a, Nathaniel, Jr., and Katrina Redfern; nieces and ne phews, Flo r i da Kelly, June B urroughs, Macie Adams Sarah J. Whit e, all of New York City Joyce Blan chard, Baltimo re, MD, Nevill e Brow n, C a nda ce Bro w n, b ot h of Jonesboro GA, L ottie Crawley a nd husband, June, Philadelphia, PA, Vera Melton Baltimore, MD, Virginia Bryant, Morven, NC, and John Johnson of Wash., DC; s pecial friend s, Geraldine Barnes and Mable Gordon; and a host of other relatives and friends. A native of Chesterfield, SC, Mrs. Redfern resided here for over 60 years before moving to Harrisburg 6 years ago. She served in the 2 Choir of Tyer Temple for over 40 years. The remains will repose after 5 P.M. Friday at Wilson's Funeral Home and the family will receive friends from 7 until 8 P.M. at the funeral home chapel. "A WILSON'S SERVICE." IN MEMORIAM l1t memory of Woodrow Wilson, who died May 1, 1983. He was a devoted hus band and wonderful father, liked b y all who knew him. He i s loved and misse d by: wife, Dorothy Wilson; children, Tammy G regory, S and y, Kimberl y, and Tracy; g randchildren Jamario, Ber nard and all other family members. IN MEMORIAM In memory of Grover (Sarge) C ochrane Sr. Ma y 3 will be two years awa y, that you lau ghed with jolly in your own s pecia l way. We didn't hav e time to say goodbye, but our lov e for you will never die. Sadly missed b y your wife, Lillie C ochrane; children broth e r, relative s a nd friends. FUNERAL.$ BY: BRYANT & WILLIAMS Roy Williams Funeral Home J4J7 N. Albany Ave. 253-3419 "When Understanding Is Needed Most" IN MEMORIAM JOHN H FLOYD TAMPA -In loving memory of our darling. brother, who left us May 6, 1976. The memory of our brother can never, never die but just grow sweeter, dearer. As days ar;ad years_. go by, such memory forever, Set each day apart, A light and inspira tion, Abiding in our hearts. Sadly missed by your sister, Ruby Jones, nephews and nieces. IN MEMORIAM In memory of S.J. Dudley, passed May 1, 1961. No longer our lives to s har.e, but in our hearts you're always .there. Wife, Bessie and famil y ; s ister, Marie; cousin, Early Bryant and family and friend s IN MEMORIAM In loving memory of m y mother, Mr s. Willie Maud Holloway who passed 5 years ago, May 4, )979. Sadly missed. by her daughter and husband, grand children and other relatives. (C ontinued On Page 23-A) AIKINS FUNERAL HOME Cor. Buffalo Ave. & Ultti St. 232-8725. We're The Key Fine Service WILSON'S. FUNERAL HOME 3001 29th STREET Our Bus i ness Is Service" Phone: 248-6125


CARD OF THANKS ARTHUR McDONALD Friends are like diamonds, precious and rare. To the multitude of. diamonds and precious gems who are our friends. Perhaps you sent a card or sent a floral piece, i( so, we saw it there. Perhaps you said a prayer or were not there at all. Whatever you did to console our hearts, we thank you whatever the part. The family of the late Mr. and Mrs. Arthur William (Mittie) McDonald wish to thank Rev. Lester Carter, New Mt. Zion Church family; also the Rev. C.D. Dixon, St. Luke family; Rev. Young Glover, Ft. Baptist Church family, and Wilson's Funeral Home and staff. May God restore his richest blessing upon you. Prayerfully yours, Sis. Mary Livingston and husband, Thomas. Residents Station's Several residents of the city have signed petitions pro testing the way the local showdown contest of local bands was held. According to the petition, those who signed are pro testing in five areas: 1) the same groups are in the semi finals, except one, that were there last year; 2) the general public was not told what the rulings were on this contest; 3) the public never knew who the judges were; 4) the general public should have had an op portunity to listen to the music and then decide upon the win ners; and 5) because the general public will decide upon the finalist, the public should have chosen the semi-finalists. Radio Station WTMP an nounced the five semi-finalist in the WTMP Budweiser Showdown Contest on Mon day, April15. Those wl'to were Sign Petition Showdown nst Contest BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor anyone to come in and see the records (of the tallying)," he said. "If there is any doubt or any question about the finalists, the office is open Monday through Friday 9 a. m. S p. m. for them to ex amine our files." Michaels ad ded that the contest was done according to the specifications of its sponsors. Because of complaints to Pepin Distributors, the company tliat distributes Budweiser products, surroun ding the contest, Michaels in dicated that the contest may not be held in the area again. be the one to inove on to the next level of competition," he explained. Bill Gieseking, an official with Pepin Distributors, he too has been contacted many of those concerned the contest. Gieseking said received three letters citizens protesting the contest, however, none had return dresses so that he could reply to their complaint. Gieseking stated that Pepin has very little to do with contest that is mainly sored by Starstream and Budweiser out of St. Louis. "In talking with WTMP I was told they followed the guidelines set by Starstream. However, I don't know what those guidelines were, but I do plan to call Star stream," he stated. .. CARD OF THANKS CARD OF THANKS' chosen, and the order they were chosen are: 1) Edith Langston and the Gospel Mets Andre Walker of Sensitivity agrees. "Many of those who were winners are not thinking about what they may be doing to the contest in this area. If we kill the Budweiser Showdown, blacks in this area won't hitve a chance," he ex plained. Walker also agrees that there is a lot of good talent in this area, however, many -Of those who did not win were on a ego trip -''so certain that their song would win. I sub mitted six songs this year and six last year and the least one I wanted them to pick is the one the judges chose. Even though we are musicians, we don't always know what will be a hit song -a song that the market will like." Walker added that he believes many of the losers' ego was hurt more than anything else. He added that "whatever contest you have there must be guidelines and oftentimes peo ple don't agree with the guidelines which is what has happened here. God gave us friends so that their love and strength might sustain us We gratefully acknowledge all acts of kindness shown us during the illness and passing of our loved one, Ma-xie Johnson. Friends when we needed you most you were right there. You helped us through a most difficult period. Special thanks to Rev. Lowry, Rev Eddie Nunn, and other associated Ministers, the Sanctuary Choir of Beulah Baptist Church, Mrs. Janice Nelson and Aikens Funeral Home. May God bless each of you. The Johnson Family. CARD OF THANKS The .family of the late Mr. Early Epps would like to thank each and every one for the flowers, cards, telegrams and other acts of kindness shown during the loss of their loved one. Also thanks to Wilson's Funeral Home for the outstanding services rendered. Thank you most highly, Mrs. Odessa E. Klng and family. The family of the late Mrs. ldella Roseboro wishes to ex press their thanks for kindness shown to them during the passing of their sister. Special thanks to Rev. J.D. Stonom and members of Allen Temple A.M.E. Church, Idle Art of Garden Club and No. 6 Lodge of One B and B Lodge. Thanks to Aikens Funeral Home. Sister, Mary L'. Hunter and Bro. Irving Smith, Tampa, Florida. PUGH$LEY FUNERAL HOME 3402 26th STREET Aslmpressive As Required As Inexpensive As Desired PHONES: .247-31.51 or 247-3152 Phone Your News. 24851921 Introducing G.A.P. (Garlic, Parsley with Aloe) Tabletr "ALL IN ONE PILL" ... ----............. RELIEF FOR "HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE'' Try Our SUGAR arthritis Amazing new Pill FEEl GREAT ends pain AGAIN!! GARliC & PARSLfY WITH AlOE T ABLfTS NO DRUGS .. CAN 8[ TAKEN WITH AHY OTHER MEDICATION "They Rell v Worto.." THE WHOLE COUNTRY IS TALKING ABOUT TH GOOD THINGS THAT OUR PRODUCTS ARE OOING.JOIN OUR HAPPY FAMilY . . ................ .,..,..,. MONEY BACK GUARANTEE! If after taking our G.A.P Tablets for 10 Days you don't feel better, just ret\Jrn tHe unused portion for a full refund. No questions asked. ORDER NOW! Send your check or money order to: ALOE HEALTH CENTER 2269 E. Hillsborough Tampa, FL 33610 1 w e e k sample suppl y o nl y $ 3 00 100 TAB LETS O NLY $14.00 WE PAY POSTAGE Adoresc; ---_____ of Plant City; 2) Obsession; 3) Hal Montana; 4) Andre Walker and Sensitivity; and 5) Warren Brooks. The second annual contest was sponsored by Budweiser and Starstream Communications. In the reasons given for pro testing, those who signed the petition "feel that the contest has been managed very unfair ly. We feel there is more talent than what WTMP has allowed us to hear ... The 60 pro testors do feel that Sensitivity should be included in the finals this year so that they can defend their title, however, they do believe that the contest was not judged fairly. In a letter to Anheuser Busch, a copy of which was forwarded to the Sentinel Bulletin, Mrs. Alveta A. Dow wrote: "Out of the five bands that were picked, I know for a fact that one of the bands is not together. As a matter of fact the drummer pfays for another band, and the female vocalist and bass guitarist refuse to play with the guy again." WTMP Program Director David Michaels told the Sen tinel that the Budweiser Showdown Contest was juqg ed by six people whose age ranged from 22-61. There were over 100 tapes judged under his supervision and the five tapes that received the highest scores were considered semi finalists. "Our files are open for SHADY GROVE FUNERAL HOME 2305 N. Nebraska 221-3639 and CEMETERY 4615 E. Hanna 626-2332 Compll'll Burial For $70S Add f u r 'l'rvin, un Salurtla\ :nul add .;\ IUU for all "'f\ in, afltr 1 p m ALOE HEALTH CENTER c,, --_s,a:. ___ CHARLES RELIFORD Walker added that the con test is somewhat unorganized. He feels that if the judges are going to select five groups and categorize them as 1-5, then technically, there is no need for the public to judge. "They gave a gospel group the top billing, then that group should "WTMP has invited rrie to get involved and maybe I should do that next year;" he said. "I don't believe there is anything we can do about this year's contest." Eddie Harris, a member the Unlimited Power Band, said his reason for protesting this year is to let WTMP aware that there should be better way of judging the test. "We know that it's all over for this year, but we don't want the same tbing to happen next year." Michaels ahd Walker "''""'" that more community "'"'""'- ment is necessary. appeals to the public to the finals on May 26 Walker says more commu input is needed so that the test won't become motivated. Members of Sensitivity, winners of the WTMP Budweiser Showdown Contest in 1984. Deloris The Florist 5808 N. 40th St. 237-4472 Complete Wedding For Only $ 3 00 Includes: Arches, Kneeling Benches, Can delabras, Altar Flowers, Plant Stands, Bridal Bouquets And Total Wedding Flowers. NO LIMIT ON FLOWERS. Wedding Dresses Bought, Sold and R ented O n Consignment Only .:= 0 > a: > r< > = Q. .. = Q =s = r:IJ Complete Funeral Service Available ........ ... z o i i ___ ii_ i i i i i .. :;;.


... "' CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIEDAD DEPT ELP WANTED HELP WANTED ANTED FOR S LE SALE Experienc:rd dean in).! ptrHAIRDRESSERS Maturt woman wanttd lo t t A SE P U! BARBARA RI: :AI.TY, T FL 33617 II Mabry, M-F, 10 4 p.m. 1 ... 1 ampa, or ca "lTIIJlalion)> 1-'cir nttonn; tlto ; ava1 au l'. INC. 988-2102. .111. t \12 7-t:!-86211. ,.,, _l\ I bedroom/ ) balh apart-933 1761 Parttime janitorial, TEMPORARY $5.00 /hour. Immediate openSELL AVON ment for. rtnt. $175 nwnlh, '-"----------......... EMPLOYMENT ings for males. 253-2539 after $$$ phi" cll-pm.it. Good No exptril'lll 'l' NO FEE 12 noon. Jackson Htighls, GrH l'r} siHt' & meal All general office skills Belmont and Colltgt market, plus ] additional nnneeded. Call Debbie at: Hills anas. Call Managtr, Pat tal aparliiH nl,_ 229-2977 ENGINEER 2JH-RI2S. $27,001hnunlh. J&M PERSONNEL TECHNICIAN Gurdon Commtt, Rmklr. $ 1 286 D NEW BEAUTY 626-7131, or 6H5-6204, l'\t'll SERVICE WORKER 6 _yr. eg. in Eng. or SALON inus. H.S. plus 4 yrs English or "" (HCC) NOW OPEN! SEVEN SEAS, REALTY drafting exp. Routine housekeeping tasks Needs HaiNiylists fQr booth in cleaning of classrooms, EQUIPMENT PARTS rental. Call 247-2425, 10 a .m. FORECLOSURES ff. & th SPECIALIST -3 p.m. BR's/1 bath, um .. nt restrooms, o 1ces o er .. H $12,355 yr. H.S. plus 3 yrs ... 1 k 1 1 k" College properties. ours: CLAIMS CLERK m : w pew as mg 6 :00 AM to 3 15 PM Mon. exp. in acquisition, storage, w /$SCIO dc,wn Travelers Insurance Com- and/or issuance of auto 3 BR's/ 1 bath, aluminum thru Fri. and/or heavy equip. parts needs individual with in-Must have some manual 1 experience. Must h_pt .o;iding, asking $38,500 w / $500 S p and supp 1es. down. work experience. tartmg ay: Apply for either of these 45 wpm For mon $4.20 per hour. (Good positions now. details call Jatkie Jones, 3 BR's/ 1 bath cement hlotk benefits). Application 879 _0720. stucco, $31,000 deadline: May 8, 1985. Apply: I Hill$bor-ough County 3 BR's/ 1 bath conc:rett h C 1 Civil Ser-vice NOW OPEN blck, as k1"nu $27,000. Hillsboroug ommun1 y .. 925 Twiggs, Tampa, Ha. Hotl'I/Moll'l,$4.00 pl'r ment, 39 Columbia Drive NO QUALIFYING! Large 3 btdroom slutco homt. ftnttd ard. $27,500, $2,500 do"" ]917 E. Htnry. A .NTHONY & ASSQCIATES REALTOR 6304 N. Nebraska 237-5011 VETERANS .VA. No Down. No Closing Cost. Fast Ot'l'upan1-'rtt lnt'urmation. CaiJ Wall Brewt:r 933-6621. FHA Homt. l.cm dcm n ment. Small mtnt. Quil'k < all for t'rte int'urmaliun. WALT BRE\\ FH HL\I.T\ College, Personnel Departr 33602 hour; 1-'ood Servil-e, $3.95 plus (Davis Islands), Tampa, qua I Opportunity per hour: level oft'il'e, 'l Florida 336o6 EOE-M/F. Employer $160 plus per wttk: Seatlarial wpm), $5.00 ptr hour. T ----=-=r.:.....:J Spal'ious 3 hl'llrcwm 2 hath frame house. HlmcHil'ltd. = .... .... -= = I = .. .... = "1 AH>C Become A PROGRESSIVE DEVELOPERS enclosed pord1. Ill'" raqH t. 4803NebraskaAve. throughout. 34115 12th 237-6415 Avenue. $54,01111ltrms.

CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIED. AD DEPT FOR SALE Ml EOUS FREE Pregnancy Tests (Early Test Available) MISCE MONfY TO LEND Mortgage Loans up to $15,:000. No Credit Checks. FOR Furnished rooms and apart ments, all the modern conve niences. Very nice. 228-9538. FOR RENT 1 bedroom apartment. $150/month 918 E. 12th Avenue. 237-5011. !M .... Block home for big family, near Columbus Drive, K-mart and Tampa Bay Mall; worth $60,000 asking, $49,000 Quick sale! 873-2905. ABORTIONS Tom P. Martino, Inc., Realtor Unfurnished apartment, '3' bedroom/1 bath house, CONVENIENCE STORE Meats, beer and food stamps, gross sales $20,000/mo., net approx. $4,000. A good butcher will increase sales by $6,000/mo. Total cash price includhig $7000 inventory, $29,000, and assume note of $16,000. ART MORRIS BROKER 961-2834 NEW HOMES FHA 235 Program Costa Developers 223-5214 $12,800 3 bedroom/1 bath. 864 sq. ft. 1209 New Orleans St. As is!! LOTS For home or business on 34th St., North of Osborne Ave. Terms. Thomas L. Loft Realty 623-1369 MISCELLANEOUS Individual Counseling Nitrous Oxide Available Birth Control Clinic 251-0505 1302 S. Dale Mabry ALL WOMEN'S HLTH. CTR.OFTAMPA /f;tfr' {mio/ All Women's Health Center Of North Tampa, Inc. (formerly Tampa Counseling & Abortion Center, Inc ) FREE PREGNANCY TESTS Birth Control Clinic Pregnancy Terminations (Awake or Asleep) Confidential Counseling_ OPEN : Mon. Sat 961-7907 2018 E. 7th Ave. $ 45/week, s100 security $425/month. 1----P-h_: 2 4 8_-6 1 1 1 ___ -t deposit. 2306 13th Street. 1 Costa Developers NICK'S GROCERY _::93:::2:-3::0:_:7.:_7 ___ 1 & MEATS Large bedroom home. Tender T B()n St k 98 Furnished 2 room efficiency -e ea s 3723 Powhattan. $270/month. Ca Center CUI Pork Ch apartment, newly decorated, ops Section 8 welcome. 237-5011. 50' ea. 5902 N. 40th St., close to busline. Call 238-1697. 886-0629. AGENTS WANTED! Leads-J.eads-Leads New program makes you your own boss. No turn Efficiency for rent, $55/we-ck, $50 deposit. Mature adult only, 45 or older. Utilities paid. 247-7034. 3 bedroom frame for sale, 2710 Mitchell. $3000 down, $325/month. Owner finance 15 year mortgage. 876-6067. dOW11S. New concept makes closing a snap. Call now for ground floor opportunity. Act Now! 216 License o.k. We will train. Call Jerry, 237-0200. Furnished apartment, 4503-15th St. 1 bedroom, a/c, water included. No children, 1 3 bedroom apartment, fully carpeted. $250/month. Call 251-5592. person only. $45/week, $70 1----C-O_U_N_TY_W_I_D_E--""1 deposit. 932-5528. Furnished room for rent utilities paid, $35/week: 237-1770. TREE SERVICE All types of tree work. Free Estimates. Insured. 238-2801 rooms for rent, carpeted, kitchen facilities, utilities included, 2 blocks 1--------------1 from bus line, Ybor City. CaJI Apt for rent by week or by Loving, efficient care for Kay Boggus, 247-6756. month. 254-3212 or 989-0271. the elderly in my home. References provided. Phone 801 ST. CLAIR SECTION 8 621-6114. 3 bedroom upstairs apart-ment unfurnished, stove, ONLY refrigerator and water furnish1 bedroom home, 7820V2 N. ed, $250/month plus $50 t-1-3t_h_s_t_ree_t._ca__ll_2_3_7_-1_3_71_._ ... deposit. Call after p.m., Furnished rooms for rent, kitchen facilities. 237-2808. ::!2 .,_ _____________ TUTORING Is your child a slow learner w / reading or math problems? I can help them. Tutoring in your home. Catl 689-8269, Saturday and Sunday. SHINE BRITE Professional hair weaving and nail designs. Personal ser vice. Call Sunshine, 935-7315. NEED HOME REPAIRED? $50 REFERRAL FEE Flc;ors, Windows, Painting and Call me last and save. Louis Benjamin, 239-1486. If you know a Section 8 reci pient looking for a 2 or 3 bedroom apt., refer them to us ---------------1 and receive $50. Tenant will HOME IMPROVEMENTS receive a FREE TV set. Call 23a.1912 932-1607 Supef LCMprocelrom NOI'H = Q. ... Wigs Complete Hair MODEL West Tampa. 2521 Union With 1 Year Apartment Lease "CC Care SEARCH Street. Unfurnished. Liv-T Q ur d S f 8 Tenants Nexus Products International Model Qf tJte in_g/Dining Room. 2 0 ua le ec lOll tr1 Year competition. more bedrooms. Clean. Days, -L.f We buy Homes and Lots information call 681-000 J s 253 8871 ; Nights/Weekends, 2 & 3 Bedrooms Avalluu e For Cash. 1---------------t 253 3870 t'PI For More Info Call: z ANTHONY & 1------------1 ASSOCIATES Fancy paint designs pot on 1805 Central FISHER PROPERTIES REALTOR your walls. Look terrific, not 2 & 3 bedroom house, 6304 N. Nebraska expensive, strictly profes-$250/month, call after 5 p.m., 83 l -5627 < ........ .... ... ................ I I 237-5011 >


2 Teens In Crime Spree Plead Guilty To Murder Two teenagers who were ,; among seven arrested for an < eight-day crime spree in early Q February that involved ;! murder, robbery and kidnapp ing, have plead guilty to second degree murder. Charlie J. Smith, 16, and Willie Ray Long, 14, both plead guilty to the Ybor City murders of Orlando Arbelaez 34, on Feb. 2 outside the Spanish Garden Tavern; and Daniel Mike Alsop on Feb. 4 who was shot to death after leaving the El Goya nightclub. Smith is expected to receive a 15-year maximum sentence under the terms of the plea agreement, and Long will receive a sentence of 10-15 years when they are sentenced of July 26. The plea agreement also calls for the two teenagers to testify against their codefendants in the case. They are: Tyrone Oliver, 14, Tony Wallace, 16. Rickie Jenkins, 15, and Eric Rudolph Ander son, 21. Volunteers Commodity Who Distribute Food Honored -= e = I .. '"C = < BY GWEN YES Sentinel Editor During its inception a few years ago the U. S. Dept. of Agriculture Commodity Food Distribution Program was not readily accepted by many ofits recipients ; mainly because of the way the program was structured. Although there were many who were in need of the com modity food, and many who were eligible to receive it, many area residents refused to become a part of the program. Aside from having to fill out numerous papers and present seve r al pieces of document, those who received the food often had to stand in long lines that eventually led to some falling out in the heat, or get ting chilled to the bone during winter months. "C As time went on, tho s e in charge attempted to make the -= .:a program more appealing to its ::ci recipients and in doing so &: sought out the services of a s man y volunteers as possible. .: According to Ms. Sidney Moss, Acting Director of the "3 Dept. of Social Services (she's responsible for the food distribution program), the = ; food distribution process has e been streamlined again to rl1 _.,uc:uo; it easier for recipients to pick up the commodities from several sites in Tampa. "We will be using a card which is good for a year and all the recipient has to do is present the card and sign a roster before getting the food pro' ducts," she states. There is also a c ard issued for those who will receive temporary food, s he states. Throughout her conversa Ms. Moss give s c redit to the volunteers who have work ed with the program the years, and the 16 sites that are used, saying, "without them there would be no pro gram," she repeated. Last Friday, volunteers in this area were honored with a reception for their service to the program. More than 175 of the 300 volunteers were pre sent for the reception that was a token of appreciation. AU received certificates. According to Moss, most of the volunteers are elderly retired persons who are in terested in helping in any way possible. "The volunteers man the sites, go through the application process and distribute the food" which consists of six possible items cheese, butter, flour, dry mil k rice h one y and sometime s corn meal. Ms. Moss states that most of those who become volunteers usually recruit others. She credits the volunteers fo F the program's success because "they are dedicated to what they are do ing and they do it without be ing paid .. She also states that the 16 sites used by the pro gram do not charge rental or lease fees. "If we had to pay for these sites, we could only have a limited number and people would possibly have to travel a further distance to receive the commodities." The program in Hillsborough County, which is termed one of the best in the state, serves 10,000 hou s eholds Persons wishing to become a part of the commodity food program ma y visit either one of three Neighborhood Service Center s to sign up The proRICKY WILLIAMS Attorney At Law CRIMINAL DEFENSE (F'elonies, Misdemeanors, Traffic And Juvenile) PERSONAL INJURY & WRONGFUL DEATH WILLS & PROBATE SOCIAL SECURITY & EMPLOYMENT LAW 237-1659 ATTY RICKY E WILLIAMS 400 E. Buffalo Ave. (Cor. Of Buffalo & Central) MON. FRI. 8 A.M. To 6 P M Jury Expected To Get Jones Case The 12-member jury is ex pected to get the case of Sheldon Lovell Jones today for deliberation. Jones' trial whiCh began Monday con tinues today with one witness for the state and. final arguments. Jones is on trial for shooting his co-worker, Bernard Gonyea, 63, a property ap praiser for HUD, in the head last July 10. Gonyea is now in a nursing home. Much of the testimony this week has centered on Jones' insanity and whether or not he knew right from wrong when he shot his fellow co-worker. One psychiatrist suggested that Jones, 29, should be hospitalized because of the mental illness that torments brain. BURGLARIES Leon A. White, 12, 1910 W. Cass St., reported to police that an unidentified male susp eCt fled the scene at 1910 W. Cass St. with a bicycle valued at $320. Ms. Beverly Stewart Lee, 30, 13703 N. 19th St., and Glarence ,Johnson, 21, 730 1st Ave reported to police that an unidentified suspect fled the scene at the corner of Tam pa St. and Whiting with $365 worth of merchandise taken from their automobiles. Ms. Willie Mae Bennett, 63, 5004 N. 36th St., reported to police that a known male suspect fled the scene at 5004 N 36th St. with $180 in cash According to police report s an unidentified suspect fled the scene at 4802 22nd St. with $300 worth of tires taken from a vehicle belonging to Ms. Carolyn Timmons 34, 3017 48th St., Apt. 8. THEFTS Ms. Eunice White, 34;, 3206 46th St., reported the theft of two bicycles worth $320 Lee Gene Brumadge, 35, 2021 21st Ave. So. St. to police that three unknown males robbed him of $1,680 in cash while he was at Nebraska and 7th Aves. Als o robbed, according to police reports, was Bobby Barner, 32, 3601 N. Phillips, Apt. A. The incident occurred at his residence. Milton Leon Smith, 28, comp 1 ained to police that a known s u s pe c t robbed him of a $70 .25. caliber firearm while he wa s at 34th St. and E Osborne. gram i s for low income per son s and the persons need to verify their income, or sign a declaration stating what they earn "It's mostly done on the honor system," Ms. Moss ex plained. The homebound and visibly handicapped can have someone else pick up their food. However, she suggests that the same person pick up the food each month so that the overall process will be much faster / '248u1921 Frank's Ornamental Iron 24 Hour Service 62-J-4034 Residential Commercial Financin2 Arranged Bars Railings .HA'K L JOHNSON ... Ownl'r J.'irt' Escapes Stairways Ornamentals Licensed Insured Bonded Free Home Security Tips ACE WELDING FREE Estimates Portable Welding Shop Wark Fabricating Burglar Bars Ornamentals Metal Staircases General Repairs Commercial 237-1770 lJANIEL J. FERNANDEZ ATTORNEY ePersonallnJury Criminal Law General Practice PHON E PlAZA ON THE MAi l '.A.d ocoen t t o thP. HyOifl 2 01 KENNtO Y BIVO. E 273-0017 BE -YO, UR OWN BOSS!! SE,LL THE FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN NEWSPAPER EVERY TUESDAY AND FRIDAY! ADULTS AND TEENS WELCOMED. BECOME A NEWSPAPER AGENT OR .CARRIER. AGENTS OR CARRIERS ARE NOT OUR EMPLOYEES. THEY ARE COMPLETELY INDEPENDENT BUSINESS PEOPLE WHO BUY THEIR PAPER FROM US AT ONE PRICE, AND SELL THEM TO CUSTOMERS AT ANOTHER PRICE FOR A PROFIT. SENTINEL EXAMPLE CHART FOR AGENTS: PAPERS 25 50 100 200 500 1,000 EFFECTIVE APRIL 2, 1985 AGENT COST 55.00 510.00 520.00 540.00 5100.00 5200.00 PROFIT FOR AGENT 53.75 57.50 515.00 530.00 575.00 5150.00 YOU CAN PURCHASE 25 PAPERS FOR '5.00, AND EARN A '3.75 PROFIT, OR 1000 PAPERS FOR '200.00, AND MAKE '150.00 PROFIT. YES, YOU GET YOUR '200.00 BACK PLUS ,50.00 PROFIT. ALL IN ONE DAY!!!. THAT'S WHY, BEGINNING AP_RIL 2ND, YOUNG AND OLD ALIKE CAN EARN A GOOD LIVING WORKING TWO DAYS TUESDAY & FRIDAY SELLING THE FLA. SENTINEL BULLETIN PHONE: 248-1021 C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, Ill CIRCULATION DIRECTOR


