Florida Sentinel Bulletin

Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Florida Sentinel Bulletin
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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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Officials Join To Stop Teen Loitering (SEE STORY ON PAGE 22-A) All The News FLORIDA 35C entinel /j' :_ I Fit To \ Print AMERICA'S SEMI-WEEKLY .,"-. 110,000 READERS EACH EDITION Published Every Tuesday And Friday VOL. 40 NO. 60 TAMP A, FRIDAY, Jt!NE 28, 1985 PRICE 35 CENTS City To Re-Study Ponds After Protest (SEE STORY ON PAGE 2-A) Row Ends With Shooting UNITE FOR 50-YEAR REUNION The 1935 Class of Middleton High School worshipped last Sunday at St. James African Methodist Episcopal Church, Progress Village, as part of their reunion activities. The pastor of the church is one of the members of the class, the Rev. Francisco A. Rodriguez, right. The Rev. Alphonso Lewis, left, also a Methodist minister, is a member of that class. Little Prechae Rodriguez, granddaughter of Rev. Rodriguez, stands between the two ministers. (SEE STORY ON PAGE 23-A) BAY AREA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE PRESENTS A WARD :su.ilding Our Together" the theme for an involvement of Minority Business Enterm the commodtbes, construction and contractual services program held recently at the Mid mght Express. The program was sponsored by the University of South Florida State University System of Florida in with the Bay Area Chamber of Commerce. A was held for persons of these orgamzahons to get acquainted. At the of the program, the Bay Area Chamber of Commerce presented merit awards to, from left to ?ght, Barbara W. Newell, Chancellor, State University System; Frank P. Scruggs, 11, Regent, Board of Regents; and Representative James T. Hargrett Jr. Florida House of Representahves.


Residents Speak Out; Retention To Re-Study City Agrees Pond Plans From left to right Roberta Lopez and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Jolly. BY PATIY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer The residents living in the vicinity of N. 32nd St., E. Paris, and E. Henry were ..,. r united in their opposition to c!. the city's proposed plans to 1 build a retention pond behind their homes. c This stand left Bob Wallace, the city's Deputy Director of Public Works, with only one course of action to go back and study the area and deter mine if there is an alternative way to prevent street flooding between N 43rd and Henry. Wallace offered this motion From left to right Bob Wallace and Mike Burwell. pond will be a viable part 9f "CC before the City Council yesterday, despite his earlier posi :3 tion that the city "will be go :C ing forward with the (retention = pond) project and with land acquisition." this community." Wallace added that the city will be "sensitive to the loca tion of the houses, and the pond will be no closer than 60 feet from any house in the area." He went so far as to classify the end result as "water front property." = ; Wallace and Mike Burwell, Hydrologic Data Coordinator = c:Q with Storm Water Manage ment, explained the specifics c of the retention pond project during a community meeting = Wednesday night, held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Will Wells, Jr., 3201 E. Paris. CLEVELAND SCOTI The deputy director at first informed the City Council, "There is no other alternative. This is the best overall solu tion. We need this pond (which will be developed in five years at a cost of $1 According to Burwell, in can enhance the property million) at this location 1982 the city spent $65,000 area," Wallace reiterated to But City Co u n c i1 studying street flooding betCity Council members on unanimously agreed later on ween Henry and E. 43rd. Thursday. during the meeting that the "The consultant identified Burwell explained to the consultant should re-evaluate five areas to put a retention residents that the city will not the to determine if there pond in order to continue the install a fence around the are alternatives to dealing with water flow and to treat the retention pond, but will design the flooding storm water" One of the it so that if anyone fell in it "This was not handled ponds will be located in a would be easy to crawl out. right Councilman Perry black residential ''The pond will be three to Harvey, Jr. stated, referring to bordered by E. six feet deep for aquatic the fact that the res i dents were. and N 32nd St animals to survive," Burwell not notified of the city's inten"We need the land for a stated "It will have fish, tions. "I am strongly opposed retention basin," Wallace told plants, and plankton" which to it, and I am not satisfied the residents Wednesday will solve the mosquito, scum that this is the best possible night. "We're here to try and and algae problems. "The solution to this resolve the matter and make ;:::::::;;::=::::::::==;:;:;:::::;:=:;:::::::;;;;::;;;;;::::::::::::::::=;; the retention pond as Remodeling ..:.._ Roofing aesthetically pleasing : and tc Pain tlng enhance the value of this neighborhood. Window Installation _"It is my opinion that we Sub. A And B Contractor < To Place, Correct Tampa Associated Building Repail Or Licensed Bonded ;\ r-o Cancel Classified 238-5564 i \.._ PiTER SMITH JR PETER SMITH, SR. According to the resident's spokesperson, Ruby Gatson, 1305 E. Paris, "We are con vinced that the retention pond is not in the best interest in our community We have spent years maintaining our com munity. No one will want to live in our area if the city con tinues to take more and more valuable land for retention ponds." PRICES GOOD JUNE 26 THRU JULY 2 TAMPA 8202 N. F !orrda Ave. 1908 S. MacDi ll Ave. 3100 Gandy Blvd. 6943 W. Hillsborcugh 4021 W Hillsborough 2001 N. Dale Mabry at Spruce 3015 W Kennedy Blvd. BRANDON 1711 Brandon Blvd. 3727 E Hillsborough PLANT CITY2812 E Hwy 92-0pen Sunday [ Superlounge & Pkg. Cockta1l Lounge & Pkg._l [ffi HAPPY HOUR DAILy 4 til 6 I V/S.4 I 12-12 OZ. CANS ROOM TEMP. Budweiser Old Milwaukee 6.99 CASE ABC Beer, Ale 6.29 casE Z412 OZ. CANS ROOM TEMP. Jack Daniels 9.29 Southem Comfort Fleischmann's Gin 6.29LTa. Almaden Brandy 6.99LTR. Scoresby Scotch 7.19 LTR. Canadian Mist 7.29 LTR. Kessler Blend 6.69 LTR. Gilbey's Yoclka 5.49 LTR. Bacarcli Rum 7.69 LTR. Cutty Sark Scokh 1 8. Ancient Age Calvert Extra 1 Don Q Rum 1 Ten High Bourbon R&R Canadian Fleischmann's Vodka I h 592 1 0.69 t1TR.75. C an MacGregor Scotc oi. Calvert Gin 1 Sun Country Cooler Jim Beam & Cola cANs Riunite Gold Seal Cha111pagne 5.99: Carlo Rossi Wines rv% Gallo Vermouth 1.aa: Milk Sunny Florida Dairy LOFAT 2 1 5 GAL. t; ds Ca II 248-1921 VIce President


.. ...................... School Teacher Is Spending His Low-Interest Loans Available Summer --Working With youths For West Tampa Businesses BY GWEN HAYEs Sentinel Managing Editor Greg Downing has only been in Tampa a couple of years, but in that short span of time he sees a lot that needs to be done, especially with the youth of our city. Coming to Tampa via Atlanta from North Carolina, Downing is devoting his time off from the classroom to working with children this summer, particularly minority youth at the Hillsborough County Center of Excellence. He will spend time between each of the nine centers talking with the kids to motivate them "and maybe one of them will be able to keep the ball rolling." An industrial arts instructor at Robinson High School (assisted with football, basket ball, track teams, and Alpha Knights club), Downing is par ticularly interested in minority youth because as an instruc tor, he knows that the number BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor one problem that af fects black childfen is dropouts. "A part of that pro blem is caused by not having any role models (for black children to identify with)," he states. Downing agrees with the Florida effort to upgrade the school system, but the Florida Teacher Certification ex amination "eliminated a number of good, black teachers," he explained. "Just because y<;>u can pass a test does not mean (that) you can motivate children. "I believe that you have to prove yourself," he states. In the short time he has been with the system, Downing believes fhat he has proven his ability and dedication. He has decid ed that he will not take the Teacher Certification exam .vhich may eventually hurt 2301.f. Hillsborough Ave. 238-0351 406 W. Columbus Drive 229-7905 him, "but I've considered all the factors and I know what I'm up against." The product of a home with a single parent, Downing says he knows what it's like to struggle "and that's what drives us (the dedicated in structors) to inspire kids to fight the odds." In our quest to become a part of desegregation, Down ing said the black community forgot to continue to tell the story about such people as Ghandi, Nat Turner and other prominent blacks who have contributed to this nation; yet are not as popular as Dr. Marlin Luther King. "We stepped into desegregation blind folded and now we're back in segregation." Because of the guidelines that teachers must follow, "it's impossible for him or her to be themselves," he said. "We have to give the kid a chance in the classroom and (we must) have the flexibility to reach our kids." Downing added that many of the laws passed are "without real con sideration .to blacks ... who are not actively involved to understand the laws.'' It's now time for a new awakening in the black com munity, he explained. And, he's pleased with the work of such organizations as the Center of Excellence, Black on Black Crime Task Force, and the projects to reduce teenage pregnancy; "We are now deal ing with our problems." In the fall, Downing will be working with the In-School Suspension (ISS) program to help "the potential dropout and turn his method of think ing around. It will take a cou ple of years to see some results, but God is going to make a way for it. I believe that what I want to do for our kids is a revelation from God .. :and I'm going to do Now Open On Sundays 12-5P.M. 7450 Palm River Road 626-1404 Palm River Plaza After waiting nearly three years for the availability of low-interest loans, West Tampa businessmen can now take advantage cif the loans, Tony Collins of the City's Office Of Urban Development stated. A s..tudy done by a Washington, D. C. firm revealed that the loans to the businessmen should be used to retain and expand those businesses already in opera tion, and for attracting new businesses to the community. While the study was being done, the city was spending some $7 million over the last three years repairing streets, on sewer and water lines, housing and upgrading social service activities, Collins stated. One thing that has been done which may be considered a credit to that community is the implementation of a Police Dept. substation which will be hcmsed in the renovated former' DACCO building at Howard and Union. Collins : stated that preparations are presently being made to move the substation in. "We have also increased the police surveillance in that communi ty," he added. TheWest Tam pa Business Center is also available to the residents and businesses. Those who do make use of the loans must demonstrate the ability to repay, and the loan must be for profit. The loans, funds provided by the federal government, cannot be whatever I can to help this cause," the member of Beulah Jl'ptist Church stated. TONY COLLINS used in alcohol related establishments, amusement centers, nor adult entertain ment establishments, Collins related. Office of Urban Developmeht is suggesting that procee4s from the loans be used on commercial equip ment and machinery. The loan fund will finance 900Jo of the value of the machinery or equipment being financed. With the availability of the loans program, (with an in terest rate .of 7 ..) Collins said the participation of banks in the area has increased. The Ci ty is hopeful that the banks will finance part of the cost of the equipment. Mayor Bob Martinez will be the speaker Tuesday evening, July 2, at 7 p. m. when the West Tampa Com mercial Revitalization kicks off in MacFarlane Park Pavilion. Dedication of the Tampa Historical Society will also be presented. Collins encourages the West Tampa businessmen to ''come forward and utilize the funds" in the Loan Fund. For addi tional information, contact Collins at 223-8381 or go by 315 E. Kennedy Blvd., first City Hall. Are you paying too much to cash your check? Compare our rates to the ''other guy'' All Government Checks Cashed Here


It) 00 lilil z ;;;J '"'II ; 1 :i ::s = Q,I =a = I = = FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN : USPS 202 140 I Published every Tuesday and Friday by Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin +1 Publishing Ca .. 2207 21st Avenue. Tampa, Florida 33605 + : Mail all Correspondence To: P 0. Box 3363, Tampa. Fl. 33601 Member of national Newspaper Publishers Assciation (NNPA). and Am+ algamated Publishers, Inc., New York. +1 CYRIL .8LYTHf ANDREWS i 1901-1977 BmYDAWKINS- Founder General Advertising Director + I t i i C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, Jit. C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, Ill + + President and Publisher Circulation + [ SYBIL ANDREWS WELLS CAMILLE WILLIAMS .! : Genera/ Manager Office Manager :1 r GWENDOLYN HAYES +i Managing Editor SIMON JOHNSON AVELINO CASELLA$ RAMOS IIOSE CRUTCHFIELD Production Directors Society Editor ,;...___ _;_____ __ _____. !+ Second Class Postage Paid At Tampa, Florida = ; -SUBSCRIPTION RATES $31 Per Year Both Editions: $17 Per Year One Edition. : t PHONE: 248-1921 t P ope John Is Right On Ending Apartheid We applaud Pope John Paul for calling for an end to apartheid, the racist form of government that ex ists in South Africa. In his recent worldwide appeal to end the brutal abuse of nonwhites in that bigoted country, the pontiff gave extra impetus to the grow ing outcry against apartheid. The Pope made his address at the Hague before the International Court of Justice, informally known as the World Court. In the process of con demning apartheid, he also encouraged the evolu tion of a stronger World Court and the development of an international bill of rights. The Pope wants the World Court to be .strengthened so that "international administration of justice and arbitration" can become a real alternative to war. We totally agree with the Pope on these issues, for if human misery in the form of needless disease, poverty, political abuse, religious suppression and a myriad of other problems will continue to plague humanity. These wrongs were created and maintain ed by people and they can therefore be stopped by people. "No form of discrimination, in law or in fact, on the basis of race, origin, color, culture, sex or religion c an ever be acceptable as a model for rela tions between peoples or races." These are powerful words and should not be taken lightly by the world's leaders or citizens. The current rulers should realize that to abuse one person poses a potential for all people to be abused. To ruthlessly have a peasant murdered is to create an atmosphere for the brutal assassination of a national leader. If life is not valued and protected for the lowest among us, then none of us are safe. Apartheid threatens the welfare, not only of nonwhite South but of every person on earth. MARRIAGE LICEN James Edward Hicks, Ft. Myers, and Naomi Preston, 49, Ft. Myers. Mark Kent Miller, 23, St. Petersburg, and Serena Marcea Singleton, 22, Miami. Ralph Bettis, Jr., 26, Plant City, and Carla Denise 26, Plant City. Carnell Wayne Hargrove, Plant City, and Sharon Wright, 20, Plant City. Plant City, and Ira Mae Pryor, 41: Plant City. Curtis Alton Dixon, Jr., 23, Tampa, and Karen Therest Johnson, 20, Chesapeake, Va. Kenneth Anthony Adkins, 25, Tampa, and Deborah DeShon Davis, 23, Tampa. Frederick William Larkins, 20, Tampa, and Rosalee Gor don, 19, Tampa. Nelson Eugene Shellman, Jr., 19, Tampa, and Temeka Denise Everett, 16, Tampa. Hijacking Ushers In An Era Of Selective Violence It appears that President Reagan and the. American people are in for one hectic nightmare unless some civility is restored to the current American Foreign Policy. No longer can super powers such as the United States and the SOviet Union dictate to the people of the "huts and villages" around the world. No amount of nuclear stock pile of weapons, nor any "Star Wars" can defend against examples such as the recent hijackings and bomb incidents around the world. There is but one defense, my friends, and that is found in the willingness to grant all mankind and nation-kind today that sacred gift in which all humanity is entitled, self-determination and territorial integrity. It is high-time that the American people face some hard facts concerning the reality of life, and the world today. The 17, 18, and 19th century mentality which en slaved three-fourths of the world's population through colonialism and imperialism must come to an end. Every so-called industrialized society today, led by the United States, will be forced to mer cantile policies and modern imperialism. From Latin America to the Pacific Islands, India, Asia, Africa and the Middle East, the ravishing arm Raspberry -i i Immigration Reform Requires A Fair System WASHINGTON Im migration reform is like tax reform: Everybody agrees that the present system is unfair, that it encourages lawlessness, and that it must be changed. But if the national consen sus favors a system that is fair, equitable and enforceable, there is hardly any consensus at all as to what fairness en tails, or what would constitute an acceptable system of en forcement. And as a result, theprospect of genuine reform in immigra tion seems as remote as ge nuine reform of the tax code. The fundamental problem is ;that the American economy works like a huge siphon, drawing desperate thousands of job seekers illegally across the Mexican border. The ques tion is whether to try to plug the siphon on the Mexican side (by helping Mexico and other Central American countries to develop their economies), cut it in the middle (by vastly in creasing border patrols), or stop it on the U.S. side (by im pqsing sanctions to make it less likely that the illegals could find work here). As a practical matter, the first two options are useless. Even with an unaffordably generous amount of U.S. aid for the south-of-the-border economies, the United States, will continue to be too attrac tive to resist. The long border with Mexico makes enforce ment at entry essentially im possible. All that's left is some way of removing the tempta tion for American employers to hire the illegals. And that is where every reform attempt, including the latest effort by Sen. Alan K. Simpson (R-Wyo.), bogs down. The Senate-side sponsor of the last year's failed Simpson Mazzoli bill would abandon the criminal sanctions of that proposal in favor of civil penalties against employers who hire illegal aliens: a $5,000 fine for a second of fense. Opponents insist that such a provision would have a devastating effect on all Hispanics -including American-born citizens and legal immigrants. Rather than risk fines of the sort proposed by Simpson, they say, many employers would simply refuse to hire Hispanics, Hispanic looking or Spanish-surnamed applicants. They also object to the fact that the Simpson bill, in troduced without House co sponsorship, would eliminate Simpson-Mazzoli's direct con nection betweenemployer (Continued On of European and American despotism is historically im printed. Selective violence is a means which will, must, and can llring such sophisticated barbansm to its knees. People who are desparate for freedom will resort to any self -sacrificial act. The people we are dealing with in Lebanon are well prepared to cast their bodies into the fiery furnace. The example which took place last year which saw over 250 American marines die a needless bombing death in Beirut, left little doubt. One dedicated, though fatalistic, moslem soldier pulling off that one truck-loaded dynamite stunt eventually drove us out of that region of the world. People who are to die in such a manner usually, eventually, win their freedom. This nation, through "Dollar Diplomacy" has always been able to buy itself out of any dilemma. At this very moment there are efforts being formulated offering economic aid to Beirut in ex change for the American hostages. However, it is doubtful that such diplomacy will lbng last in relating to the nations of the Middle East. Imperialistic powers will soon learn that even their wealth can not prevent certain realities in the nature of humane fulfillment. Man is inherently meant to be free, and he will be. There is ongoing violence in South Africa and even there America has long been an ally of that racist regime. Selective violence has recently shown self in El Salvador and, likewise, the U.S. is on the wrong side of the issue. Soon the average American citizen will not be able to travel anywhere in the world without the risk of danger. There is the politics, well in the atmosphere here at home, that suggested critics of the nation's foreign policy to be unpatriotic. But it is time for every decent human being to speakout and be heard in op position to what is going on in Washington, today. Black people, in particular, should have no apologies to make in making their voices heard. Af ter all our racist foreign policy is a significant linkage to poor domestic state of affairs in which the Negro is a most potent victim. / 248 .. 1921


----------------------o Trade, No Skills, No Job There are a number of us, a great number of us that are unemployed today. As a mat ter of fact, the unemployment statistics for Black Americans, especially our young Black teenagers hasn't changed. If it has, then, let us please be aware that we are in the Sum mer of 1985. Let us also be aware that unemployment figures at this time of the year do change because of the fact that summer jobs and summer employment programs are in effect, thank God. But, the situation will after these pro grams and jobs meet their deadlines return back to where it was. That is, we as a majority are still out of work. seeming ungrateful, let us know what's going on. Aside from the above, a great number of us are unemployed because we want to be or better yet, because choose to be. For the most part, many of us are unemployed because we have no trade and no skills which all add up to no job. A lot of us seem to think that we can just walk right into a job and presto, it's ours. The whole crust of this thing or what we should be asking ourselves is "What do we have to offer an employer or a big firm or com pany?" We walk around with the nonsense in our heads that we want desk jobs and/or office jobs where we have to dress up. Grow up. Desk jobs and office jobs require trade, skill and knowledge. So, we're back to where we will always start: Knowledge. Those of us that are for tunate enough to have desk jobs or office jobs went to school. Or, we worked our fiogers to the bone and our butts (excuse me) to the grind VIEW Crime Does Not Pay It is a shame that so many people have problems understanding that crime in the long run does not pay. Almost daily, I watch Black youngsters being led to a squad car. Everytime I see this, I am embarrassed for Black people, the youngster and his family. My first impulse is for both pity and sympathy. Too many youngsters are getting caught engaging in all kinds of crimes. The crimes range from selling drugs, to strong-arm robbery, to break ing and entering to shoplift ing, to rape and even to the ultimate crime of murder. Crime among our young contmues I speak of young folks, I speak not only of juveniles, but ef those very young adults who want to get their's the easy way take it. I wonder do these people J look at television and look at the newspaper? Can't see criminals be hauled to jail everyday? Don't they know that they aren t doing anything that is original? I Go I Nugget Tavern to get where we are today. It wasn't easy. What is puzzling, though, is why many others and women receiving Aid For Dependent Children benefits will not take advantage of the Florida State Employment Office's exper tise and pursue job training and job placement. All answers to this puzzle, thus far, warrant and offer no ex planation. Some of us would rather wait one whole month or month-to-month on a check that deny not only our families, but strip us of our pride and dignity. To this, remorse has no place. We must go to school. ,.We must obtain jobs. Our economic future depends on it. Peace Be Unto You. recently passed the county stockade and saw a sight that was most discouraging. I saw a young wife standing outside the jail talking to her husband. Standing with the young lady were two toddler children. am sure that our youngsters know that when they go to jail, they most often Blame The Communist Current Problems Can't For Hearing the conservatives over the last five years, one could easily think that today the followers of Marx and Lenin would be boiling the free world in oil. But what miseries befalling today can not be blamed on them. Looking back over the re cent past, it appeared that everybody and his uncle mar ched by the drum of the anti communist beat. In fact, the President of the United States was elected, for the most part, because of his anti-communist rhetoric. We as Americans must learn to oppose the right things for the right reason. The American people have been led astray by those whose motives are cruel and racist. Patroitism is fast becoming but a business. Those who tend to wave flags, it seems, are more interested in making a buck than making America great. We observe the conditions around the Horn of Africa. Here, millions of people were allowed to starve to death by a rich industrial community of nations having resources to burn. Hunger in the world to day certainly is not, or should not, be held hostage by the argument of ideologies. '<'frica's problem was allowed to. happen by those nation's whose technology could have made a difference. Closer to home in Nicaragua and other places in the western Hemisphere, we lay the anti-communist cause on every attempt of the people to practice self-determination. A struggle to solve age-old problems having to do with land, class and resources becomes an anti-pro communist circus. Here in America, we have collectively learned our lesson well. Like the Pied Piper, we are led off any cliff by the anticommunist tune. It is about time that we put the problems of the world in proper perspective There are some hard facts to be faced which has nothing to do with communism or those who follow it. The fact is that there are certain problems, economic in natme, which free and capitalistic societies must learn to avoid. Greed and overzealous materialism will eventually destroy any entity and everything it touches. Looking back over the history of so-called free societies, their fall has been marked by internal forces rather than some external power. Moral decay and hypocrisy are intangibles more destructive to the spirit as cancer to the body. Such is the real issue facing America and the free world today. The Good Book says, "Be true to thine selL" It appears as if Providence is facing t = Q. :::!. I = 0 Cl" 0 = fll WE'RE LERARY as a result of the employment of us who believe that the way POOL TABLES PACK MAJ6 of workers unlawfully in the things are is unfair, expensive PEN BALL SPACE INVADER & ((\\ country. Already the Supreme and a serious threat to the job 't'l 009&'3 &, tS@ Court has ruled that the prospects of low-income THE COLDEST BEER & WINE IN TOWN children of illegal aliens must Americans had better back the t"r'l fGt-SU. be educated at the expense of Simpson proposal or come up ::l 2502 N. Howard -251-9502 W'fiLillD U.S. taxpayers. The illegals with something else with a de< .. ....... l:


. fll = Q -= 8 I -.. "CC = < "2 -= fll -:= = == Q,l = = I = = IT'S ABOUT u;-w, R OSE CRUTCHFIELD TEACHER RECEIVES NATIONAL AWARD The Student Loan Marketing Association (Sallie Mae) an nounced that Loretta Libhart, a teacher lit East Bay High School in Gibsonton, Florida, ha s been selected to receive the Sallie Mae Teacher Award honor ing outstanding first-year elementary and s econdary s chool teachers throughout the country. Loretta Libhart was among 100 teacher s from throughout the nation selected by Sallie Mae to receive the newly establi sh ed award. Sallie Mae i s the nation 's largest single source of financing for education credit. Award recipients all of whom ha v e used the f ederally spon s ored Guaranteed Student Loan Pro g ram (GSLP) or PLUS loan program to pay a portion of their educ a tional e x penses, will recei v e $1,000 which may be used toward repay ment of their student loans or for any other purpo s e. BABY SHOWER FOR ELAINE STEVENS Larsenia Dixon and Ruby Stevens hosted a baby shower for Elaine Stevens on June 22 at the Riverbrook Apartment s Clubhouse The guest list included: Mrs. Elouise Stevens Mother of Honoree ; Rhonda Wallace, Lois Bacon, Lucille Coney Christine Hobley, April Hobley, Zelda Clark, Lisa McNeal, Sherita Williams, Celeste D. Judge, Patrice Jones and Sylvia C. Hobley. TO EUROPE TRACEY SNELL Tracey Nichole Snell wa s given a Bon Voyage Spla s h Party at the T e mple Ter race hom e o f her aunt Mrs. Bar bara Thomas a nd hu s b a nd Walter. Tracey depart e d June 15, via British Airways to Lon don, England. She will then go on to Mildenhall A.F. Ba s e to v isit her sister, Valerie Frazier and husband, S / Sgt. Anthon y Frazier. She will later visit her s i s ter, S/Sgt Carla Langston Robinson at Tehon A.F.B in Madrid, Spain. She will also visit in Pari s for a couple of day s with both sisters and nephew, Corey Anthony Frazier. Tracey is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Grady Snell (Betty Lou) and she is an active member of Gt. Friendship M.B. Church, Rev. M. Murray, pastor, and i s a piano student of. Mrs. Vanessa Banks. Friends attending the Spla s h Party were: Amber Boglin, Monica Ray, Tiffany Hazel, Zayre Smith, Stephanie Cypress, Yashandro Jones, Sandra Warrick, Kenya Thomason Patricia Clark, Omar Perry, Tonya Lee, Topya Ballard Noella Cypre s s and Jazma Bumphus. Als o present was her s ister Deborah Snell; c ou sins Cry s tal Michael and Anthony Woods, Sheldon, Rodney, and Kenneth Thomas; nephews Grady III and Brady Snell. Adult s co-hosting with Barbara Thomas w ere: Jon Eric Walker (Tracey's brother) Mrs. Josephine Lee Burnedette Norris, and her moth e r, Mrs. Bett y Lou Snell. Aunt s and cou s in s unable to attend the party were at T .I.A Saturda y night to see her off were: Doris Sullivan and childr e n, Gina Lashayne and Ronald Sullivan, Ms. Quintina Woods and children, Terry, Michael, Tony Chrystal, Cedric and Courtney. Mom and Dad will j o in her i n Augu s t for the r e turn t r i p hom e. COUPLE VACATION IN HAWAII Mr s Patricia Bell Green a nd hu sban d S amu e l Gr e en, 2069 Balfour Circle spe nt two weeks v acation in Hawaii vis iting thei r s on Reginald who is station e d th ere with his f amil y in the Mar i nes. They r e port a ver y enjoyab l e trip. The sigh t s a nd music w ere won de rdul. Mr s Gre e n is a n emp l oyee of General T e l eph one, a m e mb e r o f All e n Te m ple A.M.E C hur c h Rev.J.D. S ton o m pa stor. ( C o ntinued On P age 11A ) New Deadllnesl! For Soci al Advertisement Chur ch Adve r t isement All Social Club Birthday News 2 PfJI Thursday 2 PM Tuesday For Tuesday Edition For Friday Edition FRIENDS ARE FOREVER Your prayers, and well wishe s during my recovery will alway s be remembered Mr s Darlene Butler. -New Deadllnesll For Church Advertisement Social Advertisement All Social Club. Birthday News 2 PM Thursday For Tuesday Edition 2PM Tuesday For Friday Edition Mrs. Angelone Patterson Presents Her Musical Pupils In Concert. Sunday,June30, 1985 3P.M. St. John Progressive 2504 Chipco Ave. Rev. F. G Hilton Pas tor MT. VERNON PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH 1719 Green Stree t .. Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Worship, 11 AM Bible Study Tues., 7 P M Everyone Is Welcome Bro Larry B. Horde, Sr. Deacon Sis. Patricia Horde, Sec. THE 29TH STREET CHURCH OF CHRIST 3310 29th Street Bible School, 9:45A.M. Worship 11 AM & 6 PM Bible Classes: Sunday, 5 P.M. Monday, 7 P M Prayer And Song Service, Wednesday, 7 P.M. THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Of COLLEGE HILL 3838 29th Street / .. A Pastor Young G lover Sunday, June 30, 1985 S u n day S chool 9:30A M. M o m i ng Ser v ice-II :0 0 A M BTU-5:0 0P.M. E venin g S er v ice 6:30P.M. NEW PHILADELPHIA M.S. CHURCH 1002 E. Buffalo Rev. James M. Marion, Pastor Choir No. l And The Junior Mission Department Presents Rev. James Washington, Jr., Pastor Of New Grove Baptist Church Winterville, Ga. And The New Birth Choir. In Concert. Sunday Night June 30, At 7:30P.M. UNION FOREIGN UNIONS Leading Up To The Fifth Sunday In June Number One Will Be Held At Mt. Zion Progressive, St. Petersburg, Rev. W Garrett, Pastor, Rev James Jackson President. Number Two Will Convene At St. Luke, Plant City, Rev. R R. Rivers, Pastor, Rev. F. M. McCoy, President. Number Three Will Hold Its Session At Gr. Prov. Prog. Bartow, Rev. N. Simons, Pastor, Rev. S. D Hicks, President. Rev. J E. Harmon, Moderator Rev. S.D. Hicks, Reporter ZION HILL A.M.E. CHURCH 260112th Ave. & 26th Street Observes MISSIONARY DAY Sunday, June 30th Participants: Shawnee Daniels, Patricia Banwo, Betty Maynard, Debra Daniels, Hurst, Betty Jones, Dorothy Wilde r Lorrame Mitchell, And Others The Public I s Invited. Rev. Walter L. Turner, Pastor S is. Carrie J Hurst, President PEACE BAPTIST CHURCH 260724th Avenue Choir No.2 ANNUAl. MUSICAl. Monday, July 1, 1985 7:30P.M. Appearing On Progrom Will Be: The South.erntone Gospel Singers, Sis. Maude Jackson, New Mt. Zion Gospel Chorus, New Progress Choir No. 2, New Progress Male Chorus, Hoods Temple, Grace Mary, Northside, Bethany Palm River And Many Others We Invite You To Attend! Dea Roosevelt Lawrence, President Rev. W. F ; Leonard Pastor THE FLORAL AND BEAUTIFICATION CLUB OF GREATER BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH 808 Short Emory Presents A Bethelite Auxiliary Day Sunday June 30, At 5 :00P.M. Theme: "A Christian Family Caring And Sharing Together. REV OSCAR JOHNSON, JR .. Pas t o r DOROTHY WILLIAMS Pre side nt Each Auxiliar y Will Present A S er vice To The Lord Through A Solo, S election Recital Read ing Or Drama And The Ma s s Choir Sis. Christine Saunder s, Mini s ter Of Mu sic Bro. Arthur Godwin Organist The Public Is Cordially Invited.