Outgoing Personality Has Kept Rental Man Run Over By Car Car Agent In The Public's Eye In Critical Condition ; Throughout her working days, a Tampa woman has always found herself in the public's eye. At the age of 14, Cathryn Burney Thompson took on her first job at College Hill Pharmacy. "I convinced Mama to talk Daddy into sign ing the papers for me to work, and he wanted to know why I wanted to work," she ex plains. "I wanted to help get me some school clothes that year,'' she says. From there she took on a position with Tampa General Hospital in the Dietary Dept. for five years, and from there it was to the MacDill Officers Club as a dining room hostess. While at MacDill, Ms. Thompson was in search of parttime employment. A friend, James Smith, who was a service manager with Avis Rental Cars, suggested that she apply with the company. She did and was hired in 1979 as a parttime service agent which consisted of cleaning and vacuuming out cars as they were returned. At that time Ms. Thompson was paid $5.40 an hour. Because of her outgoing personality, Ms. Thomp s on was repeatedly asked to take on a counter job. "It took three times (of the manager asking) before I finally con-( ..... ( I f tl"' I \ ; \BY GWEN HAYES CATHRYN B. THOMPSON sented to becoming a fulltime employee. ''I liked the job I had at MacDill because it was a job where I met a lot of different people and I enjoy people. I enjoyed the people I worked with and I really didn't want to leave," she states. But because this too was ari en joyable job that also offered good benefits, Ms. Thompson gave it a shot "and I just love it. The people I work with are very nice. If there is any pre judice, I have not been able to pick it up in the five years I've been there I've been treated well," the only black rental agent at the Tampa Interna tional Airport states. I Her job involves a lot of paper work, checking customers, handling phone calls anything that needs to be done to make s ure the customer is satisfie d while renting from Avis. "This job is quite a challenge," she says, "and there is room to move up with the company. However, I'm not read y to make that move because I'm not ready to leave home and I would have to do that, especially for train ing," she said. Ms. Thompson, who is 30 years old, often meets many of the officers she served while at MacDill when they come through and need to rent a car. Those wbo she serves at the rental car counter are easy to get along with. "Of course, there are some who will try your patience. If they're upset about something I try to help them solve the problem I try to give my customers the feel ing that we've known each other all along and this is just a general conversation," she states. Many of those whom she has served undoubtedly are pleased with her as they have written several letters to the company's headquarters commending her work. One customer of Timeplex, Inc ., a ---------------I IF YOU WOULD LIKE THE I : FLORIDA SENTINELBULLETIN I I DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME EACH I I WEEK, PLEASE Fill OUT THE I : SUBSCRIPTION BLANK BELOW. : :SUBSCRIPTIONS ARE DELIVERED BY I : MAIL ONLY. I ; 6 Months Only $17 1 Year Only $31 : I I I CIRCULATION DEPT. Subscriptions By Moll I 1 P 0 Box 3363 Poyobleln Advonce, Enclose I 1 Tampa Fla 33601 Money Order Or Check 1 I I I NAME I I ADDRESS ..A.PT 0 I I I CITY STATE ZIP I I (No Refunds Given On Subscriptions) I I IF SENTINELS ARE NOT SOLD WHERE YOU SHOP, PlEASE I : CARRY THE SENTINEL : II FOR SERVICE CALL THE CIRCULATION DEPT. I L (813) 248-1921. -------------According to police reports, a 45-year-old Tampa man is in critical condition at St. Joseph's Hospital after being run over by a car at the corner of 28th St. and 31st Ave. Thursday night, at 9:05 p.m. Police believe that the vic tim, whose next-of-kin have not been notified, was leaning over inside a car driven by a white male suspect apparently making a drug deal. For some reason, police stated, the suspect became alarmed and attempted to drive away. But as the vehicle suddenly drove off, the victim fell and was struck b y the right rear of the car, which al so ran over the victim's face. Police are not s ure at this time if there is more than one sus pect who fled the scene of the crime. Quarrel Fatal Leads To Shooting According to the Hillsborough County Sheriff's Department, 42-year-old Walter H. Coney, 3501 N. 23rd St., was fatally shot once in the chest with a small caliber handgun Tuesday afternoon, at 6:40 p.m., inside a Progress Village residence. Sgt. Randy Latimere exNe:ov Jersey firm, wrote: .. she is a definite asset to your company and once again on my most recent visit to Tampa this week, she manag ed to greet me with a smile and cheer up the often fatigued business traveler." For these kind of comments, Ms. Thompson gets a "You Tried Harder" check from the com pany. In addition to the let ters, she has several plaques and gifts. When asked about being the only black representative, Ms. Thompson said, "I get along well with my co-workers. We often do things together. I'm always included in whatever is plained that Coney was argu ing with a male suspect while at 8314 Dahlia Avenue. Initial reports indicated that the argument was about a woman. The victim died at the scene, and sheriff's detectives are currently searching for the suspect who fled the scene. planned." As for more v'"""" joining the company, Ms. Thompson said, "blacks have not been applying and I believe it's because most don't even think of a rental car agency for getting a job. Had it not been for my friend, I not have thought of it," she says. She adds that it is a fun job and Avis and Hertz are top paying rental agencies in the country. When not working Ms. Thompson, who ranks 16th seniority of 32 agents, enjoys going to the movies, watching television and spending with her 12-year-old Michelle. She's a member New Mt. Zion M. B. Church. 33,42. Behavior is the theory of manners 54,59. practically applied. 13,27. ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY FOR TWO PERSONS. MUST BE AT LEAST 2 J YEARS OF AGE, PERSONABLE, NEAT FROM HEAD TO TOE, AND HAVE AUTO. EX-PERIENCE PREFERRED BUT NOT. REQUIRED. SALARY PLUS COMMISSION. COMPANY BENEFITS OFFERED. APPLY IN PERSON: DAILY JO A.M. TO J P.M. 2 P.M. TO 4 P.M. FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN 2207-21ST AVE. TAMPA, FLA. -


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FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN 40YEARSSERVINGTAMPA. FRIDAY, MAY 3, JOYNER-WILLIAMS LAW OFFICES OPEN HOUSE Michelle Walker of Winter Park, Lizzie Flint, Daytona Beach, and Lorraine Williams of Tampa Joyner-Williams Law Office Open House. -SECTION B Election Will Tfvo School Bonds B.Y PATTY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer Voters in Hillsborough County will not only be elect ing five new rnembers to the Board of County Commis sioners when they go to the polls on MChtheb.;olkJt(lj)pOSnerht!words f OR B O N OS on rh .. b.'>llor "'lorma110n Ouahht!delec1ors rl\l s"ngro..-o 10!11ij11"' Strheo5suanc:O!o lrl..,.,..,bondsar e IOSIIUC ieunc:h r ieb.;ollorOI!I)OSI!elheworrls''AGAI N ST BONOS on """ b;>llol m i Oda o l not ucet!dng 196.000.000 paybl e hom a $1)1K.ol ;,d alorem ta le-ved on all ilble pO I t o h nilncor rhetost ol CeO!ndmenttdeSCIIbed as I he School on the resoluttOO of the SchQol BolldofHIIsboroughCounry.flor>da;adopft!donMarch1 9 1 9 8 !>' FOR IOIDS 32 AGAIUToooos 33 ALL VOTERS ALL PRECINCTS OFFIC IAL BALL O T BONO ELECTION M ayl4. 1985 School District o f Hillsbor o...g h C ounty, Fk,. iO. M uimum Issu e Amount-t 1 .800.000 111 Vh'l> Ou.tlllll omll r,., lll<'I>>""'C n l lho:M' l>llt1ol'-''"' ul>llou' hot lu ruk'l> llu h,ollnl (IWWOll>' hOIIShuruugll Co1mr. FlonIe\Jfafl>ountto hflllflC .,IIleto5lol c""'""'C te<:rwaulf!flllmemldnr.bedils !ho tSt>Klu>fT\Ploo

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BY REV. A. LEO.N LOWRY Pastor, Beulah Baptist Church Faith In Spite Of Suffering ....... Job 40: 1-46:2 Our final story about the Jackson family ends on a hapPY note Jus t after one of those frustrating day s looking for a job Stella Jack s on receiv ed a phone call At the end of the line was an in s urance man. He was checking on a policy that Mr. Jackson had taken out s everal years ago Pay had been regular until recently. Mr s. Jackson explained what had happened to her hus band She knew nothing about the policy before thi s phone call, but now here life would be changed again The in surance man indicated that a sizable claim could be made in view of Mr. Jackson's demise. It was more money than Stella ever dreamed The Jacksons could leave the projects and get a house somewhere else. When last we saw Job; he had been pushed to the end of his "cable tow." He had had it, patience was gone. Now, a s we come to this last lesson, God decides to speak to Job. He puts a number of questions to Job He confronts Job with questions about creation, "where were you Job when I created the world, where were you when the morning stars sang together and shouted for Where were you Job? Job '"v'J'u not answer any of God's questions. Job discovered that there was very little that he knew He discovered that little man cim not understand or com prehend God's wisdom. In the final analysis Job's comforters totally failed to under s tand the s ituation, s o they continued to plague him, doing nothing to help their friend So Job ends up praying for them after God restores him Have we really stopped to think of how special is the justice and mercy of God? In our previous lessons we studied the battle that was tak ing place between Job ,and God. Who do you think is go ing to win the argument. Who will be the "victor" in the cosmic confrontation" Ood? Job? Job's friends? In this lesson we see the win ner. God demonstrates to Job who he is really contending with. When Job understands who it is he has tried to argue with, he straightens up real fast. Nolo cqntendre, "No contest." A more mortal standing before the Almighty. Job had dorie a lot of talk ing, he had complained, he had rationalized, he had argued. Now God speaks to Job out of a whirlwind. "Where were you Job when t laid the foundations of the earth?" Tell me if you know so much?" In one question God makes His ppint. I am inBONUS! $100 US SAVING BOND $100 BOND WITH PURCHASE OF 38QF With 60 mo. revolving credit terms of 18% APR CGM SERVICES 1015 East Buffalo Avenue 247-2665 Your Neighborhood Carrier Dealer Pictured the on Birthright 20th anniversray is (left to right) David Lexicon / Light Executive Vice-President; Hank Mance, National Marketing Director for Birthnght; ?wner and President of Lexicon / Light Records; Dr. Byron Spear, Owner and President of Birthright Records and Neil Hessen, Lexicon / Light's Vice President of Lexicon / Light Records is pleased to announce that it has s igned a long-term distribution deal with Birthright Records, the oldest black ()wned and operated Gospel music company in America. Birthright has been an innovator in Gospel music since 1965. Lex icon's executive vice president, David Malme says "This is an exciting move fo; both our company and Birthright. They're getting a system and we will continue to grow in terms of offering the best in black Gospel." finite Job you are finite. I called the world into being \!Yen before you were thought of. great record distributing Artists on the Birth roster include The Grand Rapids Mass Choir (featuring vocalist Joyce Nance), which is a new group with a strong following in the Midwest, and the world renown Edwin Hawkins, whose 1968 Oh Happy Day" was a major hit on the Gospel and secular charts Brithright's president, Dr. Byron Spears says, "In our 20 year history, Edwin's Grammy-winning album, Wonderful, has been our Many questions follow, God puts them to Job gently, yet powerfully and Job is put in his place. What right does the creature have to question the decision of his Creator? As Isaiah said, "For my thoughts are not your thoughts, neither are your ways my ways, says the Lord. For as the heavens are higher than the earth, so are my ways higher than your ways and my thoughts than your thoughts Isaiah 55:8-9 Job had been s omewhat s elf-righteou s but when God confront s h i m fac e to face a s it were, Job utter s no defianc e makes no plea for self j u stif i ca tion: Behold, I a m of s mall acc o unt ; w h a t s h all I an s w er t h e e ? I l ay m y hand on m y mouth. An ear lier recount i n g of the powers of G od in cre a t i o n has e l icite d this gem o f in sig h t: L o th ese are bu t th e o u ts k i r s of his ways, an d how s m all a w hisp e r d o we hear of him! But th e t hunder of his pow e r who c an under stand? Paradoxically, th e thunder of the storm is only God's whisper what, then .is God's whisper. What then, is "the thunder of his power"? That thunder Job had ex perienced in the agony of his grief. He now comes at la s t to find in his Enemy the Companion he has : I had heard of FREE GLASSES Paid For By Medicaid Call: Dr. L.A. Martinez Optometrist 876-6085 Thee by the hearing of the ear, but now my eye sees thee; therefore I despise myself, and repent in dust and ashes In moving from arrogance to humility and from self righteousness to repentance he had found his way back to himself and forward to God and new life. Job's time of testing is end ed. He has seen himself for whq He really was God restores his health, his wealth and his family. Marvelous! God is no tyrant, no ogre. He wanted Job to know his faith could indeed carry him through suffering to glory Job i s our example, or en c ourager demonstrating to u s th e way to follow in our time s of trial s. Surel y the L o rd i s full o f t enderness a nd mer cy. He will v indicate Hi s c hildren i n the end. gest selling product." That particular album was released in 1976, but in Birthright's 16-year history, it has released many albums by other excellent black Gospel artists including Biliy Preston, Rodena Preston, Brenda Hollowa y The Five Blind Boys of M iss i ssi ppi The C a ravan s and A l be r ti n a W a lk e r. Bir t h r i g h t R eco rd s .is of the few Gospel reco r d co m panies t hat i s so l ely black own ed a nd o p e r ate d ENROLL NOW for 1985-86 School Year ST. PAUL UNITED METHODIST SCHOOL 3304 Sanchez Street Tcimpa, Florida 33605 Pre-School -{4 years Through 6th Grade Accredited by: The Southern Association of Coll_eges and Schools SALES 713 A S HOWARD AVENUE r.r l .1 1i OPEN SUN., MON., THURS., FRI. 10 AM-6:30PM CLOSED SATURDAy !!OY'S.BEAUliFUL DOUBLE BREASTED SUITS .. LOW PRICES BOY' S LATEST STYLES SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS. LOW PRICES BOY'S DRESS PANTS & JEANS, SIZES 8-20 ........ '5.95 UP MEN' S 2 PC. WALKING SUITS .............. .... '17' UP MEN'S BAGGY PANTS ; SIZES 27-42 .... : .... ... 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.... ;;;.. < Q fll c: Q .c: Q = Q,l "' I .. -= c < fll Q,l = -= Q,l .c: fll = Q.. = = = I Q,l = = --------From val's Kitchen -Jo-h-ns-on---F-oo_d_E"""'"x-pe-rt--Menus For May 1985 Here are some interesting and innovative menus to try for the whole month of May. Use them as they are or incorporate them into your own meal planning. Thrse menus can help to serve as guidelines for keeping nutritiously fit and for keeping pennies in your pocketbook VAL SUN. MON. TUES. WED. THURS. FRI. SAT. 1 2 Zucchini and Potato Pie* Cucumber Salad Vanilla Ice Cream Iced Tea 5 6 7 8 9 Roast Beef 3 Broiled Chicken Yellow Rice Green Peas Hot Rolls 10 Fried Mullet Cole Slaw Scalloped Potatoes 4 11 Homemade Cuban Sandwiches Potato Chips Lemonade Cookies Meatball Sandw / Vegetables Beef Turnovers* wiched on Spaghetti and Ham and Tuna Salad Sloppy Joes Toss Salad Chilled Peaches Collard Greens (use leftover beef) Meatball s Cheese in Tomato Crusty Roll Macaroni Salad Lettuce Salad Green Salad Quiche Cup Apple Pie (make extra) Buttered Corn Garlic Bread Sensational Salad* Spiced Appled Pea Salad Fruit Drink Pound Cake w I Hot Bread Iced Tea Lemon Sauce Crusty Bread 12 13 14 15 16 17 Stuffed Pork Chops Tomato Soup Baked Neck' Stir Fried Green Beans Cheese Sandwiches bones Chine s e Vegetables Liver and Homemade Candied Sweet (grilled) Pinto Beans Fried Rice Onions Pizza 18 Potatoes Tomato / Cucumber Macaroni & Cheese Corn Muffins Salad Chilled Pineapple s Steamed Spinach Toss Salad Fried Chicken Mashed Potatoes w / Gravy Cornbread :19 20 21 Steaks with Broiled Minuted Steaks Meatloaf Mushroom wine Steamed Sauce* Marinated Noodles* Broccoli and Cabbage Vegetables Steamed Yellow Hot Rice Baked Potatoes Muffins Lemon Pie Squash 26 27 28 Baked Chicken Barbequed Ribs Glazed Carrots Bal!.ed Beans Chicken Ole'* Green Peas Potato Salad Garden Salad Hot Rolls Corn on Cob Fresh Fruit Bread & Butter Fresh Fruit w / cheeses Pudding* Ice Chicken Ole' (Make s about 2 cups) Y 2cup .chopped green onion 1 tablespoon flour 2 tablespoons butter Y 2 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon chili powder Y2 teaspoon cumin Y 2 teaspoon dry cilantro 2/ J cup undiluted Carnation Evaporated Milk YJ cup water 2 cups diced cooked chicken 3f.1 cup (3 ounces) shredded Monterey Jltck cheese 4 fried flour or corn tortillas Saute onion in butter in medium saucepan. Stir in flour, 22 on Smoked Sausage & Fried Apples Hot Biscuits Homefried Potatoes 23 Broiled Baked Ham w / Pineapple Slice Brussel Sprouts Brown Rice Hot Bread 24 Ice Cream Sundaes Salmon Patties Steamed Broccoli Creamed Corn Hot Bread 29 30 31 Veal Strips* Buttered Noddles Salad w / Ht:rb dressing Hot Bread Homemade Tacos Fruit Salad Baked Fish Baked Green Salad Sherbert Steaks With Mushroom-Wine Sauce butter or margarine 2 large onions, thickly sliced 2 beef top loin steaks or rib eye steaks, each cut about 3f4 inch thick salt pepper lt4 pound mushrooms, sliced 1,4 cup water Y J cup cooking or dry red wine Y 2 teaspoon sugar lt4 teaspoon basil parsley sprigs for garnish About 30 minutes before serving : platter. 3. In drippings in skillet over medium heat, heat 1 tablespoon butter or margarine until melted; add mushrooms; cqok until mushrooms are tender, stirring occasionally. Stir in water, wine, sugar, and basil; over high heat, heat to boiling, stirring to loosen brown bits from bottom of skillet. Pour .'sauce over steaks. Garnish with parsley sprigs. Makes 2 servings. 25 Green Salad Hot Rolls Chef Salad Garlic Bread Chocolate Ice Cream Recipes Given Beef Turnovers Bake at 3 75 o for 15 minut e s Makes 6 servin gs small onion, chopped 2 cloves garlic, finely chopped 1 teaspoon vegetable oil Y2 pound ground round Y 2 teaspoon leaf oregano, crumbled 118 teaspoon pepper 5 pimiento-stuffed green oliyes, .chopped 1 hard-cool