PLEASANT CHAPEL A.M. E. CHURCH Observes MISSIONARY DAY Sunday,June30, 1985 Lorenzo Hayes .. Soloist Emma Tucker .. Introduces Speaker Ernestine C. Odom President Ethel Bi-oadnax .. President Emeritus J J A.M. Speake/ GREATER MT. MORIAH PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH 1225 Nebraska Avenue Number One Usher Board And Laymen Observe Their Anniversary Sunday, June 30, At 3 P.M. \ l \ ELDER C. L. WARREN .. Pastor REV. C. T. KIRKLAND ... Pastor Of Mt. Pieasant M.D. Church Along With His Congregation Dea. J L. Warren, President of #I Usher Board Bro. Julius Davis, President Of Laymen FIRST CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP ASSEMBLY OF GOD 3924 Laurel Street Carver City NIGHT IN BI.UE Memory Of \ DEA BART BANKS He Is A Member Of St. John BALDWIN Progressive M.D. Church. A Program Originator U.S.F. Graduate. Employed By Passed: June 17, 1985 Hillsborough County. His Wife Will Be On Program With Him. The Public Is Welcome! Come Hear This Man Of God. Elder Jobnny Outing, Pastor Sis. Ruth Outing, Secretary And Reporter WISHI'JG YOU A HAPPY BIRTHDAY MRS. MARIE H. MciVERY June 27, Mrs. Marie H Mel very "Big M a m a", wa s 80-years-o1d. She i s a member of Victory Tabern acle M. Baptist Church, Rev J .L. Overstreet, pastor, and a member of Bay City Elk Rest Lodge No 107, Mrs Virda Lee Curry, Daughter Ruler Wishing this great lady a 'Happy Birthday' were her son, Harry B. Small; mother in-law, Mrs. Inez Taylor; adopted daughter, Mrs. Ella Mae Lee; grandchildren, Mrs. Elizabeth M Copeland, Lawrence Small, Mrs. Dorothy Small, Henry Small and Patricia Small of Washington, D.C.; great'-. KARIS BROWN Kari s Ro shawn Jammy Brown, daughter of Mr and Mrs James W. (Debra) Brown, is one year s -old today, June 28. She will celebrate her birthday at the home of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. James E Daniels grandchildren, Linda Copeland, Victor Copeland, Thomas Copeland, Toye Copeland, Sedric Week, Dam son Small, Boo Small and Vallerie Gaddsen; and great great-grandchildren, LaToya Copeland and Cookie Gaddsen. CHRISTY L. TURNER Christy Larane Turner will be 4-years-old June 29. Chris ty is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harlem (Reen) Turner, and the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas (Christine) MISS ROSE Turner, and Mr Cha Thoma s and Cora McNeal Chri sty i s al s o the granddaughter of Mr Thoma s Sr. of Norman, OK. He is now visit i ng in Tampa Chri s ty has two s i s ter s two brothers She wil celebrate with a party day at Lowr y Park with f a mil and fr i end s John W. Reid, Jr., will celebrate his 16th birthday June 29. He is the son of Mr. Mrs. John (Catherine) Reid. Rubye Williams is his godmother. John will be a stu dent at Tampa Bay Tech in the fall, and plans to try out for the football and track teams He a member of Baptist Church of Carver City and serves on the Junior Usher Board. His mom and dad will = give a dinner party to celebrate his birthday > NEW c. DEADLINES NEW MT. TEMPlE M.S. CHURCH 4810 34th Street Rev. N. L. Hagan, Pastor SAINT LUKE A.M.E. CHURCH Observes MISSIONARY DAY Greater South Florida IJ'nlcn Began Thursday Night -TP-.. Sunday Evening. Sunday, June 30, 1985 Morning Worship llA.M. CITY WIDE OIRS UNION NO. 2 Evening Worship 6P.M. Rev. C. D. Dixon ... Pastor / if DARLENE BUTLER ... President Will Observe Their 5th Annual Singing Convention Saturday, June 29, At 8:00 P.M. And Sunday, June 30, At 3:00P.M. REV. C. DIXON St. Luke A.M.E. New Hope M.S. Church 3005 E. Ellicott Street Rev John Willis Pastor Featured Will Be The Five Powers Of vr.>at>hinoo REV. W. F. LEONARD Peace Baptist Over Radio Station W. T.I.S., 11. 10 A.M. On Your Radio Dial Each Saturday Morning At ll:OO A.M. Is The Rev. S.C. Waterford This Outreach Ministry Helps In The Usage Of Things To Come, Eschatology, Also The Literal, The Metaphorical And The Allegorical Interpretations Of Holy Writ. What Is Spirit And What Is Spiritualized, Post-And Pre-Rapturism Also, Premillinnialism. Rev. Water"= ford Has Visited The Holy Lands Of '/sore/, The > Vatican City In Rome, The Ancie,-,t Cities Of ;; Corinth And Athens, Greece. He Is Presently Pastoring St. Paul A.M.E. Church Located At 506 < t'Pl >


fll = 0 .... .C: 0 = I .... ... "C = < "C .c fll .... ::c = = .... -= = I = .... = 00 = NON PARIELS Mrs. Ozepher Harris, 249 Ridgewood, will host the Non Pariels, Sunday, June 30, at 4 o'clock. All members are asked to be present and on time. Birthday ladies are: Mrs. Valdez Johnson, and Mrs. lretha Timmons. Mrs. Barbara Reese, hosted the last meetihg with a lovely dinner that was enjoyed by all. Other activities: The ladies worshipped with a club sister, Mrs. Louise Brown, at St. Luke A.M.E. Church. LES GORENETTES BRIDGE CLUB Les Gorenettes Bridge Club met on May 30. Mrs. Marcia Reddy was the gracious hostess for the bridge session. First prize was won by Mrs. Jessie Artest, second prize went to Mrs. Ann McClinton. Mrs Mercedes Smith won both third and the traveling prizes. On June sixth, the members and some friends had a glorious time on the Sea Escape Cruise. They enjoyed three delicious meals aboard the ship, saw several interesting shows; played bridge; as well as the casino games. Les Gorenettes members and friends taking the cruise were: and Mrs. Fred Reddy, Mr. and Mrs. Robert McClinton, Mr. and Mrs. Will Wells, Mrs. Lyndsay Brown of Sacramento, Calif., Mrs. Edythe Hunter of Winter Haven, Ms. Kay Wallace, Mrs. Altamese Culver, Mrs. Jessie Harelson, Mrs. Lena Spencer, Mr. Herbert Wallace, Mrs. Claudia Silas, Mrs. Mercedes Smith, Mrs. Jean Bolden, Mrs. Emma Green, Mrs Essie Feu and Mrs. Florence Greenlee. Essie Feu is the president. MALE CHORUS REHEARSAL All members of Allen Temple Male Chorus are asked to meet Sunday morning, 10:45 at the church to sing for the Laymen Day Program. Please be in the Burgundy and White uniform L.N. Brown president, Alfred Dickerson, choruster, Rev. J.D. Stonom, pastor. FAMILY RECOVERY PROGRAM A three day Family Recovery Program designed to help the family or significant other of the alcoholic / substance abuser will be held July 9th, lOth, 11th. The program is residential and registration is not limited to those with a family member in treatment. The program will help participants : develop an understand ing of how alcoholism / substance abuse affects the entire fami ly; decrease feeling of frustation, anger, guilt, fear and helplessness; learn about the vital role AI-Anon and other self help programs play in the recovery process; learn new and dif ferent ways to help them s elve s and their loved ones; and obtain referrals for continued care and support. For further information scheduling and fees, contact St. Francis Parkside Lodge of Tampa Bay at 273-9472. DON'T YOU WORRY CLUB There will be a meeting of the Don't You Worry Club Friday night (tonight) at the home of Mrs. Eliza Ford, 4417 Perch St. THE JETSETTERS SOCIAL CLUB Will Give A way A One Day Cruise For Two ON THE CRUISE SHIP Sea Escape -July 3, 1985 At Tbe Blue Diamond Bar &: Lounge 3 In-House Prizes $10.00 Eacb Free Food -Music By Larry Super Disco Calender Of Events for Middleton Class Of 1965 Pions Hove Been Finalized For The Middleton Closs Of 1965 Festivities. Beginning The Fourth Of July Weekend And Culminating On July 7, Members Are Anticipating Renewing Old Friendships Activities Planned For These Special Four Days Are: Thursday, July 4Costume Party & Reunion Get Together (Cuban Hall Patio 9 P M friday, July 5Registration, Brunch, Closs "Roost" & Donee (Boy Harbor Inn-Courtney Campbell Causeway) Saturday, July 6 Boot Cruise "Spirit Of Tampa" 10:30 A.M. 3:00 (Open To The Public At $4 00 Per Person) Closs Banquet, Formal Attire 7 :00P. M (Boy Harbor Inn) Donee Open To The Public Sunday, July 7 Church Worship Family Picnic (Brooker Creek Pork) lr19'itotlon Is Extended To Persons Desirous Of Joining In These festivities. Further Information May Be Received By Contacting Any Of The Following Committee Members; Melvin Nelson-Chairman Morino Bodden Pilcher-Co Choirmon Cornelio Stewart-Correspondence, Irene Brooks Crumbley-Secretory, Eileen Josey Knowles Treasurer Margaret Wingfield Pionning Committee. Zion Hill A.M.E. Church Obseryes Men's Day On June 23, Zion Hill A.M.E. Church observed its Annual Men Day Program. Services began with Sunday School. Henry Montgomery reviewed the lesson. Curtis Sampson and Tommy Moreland participated. 11:00 A.M. service was the highlight of the occassioh with Willie Mitchell presiding. The speaker was Rev. Harry Mim menger, Associate Pastor of Greater Morning Star M.B. Church. His dynamic sermon: "Wanted: Men To Stand Up For Chirst", was well received by the congregation. BENEfiT TEA Sunday, June 30, At 3 P ST. MARY M.S. CHURCH (Lily White Temple) 3714 29tb Street Sis ; LaFran Reddin Speaker Sis. Caroline Squash Sponsor EBENEZER M.S. CHURCH 1212 REV. EZELL BERRIEN ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Worship 11 A M. IJsual Prayer Meeting And Bible Study Will Be Held Tuesday Night. Saturday Night Ebenezer Will Attend The Fifth Sunday Union, To Be Held At Friendly M.D. Church; Rev. W. L. Webb, Pastor. Sunday Evening, June 30, The Mass Choir Will Hold A Program At Ebenezer Mrs Lucille Chapman ... Reporter REV HARRY MIMMENGER Speaker Other program participants were: Henry Williams, Henry Saphrey, John Ziegler, Henry Monfgomery, Tommy Moreland, Nathaniel Monts, Jack Swain, John T. Robin son, Michael Swain and Edison Balcom pianist accom panied by a dynamic male chorus from various churches. After serviCe, dinner was provided for ali in dLL<="''"'"' at the American Legion Post #167. We our chairmen, Cleve Wilder, Robert Hurst Willie Mitchell on a most suc cessful program. The Rev Walter L. Turner, Pastor. WEE BANKERS SOCIAl. CLUB DINNER SALE At The Home Of Mrs Bertha Duncan 407 S. Fremont PH : 253 0322 Saturday June 29, I 985 11 Until MENU: Chitterlinos with White R ice, Yellow Rice & Chicken Fried Chicken, Fish, Turkey Wings with Dressing, String Beans Co/lord Greens, Squash Casserole, Macaroni & Cheese, Peach Cobbler Coke, Crock/in Corn Bread and Whole Potato Pies DONATION: $3.50 Pies $3.00 The .Laymen's Organization Of Allen Temple A.M.E. Church Will Observe Its ANNUAL LAYMEN'S DAY Sunday, June 30, 1985 11:00 A.M. William Bryant Presiding At Morning Service. Music Will be Provided By: The Male Chorus Mary Thomas And Floretta Jackson .. Guest Soloists Occasion Speaker Theme: "Laymen Viewing Themselves As Children Of God, To Live All Of Life In Response To Him And To Find Themselves In Service For Others. Other Persons Appearing On The Program Are: Fred Lee, Charle s Dixon, Jr., Bernice Williams, Fred Gardner, Fred Hearns, Lori E. Bassett, Clifford Brady, Hayward Brady, Eloise J. Cabrera, Sarah E. Stokes, Carl Thompson, Curtis Wilson, Ellen Robinson Rayzetta Dillon, Katie Felton, Irene Scarborough, Martin Robinson Doris Fisher, Essie Surrency Catherine Fergueson, Grace Clarke Elousie Bell, Elizabeth Tyler, Kaye Felder, Rebecca Green, George Ellis Delenia Dillon, Minnie Mitchell Alfredo Moragne, JoAnn Daniels. Cora B. Larkins, President Rev. J.D. Stonom, Pastor Mother Eddie Mae Jackson & The Voices Of Zion el Sin Celebrating Their 1Oth Anniversary June 30, At 3 o'clock Philadelphia M.S. Church 1002 East Buffalo, Rev. James Marion, Pastor Appearing On Program: The Andrews Singers The Special Guest Choir No. 3 Of Mt. Silo Special Guest: The Sons Of Zion of St Petersburg The Revelation Gospel Singers af St Petersburg, The Mole Chorus of First Union, The Harmony Winds And Tootsie And The Spiritual Highlights And Many Other Groups Of The City There Will Be No T ickets Sold We Are Asking For A Donation At The Door To Help W i th Our Expense.