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. From Val's Kitchen (Beef Turnovers Continued) (Continued From Pege 4) 1 egg, slightly beaten 1. Scwte onion and garlic in oil in medium-size skillet until onion is tender, about 3 minutes. Add beef, oregano and pepper; cook, breaking up with wooden spoon, until meat is no longer pink. Stir in olives, egg and tomato sauce. Remov e from heat; reserve. 2. Preheat oven to moderate (375). 3. Prepare the pie crust. mix, following package direc ons. Divide into 6 equal pieces 4. Roll out one piece on lightly floured surface to 1 /8-inch thicknes. Cut into 1 /2-to 6-inch circle. Place nnnn 1j3 cup of the beef mixCIJ. re on one half of the circle. g edges of pastry with ;: egg. Fold over to rr,nkA crescent. Press edges trlnA-tnr with fingers or fork seal. lift onto ungreased e sheet. Repeat to make .c ei I .. '1:1 &: < of 6 turnovers. 5. Reroll trimmings. Cut in to small decorative shapes th pastry wheel or small nife. Brush top of pastries beaten egg. Decorate pastry cutouts; brush egg. Make 2 steam vents fork in top of each. 6 Bake in preheated oven. (375) for 15 to 20 minutes or until pale golden. Remove to wire rack to cool slightly. Serve warm or at room temperature. Bread-And-Butter Pudding 10 thin slices white bread, crusts removed, buttered on one side (about 1/.a cup butter or margarine) 4 eggs, slightly beaten 'lz cup sugar Pinch of salt 4 cups milk or half milk, half cream Sherry-flavored whip.ped cream (optional) Arrange bread, buttered sides down, in greased shallow 2-quart baking dish; set aside. In medium saucepan mix well eggs, sugar, salt and milk. Stir over medium heat about 3 minutes or until lukewarm. Strain over bread slices; let stand 30 minutes to soak bread. Cover dish with foil; set in larger pan; add hot water to come halfway up sides of baking dish. Bake in preheated 325 oven 30 minutes. Remove foil; bake 30 minutes or until top is golden brown and knife inserted between edge and middle of pudding comes out clean. Remove dish from water; chill. Serve with whip ped cream. Makes 4 to 6 serv-Sensational Salad 6 Tbsp. vegetable oil 2 Tbsp. vinegar or lemon juice Y4 tsp. each salt, pepper, dry mustard 1 clove garlic (crushed) 6 cups mixed green torn (your choice of any combination of the following romaine, iceberg lettuce, escarole, spinach, endive, leaf lettuce)' 2 California Avocados, pitted, peeled, sliced 'lz cup Bac*Os imitation bacon Measure vegetble oil, vinegar, salt, pepper, mustard and garlic into covered jar. Shake : Refrigerate until chilled. Shake well before. using. Toss d r e s s i n g w it h g r e e n s avocados and Bac*Qs in large salad bowl just before serving. Zucchini And Potato Pie 1 pound all-purpose potatoes (J, medium-sized), seniti bed bui not peeled Boiling salted water 2 tablespoons butter 2 eggs 8 ounces mozzarella cheese, diced fine 1 1 2 cup grated Parmesan cheese 1 large zucchini, grated Y4 cup minced, peeled onion Y4 teaspoon salt Y4 teaspoon ground black pep2 tablespoons fine dry bread crumbs Cook potatoes .in boiling salted water 25 to 30 minutes, until tender. Drain, peel and mash, using a potato masher, ricer or food mill. Stir in remaining ingre dients except bread crumbs and 1 tablespoon of the but ter. Heat oven to 400 F. Generously butter a 9-inch pie plate and sprinkle with half the crumbs. Fill plate with potato mixture, smoothing top. Sprinkle with remaining crumbs and dot with the remainig l tables poon butter. Bake 30 minutes, until pie is puffed and golden. Makes 4 servings, 78 cents each. Veal Strips Paprika 1 pound veal cutlets, each cut 1/.a inch thick 4 tablespoons butter or margarine (V2 stick) 1 medium-sized onion, finely chopped 1 tablespoon paprika 3;4 cup half-and-half 112 cup sour cream 1 tablespoon tomato paste '12 teaspoon salt Y4 teaspoon pepper About 20 minutes before serving: 1. With meat mallet or dull edge of French knife, pound veal cutlets to 1 /8-inch thickness; then cut into l-inch strips. 2 In 12-inch skille1 over medium-high heat, in hot but ter or margarine, cook veal strips, half at a time, stirring frequently, just until they lose their pink color, about 2 to 3 minutes. With slotted spoon, remove veal to bowl. In drippings remaining in skillet over medium heat, cook onion until tender. Stir in paprika; cook 1 minute Stir in half-and-half and re maining ingredients; add veal strips; heat through. Makes 4 servings. Come OneCome All to WILLIAMS ONE STOP Y2 Bar-B-Que Chicken Rib Sandwich-$2 .85 Slab$9.40 Lg. Cuban Sandwich $1.49 Fish & Fries $2 59 Skins Bog $1. 00 Deviled Crabs 75 Boiled Peanuts Bog $1.00 Hamburgers $1. 25 Baked Beans & Potato Salad Meaty Beef .. 99 Lb. SPARERIBS. 89 Lb. LEGS. WATERMELONS 25C Lb. Large TOMATOES 4/99 Collard GREENS 99C. Bunch RC COLAS 6 Pk. sl99 V..'s 59C Lb. Family Pack PORK CHOPS. $149 Lb. Crystal HOT SAUCE 60z. 49C Deluxe PORK & BEANS 160z. 59C tle Cycle 'POWDER 140z. Old Milwaukee BEER '12 Price $}l S 120z. Cans COCA COLA 3Cans 2 Liter 6Pk. -----


e Blacks Adversely Affected By New White House Budget Plan WASHINGTON Black s would be adversel y affected b y the proposed reductions in dome s tic spending c ontained in the White House / Senate Republican budget package, according to an analy s i s relea s ed by the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities Under the proposed budget, currently under con sideration in the Senate, defense spending and tax ex penditures (subsidies provided through the tax code) would rise while domestic spending would be cut back Although the Administra tion has spoken of. exempting "safety net" programs from reductions, the analysis reports that programs for low income persons would be cut an additional $21 billion over the next three years, on top of the reductions enacted in the Administration' s first term Especially large reductions would be made in health care, housing, and employment and training programs for the poor. These reductions would have a disproportionate im pact on black Americans because nearly two thirds of all blacks earn less than $20,000 a year and because blacks are more than twice as likely to be poor as other Americans, according to, the s tudy "Overall, the cut s in human resource programs would be nearly equal in size to those enacted in Pre s ident Reagan s first four years. Thi s means that the dime)lsions of the cuts in social programs would vir tually double, the analysi s state s Among the proposed reduc tions that would affect large number of blacks are: The proposed reduction in Social Security cost-of living adjustments, which would cost the average beneficiary $1, 257 over the next five years and add over 500,000 persons to the poverty rolls. 3 million blacks receive Social Security benefits and would be affected. Cuts in Medicare, which provides health care coverage for persons 65 and over. Under the budget, the monthly premium that the elderly have to pay for Medicare coverage would more than double by 1990. 2.6 million elderly blacks would be affected and would have to pay more for their health coverage. A reduction of $2 billion over the next three years in Medicaid, which covers health care costs for the poor. One of every four black households is enrolled in Medicaid. A $10 billion cut over the next three years in low income housing programs, which would make waiting lists for subsidized housing which are already several years long in many areas even longer. This would have a significant impact in black communities, where lack of affordable hous ing is a serious problem. Two of every three black renter households now pay over 25% of their income in rent. Deep reductions in employment and training pro grams, including termination of the Job Corps, which pro vides training to 32,500 black youth and the Work Incentive Program, whiCh trains welfare mothers so tfiey can find jobs and in which over 450,000 blacks are reg,stered. Major reductions w()uld also be made in summer j()bs programs for youth and programs to retrain workers dislocated by plant closings. These t:tductions would disproportionately af fect blacks, since the black unemployment rate, now 1S.20Jo is more than twice the ''The Black Voter: A Crucial Link In Making Florida A True Two Party State'' Over the post century the Democratic Party has dominated government throughout the State of Florida with few exceptions; however, the tide is rapidly turning. The wove of the future clearly points to the Republican Party as the party of today and of. the foreseeable future. Strong speculation has it that the next Governor of the State of Florida will be Republican. He may be a Democrat-turnedRepublican or on old line Republican but he will enter the Gover nor' s Office under the Republican bonner. To the die-hard Block Democrat loyalist living in Tampa, this means being on the Wrong side of the party line at all three levels of government--local, state, and federal. Block people must immediately join the Republican Party in great numbers to hove a voice in making decisions that effe:::t us and to make sure that the decisions ore being mode for us. We can not stand 1dle and allow our full participation, as Black Americans, to _be limited by party politics. To hove a visible role and a legitimate voice in political decisions, Block people must be a visible and legitimate port of the party in control. Black voters must not add to the polarization and alienation of themselves by voluntarily segregating themselves into the Democratic Party. Block people hove desegregated everything else, now is the time to desegregate the Republican Party. Democrats -Independents Republicans YOU CAN AND SHOULD VOTE FOR LEONARD CAMPBELL, JR. District -3 County Commissioner (R) Jacksonville To Rescind Racial Policy On Corpses JACKSONVILLE -A controversial city contract that -called for two companies ...:... one for whites, one for blacks -to. transport corpses will be rescinded soon, it was reported Saturday. Sheriff Dale Carson said the medical examiner's office will be given the responsibility for transporting all corpses as soon as the contract is cancel ed. But the announcement came as a surprise to Medical Ex aminer Peter Lipkovic, who awarded the contracts just two months ago. : "I have absolutely no staff to do it," Lipkovic said. "I have no vehicle, no equip ment. Nothing I've never done it before." The practice was condemn ed last week by City Council members who said the city was "discriminating against the dead." For more than 30 years, Jacksonville's funeral directors had voluntarily transported bodies to the medical examiner s office, but began balking at the free prac tice in February and demand ed a minimum payment of $50 for each body transported Officials said about 5 000 people die in Duval County each year. Of t hat number, about 1,100 are taken to the medical examiner's office for a variety of reasons, accidents violent deaths and unexplained deaths. Carson said the two con tracts had to be awarded so quickly that there was no time to debate the long-standing whites-for-whites and blacks for blacks policy used when the funeral directors provided the service. .. We had to do something quick,l' Carson said. couldn't have bodies lying all over town." 11 Nigerians Killed In Police-Moslem Clash LAGOS, Nigeria Eleven Nigerians, including three policemen,, were killed in shootouts between the police and members of an outlawed Moslem sect in the eastern Nigerian town of Gombe, the police said. Six other policemen were wound ed. The semiofficial Nigerian news agency reported that hundreds of people, including civilians, were feared dead in the shooting, which began overall unemployment rate. The report alsq finds that the deep reductions proposed in aid for cities would heavily affect blacks. Blacks are con centrated in cities, with 54% of all black Americans living within city boundaries, com pared to 28% of the popula tion as a whole. Finally, the study reports that while domestic programs would be cut sharply' defense spending would rise $24 billion next year and that the pro posed budget would take no when the pol tried to arrest a leader of the Maitatsine Yusufu Adamu. The Nigerian poli headquarters in Lagos that the sooting had ended that 11 people bad arrested. "Police have dislodged fanatics," it added. Gombe, in Bauchi state, 600 miles northeast of Lagos, has a population of one million. $50,000 a year ; while only 9% of the benefits go to those with incomes below $20,000. Since only 4% of blacks are in the over $50,000-a-year category and 63 OJo have in comes below $20,000 "blacks would reap very little from the continuing boom in tax shelters, tax loopholes and other tax subsidies ,_ while they would suffer further losses from the large domestic budget cuts," the analysis finds action to curb the prolifera-AUTO tion _of tax shelters and INSURANCE loopholes The study cites Treasury UP TO data showing that sub25" sidies will rise $39 billion next 0 0 < < (.-.1 year unless some action is DISCOUNT ., taken to curb their growth. "Come Where Service Has According to a s tudy by the Been Our Policy For 30 !:'!1 Joint Tax Committee of the Yrs." !:'!1 Congress, 48% of the s e ta x A. F. Kilbride Ins. VOT E MAY 14TH s ub s idy benefits go to ta x 4501 Nebroslco 238-8814 !:'!1 ..