. .. -----------------------------------------.. .., A Salute To N&W '85 Graduates Graduation exercises were held at N&W Early Childhood Learning Center, Inc., 2709 34th St., June 9th. The Kin dergarten and Pre Kindergarten graduates celebrated an entire week of festivities. Grad Week, June consisted of the following ac tivities: Monday A Celebration Party; Tuesday Color Day; Wednesday -A Picnic; Thursday -A Movie; Friday -A Dance and Sunday Graduation. A graduation play "Reflections" was performed by the Tiffany Bowen and Kimberly Hemmingway. SAY CITY I.ODG AND TEMPI. Presents Their Annual JUl. Y 4th BREAKFAST & DANCE ON JUl. Y 3 -11 P.M. UNTil. AT THE ELKS HOME 2804 Columbus Drive Donation Advance $5.00 Breakfast Included NEW SALEM HYDE PARK Sponsors Youth Day RfV. J.P. SAUNDERS MS. CHARISSf WALKfR Pastor ... Speaker Theme: "Lord, Lift Us Up Where We Belong" 11:00 A.M. Wonblp Service Participants: DarrylBrinson, Freddie Jenkins : Val Andenon, Irving Ward, Susan Williams, Lisa Harris, Maureen Saunden, Marcus Graddy, Gerald Coleman And Tbe Com munity Mass Youtb Cboir. Greater Morning Star M.B. Church -YOUTH DAYsunday, June 30th 14155th Avenue Rev. Earnest Washington Pastor J J A.M. Speaker: Rev. James Washington, Jr., Pastor Of New Grove Baptist Church, Winterville, Ga. He Will Be Accompanied By: The New Birth -52 Youth Singers, And Members Of New Grove Church. Dinner Will Be Served Following The 11 o'clock Service Concert 3:30P.M. Featuring: The New Birth Youth Singers Under The Direction Of The Rev. James Washington graduates. The Kindergarten graduates were: Valedictorian Kenya Cumming-Best All Around; Salutatorian, Tarrence Washington, Scholarship; Bijan Robinson, Most Likely To Succeed; Darryl Cum mings, Best Personality; Tif fany Bowen, Most Dramatic; and Kimberly Hemmingway, the Reigning Queen for two years is hailed as Best Groomed. The graduates were awarded their diplomas and a trophy. Rori Boston, Derek Crum bly, Tiffany Green, Kimberly Hemmingway, Don Johnson, Kofi Nyako and Stephanie Sykes were Pre-Kindergarten Graduates who received achievement awards and their diploma. The Presidential Award was presented to Mrs. Ellen Hem mingway, President of N&W Parent Association and Out standing Chairperson Award presented to Mrs. Loretta B. Cottman and co-chairperson, Mrs. Sharon Robinson. Honorary Master of Rhymes and Master of Education were presented to Mr and Mrs. Theron Bell, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Boston, Mrs. Melva Brown, Mr. Alexander Cottman, Mr. and Mrs. Darryl Cummings, Mr. and Mrs. Lucious Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Davis, Mr. and Mrs. William Harris, Mr. 11nd Mrs. Don Johnson, Mrs. Ber nadine King, Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Miles, Mr. and Mrs Larry Morris, Dr; Richard Nyako, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Range, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Z Sykes and Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Taylor. .... Honorary Doctor of 1 Rhymes and Honorary Doctor of Education were presented to Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Bowen, Mrs. Loretta Cot tman, Ms. Lorraine Ragin, Mr. and Mrs. Dayle Greene, Mr. and Mrs. Adriich Hem mingway, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Robinson, Mrs. Shirley Davis, Mrs. Doris Thomas, Mrs. Emma Hen drix, Mrs. Madelyn White, Mrs. Rose Crutchfield, Mr. David Burgess and Mr. Earl Glymph. = if = ... = I = = ... ; '"c:l = r:r fl.! :r Q. ...., = fl.! > = Q. ... I -Left to right, Darryl Cummings, Tarrence Washington, Kenya Cummings and Bijan Robin son. = 0 :r THE DOUBLEDECKER TRAVEL CLUB Presents Their Summer Western dance Friday July 5, 1985 Donee 10-2Free Cocktails 1st Hour Sons Olltaly Hall -33 J 5 l.eman Music And Show By : Unlimited Power CosuolAndWestern Attire 3 Cosh Prizes For Best Western Outfit DONATION: $6.00 8. Y.O.B. FAITH TEMPLE MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 602 East Palm Rev. Herbert McFadden Pastor JUNIOR MISSIONARY SOCIETY Observes ANNUAl. MISSION DAY Sunday,June30, 1985 11:00 A.M. Service"Our Great Commission." Matt. 28: 1920. NEW DEADLINES SEEPAGE6-A Pianist Wanted At Cathedral Of love And Peace Church, Tampa Call Dr. R. J. Peele, Jr., Collect At (8l3J 323-3070, After J PM Baha'i Faith Uniti!)9 the w o rld ... -One tiea rt at a um e --\ "' PLEASANT CHAPEl. A.M.E. CHURCH 2615CHIPCO Rev. S.C. Lawson Pastor School 9:30A.M. Morning Worship, ll A.M Tue sday Class Meetin2 7:30P. M. = = fl.! Rev. Wa s h i ngton, The Cou s in Of Rev. Earne s t Washington, I s A UNITIDMASONIC "C Resident Of Perry, Fla He Has A B S. Degree From Florida A&M; A BROTHERHOOD, INC., & O.E.S. Master s Degree From Southern Baptist Seminary, And A Doctor Of Education From The Unvenity Of Georgia. Now Accepting Applications The Family Of Greater Morning Star Would Like To Thank Each And JACKIE HARRISON & GIORGIA GRIINI BURNfrr for Membership 3 Everyone For Your Cooperation God Bless You All, Rev. And Sis. EarThe Morning Speakers-10021. BuHalo Ave. z nest Washington. 4-7 P.M., FASHION SHOW And TEA July 20, At 7:30P.M. t'I'1


fll = .c = I TANYA DENISE SWAIN This is Tanya Denise Swain, daughter of Dr. Robert and (Helen Scott) Swain, D.D.S. Tanya's plans for the future is to graduate from the University of South Florida in the field of Public Relations. Her career goal is to own a Public Relations company. This lovely Aries is 23-years-old, stands 5'3", and enjoys traveling, writing, swimming, sailing and listening to music. Tanya's philosophy of life is: "Life is a gift from God and each day should be lived to its fullest. A person should set his or her goals, and use each day to reach them. Time waits for no one." Tanya is attracted to a man who is strong, sensitive, ambitious, loving, and one wbo is a good listener. Her favorite star is Debbie Allen. .. .c fll .c = = -= = I = = 00 = COI.I.EGE Hll.l. CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST Youth Day Sunday, June 30, 1985 11:00 A.M. 1985 Graduates Honorees Theme: "A Future Filled With Success To Succeed. BISHOP W. E. DAVIS Pastor LOS COMPANEROS' HAWAIIAN BALL. Saturday, June 29, 1985 9P.M. To2A.M. West Tampa Convention Center West Columbus Drive At McDill MusicBy: Bobby Felder And His Blue Notes of Washington, D.C. Philippine Dance Group Disco Music & Free Cock(ails-9-10 P.M. ,tiCKETS: $15 Per Person -B.Y.O.B. REV. JAMES M. MARION .. Pa s tor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Morning Worship, 11:00 A.M. Evening Worship (1st Sun.), 5:30P.M. Prayer & Bible Class, Tues., 7:30P.M. 24th AVENUE CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST 1703 24th A venue Pastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Wonhtp Service, 11:00 A.M. Evenina Service, 7:30P.M. Bible Study, Wed., 7:30P.M. Y.P.W.W., Fri., 7:30P.M. Wanted: CHURCH MUSICIAN Pho. 689-3023 Or 247-1037 FIRST BORN HOUSE Of Prayer (PentoataiJ 80S E. Hendenon "' ELDER BERNARD MCCRAY Pastor Sunday School, 10:00 A.M. Mornign Worship, 12:00 P.M. Evenign Worship, 7:30P.M. 7:30P.M., Tues., Bible Study 7:30P.M., Thurs., Prayer & Tarrying ST. JOHN M.B. CHURCH 340J 25th Avenue '""PI ELDER EDDIE NEWKIRK ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M. Morning Service, 11 A.M. Bible Study, Wed., 7 P.M. REHEARSALS: Youth, Tues., 6 P.M. No.2, Tues., 7:30; No. I & Young Adults, Wed., 8 P.M. GRACE MARY M.S. CHURCH 3901 37th Street .\. THOMASJ ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. '' Morning Service, 11 A.M. Eveniaa Service, 5:30P.M: BlbkStudy, Wed., 7P.M: The Public Is Invited. .. P astor .. Sunday School 9 :30A. M Morning Worahip, 11: 00 A M Y P W.W 5 :30p. M Evenin11 Worahip, 7:00P. M. Tues. & Fri., 7:00P. M RIST 1312 W. Nassau Street Tampa Fla. 33607 DAVID ATKISON, Minister SUNDAY: BibleStudy,IOA.M.&SP.M. Worship, II A.M. & 6 P.M. TUESDAY: Ladies Study, 10 A.M Re,gular Study, 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. CLYDE F Praise & Worship Service11 AM Faith & Deliverance Service 6 PM Come And Be A Part Of Our Worship Experience. Radio Ministry Each Saturday At 1:15 P.M. On WCBF (1010 AM). fiRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF LINCOLN GARDENS 4202 Palmetto Street ELDER J A. STEPHENS ... Pastor Sunday School. 9 :30A.M. Eoch Sunday Morning Service, 11 A.M Evening Service, 6 P .M. First And Third Sundays B T.U ., 5 P M Eoch Sunday Prayer & Bible Study Tuesday At 7 P M MORNING GLORY M.il. CHURCH 7510 N. 40th Street REV. P. L. HUMPHREY ...Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M Moralna Wonhip, II A.M. The Public Is Invited .. Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A M Morning Worship, 11 A.M. BTU, 5:30P.M Evening Worshjp, 7 P.M Prayer Meeting & Bible Study Thursd!p', 7 P.M. 'GREATER FRIENDSHIPM.S. CHURCH 4413 35th Street REV. M MURRAY .. Pastor Sunday School, 9:45A.M Morning Worship, II A.M. Evening Worship, 5 P.M. Prayer Meeting, Tuesday, 7:30P.M. VisitorsAre Welcome. PEACE BAPTIST CHURCH 2607 24th A venue f. ... ... tr REV. W.F.LEONARD ... Pastor Sunday School, 9:30A.M. Morning Worsblp, 11 A.M. Male Chorus & Mixed Usher Board Serving BTU, 5:00P.M. Evening Wonhip, 6:00P.M. Service & Prayer Meeting, Wednesday, 7:30P.M. NEW CANAAN M.S. CHURCH PRISON CRUSADE BUILDING Pastor School, 10 A.M. Morning Worship, II A.M B .T.U., 5 P.M Evening Worship, 6 P.M. First & Third Sunday Visitors Are Welcome EVENING STAR TABERNACLE BAPTIST CHURCH 3716 E. Paris