Justices Call Electric Chair 'Death By Installments' WASHINGTON Two Supreme Court justices, execution in the electric "death by installments" and comparing it to burning at the stake, urged their colleagues Monday to outlaw it as "cruel and unusual punishment." Justices Thurgood Marshall and William Brennan foes capital punishment in any form -went to extra lengths in denouncing the use of electrocution in a written dissent to the court's refusal to hear the appeal of Jimmy Glass, who is to die in Louisiana's electric chair. Brennan and Marshall, responding to recent executions that reportedly have lasted several minutes and caused considerable pain to the victim, called elec trocution ''the contemporary technological equivalent of burning at the stake.'' "Death by electrical current is extremely violent and in flicts pain and indignities far beyond the mere extinguish ment of life,'' Brennan wrote. "Witnesses routinely report that, when the switch is thrown, the condemned prisoner cringes, leaps and fights the straps with amazing strength," they said. "These features of electrocution seem so inherent in this method of execution as to render it. cruel and unusual punish ment forbidden by the 8th Amendment.'' The jousties said lethal gas or barbiturates offer a "surer, swifter, less violent and more humane" way for convicted criminals to die. Brennan said the 95-year history of electrocution in the United States has seen "repeated failures" to kill prisoners withthe first charge. "Physicians routinely Huey Newton Pleads Innocent OAKLAND, Calif. Former Black Panther Huey P. Newton has pleaded inno cent to charges he embezzled $13,000 from a non-profit educational program for which he served as chief finan cial officer. He faces a May 24 pretrial hearing. Newton, 43, a 1960s firebrand, entered the plea Fri day to charges of grand theft, embezzlement, being a felon in possession of a concealable weapon and possession of burglary tools. acknowledge that elec trocutions must often be repeated in order to insure death," he said. "It is difficult to imagine how such procedures constitute anything less that death by installments -a form of torture that would rival that of burning at the stake." Sexual Center Abuse Treatmen Expands Services After ten years of growth and service to Hillsborough County residents, the Rape Crisis Center of Hillsborough County, Inc., has changed its name to reflect its expanded services to victims and families dealing with incest, sexual abuse and child molestation, in addition to rape. The new name, Sexual Abuse Treat ment Center will alert people to the many types of counsel ing offered and will cause less confusion in the public mind, said Lorea Goldthwaite, ex ecutive director. Originally, the Center ser viced primarily rape victims but in recent years victims of child sexual abuse and incest far out number rape victims receiving aid fro m lhe center's staff. The center is non-profit and turns no one away. The center's professional staff also will make presentations for civic, s ervice or pro fessional organizations and schools without charge. For more information on the center's programs, call Sexual Abuse Treatment Center (SATC) at 228-7273. Anyone needing assist may call the center at any as the phones are answered hours a day. 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 uality Vines. We Deliver, e Guarantee, We Plant. Call Now! 623-6193 FIRST HOUSING DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION OF FLORIDA Has available $395,314.00 for first mortgage loans to eligible borrowers for the purchase of new and existing single family homes, through the Florida Housing Finance Agency Bond Program. Fixed interest rate is 10.99o/o for thirty (30) years with a maximum loan-to-value ratio of 95%, with a minimum down payment of 5% of the purchase price. Maximum purchase prices are established at $76,200.00 for new homes (not previously occupied) and $59,400.oo for existing homes. Maximum family income can not exceed 28,300.00 To be eligible, properties must be located in the following census tracts: Identified below. County -Tract Nos. 12, 26, 30, 31, 33, 38, 39, 40, 41,43 and 51. Pinellas County-Tract Nos. 209-95, 210-95, 212, 213, 214, 216-95 and 262: 118.01 116.05 118.02 .., .._' .. 57 THESE FUNDS WILL BE AVAILABLE FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY. Qualified interested par ties are invited to call FIRST HOUSING at (813) 877-7291 for complete eligibility details.


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Winner In Buddy Bi-Rite Drawing Two Receive Black Women Hall Of Fame Awards -= = = I ... Betty Henry has never con sidered herself to be a lucky woman. Back in her home town of Eufaula, Alabama, she doesn't even remember winning at bingo or at a: family game of cards. Recently, however, that has been chang ing and she couldn't be hap pier. weeks ago, Betty in nocently entered into a draw ing held by Bi-Rite Rentals for a brand new 25'' Color Console Television. With nine BiRite stores throughout orough, Pinellas, and Counties, the odds remote that this par ticular entry would surface as the Grand Pr'ize winner. When drawing time came, though, Betty Henry was indeed the winner and now spends her evenings leisurely relaxing at home in front of her good for tune. In addition to winning the new set, Betty has several other reasons to be smiling thses days. She has two fine, healthy sons, Allen and Byron, and she is engaged to a wonderful man, Paul Garwood. The wedding is set for the very near future. Betty is employed with Nurse Finders as a nurse's assistant and enjoys helping others through her work. Good things do come to good people and Betty Henry is no exception. GOLDEN, Colo. Two Adolph Coors Company RUSTY JACKSON employees are among 23 women from companies throughout the United States to be chosen by the Black Women Hall of Fame Founda tion to receive the 1984-85 Kizzy Image and Achievement Award Rhonda Williams, a Coors brand marketing assistant in the company's marketing department, and Rusty Jackson a Coors community relations field manager in Washington, D.C., received the award s at the 8th Annual Kizzy A wards Dinner and Banquet at the Westin Hotel in Chicago on April 27. Kizzy Awards recipients are chosen on the basis of their RHONDA WILLIAMS -= c: < Jamaica Projects Increase In Winter Vegetable Exports To U.S. professional accomplishments, community service, public image, for be. ing an inspiration to other women and an outstanding role model for America's youth. -= -= rll -::s = == = = I = = KINGSTON, Jamaica Jamaica expects to earn $10 million this year from its export of winter vegetables to the United States. It is pro jected that $40 million will be earned in 1986. The figures were revealed by Prime Minister Edward Seaga last week when he opened the Agricultural Marketing Corporation Export Centre in Kingston. Betty Henry of Tampa the thumbs up signal when The value of winter exports for this year ranks equally with banana ex ports as a foreign exchange earner. The Prime Ministex; added that if the 1986 projec tion is fulfilled, vegetable ex. ports would become the big gest foreign exchange earner next to sugar. she became the winner of a 25" Color Console TV in a re cent drawing at Buddy Bi-Rite. Health Federal Organization Receives Qualification In Tampa Twenty-two million lbs. of EYES t:.II.PIMn-.t:u Dr. Wallace Hqy OPTOMETRIST Internation.al Medical Centers, Florida's largest health maintenance organiza tion with well over 180,000 has received federal qualification in the Palm Beach, Broward and Tampa Bay areas. Federal qualification assures the consumer that the health plan, in this case IMC's Gold Plus Plan, meets pre-set standards of medical care, administrative capability and financial stability, under the close supervision of the Office of Health Maintenan;:e Organizations in Washington, D.C. = The State of Florida InZ Commissioner's Offlee is presently considering amendments to the state HMO law aimed at more .. strigent quality standards to HMOs. These standards will be similar and, in some cases, identical, to those required by the federal government for federal qualification. Paying Customers & Medicaid Accepted 876-8491 1945 VJ. BuffSJio Ave. ANTHONY'S TIRE SALES *New And Used Tires *Mag Wheels Immediate Tire Repair *Fast Service "Low Overhead Keeps Our Prices Down" 2348 W. Columbus Dr. (CornerOIArmenio) 251-3594 -----winter vegetables have been exported during the 1985 growing season (Jan.-AQril), and a target of 88 million lbs. has been set for the 1986 grow. ing season. The award, presented an nually to career w..>men throughout the United States is named in honor of the character from the Novel TV mini-series Roots BRONZE STAR VARIETY STORE 237-8637 (Formerly Star Investment Co ) 3503-A E. Hlllsbor:ough ''Serving Th_e Community At Discount Prices'' eGifts Jewelry Baby Goods Hair Goods $G-rocery Items Notions Easter Cards Household Items Greeting Cards FREE SERVICE FREE DELIVERY Fforida's Biggest RentTo-Own. Festival GIVEA-WAY BALLOONS POPCORN COKES 13 in. Color Portable 13 l st Week's Rent 19 in. Color Portable 19 1st Week's Rent 25 in. Color Portable 25 1st Week's Rent REGISTER TO WIN A 25 !N. COLOR CONSOLE ft;tt it I 2319 E. Hillsborough Ave.


.. fl i .. SAN FRANCISCO James B. Jones has been named director of human resources development for Del Monte Cor poration In his new position, Jones is responsible for the company's training, equal employment opportunty, affirmative action and central employment programs. Jones had been division sales manager for Del Monte in Boston. A native of Alexandria, La., Jones joned the Del Monte organization in 1975 and has held a number of sales and per sonnel positions. He is a graduate of the University of San Francisco. REEVES PLUM "It' s Home Improvement Time Again" Sewer Replaceme.nt Sewer Cleaning Faucet Leaks Water Heaters Sinks For All Your Plumbing Needs CALL REEVES 238-4348 EMPIRE: PAINTS Moved To 3602 7th Ave. TAMPA, FLA. 241-2301 -247-3719 KEYS MADE 39 Up PAINT LATEX .... $2.79 OUTSIDE WHITE .. $6.49 ROLLER PAN SET .......... ... $1.49 Ea. 3" BRUSHES ................... 49 Ea. SALE PRICES GOOD WITH THIS AD ONL Y!!U With .NEW YORK, N.Y. Coca-Cola USA will take the "A" train in salutjng the 50th anniversal); and reopening of the New Yorl\'s world famou s Apollo Theater on Saturday May 4th. The Company will: host an 'A' Train" reception in the 57th Street Avenue of the America's (Midtown Manhat tan) subway' station to celebrate an evening of special events, including the taping of a Motown/NBC television special and a dinner-dance to benefit Africare's Ethiopian Famine Relief fund. "Probably every major black entertainer who has achieved success in the enter tainment industry performed at one time or another at the Apollo," said Chuck Mor rison, director of black con sumer markets, .,Coca-Cola USA. The famous theater is located at I 25th Street and 7th Avenue in Manhattan's Harlem district. "No other theater has in fluenced entertainers or has made such a significant impact on their careers," he explain ed, adding, "We are very >) polio Reception pleased to help preserve that history.'' More than 500 invited guests from around the nation are expected to attend the reception which will feature the music of Duke Ellington Ellington's classic tune, '"Take the A Train," provided the basis for the reception theme Past member s of the Ellington band will perform. The Coca-Cola USA "A' reception is part of the soft-drink company's continu ing support of minority marketing and community relations program Church's Chicken Presents $10,000 To Operation Push MEMPHISOver 1,000 Memphians witnessed the presentation of $10,000 to Operation PUSH from Church's Fried Chicken at the April 3 rally commemorating the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. at Olivet Baptist Church in Memphis. Shown from left to right are: Rev. WiUie Barrow, Executive Director of PUSH; Eldo Perry, Director of Operations; Church's Region V; Rev. Jesse Jackson; Rev. Clay Evans, Chairman of the Board PUSH and Carla Thomas nationally-known entertainer. WILLIEJ. WEEMS ... Owner FeahJring .... Julianos W.J. 'KICK'SMen Shoes & Etc. (Also Featuring Women-& Children Shoes) 814 E. Henderson. Open: Mon 9:30 7:00 Saturday 9:30-7:30 Sunday 123:00 Endicott Johnson ladies Best Buy In Tampa Area! '9"-'1599 e Barclay LAWRENCE E. WILLIAMS Manager MEN SHOES 2 pr. '39 .. Or 2 pr. '29'' GOOD QUALITY SHOES FOR A GOOD PRI "Pl = 0 > 3: > to< .... \C 00 (A I -