SUN VISORS BUTTERFLY HAIR CLIPS 59C 2/'1 PAPER TOWELS 59C 2/'1 COMET 2/'1 EYELINER OR LIP LINER 59C 2/'1 PINK PANTHER AIR FRESHENER 4/'1 PONYTAIL CLIPS 59C 2/'1 LIPSTICK OR NAIL POLISH 59C PARPHAIT FASHION. HAIR COMBS 4/'1 TOILET TISSUE 79C 4ROLLPACK PLAYING CARDS 55C 2/'1 MOOD LIPSTICK 99C PLASTIC CAPS 5/'1 RATTAIL COMB 39c 3/'1 THONGS 99C CIGARETTE LIGHTERS 39C 3/'1 HAIR ROLLERS 99C PICKS & COMBS EARRINGS r 39C 3/'1 HAIR BEADS 39C 3/'1 TOOTH BRUSH 6/'1 PANTIES 99C ALL SIZES CARE FREE lOZ. 99C DURAY FACE SPONGE 79C HEAD BANDS 99C CHARLIE COLOGNE '169 39C 3/'1 PANTY HOSE (REG.) 99C WORLD OF CURLS lOZ. 99C T,RASH BAGS 99C T.C.B. HOT OIL 99C MAGIC SHAVE 99C RED&BLUE JONTUE COLOGNE '169 SIGNAL MOUTH WASH 49C BRUT SPLASH 49C BEAD RINGS $1 PARTICIPATES IN PREMEDICAL INSTITUTE Keith o: Waters, son of Mrs. Elizabeth Waters and Mr. Willie Waters, was selected to participate in the 1985 United Negro Fund Premedical Summer Institute at Fisk University, Nashville, Tennessee Participants in the Institute received a full scholarship covering all expenses. The students were selected on the basis of their academic achievement in the science areas and potential to study KEITH WATERS medicine. Keith is a graduate of King High School and ari outstanding basketball player. He received a four year basketball scholar ship to Wiley College, Marshall, Texas where he will begin his senior year in the fall of 1985. He is a member of Wiley's Honor Society. Keith attributes his scholastic achievement, in addition to his high school teachers, to the academic assistance given him in Project Upward Bound at, the University of South Florida where he participated in the program for three years prior to entering college. He .is a member of New Salem Missionary Baptist Church. He wtll return to Tampa after the Summer Institute at Fisk University before going back to Texas. Keith is the grandson of Rev. and Mrs. Joe (Ruth) McNair, and Mrs. Elizabeth Davis. the great grandson of Mrs. Henrietta Smith and Mr. Wtlhe Smith. FAMU STUDENT HOME FOR WEEKEND f : = !!. f ;: : = "'C:: = c:r fll Miss Sharlett Walker, 3rd runner up for Miss Teenager 1985, f was home last weekend to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. =' \Valker and Sherrice was leaving for Bethune Cookman. Sllarlett is a freshman at F AMU while Sherrice is a senior BCC. THE IMPORTANCE Of PRAYER 1J AND FASTING PART IV ).. ST. MATTHEW 6:5-18 = GLORY BE TO GOD! CHRISTIANS, IT IS VERY WISE, GOOD Q. AND PROFIT ABLE FOR US TO SET ASIDE AT LEAST ONE DAY A WEEK FROM PHYSICAL NOURISHMENT AND SPEND TIME IN :PRAYER, READING AND MEDITATING THE WORD OF GOD. THE SPIRITUAL PROGRESS AND INNER DEVELOPMENT IN THE LIVES OF THOSE WHO WILL ESTABLISH SUCH PRACTICES, WILL BE BEAUTIFUL TO BEHOLD. If YOU HAVI NfVfR fASTED lffORf, DO HOT START WITH A 40 DAYS fAST. THE BIBLE ONLY RECORDED THREE 40 DAYS FASTS: (I) MOSES IN DEUTERONOMY 9:9, 11, 15-29 VERSES. (2) ELIJAH IN KINGS 19:8 (3)JESUS IN MATTHEW 4:1-11 BEGIN WITH A FAST FROM THE EVENING MEAL OF ONE DAY TO THE SAME TIME THE NEXT DAY. SATURDAY TO SUNDAY IS BEST FOR THOSE WHO ARE WORKING, BECAUSE FASTING MAY BE DIFFICULT AT FIRSTESPECIALLY IF A PERSON'S JOB REQUIRES FIRST RATE EFFICIENCY. PlfASf DO HOT If LIKf THI PHARISffS AND HYPOCRITES WHEN YOU FAST. MATTHEW 6:16 ALWAYS WEIGH YOUR MOTIVES, HUMBLING YOURSELF BEFORE GOD IN SOUL SEARCHING, MAKING SURE YOUR FAST IS NOT FOR SHOW OR RELIGIOUS PIETY. PLEASE SET SPECIFIC SPIRITUAL GOALS OR IDEALS IN THIS FAST SUCH AS TO DRAW CLOSER TO THE LORD, TO RECEIVE A MUCH NEEDED INCREASE IN POWER WITH GOD AND MAN, TO CONTROL A TROUBLING HABIT, TO INTERCEDE FOR THE-LOST OR FOR A FRJEND IN NEED. ISAIAH 58:6-7. TRUf fASTING BRINGS OlfDifNCf AND HONOR TO GOD. AS A RESULT YOU WILL BE CAUSED TO RISE UP ON THE HIGH PLACES AND BE BLESSED WITH THE PROMISED BLESSINGS OF GOD. ISAIAH 58:8, DEUTERONOMY 28:1-13. IN 1 SAMUEL 1:6-20,. HANNAH fASTED OUT OF A DEEP LONGING FOR GOD TO OPEN HER WOMB AND GIVE HER A SON AND SHE WAS REWARDED. IN ST LUKE 2:36-37, ANNA, THE WIDOW, SPENT TIME IN THE TEMPLE SERVING GOD WITH fASTING AND PRAYING. IN ST. MARK 1:35 ST. LUKE 6:12, JESUS' LIFE WAS A LIFE OF PRAYER AND FASTING. JfSUS ALWAYS DID THOSE THINGS THAT PLIASfD HIS fA THfR. ST. JOHN 8:29. PRAISE GOD, JESUS IS OUR EXAMPLE IN FASTING AND PRAYING. HE REVEALED TO US IN LUKE 18:1 -THAT MEN OUGHT ALWAYS TO PRAY AND NOT TO FAINT. ACTS 5:29WE OUGHT TO OBEY GOD, RATHER THAN MEN OPEN DOOR CHRISTIAN CENTER 1221 E Columbus Dr. Sunday School, 10 A.M: Morning Service, II A M. Evening Service, 7 P M. Bible Study, Thurs., 7 P M. Prayer Meet i ng, Tues., 7 P.M ... The Public Is Invited ... I = e =-s = fll




SeaWSrld Money Saving Coupons available at Winn-Dixie stores. 52.00 OFF Double Coupon Value Cannot Exceed '1.00. Coupons up to 50 value will be dou bled. Those valued fro m 50 to 51 .00 will ho ve a max imum redemption value of 51.00 Coupons over '1 .00 w ill be re deemable only for face value Double co upons offer ret a iler or free coupons tobacco or cigarette coupons, or refund certi ficat es. Coupon value can not exceed the value of the item. SAVE SOC! 8-PAK 16-0Z. BTLS., TAB, SPRITE, DIET COKE, OR COCA-COLA wrrn lHIS COUPON ONLY ... 99(: liMIT I PER CUSTOMER PLEASE THIS STORE COUPON NOT REDEEMABLE FOR DOUBLE VALUE. COUPON GOOD lliURSDA Y JUNE 27 lliRU SATURDAY, JUNE 29 1985 AI Stores Oaen Mon. thra Sat. 7 A.M. to 11 P.M. Oaen San., SAM. to 9 P.M. PRICES 21. QUANTitY RIGHTS RESERVED. cdWRJGtfT 1985, WINN DIXIE STORES INC ., TAMPA. This ad applies to the following Florida countia only: Daoto, Hardee, ftll.borough, Hlghlanda, Hernando, Manatee, Puco, PineO.., Jiolk, Saruota, Lee Collier, Charlotte, and the city oU.allelle Check your loCalfor opecu.J.In IN 10-LB. BOXES! PORK RIB LETS : :::: IB.7'X .. ( .. :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::: U S. CHOICE W D BRAND BONELESs FuD-Cut Round Steak.... Lb $}99 GREAT FOR BBQ! Beef Spareribs .. .. .. .. Lb $}19 TENDER ........... $}99 BUY ONE GET ONE FREE! 7-0Z. BAG, GOLDEN FLAKE REG. OR DIP POTATO CHIPS ................ 99 FLORIDA Wine 4-Pak $2 7 9 Cooler .............. .. ........ .. .. ............ .. ::::-::-:::::-:::::o:::-::::-::::::::.: SAVE 124! BIRDS EYE ........ $}3 9 MINUTE MAID FROZ. CONCENTRATE Lemonade or 59 Fruit Punch ... ......... ............ ..... ........ .... ... ..... .. .. ....... ..... .. ......... .... ...... ...... ........ .... ..... ... .... FLANDER S .............. $J99 WISE BUY! MISS GOLDY GRADE A .. Lb. 99 W D BRAND SUCED ............. $}69 0. 0 0 0 .. . . LIMIT I, KOUNTRY COOKIN 2 0-L b. $299 Bnquettes .... .. Ba9 SAVE 30! LIMIT I PLEAS E All GRINDS ............... $}69 LILAC 9-INCH WHITE ................ 99 ..... .................. ..................... ..... ...o,,.... .......... ..... .. SAVE 200 SLftJIBRAND IMITATION Kountry Slice 69 Cheese Singles SAVE 204! SUPERBRAND REG OR STA-FIT ............. 79 W PASCO COUNTIES SUPERBRAND ............... $} 4 9 ............... 99 W-DBRAND WHQLE SMOKED. IB.6'X .. ..... .. .. .. ... ..... ...... MADISON BRAND .................. $599 REGULAR ...... 99 W-DBRAND Whole Hog S 1 -Lb. a usage .. .. .. .... Pkg. SAVE 20<: .THRIFTY MAID TOMATO CATSUP 32-0Z.79r BTL .,._, UMIT I PLEASE .. :::::"":::-:::-:::-::::-:::-:::-:::-:::-:::-::::-::: -:::-:::-:::-::::-:::-::: ... ::::/ SAVE 334! LIMIT 4, THRIFTY MAID ......... 4 $} 00 ALL FLAVO R S .......... $}OO DIXIE DARLING Hamburger or 89 Wi__..._, Buns 2 11-0z. """""" Pkgs. HARVEST FRESH 28-LB. AVG Red Ripe $299 Watermelons Each LAND 0 SUNSHINE Citrus Punch ............... HARVEST FRESH SWEET Half Gal. Ripe Peaches ........... Lb 4 9 TAMPA-*Fletcher Plaz a 1 3 0 W fletcher Ave. *East Gate Plaza. 2221 E H1llsborough Ave. *elnterbay Plaza. 3910 S Manhattan A-.. *Carolyn lane Shop Ctr. 11605 Nebraska Ave e4015 E Hillsborough Ave. *ePalm R1ver Plaza. 7440 Palm River Road; *Horizon Park S hop. Ctr. 3916 W H illsborough Ave *eSk1pper Palms Shop. Ctr 2540 Skipper Rd *Wood lake Plaza. 8402 Sheldon Rd. *30 N Armen1a Ave. *Palms o l Carrollwood. 13123 N Dale Mabry; TEMPLE TERRACE-*eTemple Terrace *Temple T errace Shop. Ctr. 9225 56th St: LUTZ-*51 Sunset Plaza. BRANDON-*Kings Row Shop. Ctr 843 Bloomingdale Ave: SEFFNER-*North Grove Shop Ctr. 702 S R 5 74. SUN CITY-*el625 Sun City Center: APOLLO BEACH *eApoll o Beach Shop. Plaza. U S 41 & Apollo Bch Blvd :RIVERVIEW *eRiverbay S hop Ctr. U S 301 & G1bsonton Rd. : PLANT CITY-*eWalden Woods Village. 2502 Jim Redman Pkwy Wloa Dixie is u Eq111al Oppor tuaity for both and womea Coatact tH Tampa Urba o Lequc or our Human Resourc e Dept., P .0. 8os: 440, Tampa, Florida33601 STAR (*) PRECEDING ADDRESS INDICATES DELl-BAKERY LDCATIDII. I -


Tampa Athletes Of Y esteryea r BY C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, HI (A Weekly Series) t !1:1-. .. JJ. WITH RANJ)Y, Frank ''Dinky" Kennedy: ...... llY RANDOLPH KINSEY--All-American Golf Classic Tampa Golf Club will spon its 11th Annual All Golf Classic Saturand Sunday, the 6th and of July. Again this year, tournament will be held at Park Golf Course and open to the public. The af fair will be a 36 hole event. More than 100 golfers are expected to compete in this an nual July celebration. The tournament will feature seven flights. The flights will consist of four men's flights, one senior men's1light, one lady's flight and junior flight that has already been filled. Trophies and prizes will be e awarded to the winners in each w flight. i The junior flight is an in tegrated field of youngsters who range from 8 to 16 years of age. These youngsters will be divided into two groups. The youngsters will play nine holes Friday evening and the thing on Sunday evening. The cost of the tournament is free juniors. -"1::J A practice round will be available on Friday, July 5th for those golfers who pre register. In addition, golfers and friends will be treated to hospitality on Friday and Saturday at the Golfers Clubhouse at 3801 N. 15th St. 1 fll :; ::1 = :; = I "a = = Hospitality begins at 6:30p.m. on Friday. Following Saturday's first round, the Golfers and Friends will be treated to a backyard Bar-B-Que at the Golfers Clubhouse. The Bar B-Que will start at 4 p.m. and will consist of ribs, chicken, dogs and a host of other goodies. The All-American Golf Classic has drawn over hun dreds of golfers to the golf course during the past year, and will add to that number this year. Golfers have always found this tournament to be both attractive and entertain ing. For those people wishing to mail in their entry fee early, they can do so by mailing to Tampa Golf Club, P.O. Box 1858, Tampa, FL. 33601. For those seeking information about the tournament, they can call Rogers,. Park Golf Course (234-1911) or by call ing 623-5176, 876-9654 or 621-4503. Last year's champion, Jim MaGee of West Palm Beach, will return to defend his cham pionship. A good field is ex pected to do their best to keep him from repeating as the champion. On Sunday, the tournament will also feature a prize for the longest drive on a designated hole and a closest to the pin prize on still another designated hole. The public and all golfers are. asked to come out and join Tampa Golf Club in a weekend of fun and golf. The dates are July 5th, 6th and 7th. THE CRASH Sports writers and the Ban dits themselves referred to the kind of ball they played on the football field as Banditball. The Bandits may want to refer totheir style of play now as "Bandits Crash" because that is exactly what they did. The Bandits were sailing along sitting on top of the en tire United States Football League. Coach Spurrier's guys were sporting a 9-3 record and playing like Super Bowl cham pions. Then the big crash carne. In the last six games, the Bandits won only one game. True, the Bandits lost a cou ple of key ball players, but even at that, they lost some games to four teams they should have beaten any way. The Bandits are in the playoffs but only because of the brand of ball they played over the first half of the season. The troubled team back peddled its way into the playoffs, but it is doubtful if they can use that stroke to swim through the USFL playoffs and into the cham pionship game. I wonder if the Bandits' minds are still on football anyway. It is still up in the air as to what will happen to the Ban dits and the players next year. ,_ Maybe the Bandits closed shop on this season long and Certified Pu&-llc Accountant 6Y2 Years Work With IRS Delinquent Income IRS Payments Or Audit Problems Accounting Service/Tax Planning Business Consultation Financial Statement (For Loons) HOWARD MCKNIGHT Hours: Mon. Fri. 8:30 5 Scot. 10. 3 1936 E. Hillsborough (Tompol 237-4496 Put Your Trust In The Lord During the early 50s, young Blacks were aware and involv ed in civil rights organizations and demonstrations. Their main attitude was to change the racial discrimination which had such overwhelming pro portions that the very future of our nation was at stake. The young and the old knew that life had to change for the sake of the children. They couldn't bear the thought of having the new generation ex perience the hatred that was truly opel and alive, Frank "Dinky" Kennedy stated that his goal during those years was to make sure life would be bet ter for his children. "The message was clear. The sickness of racism had brought me to the point where a person had to cherish values. My main value was to make sure my children had a better life." Kennedy was always involv ed in sit'-ins and other protest marches, but that didn't stop him from doing what he loved best, and that was playing basketball. Kennedy's career started at Don Thompson High School from 1949-51. Standing six ft. tall, and running the point guard position, Kennedy's main aspiration was to achieve. And that he did. During his first year, Ken nedy averaged 15 points and 12 assists a game. His team pgsted a 24-2 record. His teammates were: Bobby Brown, Ed Pressley, Harold "Charley Rag" Watson, Jerry McNeil, and Jeff "Gum Drop'' Williams. In his junior year, Kennedy avearged 17 points, 12 assists, and 7 rebounds a game. Those their minds are on what they will be doing and where next year. To Place Cancel Or Correct CLASSIFIED ADS Dial 248-2825 or 248-3033. discharged, carne back home and finished school. After graduation, Kennedy accepted a basketball scholarship to at tend Allen University in Col umbia, South Carolina. He knew it was often dangerous for a black man to aspire to succeed in school. "In many parts of the South, the Blacks who planned to go to college were considered "uppity" and in need of a nonscholarly lesson from hate groups, FRANK KENNEDY recalls Kennedy. "It was really sad, but, we kept having lunch high statistics led Kennedy to counter1 sit-ins, and be chosen Captain of the Alldemonstr}ltions that finally State team. changed t\lls society in the late A$ the summer carne around 60s. and money. scarce for Along with participating in most fam1hes, the Civil Rights movement and enlisted in the Navy. He knew being an all-around basketban his quest to finish high school player for Allen University, would always be there, but the Kennedy returned horne four need for money was important years later with a degree. to his family. And Kennedy Currently, he has been an was known by his peers to be a active official for local high man who wou.ld do schools and organized leagues. for the weU-bemg of h1s fanu"That's my way of staying in ly. sports, stated Kennedy. Kennedy stayed in the Navy "After working in the school for four years, and kept his system for 27 years, I have to basketball skills sharp by playkeep myself active." ing for team. Each Kennedy's advice to young year of his stmt, Kennedy was athletes and others is: "to put selected the Captain of the Allyour trust in the Lord because Service tournament basketball the fate of all is team. tied to the fate of Black In 1957, Kennedy was Americans. Believe it or not." CBS Eyes Ewing's Star Whether Patrick Ewing will lead the Knicks to the promis ed land atop the basketball world is arguable, but it's a cinch he'll lead them to the bank. Even before his nanie has been fixed to a contract, CBSTV network, the NBA and Knicks are angling to make Oct. 26 a red-letter night for Ewing's debut in the Knicks opener at Madison Square Garden. It would be a rating-buster for prime time. "Nothing has been set because the TV schedule hasn't been drawn up," says a league spokesman. "But it's obvious that CBS is interested in the best programing and the league is interested in the best programming." Translation: Look for Ewing to debut as a pro on. national TV in October. Money talks. For example. right after big Ed Pinckney, former Villanova star, tossed a bash for Ewing and Chris Mullin, who sparkled for John's. The big three, who ex pect to be millionaires soon, met to celebrate at McGuire's pub on Second Ave. near 42d St. with their ladies, families and former coaches. FOR PERSONAL, PROFESSIONAL LEGAL SER''ICES RENDERED COURTEOUSLY, EFFICIENTLY AND CONFIDENTIALLY, CON:r ACT: FRED 1.. BUCKINE A TTORNIY AT LAW PERSONAL INJURY & WRONGFUL DEATH RESULTING, FROM ACCIDENTS OR All TYPES. AUTO MOTORCYCLE -BOAT SLIP & FALLDEFECTIVE PRODUCTS 711 N. FLORIDA AVE SUITE -225 TAMPA, FL 33602 (813) 223-2044 ------------. --------.


V'V'V' Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, who led the Los Angeles Lakers to Reggie Jackson hit a grand slam homer that capped a five run sixth inning as the Califor nia Angeis downect the Cleveland Indians 10-6 Wednesday night. The grand slam was Jackson's lith of his career, and placed him in lOth place on the all-time major league home run list with a career total of 514. The home run was Jackson's lith of the 1985 season. a championship this year at age 38, has said he'll play only one more season, but team owner Jerry Buss wants him to play longer. Jab bar earns $2 million for the year and Buss hopes that the center won't want to walk away from that kind of salary. "That's two million cold, hard cash," Buss said. Second baseman Alan Wig gin was traded to the Baltimore yesterday V'V'V' Michael Jordan, the Chicago Bulls sensational rookie guard, heads the Seagram 1985 All-NBA team. Joining Jordan on the first team are forwards Larry Bird ... / "' DWIGHT GOOD:EN of Boston and Alex English of Denver, center Moses Malone of Philadelphia and guard lsiah Thomas of Detroit. Dwight Gooden, (11-3), threw a nine hitter, struck out six walked three and posted his seventh complete game to lead the Mets over the Chicago Cubs 3-2, Tuesday. $ 248-1921] MONEY!'' Kids Are You l.ooklng for Extra Spending Cash for The Summer? Sell The Florida Sentlnei-Bu.lletl'n Every Tuesday And Friday Adults And Teens Welcomed $ ''TIME IS MONEY'' ADULTS AND TEENS WELCOMED SENTINEL EXAMPLE CHART FOR AGENTS: $ PAPERS 25 50 100 200 500 1,000 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 "Time Is M _oney" So, Call Nowllll for More Information Contact: CIIJCUI.ATION NFC defensive player of the year Mike Singletary s aid he i s willing to sit out the 1985 season if his five-year contract is notrenegotiated. Singletary signed a six-year deal before the 1984 season that will pay him about $276,000 a year. NYC u Rickey Henderson's Kind .of Town Belmont Heights Little League President, Owen Kirton, left, and Big League Manager Andrew James, Sr., right, present and academic scholarshfp to leaguer Tyrone Griffin, center. NEW YORK In a city that demands the extraor dinary from its athletes, Ri _ckey Henderson has responded to the pressure of playing in New York. A shortstop on the team sponsored by Pepin Distributors, Griffin, 18, is one of the former team members who traveled to Williamsport for the Little League World Series a few years ago. Since 1983 the Big League team has not lost any games (72..:0), and so far this year they have not lost any. However, they do have one game left, tonight (Friday), James stated. Henderson, with stunning play at bat and in center field, just completed the most spec tacular week of his career. In three games at Baltimore and four at Detroit, he went 17-for-18 (.607) with 11 runs, three home runs, eight RBI James added that each year the league a scholarship to one of its players for scholastic ability. The presentation was made Sunday afternoon at the Jeague field. Griffin has been drafted by a professional baseball team, but :!2 has decided to take the four-year athletic scholarship in !G --- g 'Athletes Sh'ould Look At Life i After Pro Sports,' Says Sayers and nine stolen bases. Henderson, 26, acquired in December from the Oakland As, is doing it all: CHICAGO Gale Sayers Hitting for average and knows what -is necessary for power: His .352 leads the success after sports. le_ ague; his nine home runs are "As you prepare yourself to seven short of his career-high; play' you must prepare he leads the league with a .557 yourself to quit just as hard." slugging percentage, The Hall-of-Fame running remarkable for a leadoff back, now a prominent ter. Chicago businessman, said he Using his speed: His 57 is a good example why profes runs lead the league; he has _athletes should prepare taken over the AL stolen base lead with 31 despite not "Here is somec;>ne who was ihg until April 23 because of a was an All-Amencan football severe ankle injury. player. (In 1977) I was the Excelling on defense: His youngest player ever to quick jump allows him to run named to .the Hall of. Fame. outs in spacious outBut at 27, I was lookmg for another job." Big Big Celebration R; REGGAE FUN SPLASHFeaturing SATURDAY t June 29th CUL lURE ROOTS BAND WITH THE MIGHTY PAT AT THE MIKE ALSO I. .#-1 ng c u rt.s with his KOSMI. C RAYS "DISCO' BIG A YARD & BIG A -BROAD* A h li s ten WMNF 88. 5 FM tt e Fabulous LABOR TEMPLE 1 :20 9th Avenue. Ybor Cit y. Tampa 1 The Best Curried Goat in Town D;. -1 > e Campbells Tasty Patties j ; i t : ,,., Enjoymen. : Gatore-i o PM till? Oflat; ,, 21stM>a:22nt1Sr s $6 OIJ :; --. : E TONE :Q .... XI 0 T l .. ':4 ea: : B Y O B ;'. FREE 100 REGGAE RECO.R0:S first come first basis .... It has 14 years since Sayers, 41, sprinted from Kas sas into the Chicago Bears backfield. Drafted in 1965, he set a rookie record of 22 touchdowns. Six seasons later, in 1971 a knee injury and unsuccessful surgery ended his career. Bllt Sayers was prepared. He worked as a stockbroker; 5: C 1:1 -a c:: r::l" &= 1:1" a t!I!J < a c:: he went back to Kansas for his master's degree in administra tion; he started a business, > Computer 'Supplies. 1:1 Now, "we have five Q. salesmen in Chicago and 12 representatives around the 1 country," said Sayers. "Pro sports is not a profession it's a stopping place to further extend your f career goals," he said. ;. Although he sees maqy pro blems with college athletics, ... Sayers doesn't fault colleges C:. for low graduation rates. g "Blame that high school rll coach who also teaches math and gave his athlete an 'A'. Blame that middle school coach who also teaches science and gave his athlete a 'B'. "You can make an athlete go to class, but if he doesn't have the skills, he's lost an-yway." Sayers said athletes who forfeit their eligibility should go back for their degrees. "Then, if someone looks at his resume, they will see that he will have completed the task That's very important." His only sports these days are bicycling and scuba diving, although he did hack around th golf course at Sports Legends reunion in Atlantic City. Asked if he had any regrets about pro football, : he said, "None .... I was born to be a runnipg back .... I had a lot of fun : :=:! ''I .-wished I would : have lasted; t wanted to go lOyears. t-1 But I k'iiew if was a shorl-lerm job, s n' l piepared for it." _______ .. >