Attorney t'red Buckine stands in for Prince George Myers and serves as Princess Mary Myers' escort at the STOP King and Queen Coronation. Clifton Wingfield and Rev. and Mrs. Larry White at the Harmony Winds Anniversary Brenda and Chabrenda Coney at Marie Wimberly' s Birthday Party. Jacqueline Wyche ... Open J-louse at the Superior Beauty Salon. SPIRITUAL ADVISOR True P s ychic Born With Power. Will Satisfy Vou In One Visit'. Has Loved One Turned Against Vou? Arr You Unhappy, Discouraged, 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 the opening of Packy I:J: the Shipper America's packing and shipping. center Over onehalf million packages sent safely nationwide. We ship any package for you. one you have packed or one we pack for you with delivery in 3 days or less. Your packages ore sent with in sured safety t;>Y UPS or BAX at the lowest cost anywhere Aloe Health Center 2269 E. Hillsborough (Eastgate Shopping Ctr ) 237-1575


BUDGET BEAUTY SUPPlES MOTHER' S DAY SALE V2 Price Wig & Braid Sa/e. Gentle Treatment $699 Ttl EZ Crlllt WILD REQ lUPER "''" ... Buy 1 Wig Or Braid At Regular Low Price & Get 2nd Wig Or Braid At Y2 Price w.... ...... -WITIAIIUI CIII'IKlt '9 Pr,oiine C,urly Kit $599 Dark & .499 Relaxer Klt LUSTER'S SCURL KIT DOWNTOWN 910N. Franklin St. (3 LOCATIONS) YBOR CITY 1632 E 7th Ave-. 1502 7th Ave. Across From Burns Furniture Store Next To Kress Bldg. Across From Blue Ribbon 228-0280 247-5656 (Price Subject To Change) (Not For Typographical Errors) VISION AND DENT PROGRAMS The Community ment Vision and Programs are now operation. Services include following: Visi'on: E examinations and eyeglasses. Dental: Dental extractions, fillings, cleanings. Dentures: Dentures on a limited basis. Interested citizens may appl Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. 7 West Ross, Tampa, 33602 or call 223-8600 sons living in the Sulphur Springs area may apply at 8605 N. Mitchell, Wednesdays Only 8:00 a.m. through 12: Noon. BOUNDARIES West Tampa: Rome-Mac Dill and Columbus Drive Interstate 275; Sulphu Springs: Busch Blvd. Hillsborough River and Railroad to Interstate 75. The following information is needed to apply: I. Proof of address -Florida Drivers License or Utility Bill; 2. Proof of Family Income W .2, Check Stub or Social Security Card. Persons on Medicaid can not qualify for Vision Program. There are a limited number of slots available City Wide. SENIOR CITIZEN DISCOUNT CARDS Senior citizens interested applying for the Silver Program (a new discoun program) should call or come into the Community Service Branch Office. You will be able to receive your discount card at the time you apply and your permanent card and; Y.<;)Ur free directory will be mailed to you at a later date. SUMMER JOBS Apply for the Summe Youth Program, and A-Job Program, available the public and private sectors. See your City of Tampa Division of Urban Develop ment and Job Service of Florida, located ;it 404 Jackson Street,'' ; Monda through Friday, 9:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m. For "the --v"'-""""'"" ... of youths living in the .... """'vluLt. Heights and Jackson area, you may visit th Jackson Heights Recreation Center, located at 3310 E. Lake Avenue. DIVISION OF URB DEVELOPMENT AND ..... ,_, TRAINING 404 East Jackson Street Tampa, Florida 33602 (813) 223-8600 JOB SERVICE OF FLORIDA (UpTown Office) 4006 North Florida Avenue Tampa, Florida 33603 (813) 272-2280 BRANCH OFFICE The Community Service Of fice is open Monday through Friday, from 8:00a.m. to 5:00 p.m Please call or come in to submit neighborhoods com plaints, referrals to local agen cies for assistance, job fnfor mation, or to make recommendations for Pro j ects/Programs. > = Q.


.c Q = I -.. = < Facing The Teenage Problem BY KATHY EDWARDS : Your Diet: The Good Sticking to the best possible diet throughout is important for both you andbaby. You are both dependant on your food for J10urisb ment and strength. Eat well, but not in ex cess. "Eating for two'-' does not imply double quantities. Remember, you both need body-building pro teins and essential n utrients,__,._str 1er your diet emphasize these essen tials. Calcium is very im portant for good bone and tooth development. Be sure to provide your body with calcium-rich foods ; Try to eat three meals a day or have more, smaller meals. Drink several glasses of water daily to distribute utrients in your body, your system and a stable body Snacks are not ''taboo,'' but they should be tailored t o meet your nutritional : Cut out candy, chips, spicy dips and soft drinks. Change your eating pat terns and learn to enjoy fruit, cottage cheese and carrots sticks, Watch yo-ur weight gain carefully, but do not diet during pregnancy. If you become too large, too fast, your will provide weight guidelines. Common sense in nutrition will probably be your best ally during pregnancy. This is just one more way that you can give your baby a good start in life. The following foods provide the basis f<;>r a well-balanced daily diet during pregnancy. Protein Foods Meat, poultry, fish, liver, milk, eggs, beans, peas, soybeans and peanut butter. Have 3 servings of each daily. Later in pregnancy, you I TotaiMasters Beauty Salon 1413 Tampa Park Plaza 223-2368 Curls '40 Children '30 Wash N' Set-'10 Perm Retouch '15 Also: Press n' Curl Ere Brow Arch Weaving Hours: Tues. Frl. 9 A.M.-6 P.M. Sat. 8 4 P.M. Foods may want a little more. Green Vegetables Have approximately 2 cups daily of spinach, let tuce, cabbage and collard greens. Fruits And Vegetables Some fruits and vegetables are particularly rich in vitamin C. Have 1 serving da1ly of oranges, pep pers, strawberries, broc coli, brussel sprouts or tomatoes. Milk Products Try to have 3-4 serv ings daily of milk pro ducts. If you really dislike milk by the glass, look for products that have milk in them cream soups and pud dings. AJso, be sure to take your prenatal vitamins so that you get enough vitamin B-12 dai ly. Grain Products How High A Price Will We Pay? Just a few decades ago, get ting pregnant when unmarried was one of the worst mistakes a girl could make. Now, a high school prin cipal in a large metropolitan area of the U.S. says: "It's totally acceptable by the kids. It s not the stigma it once was." A social worker adds: "it's fashionable. The girl will an nounce her pregnancy It means you stand out. You're different. Many believe it's a way to instant adulthood. These girls and their boyfriends don't know the consequences they will bring on their offspring. TOLERAN-CE ._HOW FAR WILL YOU GO Tolerance and social accep tance of having babies out of wedlock are growing in many nations It may be surprising even shocking, for some to learn that in numerous areas or neighborhoods of cities in both the developed and developing world, more than half in some nations more than 80 percent -of babies are born out of wedlock. Children are being conceived and born without the support and protection of parents mar ried to each other. Most of these multiple millions of vic tims are guaranteed a grim and disadvantaged future. Why is there such a widespread lack of concern for, or comprehension of, il legitimacy's devastating conse quences? Social experts in many na tions are calling the spiraling increase and tolerance of out of-wedlock births a social catastrophe. It's time to face a critical reality that many do not want to squarely face. The proper begettal, birth and rearing of children is a serious matter. You can't af ford not to fully the tragic cdnseque nces of il legetimacy to human and social development and .mak ing every effort to avoid repeating. STAGGERING U.S. RATE In the U.S., out-of-wedlock births have reached stunning proportions. Nationally, the illegitimacy rate tripled bet ween 1960 and 1982 to 20 per cent of births. That's one out of five. Yet, this figure i s modest compared to il legitimacy rates in many U.S. urban areas. years ago, ll per cent of New York City's births were to unmarried women. Last year, 37 percent, or more than. one out of every three babies, born jn the city, were born out of wedlock. That ratio, tripled what it was 20 years ago, alarms New York City planners. It means more thousands of individuals will be added to already over burdened welfare roles. But despite this social assistance the majority of these familie s and children are destined lead lives of poverty and destitution. These cliildren will have an extremely hard time of properly educating themselves. bf finding suitable work and assuming adult respon sibililties. Many will be burdens on social agenCies for the rest of their lives. And they, in turn, having no other role model will likely perpetuate their experience in their children. Authorities in some estimate each illegitimate child on their welfare roles drains more than $100,000 during the child's life on assistance. Reference material : April '85 issue of The Plain Truth. Kathy Edwards, c/o Indepen dent CDGIC, 3101 E. Lake Ave., .Tampa, FL 33610 Grain is needed daily and 3 servings are usually recommended. Do not forget that these are often the fat-building foods. Be honest with yourself and have only necessary serv ings of breads, cereals, pastas, rice and wheat germ. Hair Dazzlers Beauty Salon 2305 E. Hillsborough (EAST GATE PLAZA/ HOURS MON.-WED. 8 A M .6 P .M.; THURS.-SAT. 8A.M. 8 P M "We Service Every Hair Under The Sun" All Type Curls $40.00 (with cut} To Place Cancel Or Correct CLASSIFIED ADS Dial 248-2825 or 248-3033" Perm Retouch '16-'20.50 Shampoo & Set ...................... ........ $6 & Up Hair Cuts. . ......... .... ............... !iti Early Bird Specials Monday-Tuesday & Wednesday Only Curls -'38 Retouch -'15 Late Appointments Upon Special Request All Work GuarantPed We Accept MasterCitarge & VISA


f =) a f#oi O)fomen @nly e .Mom The This Mother's Day Give Different Gift A This year, choose a gift for the on-mother side of your mother. For example: See her in ways you might not have before daring, humorous, intellectual or athletic. Make a date for the two of you to share an activity that brings out this quality: Buy tickets for a concert or a sporting event; go to a musuem or an amuse ment park; go bicycling, or antiquing Give in to her secret passion,"whether it's jigsaw puzzles, rich chocolates or Gospel music. Treat her as a friend. Take her out to lunch or dinner for some serious conversation or lighthearted gossip. Or go shopp ing and enjoy the exchange of fashion advice. Buy her something she'd never buy for herself -a silk camisole and slip, a lavishly beautiful book, a cassette of music you know she'd enjoy, some bold, glittery e11rrings. Support her cause. Make a donation in her name to a chari ty she believes in. "For The Best In Hair Care" call Ayesha 229-9380 A Iter 6, 254-4338 Kisses Hair Designers 406-A E. Columbus Dr. CURLS PERMS PRESS n' CURL WEAVING COLORING BLOW-DRYING SUMMER HAIR CUTS Call Today And Get Your "Hove A Jsus Filled Day" 8 by lo Fmd COLOR MAGIC: INSTINCT AND HARMONY hav e favorite colors which you ,.tf"'"" over and over again. as your closet will attest. Why '1 Because they make you feel and look terrific. Instinct drew you to those colors. You instinctively felt the harmony between your skin tone and thos e "l'"n' And harmony is the secret to success in selecting wardrobe and makeup colors. Your most flattering colors are those that harmonize with your skin tone naturally. So if your skin tone is warm with golden und e rtones. warm colors If it is cool toned-with pink / red undertones select cool colors. Docs that mean you must give up your favorite colors or clothes if they're not "right':_ warm or cool as your skin tone'? The fashion and color experts at Avon say no. Avon's flexible Personal Color Harmon y theory is that since e1ery color has warm and cool shades. we ccln wear any color in a shade keyed to our warm/cool skin tone. Then. it simply recommends selecting makeup which coordinates with the clothing colors: cool tone dress. cool .. ton ed makeup: warm tone dress. toned makeup. It's that easy! The many shade selections avail able in Avon's Colorcrem e makeup give you the flexibility to experiment and create a harmonious color style that is naturaL fashionable and all of your own If you don't have an Avon Representative call 1-800-858 -8000 Miss R1rd is Beaun and Puhlic Relations Manager, Special Markets for Amn Products, 1nc. Greatest Gift Of Gift I deas: end the Beautiful Thoughts set from Jean Nate to let her know she's on your mind. Set includes concen trated cologne spray, 1.5 oz.; after-bath splash, 5 oz.; and perfumed bath powder, 4 oz., $10.75. Like a pro! Expert Touch Shadow Base to keep her e_ye shadow fresh looking and crease-free and Exper( Touch Lip Mend to condition chap ped lips and keep lipstick from bleeding, both by Mabelline at $3.50 each. All! A perfect gift is Lauren, a fragrance for women by Ralph Lauren. This irresistible scent in a 3/8 oz. cologne spray, $13. (Con'!_nued On 16-B) :;1::1 .. 0 > > .... 00 Cll > = c. \l'1'j ...


"' Other Gift .c Q = c "C r:: < Jdeas (Continued From Page 15-B) Keep her in step with a shoe all seasons $75. Make Grandma happy with The Fragrance Collection from Haist on she'll just love this designer's latest crea, tion. Set includes cologne spray, 1 oz.; body lotion, 4 oz.; and perfumed bath powder, 3 oz., $32.50. For your Godmother the Ninja Cologne Spray and Dusting Powder Set. Includes golden fan bottle of cologne, 0.6 oz., and scented dusting powder, 2 oz., $9.75. Whatever You Need Classified Has It. 248-1921 NLY Friday and Saturday May-3rd and 4th all previously marked down: Women's dresses and suits* Women's sportswear* Intimate apparel* Wonlen's accessories* Women's shoes* Women's jewelry* *Applies only to red ticketed or tagged merchandise which has been reduced for clearance. Does not apply to regular merchandise which is on sale for a limited time or to other merchandise in regular advertising, in circulars or catalogs. Example savings to you: original price t Sub212 Lol IFIID J Supp.OINN 1>2!12 8?11.0 >t21.00 red ticket pricet Sub 212 Lol lriiD J Su .OINH with extra 25/ooff pnce 8.99 JCPenney St. Petersburg TYRONE SQUARE Tampa Tampa Tampa WEST SHORE PLAZA UNIVERSITY SQUARE EASTLAKE SQUARE Pinellas Park Clearwater Clearwater New Port Richey PINELLAS SQUARE COUNTRYSIDE MALL SUNSHINE MALL SOUTHGATE CENTER .. .. ........