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.. -.... .......... ............ .... .... .. Ill) Hospital,' will be e a urE B n f F" t Shady Grove Cemetery. A Jamel Owens and nc yro ; ""' day at 11 A.M. rom us v """ h f L" I nat1"v. e of Ch1"efland, FL, Mr great granddaughter era JOHN C. TA YOR, SR. Funeral services for Mr. John C. Taylor, Sr., of 2605 E. Lake Ave., who passed away, Sunday, June 23, will be held Saturday, June 29th, at 3 rll: c P.M. at New Mt. Zion M.B. .91 Church, Elder Lester Carter, pastor, Rev. Oscar Johnso?, Jr., officiating. Interment w1ll i!i be in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Mr. Taylor was a = : native of Americus, Georgia and a resident of Tampa for 56 I years. He was a retired employee of the Seaboard c Coastline Railroad. Mr. Taylor was a memb er of West -= Hyde Park Masonic Lodge -<. #327, Mr. William A. Stewart, fll: Worshipful master. Survivors are: a devoted wife, Mrs. Cor ene Taylor; 2 daughteni, Mary i:" Alice Calloway and husband, Sandford of New York City and Esther Pugh and husband, 'i J.D. of Tampa; 2 sons, Ber.= nard Taylor and Robert rll :g. Taylor, both of Tampa; = grandchildren, Lillie Mae Donovan and husband, Julius .! of Bronx, NY, J.C. Taylor, III ,i of Tampa, Elease Taylor, Eric :; ; Taylor, Tyrone Smith of Houston, TX, Katrina Bat chelor of Tampa, Bernita Taylor of New York City, e Joyce Lynn Taylor of New oo York City, Bridgette Taylor and Sylvia Ann Henry, both d ;: of Tampa; great gran -children, Dwayne Taylor, Camp Polk, LA, Sonia Taylor, Edwin Smith, Jr., and Michael Taylor, all of Tampa, Brandon Taylor, New York City, and Rhonda Collins and husband, Keith of Palms, CA; 1 sister, Mary Taylor of Tam pa; 2 sisters-in-law, Esther Williams, New York City, Ella Mae Taylor of Tampa; and a host of other relatives and friends. The remains will repose at Aikens Funeral Home Chapel from 5 to 9 P.M. this evening. The West Hyde Park Masonic Lodge #327 will conduct their services at 7 P.M. this evening. The funeral cortege will arrange from 2605 E. Lake Ave. < : "AIKENS FUNERAL HOME". FUNIRALS BY: BRYANT Ia WILLIAMS :I:. Roy Williams Funeral Home J4J7 N. Albany Ave. 253-3419 "When Unaerstanding Is Needed Most" MASTER WILLIAMS LERENZO WATKINS Memorial services for Master Williams Lerenzo Watkins, of 4515 E. Frierson, who passed away, Sunday, June 23rd, will be held, Satur day, June 29th, at 6 P.M., at Aikens Funeral Home Chapel, with Elder Joseph Jefferson, officiating. Williams had resided in Tampa all of his life. He was a student at Edison Elementary School. Survivors are: his mother, Mrs. Linda Griffin; father, Mr. Syll'ester Watkins; step father, Mr. Eddie Griffin; grandparents, Mrs. Bemitha Neal and husband, Otis, Mrs. Joyce Griffin and Mrs. Carolyn Sessler; great grand mother, Mrs. Vivian Guzman; uncles, Mr. Otis Don Neal and wife, Darlene, Mr. Kenneth Griffin, Mr. Robert Griffin and wife, Geraldine, Ansel Griffin, Christopher Griffin, Eric Griffin and Gregory Watkins; aunts, Grace Grif fin, Mrs. Alvalinda Thompson and husband, David, Mrs. Onitha Smith and husband, Jerry;-Valerie Griffin, Mrs. Phyllis Williams and husband, Johnnie, Marshanna Griffin, Camille Griffin, Elena Grif fin, Carolyn Sessler, Felicia Sessler, Kimberly Sessler, Alma Watkins, Gail Denise Watkins, and Ruthie Williams; and a host of cousins, other relatives and friends. "AIKENS FUNERAL HOME". BRYANT& WILLIAMS MR. EDWARD J. CUSSEAUX ) Funeral services for Mr. Ed ward J. Cusseaux, 505 Fre mont Avenue, who passed June 24 in JAH Veterans Baptist Chore o mco n 1 R Hl res attended the public Danyelle Dupree; a spec1a Gardens, with the pastor, ev. M ff t" schools of Tampa and h ad friend, Mrs. Jess1e ae John Stephens, o 1c1a mg. Entombment will follow in resided in Sarasato for the past Kaigler The remains WI C t H few Years. He was an repose at the RAY Shady Grove erne ery. e MORIAL T d t employee Of Holl .day Inn-WILLIAMS ME was reared in ampa an a d h I f Airport' Sarasota' FL. SurCHAPEL after 5 P.M. Fn ay tended the public sc 00 s 0 h h ft 10 Vlvors include: a and at the C urc a er Hillsborough County. He was d Th f 'I a veteran of World War II. He devoted sister, Marie Killins A M. on Satur ay. e ami Y leaves to mourn IS passmg: a h h and husband, Arthur Lee of will receive friends at the devoted wife, Mazie Tampa; two devoted brothers, Church on Saturday after t e d d ht Robert L. Hl res and w 1 'fe, Betservices. Arrangements enCusseaux; a devote aug er, A & 5 b th ty Of Frostproof' FL. and trusted to BRY NT Zulema Cusseaux; ro ers, h ) C d Ulysses Mason and w1'fe, Viola WILLIAMS (Ray Williams Wright (C erry usseaux an wife Lillian, Samuel of Opa Locka; a sister-in-law, Funeral Home). and wife, Maggie, Emma L. Hires; nephews and Grover Cusseaux and wife, nieces include: Willie C. Freddie Jean, Leroy (Rip Bop) Robinson, Larry Killins and Cusseaux and Emanuel T. wife, Patricia, Ulysses Cusseaux and wife, Ann of Mason, Jr., Robert E. Hires, Miami; 4 sisters, Evelyn Capel Arthur K. Killins, Lawrence and husba-nd, Daniel, A Hires, Jr., and wife, Margaret Mount and husJanice, Wayne A. Hires, Mary band, Primus, Marva MeL. Walton and husband, Cloud and Maxine Cusseaux; Eugene, M/Sgt. Patricia sister-in-law, Ulease Cusseaux Weightman and husband, of Miami; 3 aunts, Georgia M/Sgt. Gregory Weightman, Richerdson and husband, Joe, Sylvia Smith and husband, Corrie Lee and husband, EliJohnnie, Linda Hires, Sandra jah and Lizzie Baker of Hires, Jacquelyn Mason and Waycross, GA; nephews, Nichole Hires; a long-time Wright Cusseaux Jr. and wife, devoted friend, Pinkie Lavern, Dan Cusseaux and Langston of Sarasota and a wife, Diane, Larry Cusseaux host of other sorrowing and wife, Catherine, Allen relatives and devoted friends. Cusseaux and wife, Sheryl, The remains will repose at the Grover Cusseaux Jr., Dexter RAY WILLIAMS Cusseaux, Dwight Cusseaux MEMORiAL CHAPEL after and wife, Carolyn and Tyrone 5:00 P.M. Friday. Ar-Cusseaux Jr.; nieces, Yvonne rangements entrusted to Palmer of Blumfield, Conn., BRYANT & WILLIAMS (Ray Carolyn Baker, Veronica Williams Funeral Home). Cusseaux, Annie M. Martin and husband, Lawrence, Gail Cusseaux, Sabrina Cusseaux, Gig Cusseaux; Robyn Cusseaux, Zsa Zsa Monica Tartabull and band, Danny of Toronto, Canada, Cheryl Cusseaux, Bernadette Cusseaux, and Velinda Cusseaux; and a host of cousins, grand nieces.,_ nephews, relatives and friends, among whom are Ella Cusseaux, Doris Wilson, Beatrice Atwaters, and Mr. and Mrs. Otis Williams. The remains will repose at the RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL after 5 P.M. Friday. The family will receive friends from 6 to 7 P.M. Friday evening at the Chapel. Arrangements en trusted to BRYANT & WILLIAMS (Ray Williams Funeral Home). MR. HERMAN HIRES Mr. Herman Hires, 4304 Arch Street, passed away June 26 at his residence. Funeral services will be conducted Saturday at 11:00 A.M. from the RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL with. a local Minister officiating. MR. DAN KAIGLER Funeral services for Mr. Dan Kaigler, 1502 Nuccio Parkway, who passed June 24, will be held, Saturday at 1 p.M. from Faith Temple M.B. Church with the pastor, Herbert McFadden, of ficiating. Entombment will follow in Memorial Park Cemetery. He was a faithful member of his church and served on the Trustee Board and was Custodian of his church. He was a Den Leader of the Boys Scouts of America in the Tampa Bay Area. He leaves to mourn his passing: a devoted w'i(e;Laverne Kaigler; 4 daughters ; Geraldine Miller and Rolando Dantzler, both of Brooklyn, NY, Barbara Dantzler of Daytona Beach, and Carol Dantzler of Orlan do, FL; 3 sons, Ronald Kaigler and Lucious Kaigler both of Seville, FL, and Wallace Kaigler of Crescent City, FL; a sister, Ollie Co hens; a brother, Willie J. Kaigler and friend Mildred Stewart; mother-in law, Mary McAllister; sister in-law Ivra Crawford and John; 2 brothers-mlaw, John McAllister and wife, Jessie and Kenneth McAllister; granddaughter, MRS. ETHEL L. MOBLEY INGHRON Mrs. Ethel L. Mobley In ghron, 1926 Union Street, passed away June 25. Funeral services will be conducted Saturday at 1 P.M. from the Bethel A.M.E. Church, 1010 Laurel Street, Rev. A.Z. Russ, pastor, Rev. R.W. Warmack, officiating. Entombment will follow in the Shady Grove Cemetery. Mrs Inghron was a native of Madison, Florida and a resident of Tampa for more than 40 years. She was a faithful member of Bethel A.M.E. Church and served as a member of Usher Board #1. Survivors include: her devoted husband, Mr. Willie Inghron; a devoted son, Mr. Sylvester Mobley and wife, Mrs. Ocie Mobley; her devoted mother, Mrs. Nora Mobley; one grand son, Mr. Gregory Mobley and wife, Essie Mobley; one granddaughter, Sylvia Mobley; one great grandson; two uncles, Frank and Alfred Anderson of Madison; numerous cousins and a host of other sorrowing relatives and devoted friends. The re mains will repose at the RAY WILLIAMS MEMORIAL CHAPEL after S P.M. Fri day, and at the Church 10 A.M. Saturday. The family will receive friends at the Church after the services on Saturday. Arrangements en trusted to BRYANT & WILLIAMS (Ray Williams Funeral Home). (Continued On Page 19-A) SHADY GROVE I UNERAL HOME 2305 N. Nebraska 221-3639 and CEMETERY 461 s E. Hanna 626-2332 Complete Burial For $705 Add .11.100 for servkes on Salur da) and add .11100 for all servkes al'ler J p.m. CHARLES RELIFORD ... O.wncr


.................................. ........ ...... ........ .,_ i Milas Porter and wife, Mable, ..., Albany, GA; 4 paternal ALFRED A. SMITH Funeral serviceS for Mr. Alfred A. Smith of 2104 E. Columbus Drive, who passed away June 24 at James A. Haley Veteran Hospital, will be held Monday at 12 Noon from Bay Pines Chapel, with the Rev. L.R. Stancil, of ficiating. Interment will follow in the Bay Pi_ nes Veterans Cemetery. Mr. Smith was a native of Quitman, Georgia and resided in Tampa for a number of years and was a veteran of World War II of the U.S. Army. Mr. Smith leaves to mourn: a devoted wife, Mrs. Lillian Smith; 1 son, Mr. Alfred A. Smith and wife, Sandra; 2 daughters, Ms. Faye Burston Hollins, and Ms. Michelle A. Smith; 1 sister, Mrs. Josie Barfield; 2 brothers, Mr. Walter Smith r., and Mr. Enoch Smith; nieces, Mrs. Virginia Scott and husband, Bobby, Ms. Blanche Jones, Ms. Beverly Nelson, Ms. Barbara Barfield and Ms. Patricia Barfield; nephews, Mr. Michael Barfield and Mr. Clarence Mitchell; a host of grand nieces and nephews and other sorrowing relatives and friends. The remains will lie in state at Pughsley Cathedral after 5 P.M. (Sunday). Family and friends are asked to meet at the Funeral Home at 10:30 A.M. on Monday morning. PUGHSLEY FUNERAL HOME in charge. AIKENS FUNERAl. HOME Cor. Buffalo Ave. A 28th St. 232-8725 We're The Key To Fine Service Funeral services for Mr. An thony Sutton of 1613 LeCuona Ct., who passed away June 25, will be held Saturday at 2 P.M. from Peace Progressive Missionary Baptist Church, with the Rev. W.F. Leonard, Pastor, officiating. Interment will be in Memorial Park Mr. Sutton was a native Tampan and was a member of Peace Progressive Church. He leaves to mourn: 1 daughter' Sonboyia Sutton; 1 son, Wayne Sutton ; a loving mother, Mrs. Catherine Everette; father, Mr. Dock Mitchell and wife, Alice; maternal grandparents, Mr. B.J. Sutton and wile, Ger trud _f; paternal grandmott,er, Ml'-n Rosetta Mitchell-, 8 sisters, M -&. Jeanette McDowell, Ms. Barbara Thomas, Ms. Betty Everette, Ms. Victoria Phillips, Mrs. Cherry Jenkins and Reese, and Ms. Lenora Davis, all -of Albany, GA, Ms. Angelette Fields, and Ms. Stlal'lene Everette; 5 brothers, Mr. Robert Everette, Atlanta, GA, Mr. Jonathan Sutton, Sr. and wife, Rosa, Mr. 'fhaddis Sutton, Jewell Atkins and wife, Jeanette, and Andre Davis; 6 step brojhers, Mr. Eli Colston, Plainfield, N.J., Mr. Charles Colston, Tallahassee, Mr. Jenerald Colston and wife, Mr. Wayne Mitchell, U.S. Army, Korea, Mr. War ren Mitchell, Mr. Casper Col ston, San Francisco, Cal.; 2 step sisters, Ms. Clara Col ston, Tallahassee and Ms. Juanita Mitchell; maternal aunt, Mrs. Lillie Price, Albany GA; maternal uncle, Mr. iEuerlasting :memorial CALL 3601 Swann Ave.-Crest Building Tampa, Flarlda 33609 BRONZE-GRANITE-MARBLE GEMETERY MONUMENTS GUARANTEED THE FINEST COMPARE BEFORE YOU BUY. AND SAVE ON EVERY DAY LOW LOW PRICES FREE INSTALLATION Saturday & Sunday ... "t 'I ByAppointmentOnly uncles, 2 paternal aunts, 21 nieces, 12 nep hews, and a host of sorrowing relatives and z friends. The remains will lie in state after 5 P.M. Friday (today). PUGHSLEY MRS. ERNESTINE B. LEWIS FUNERAL HOME in charge. Demised November, 1982 ... Family Notice LINDA FAYE MUSE Funeral services for Linda Faye Muse who passed June 21, will be held Monday, July 1st, 11 A.M., from Oak Hill's Funeral -Home Chapel. Sur vivors are: mother, Mrs. An nie M. Hicks; daughter, cian Knotts; 4 brothers, Mr. Skylyn Haggins (Frank Webb) and wife, Carmeletta; Mr. Maynard (Tommy) Webb wife, Ruth, Mr. Kenneth Earl Webb and wife, Marita, Mr. MRS. JUANITA H.GLOOVER Demised November 18, 1981 YVON1'1'E L. DOYLE Uemised Alphonso Webb and wife, Queen; 6 sisters, Mrs. Claty Williams and husband, Willie, Mrs. Sherria Reynolds and husband,' Charles, Gwendolyn Muse, Muse and Charles, Adriane Hicks, An dre Hicks; maternal grand mother, Mrs. Claty Bigham; paternal grandmother, Mrs. Hattie Haywood; 1 aunt, Mrs. Daisy Armwood and husband, Garrett; 4 uncles Mr. Sterling Haggins and wife, Ruth, New York, Mr. Bennie Wiggins and wife, Plant City, Mr. L.C. Muse, .and Mr. Junior Muse, both of Midway, FL, and a Jul* 1, 1984 When face that's dear no longer is here, And a voice that was loved is hushed, It seems as if time went too quickly, It seems as if things were too rushed. But then, one by one, we remember, AJJd one by one, clearly recall, Many quiet and wonderful hours, And the jobs that were shared in them all. And there's a great feeling of comfort, When a heart that is grieving and sad, Can remember again and be thankful, For all the sweet hours it had. The Doyle children, and grandchildren; sisters, and cousins of the family. host of --nephews, nieces and cousins. Immediate friends, Betty Atkins, Moses Mildred Bailey, Berna Malphus and Revone Harris. ,. IN MEMORIAM MRS. MATTIE NORTON Departed June 28, 1975 A void exist in our lives. We miss and will forever love you. Your children. -JN MEMORIAM IN MEMORIAM ELLA WARD WILLIAMS June 27, 1982 "I Am Not There" Do no stand at my grave and. weep; I am not there. I do not sleep. I am a thousand winds that blow, I am the diamond glints on a snow, I am the sunlight on ripened grain, I am the gentle autumn's rain. When you awaken in the morning's hush, I am the swift uplifting Although this method is rush, taken to commemorate the Of quiet birds in circled silver anniversary of the flight. homegoing of Leslie Stokes I am the soft stars that shine whose demise was June 28, at night. 1960, a special day is not needDo not stand at my grave ed to bring him to mind. The and cry, days -that he is not thought of I am not there. I dad not dae. are very hard to find, and my Robert love for him will never Mr. Clifford L. :Williams die. He was a loyal husband; a Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Clifford devoted and sharing father, a Williams Jr._, Branda, great man among the world's John A. Williams, Ms. Johnmen, and I am very proud to nie Ward Ne.w be among his remaining kin. Or,eans, La., Mrs. Alethaa Sarah E: Stokes, daughter. Ward King and Families. IN MEMORIAM j In memory of our love one, t:"' Mrs. Catherine Reynolds, who ;: departed this life June zs, 1977. We loved you, but God lovetl you best. Deeply missed by husband, Haywood Reynolds; and children, _Tyrone, Deborah and Joyce. IN MEMORIAM In loving memory of my husband, Leroy C. Jackson, who departed this life one year ago, June 30, 1984. Your memory is my keepsake with which I will never part. God "'::1 has you in his keeping and I > have you in my heart I miss g; PUGHSLEY WILSON'S you very much. z FUNERAL HOME FUNERAL HOME Sadly missed by your wife, z 3402 26th STREET 3001 29th STREET Beatrice Jackson; Patricia ;:j As Impressive As Required "Our Business Is Service" Jackson, daughter. As Inexpensive As Desired z ... (.Conti"nuedOnP-.age-A ... )>