.. ........ ... ..... .. .-......... ,; 6 You've got what It takeS. Share the spirit Share the refreshment > ; ... > = c. lo!j .., = Q =-s = Cll


! GAINESVILLE -The University of Florida's Society of Black Student Architects spoil sored a seminar, March 26, to recruit blacks into the College of Architecture. From left to right are keynote speaker John Spencer, Chairman of the College of Architecture at Hampton In stitute in Virginia; Sandra Horton, SBSA president; UF architecture student, Andrew Chin; and Donald Stull from the architectural firm of Stull and Lee, Boston, MA. Gulf/Chevron Gift Aids F AMU Science Fair TALLAHASSEE, Fla. D. Walker, area of public affairs for ulf Oil Corporation, presents two checks totaling $2,000 on behalf of Gulf and Chevron Corporation to Dr. Lynette Padmore, director of the Division of Mathematics and Natural Science at Florida A&M University. The contribution was made in support of the lOth Annual Science Fair conducted March 28-29 on the F AMU campus. Gulf, which was acquired by Chevron last year, has spon sored the seminar since 1980 On hand for the check presen tation were Drs. Chekium B. Subramanayam (L.), pro fessor of biological sciences, and Herb Jones, professor of School Teachers Invited To Register For Free Seminar All secondary school teachers are invited to register now to attend a free seminar, "An Historical Perspective on Women, Art and Quilts" of fered this summer at The Tam pa Museum. The sessions will be held August 5-15 from 9 a.m.-12 noon with sessions un til 4 p.m. on August 8 and 15. Seminar participants will gain a historical context on women, art and quilts while receiving professional inservice credit in the areas of art, humanities, social studies, language arts and foreign languages through the Hillsborough County Schools. The program will feature presentations and discussions on these sub ects Dr. Sue NEED A CAR OR TRUCK HAVE CREDIT PROBLe-MS DIVORCED, BANKRUPT, CAN'T GET-FINANCED? No Interest Charges We Do Understand Your Needsl U-Work, U-Drive 100 Of The Best Selection of Used Cars & Trucks In Tampa. CALL NOWI. for Quick Credit Approval Credit Line --623-3791 E-Z-WHEELS OF TAMPA 6633 E. HILLSBOROUGH AVE. Open -9 to 9 Weekdays -Sundays Too! McCord, Associate Professor of History, University of Tam pa and Dr Linnea Dietrich, Associate Profe s sor of Art History, University of South Florida. This special teachers' pro gram is sponsored through a school grant from The Florida Endowment for the Humanities, and is offered in conjunction with the Museum's exhibition The Ar tist and the Quilt on view at The Tampa Museum, August 11-0ctober 27, 1985. To register for or to receive additional information for the seminar, ''An Historical Perspective on Women, Art and Quilts," please contact Cynthia Lee Moreno at The Tampa Museum by May 5. Gets First Black Alumnus Award From Military Institute : LEXINGTON, Va. -Eugene Williams, 1974 graduate of Virginia Military Institute and current member of the VMI Board of Visitors, is the first recipient of the Larry Howard Foster Memorial Award, established at VMI this year to recognize excellence and leadership on the part of a black alumnus of the Institute. Williams, a staff manager with the Chesapeake and. Potomac Telephone Company of Maryland, is serving his se cond four-year term on the VMI board to which he was originally appointed by the governor in 1978. A native of Thon()tosassa,-Fla he was a cadet officer and an All Soutnern Conference football player at VMI before graduating with a degree in mathematics in 1974, when he joined the C&P Telephone Company of Virginia. He now lives in McLean, Va Williams is a 1970 of King High School, Tampa. The biennial award, given by VMI's Promaji Club, an organization of black cauets, was established as a memorial to VMI alumnus Larry Foster, formerly of Warrenton, Va who was among the first black cadets admitted to VMI in 1968. Foster drowned in a swimming accident in 1969 while attending summer school at VMI Eugene Williams, center,' is shown receiving the Larry Howard Foster Memorial Award from VMI Superintendent Gen. Sam S. Walker. Looking on is Cadet Anthony Brown, president of Promaji. I Have To Transfer Black Principal Says FAIRVIEW, Tenn. -A black prinicpal appointed to a predominantly white school under a court order last year has asked a federal judge to transfer him to another school because of racial tensions Attorneys for Freeman Cooper filed the motion in U.S. District Court in Nashville, saying the 57-yearold principal is unable to tolerate the ''racial hostility" at -Fairview High .school, which has 469 white and one black student. The Doctor's ln 8a.m. totO No appointment necessary M.D. on duty. X-ray and lab. 2810 W. Buffalo Ave, Tampa 877-8450 across hom St. Joseph's Hospital IJ210North30thSt.. Tampa 977-2777 north or V A Hospital 206 t:. Brandon Blvd, Brandon 681-5 5 71 2600 U.S, Hwy 19 North across rrom Country s ide Mall 799-2727


THE AFRO-AMERICAN EXPERIENCE 1. Jesse __ winner 4 gold IBedals, 1936 Olympics 6. Grand house 11. Popalar IIUIIuine 14. Leoatyne __ diva 15. Useful Boundary: COmb. form 17. Shoe width 18. Musiaal term for FJiingtun lO. Commuakations prefix lt. Hurry, speed 11. Heard at a Howard/Ungame 14. Cut, prune l6.,Erroll __ ,pianist 18. Black familiarly 30. One way to drink tea 31. __ I Can": Sammy Davis autobicm. 33." Common ending Take __ view of: 2 wds. Public Opinion __ llmJJJII111& method Mary Church __ ediH:atc,r/civil rights activist society girl, for Mary Futrell is its 1st black :Abbr. Jarreau or Hibbler __ Wallach, actor Site of Selma March: AbConversational staller __ of music :53. Canada __ memorable actor ; 55. 1st black astronaut in I 1space 57. Door __ opener 59. Fly like an eagle 61. Asset for Stevie Wonder 1 62. Room for reluatloa 64. Michael JacksOR, e.g. 66. Garden tool 69. Robert C. __ 1st biiiCk HUD SKretary 7l. __ Oaytoa PoY.ell, Jr. 74. Depee for Mayor Rkhard Hatfher: Abbr. 75. ''6 Rms. __ Vu": way play 76. __ Tol'll, actor 78. Pre-Easter fast period 110. Hawaiian bird 181, Tropical bird 82. __ Miller, black naval hero 84. Like a cereal grass 8 6. Foot: Latin -hearted, unfeeling 88. Role for Todd Duncan. DOWN 1. Joplin's "Treemonlsha", e.g. 2. __ havoc (on), ruin "Old McDonald had a farm, _EIO" 4. Sgt. or Cpl., e.g.: Abbr. 5. Fall month: Abbr. TAMPA PARK Plaza Pharmacy 7497 N. Nebraska Ave. 224-9248 FullTime Pharmacist L.ESTER HENDERSON Assistant MRS. GL.ADYS SAL.ES Mon. Sot. 9 A.M 9 P.M. Sun. 1:00 :00P.M. Otlter Services: Postage Stomps Workman's Compensation .Welgltt Lou Program Available Florida Sentinel Newspaper Tampa Tribune Newspaper Why Buy Outside of Your Community/ 6. "The e.g. 7. "Shall We Gather __ the River" 8. __ -pick, be worrisome 9. __ Cassini, desixner 10. Type of track .race 11. C. Smith Univ (Charlotte, North Carolina) 12. A Great Lake 13. Apollo Theatre section 19. Site of William Tell legend 23. Melba Moore musical (1968) 25. Meharry is a __ School: Abbr. 27. Title for Rangel or Dellums: Abbr. 29. Painfully sensitive, tender 31. Performed an act 34. Carter, star, "Gimme a Break" 36. Brakfast or dinner 38. Stare slyly 39. Cooking fat 40. Thumb__ fastener 41. Former black 42. Tells falsehoods 44. Vida __ of baseball 49. At a distance (poetic) 52. General __ Sr., 1st black Army (lnit. and last name) 54. Dawn Goddess 55. 1st black mayor, Los Angeles 56. Necessafl' exam for a Ph. D. candidate 51. Opera star Sills, for short 60. One time, sinaly: l wds. 63. Drips, party bora 65. Carmen Me __ singer 67. Stage light for the Jacksons 68. Popular black magazine 69. Fur stole, e.g. 70. One, in Germany 71. Event of 1968 73. After UKL 77. Status for O.J. Simpson, for short 79. Philippines peasant 83. "-the Heat of the Night" (Poitier film) 85. Monogram for 16th U.S. President (C) MCMLXXXIV Puzzle Syndicate All Riahts Reserved . )>. ..... 'C QO Cll > = Q. :::!. = = Q; = c; = Cl.l


) .. -f. .. .;... 'Motown Returns To The Apollo' Special OnNBC May 19 r .. ... 3 = I Q,l = -.... = NEW YORK Bill Cosby will be host to such top headliners as Stevie Wonder, Smokey Robinson, Boy George, Joe Cocker, Sammy Davis Jr., Little Richard, Deb" bie Allen and The Com modores on NBC-TV's "Motown Returns to the Apollo, Sunday, May 19 (8-ll p.m., NTY), an all-star presentation of contemporary music, dance -and c9medy in the spirit of exhilarating enter tainment which made the Harlem theatre a legend. Numbers evoking different musical styles and themes, lavish dance productions, comedy .vignettes and brief film clips of authentic Apollo will mark the 50th anniversary and official ;eopening of the landmark theatre. The taping will take place May 4 at the Apollo Theatre in New York before a VIP au" A black-tie event following the taping will be for the benefit of the Africare/Ethiopian Relief Fund. The evening will be highlighted by musical and/or dance segments keyed to the Apollo's history that will unite some stars on stage for the first time and reunite others. "Rhythm of the Night," by DeBarge, will open an in troductory number that will feature the stylishly dre s sed chorus dancing to "Take the A Train." "Nightshift, by The Commodores, will into the final segment of the show, whiCh culminates in the entire cast singing "/Want to Know What Love Is dedicated to Ethiopian famine victims and poverty stricken Americans. Stevie Wonder, Smokey Robinson, Martha Reeves, Jr. Walker and The Four Tops are featured in a re-creation of Motown's Motor Town Revue. Rare footage will be s hown of a 1963 at the Apollo with Little Stevie Wonder, Marvin Gaye, Smokey Robinson !ind the Miracles, Mary Wells, The Supremes, Martha and The and The Tempta tions. The comedy of Willie Tyler and Lester will also be featured. Cosby will introduce some of the great soul groups that played the Apollo: The Manhattans, The Cadillac s and The Drifters. They are to be joined on stage by The Temptations and The Four Tops for a rousing ensemble. P A Til LABELLE A gosepl musical sequence wUl be highlighted by Patti La Belle singing "You 'II Never Walk. Alone" with the New Jersey Mass Choir. Little Richard, Chuck Jackson and the New Edition are among those who will per form. Clips of Little Richard, James Brown, Jerry Lee Lewis, Buddy Holly and The Crickets, Fats Domino and Tina Turner performing at the Apollo will be s hown in the rock and roll DEBBIE ALLEN Debbie Allen leads off a glamorous segment titled "Tall, Tan, Teasfn : which will feature five contemporary stars assuming the music and of some of late great ladies of the Apollo. Choreographed by Allen, it recalls the lavishly cos_tumed chorus line of the original j; STEVIE WONDER Apollo in the late 30s and early portray Josephine Baker sing ing "La Vie En Rose" and "Two Loves Have /"; Debbie Allen will evoke Billie Holiday with God Bless the Child"; Jennifer Holliday will sing Bessie Smith's blues number, "Pigfoot and a Bottle Beer''; Marilyn McCoo will perform Ethel Waters's "Am I Blue?"; and Thelma Houston will sing Dinah Washington's "What a D(fference a Day Makes." Stevie Wonder will open and Sammy Davis Jr. will close (with "Birth "the Blues'') a big band segment featuring Apollo favorites Sarah Vaughn singing "Body and Soul, "Billy Eckstine sing ing "C(u:.avan" and Cab Calloway. Eckstine and Vaughn will sing "Every thing I l-lme is Your s. Featured in the vintag e clips will be Duke Ellington, Count Basic, Lionel Hampton, Louis Armstrong, Jimmy Lu nceford and Cab Callowway. Davis will afso be spotlighted in a tap number set to the Count Basic tune "Cute, which will bring York area who will be given an opportunity ,to perform. James Brown, Dionne War wick, Gladys Knight, Pearl Bailey anq Sarah Vaughn all got their starts in that Wedne s day night tradition. Suzanne de Passe is the ex ecutive producer of "Motown Returns to the Apollo. Don Mischer is the producer / direc tor. The special is a 1 r oducV A NESSA WILLIAMS tion of the Motown Productions / Inner City Broadcasting dancers "Sandman" Sims, Co in association with Don Harold Nicholas, Jimmy Mischer Productions. Slyde, Chuck Green, Bunny Briggs and Greg Burge back to the Apollo. Footage of Davis (at age of 8) and other Apollo legend s such as Bill "Bojangles" Ro binson, Coles and Atkins and Peg Leg Bates will also be screened Later, Gregory .. Hines will per.form a tribute to the legendary tap dancer Teddy Hale. An actual Amateur Night, a new version of the classic audi tion }ate every Wednesday night, will be re staged Young hopefuls are being recruited from the New IHONNE WARWICK GRACE'S Pl.ACE 2502 N. Albany ............. THE GONG SHOW Monday, May 6th 9P.M. 1st Place-$ J 50.00 2nd Place50.00 3rd Place25.00 Sing .ers Dancers Actors Comedians r REGISTER NOWII r. 40s. Williams will


Entertainment Kool & The Gang With Miss Teen USA Pictured above members of Kool & The Gang with the winner of The Miss Teen U.S.A. contest. Left to right-Kool & The .Gang's James J.T. Taylor, Dennis "Dee Tee" Thomas, George Brown, Miss Teen U.S.A Kelly Hu, Kool & The Gang's Robert "Kool" Bell and Clifford Adams. Grammy-Winner Andrae Crouch Heads Lineup For Springtime 'Night Of Joy' LAKE BUENA VISTA, Fla. Gospel legend Andrae Crouch, who recently nered his sixth career Gram my, and former Gram my winner Debby Boone top the lineup for a special spr ingtime "Night of May 17 in the Walt Disney World Magic Kingdom. The lineup for the contemporary Christian music celebration also includes The Archers, Phil Driscoll, Glad plus special guest Philip Bailey. The special entertainment party begins at 9 p.m. (after regular l'vfagic Kingdom clos ing) and continues until 1:30 a.m., with performances at stage locations throughout the Magic Kingdom. "Night of Joy" admission also includes the opportunity to enjoy aU the popular Magic Kingdom attractions during the evening. The spring date of "Night of Joy" has been added to Disney's schedule of special GRAMMY WINNER ANDRAE CROUCH will be among six contemporary Christian music acts featured at "Night of Joy," May 17 in the WaU Disney World Magic Kingdom. Also performing: Debby Boone, The Archers, Phil Driscoll, Glad plus special guest Philip Bailey. The special entertainment party begins at 9 p.m. (after regular Kingdom closing) and continues until 1:30 a.m. PHILIP BAILEY entertainment events due to overwhelming public response. September events in 1983 and 1984 were advance sellouts. Andrae Crouch, one of the most enduring names in Gospel music, was awarded a Gram my this February as Best Artist-Soul Gospel/Contemporary for his "No Time To Lose. It marked his sixth trip to the Grammy podium during a recording career launched in 19,71. Previous honors were for '"Take Me Back," "Live In London, "I'll Be Think ing of You," "Don't Give up" and "The Lord's Prayer.;, Recently, he also garnered his third Dove Award. Philip Bailey rose to star dom as lead singer of "Earth Wind & Fire," then entered contemporary Gospel as a solo artist with "The Wonders Of His Love. Continuing a "dual career," he and Phil Collins recently produced the secular smash hit "Easy Lover." "My desire is to let my light shine, through many kinds of musical Bill Cosby Honored In Club 'Showbiz Best' Poll NBC-TV's "The Cosby Show and "Hill Stree_t Blues" were. co-winners in the category of Best TV Entertain ment Show in the annual "Showbiz Best" poll con,, 0 ducted by the New York Fnars Club. In addition, NBC-TV star Bill Cosby was named Best TV Performer in the same poll ... : During the recently completed 1984-85 television season; "The Cosby Show" was the highest rated new program and ranked number one for 10 week$. It is telecast on NBC Thursdays, 8-8:30 p.m. NYT. "Hill Street Blues," in its four years on NBC-TV, has become television's most honored drama series, ha won more than 80m awards, including 25 and the George Foste Peabody Award. It is on NBC Thursdays, 10-11 p.m. NYT. International in scope, 81-year-old New York Friars Club is the nation's oldest show business organization. In the poll, members of the club as well as members of the media covering the performing arts were asked to select per formers and productions judge the leaders in the stage, and televisio WHITNEY WINS OVER N.Y.: New Arista signing Whitney Houston made her first solo New York City ap pearance at Sweetwater's, previewing songs from her just released debut album, Whitney Houston. The LP features pro duction contributions from Kasflif (including the single, "You Give Good /.ove"), Jermaine Jackson, Michael Masser, and Narada Michael Walden. The five-night Sweetwater's engage ment, which drew raves from the press, attracted show business personalities such as Gregory Hines and singer, Patti Austin, as well as many radio and retail people who came out to see the young singing discovery. Shown at Sweetwater's following one of Houston's shows are (left to right): Patti Austin, Whitney Houston and Cissy Houston. says. "The question should never be;' Are you a gospel or secular artist?' I'm a Christian first, and an artist. My music, whether secular or gospel, is a witness. No matter what I'm doing, I want them to see Jesus." sentinel's Top lOA/bums* 1. We Are The World .. U.S.A. For Africa 2. Can't Stop The Love ......... Maze 3. Diamond Life ................ Sade 4. The Night I Fell In Love ......... Luther Vandross 5. Nightshift .......... Commodores 6. Jesse Johnson's Revue ......... Jesse Joh"'son 7. Emergency .............. Kool & The Gang 8. Rhythm Of The Night ......... Debarge 9. Starchild .. .... Teena Marie 10. Meeting In The Ladies Room ....... Klymf!XX f = :r I = e. ; = riJ


! Family Entertainment Bryant Gumbel To Address Jackson State University Commencement checked into the Sands Hotel > in AtlantiC City, N.J., for his Absolutely No Chargej 193 Or 879-1933 Ofc. Licensed -Under Herb Fisher Realty, 154 S. Dale Mabry, Tam Degrees will be awarded to a total of 646 graduates during the ceremony, including 493 bac'calaureate degrees, 140 masters, 10 specialists in ed his audiences, "Check your inhibitions at the door. Material is for mature audiences.'' But spokeswoman Linn Tanzman said, "Most people are aware of what Eddie does." It certainly didn't keep them from fiiling up the 850 seats nightly. ANT GUMBEL sportscaster in June 1973, and in December 1976, was ap p o inted the station's sports director. He remained in that post until July 1980 Gumbel first worked for NBC Sports in the fall of 1975 as a co-host of the network's NFL pre-game show. He is also well known for his coverage of the National Football League, Major League Baseball and other sports broadcasts. education, and three doctor of education degrees. The degrees will be conferred by JSU President Dr. James A. Born in New Orleans and raised in Chicago Gumbel earned a liberal arts degree in 1970 from Bates College in Hefner. Gumbel's to broad-Lewiston, Maine I :I Royal Smoke Shop MANILA L.OUNGE I :,I 2347 Beach St. Corner Of leocll & Armenia Presents 2620 E. 7th Ave. APRIL/MAY SPECIALS Old Milwaukee ...... 50c: Champale ........... oo All Other 12 Oz. lowenbrau ........... '100 Beer H k '125 e1ne en ........... King Flirt & His All Male Revue I I ..... Seagram 6 5 /Ia Cooler ........ ps ... LIQUOR: SPECIAL DISCOUNTS All 16 Oz. Beer off Pints ............ SOC off 1/2 Pints ... .... 25C off 75C Shoot Pool, Listen To Your Choice Of And Gene Hicks, Celebrate With Friends. -BL:UE FLAME BAR-B-QUE & LOUNGE 251-9173 The 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 FOR J 9 A.M. -7 P.M. DISCO THURS.-SUN. THE RAT IS BACK = 0 f-4 ;;.:. f-4 z ; l.ll" ... Basherm Band Disco By "DR. J." THE D.J. Friday & Saturday 9 P.M.-2 A.M. COME ON BY AND GET DOWN f-4 <


YOUR HOROSCOPE TAURUS (April 21-May 21): Try to plan more wisely where spending is concerned. Extra effort now proves wor thwhile and will stand you in good stead later on. Be prepared for a surprise. GEMINI (May 22-June 21): A new friendship gives you much pleasure. You are very ambitious but you should avoid taking on too many commitments. Someone will ask for advice. CANCER (June 22-July 23): Make use of a chance to let others see how well you can cope with difficult people. A quiet, relaxing evening at home would do you good and restore your nervous energy. LEO (July 24-August 23): Someone close to you may seem upset. Have a talk and find out what is wrong. A firm attitude should clear up the problem Spending may be heavier than you expected. VIRGO (August 24-September 23): Be firm 'with an older person who is making too many selfish demands. If you go out this evening, be prepared for an exciting event. The color blue is in your favor today. LIBRA (September 24-0ctober 23): You are likely to overhear something you would sooner not know. Keep the matter to yourself it isn't your worry. A difficult task turns out to be easier than you expected. SCORPIO (October 24-November 22): A heavy niail is likely, including a letter that requires immediate atten tion. This is an excellent date for progress. One friend may be a little envious of your suc cess. SAGITI ARJUS (November 23-December 20): Your luck seems to be changing for the better. An unusual invitation will open new doors socially. Don't let a little natural shyness worry you. CAPRICORN (December 21-Januarj 20): An introduc tion could lead to a marvelous business opportunity. You should hear good news about an old friend. A younger per son will turn out to be most considerate. AQUARIUS (January 21-February 19): Your spare time activities could be tu r ned towards a profitable venture. A fortunate choice of com panion turns the evening into a very happy occasion. PISCES (February 20-March 20): A journey may have a sentimental significance but you will realize the present is much more promising than the past. Now is the time to plan your future. ARIES (Marcb 21-April 20): A domestic matter calls for quick action. Don't let a visitor upset the family with some silly gossip. This evening promises to have a romantic flavor. TODAY'S BIRTHDAY: You will have to go carefully during the first part of this year. There is one person who isn't worthy of your trust. Things improve after the first few weeks. A steady romance is indicated. Altogether proTV GUIDE gress is very good and there is much happiness towards the end of the year. fRIDAY broadcast claythneMAY 3,1985 \.!!.)I PBS) Farm Day 45 weather 800 Sesame 15 Street 30 45 .. 900 lTV 45 Company 15 Program30 ming lo\WXFl '!, oday Santa Barbara rilil WTSP Good Morning America li'>l WTVT CBS Morning Tic Tac Dough Anything For Money 525,000 Inspector Gadget Trazor Z Dick Van Dyke I Love Lucy Rawhide rifii>WXLT Good Morning America Donahue Jim Bakker IAA)WTOG 44 Kids Club Fat Albert Great Space Coaster CHiPs Eight Is 1 000 lTV 45 .. Let's Make A Deal Sale Of The Century Wheel Of Fortune Scrabble Murphy In The Morning Sally Jessey Raphael Ryan's Hope Family Feud Wild '-ls:---w"'i..,ld ----'A"I"IS"'t= a=-r -----.Bc:ob 12H .. 1 45 45 News Allin The Family Days Of Our Lives Another world / News All My Cnildrtn. One Lift To Live Pulse Plus! Young And :fht Restless As The world Turns I Love "Black Three 3 00 Electric Barnaby General Guiding i:.':'pany Jones !;-ight Robotech F-Troop ,, 45 Contact Feud Court Ryan's Dallas Hope All My Children One Life To Live General !;tospital Movie : 11Spencer1S Mountain" Heathcliff Flintstonts --4--oo Sesame Rockford Cannon Hour He-Man Hour G.l 1S Street Files M,, agazine M agazine Joe 30 Inspector Voltron 45 Gadget 5 00 ___ 1 S Rogers Dough Trek Taxi News 1S Years Strokes 30 Business NBC News ABC News GOOd News oo Close For Comfort Jeflersons 6 00 Growing News News J!ews Difl'rent News 45 Report "\ Times ----7 oo 1S Lehrer Feud Fortune Cincinnati 30 Newshour Sale Of People's Enter Carol Three's Baseball 45 .. The Century ... ,Court tainment Burnett Company Detroit = :;-I'D I = = ;:r -----a oo Times Benson Bears Benson '"C 45 week White C 9--00Great ABC Movie: Dallas Movie: ABC Movae : =" 15 Performances Nelson "Dr. No" "My Favorite "Dr. No" : 30 "Sweeney Year" fiJ 1 0 400$ ----,:.-;::=:.,-----.,.----=" Miami Falcon News IS Vice Crest C. 30 11 ------.N.-;e:;:w;;-s News 30 Today .&est Of ABC News Newlywed Night ABC News This Is 45 12 00 Legislature Bizarre CBS Movie Movie: ABC Rocks 44 _-3. 1S "SST: "The R P M __ SATURDAY MAY 4,1985 WEDU Ia\ WXFL WTSP li'>l WTVT @WFTS /An) WXLT fiiA'\4 WT<-OG. c. \.!!.)(PBS! NBC I [9) IA B CI I (-nil (ABCI <::!!!! 700 Youth Breath National Panorama 1S & You Of Life Aerobic Cont'd 30 Kids, Villa Kaleidoscope Champion Medical Tom And 45 Inc Allegre V i ewpoint Jerry sriorks Biskitts ------wrestling--si:iper:----H..athclifl 3015 NLeitweracy fraends lraends ,.... Pink SuperGel Along SuperVoltron loo J 45 Literacy P ':: a::"n '::lh;::e::.:.r ___ Gt_::;L__ _____ _::__ ----9 00 Southern Smurls Mighty MBuapp1eest M 0irgh0ttys -; 1 s Landscapes Orbols b b 30 Gourmet Turbo Dungeons Turbo I Q 45 Cooking Teen And Drag!!!!__" _______ ______ Martian 1 ----0--i:; 30 Paintinjl Alvin & The Scooby Doo Blows Of Scooby Doo Luve It C. 45 Ceramacs The Dragon" Mysteries To Beaver 1_, ; 1 ---1 -oo-(fir--Kidd Scary scary Scooby Hardy := ::--i--i--1 31s0 JPoayin0 t 1 ing Video LF1.uttnlensies Funnies Boys, Q Mr. T Pryor's Littles Nancy 1= MRS. FAYE SPIRITUALIST READER Overcome Troubles And Conditions, Bad Luck, And Evil Influences. Win At Love And Romances! Can Help With Overweight Problems And Lost Nature. One Visit WiU Convince You. She Can And Will Help You. 2207 E. BUSCH BLVD. PH: 933-9440 TAMPA, FLA. 45 Painting Place Drew ,CIJ 1 2 00 New York's Tarzan ABC Weekend Movie: Daniel ABC Weekend 44 l IS Master Chefs Special "Hijack" Boone Special R.P.M. 30 Can-Do ( Laverne & American 45 Clinic Bandstand Movie : 15 Gourmet "MacKenna's "The "The Gold" 2-oo Here's To Champion!_'arade IS Your Health ships 30 Victory Basketball 45 Garden Playoff 3 00 Pet Action Game 1S Line 30 New Tech Wide 45 Times _____ ___ 4 00 Toba Golf IS Oratwical 30 Contest Tournament Kentucky 45 Of Champions Derby --5 oo German Third 1S Soccer Round 30 .. 45 .. IS City 30 Limits NBC News ABC News Gymnastics NCAA Champion ships News CBS News 6 00 Austin News News 45 7 00 f,--"D"'a:::nc:::e:----15 Matters Of The Fortune Fever 30 Newton's Rich And Hollywood Benny 45 Apple Famous Close-Up Hill 8 00 Doctor Diff'rent T J. Charles In 15 Who Strokes Hooker Charge 30 Deuble E R 45 Trouble IS Break 30 Under One Love Boat Airwolf 900" GimmeA 45 Roof ____ 30 No! The 45 News Movie: "Eyewitness" To Be Announced Wide World 01 Movie: "Abbott & Costello Meet The Killer" Kung Fu Kentucky T"'he,-----Movies Puttin' On The Hits Moine : "Robin And Marian" ABC News News Musical Solid Gold "The 1;4ooker Haw Wild, Wild west cou.tfr., Boat Music Nashville ---,,---------i.Music News Focus 44 11 00 Sneak News News News Honey-:-----Niws 15 Previews mooners ABC News 30 Cinema Saturday Movir. Enter Sgt. Movie: "Peyton Movie: .The Curse Of Franken stein" Something Colgate 1 2 00 An. Tilt This Week Golden Years Place" f1S5 Bandit" Of Television .. ..


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