II) QC =" .... QC N z .., < : Q I == : CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD DEPT HELP WANTED HELP WANTED Need experienced body man. Call 237-2484. HELP WANTED Need experienced upholstery man. Call 237-2484. HELP WANTED Experienced Auto Mechanic with Tools. 247-7043, ask for FOR SALE OPEN HOUSE! Experienced laundry presser with experience in blue jeans and hiundry shirts. Apply: 3209 E. Hillsborough Avenue. 1------------t"----------..... Lou. New Lounge needs Kitchen help. Cook. Applications ac cepted now. Call 224-0037. Sat. and Sun. 1 pm-4 pm Progress Village Houseparent Live-In Reliable. Assume duties. Middle age person only!! Mor nings, 251-4620; eves., 247-3581. Experienced cleaning sonnel wanted part-time and full-time. Call between 3-5 P.M. 239-1452. CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVES We have immediate openA VON ings in our Tampa area for Wants you to sell where you Customer Service Represenwork or in your tative trainees. Prefer Teller neighborhood. Call Now! Pat, experience or related 238-8128. background. Accurate typing la..;.,;;..;... ____ ,__ _____ -t required. Warm, friendly perBANKING OPPORTUNITIES NCNB National Bank has the following positions available : LETTER OF CREDIT CLERK 1 2 years letter of credit documentation. experience required: BankiflQ experience preferred PART-tiME TELLERS Extensive customer contact required. Sales experience preferred sonality and ability to work well with people a must. Ex cellent benefits and salary. UNITED FIRST FEDERAL Savings & Loan Assn. SAVINGS & LOAN ASSN. Call For Appt. 872-9221 Equal Opportunity Employer Live-in needed for Boarding Home. Non drinkers only. 247-6756. Beautifully Remodeled Parttime janitorial, 5913-81st Street. 3 $5.00 / hour Immediate open. bedrooms/1bath stucco ce ings for males. 253-2539 after ment block, new roof. VA $0 12 noon. .................... ---f down, FHA $1500 down, HAIRDRESSERS $380/month, $37,400. WANTED!! 876-0780. Need not have following. CRUISE SHIP JOBS Contact Hair Dazzlers Beauty DON'T RENT FOREVER Great income potential. All Salon. 237-8923. Nice 3 I 1 quiet occupations. For information 1--------------1 neighborhood, clean, only call: (312) 742-8620, ext. 339. Female & Male Dancers $28,000 with $3,000 down. wanted to star in male revue. 8016 N Alaska. For more info SEEKING EMPLOYMENT? Call the New Lounge call Herman, 248-6112 (days) Sign up with us today! 224-0037. or 248-6256 (eves). We are looking for exTOM P. MARTINO, Inc. d H bl 1 f Showcase your talent and REALTOR penence re a e peop e or 2018 E. 7th Avenue temporary and permanent earn $$$$. Amateur Enterassignments. tainers of all types needed for MOVE RIGHT IN! Sec. ta $5 50/h club performance. Get your re nes r. Owner finance 3/1 J'ust T t $4 50/h act together and call B. J., ypas r. remodeled, 1723 Pine St., Clerks $4.00/hr. 238 6217 $28,000 with $3000 down, Data Entry $4.50/hr. FOR SALE $350/month. This won't last Word Processors $6.00/hr. long. Call Herman, 248-6112, 2811 W. Kennedy Blvd., No. INVESTORS days; 248-6256, eves. 104A Potential gross $9,000/year, TOM P. MARTINO, Inc. Dunmore UnLtd. Personnel $5,000 down. Spacious 4-unit REALTOR Interested candidates should apply in person or sendJesume to: .C: Linda Tolley C$ NCNB National Bank MANAGER, GOLF COURSES City of St. Petersburg Florida apt. bldg. Excellent rental 2018 E. 7th Avenue area. Call Herman, 248-6112t-------------l-----------'"" (days) or 248-6256 (eves.) 873-7726 = Downtown Location Rehabilitation TOM P. MARTINO. Inc. FHA Kome. Low down c "C = < The Southwest Florida Water Management District is currently recruiting to fill the vacancies listed below. Brooksville Office OAT A BASE SUPPORT ANALYST RESOURCE EVALUATION MANAGER ENGINEER 2 & 3 CLERK 2 RESOURCE MANAGEMENT DIRECTOR WELL DRILLER TECHNICIAN ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENTIST 2 GENERAL COUNSEL DIRECTOR OF SPECIAL PROJECTS WATER RESOURCE PLANNER 1 & 2 ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENTIST PUBLIC COMMUNICATION SPECIALIST 2 COMMUNICATIONS INTERAGENCY MANAGER Salary $25.000 $35,600 Responsible for the com prehensive planning, development, operation and maintenance of all municipal golf course activities. Prefer a four year degree from an ac credited college or university with courses in business management, horticulture, agronomy, and landscape ar chitecture, with considerable supervisory experience in the operation and maintenance of a regulation 18-hole golf course. Interested persons should submit resumes to the Employment Office, P .0. Box 2842, St. Petersburg, Florida 33731. Closing date for receiv ing resumes is July 12, 1985. Therapist REALTOR payment. Small monthly payTo work professionally with 2018 E. 7 th Avenue ment. Quick occupancy. Call youthful offenders. Bachelor's for free inforll\ation. degree with a major in one of 1------------.....,. WALT :BREWER the Behavorial Sciences or TARPON SPRINGS REALTY House for sale, large 4 933 vocational education. Salary -6621 bedroom/3 bath executive 1-----------..... $575-$626 bi-weekly depen-house. Excellent location. ding upon experience. VETERANS Mail completed of Possible lease with option to VA. No Money Down. No :>... buy; Tampa, 238-3244; TarFlorida Application Closing Cost. Fast Occupanresume to: Personnel Office, pon Springs, 934 8292 cy. Free Information. Call Hillsborough Correctional In1-------------1 Walt Brewer Realty, 933-6621. stitution, P. 0. Box 878, LOTS FOR SALE t------------4 HOUSE FOR SALE Riverview, Fla., 33569, before Priced right. Convenient in 6/28/85. AA/EOE good neighborhoods, 1---------------1 down, owner finance or will MANAGER. PROPERTY build to suit. Call Herman ACQUISITION Bradley, 248-6111 ofc.; even-Large corner lot, 3 bedrooms / 2 baths. In ground pool, and much more. Rivergrove Drive. 238-4333. City of St. Petersburg ings, 248-6256. $25,000 $35,600 TOM P. MARTINO, Inc. Clair Mel Area This is responsible adREALTOR 3 BR/2 bath, block home-ministrative and public con:O. 2018 E. 7th Ave. no financing needed, $8,000. t-------------J tact work involving the act--------------1 To assume with possible MANAGER, UTILITIES quisition of real property for 3 bedroom/2 baths, double owner financing, corner lot, FIELD SERVICES use by the City. Respongarage, CH/ A, dining and fenced. No credit check. City of St. sibilities include the identifica-Florid a rooms, fenced Brandon-Valrico Salary $22,000-$32,400 tion of real property acquisi-backyard. Drive by 4109 Area Directs twenty employees tion needs and the coordinaLaSalle St. Reduced! Owner 3 BR/2 Bath block home, engaged in maintenance and tion of acquisition activities paying $2,000 closing cost. no financing needed. A/G, testing of water meters and involving the dedication of' Call Sue Kirk, ofc 885-7468, pool, large lot, fenced, newly-' backflow prevention devices, real property from the public home 968-4714. landscaped and remodeled. cross-connection control infor the use in street widening, No credit check. FOR SALE spections and enforcement, park system enhancement, or Clair Mel Area 2 C-1 lots corner Ida and 3 B sanitizing and flushing the other public uses. Position re-R/2 bath block home. 29th Street. water system, and marketing quires graduation from an acNo financing needed $5,000 of reclaimed wastewater efcredited four year college or 3 bedroom CB home on down -owner financing possifluent for irrigation. university with major course MOL 2 acres of land in ble, 70x100 lot, fenced, no Prepares work schedules, work in Business Administra-Thonotosassa. Has den credit check. cost estimates, and evaluates tion or related field, with conw/fireplace, ch/a garage, con-Want To Build Your cost-effectiveness of results. siderable experience in the apcrete patio. Priced below apOwn Home Or Duplex? Responsible for planning and praisal and acquisition of real praisal for quick sale. R-2 corner lot, 80x225 development of operating and property and the use of emi4 bedroom CB home in $23,000. May divide, high and capital budgets. nent domain proceedings for Town-N-Country, near Hanna dry Prefer five years managethe acquisition of real properand Hanley Road intersection. North Fla. Ave. ment experience and must ty for the use by public agen-To see is to want. Extra nice Business opportunity have extensive knowledge in cies. Must also be registered as and spacious in every way. auto oriented area, metal cross-connection control and a salesman, broker, or Seller willing to consider all building approx. 2,400 sq. ft., in testing and maintaining broker/salesman with the offers, as they are leaving the paved lot, sale or lease, Tampa Office Fl 1 $62 500 water in business, public ad-onda Rea Estate Commis-country permanently very EQUIPMENT OPERATOR ministration, environmental sion, under Florida Statute soon. Has den, inside utility Want to go house shopping? To obtain an employment engineering or related field is 475. room, screened patio, ch/a, One Call is all it takes for me < application or further inforhighly desirable. Interested persons should large yard with many fruit to pick you up. I show homes mation on any position, please Submit resume to the submit resumes to the trees and fenced in rear. in all areas.! contact: EmploymentOffice,P.O.Box EmploymentOffice,P.O.Box Call Fred Berry, Licensed Call: Mel Bermudez S.W.F.W.M.D. 2842, St. Petersburg, Florida 2842, St. Petersburg, Florida Real Estate Salesman, Realtor Assoc., Eves [: 2379 Broad Street 33731. 33731. ,231-2191. 8888 5 4 0 4 1 30257: 24 hours, r Brooksville, Fl. 33512 Closing date for receiving Closing date for receiving BOB GADSON REALTY tS 904-796-7211 resumes is July 5, 1985. Equal' resumes is June 28, 1985. 5810 N. 40th Street Jack Sensate < EOE M/F Opportunity Employer. Equal Opportunity Employer. 231-2191 Realty Corp., 885-0102. ..................................................................................... ..


.................................... .................................... CLASSIFIED ADS-DIAL 248-1921-CLASSIFIED AD DEPT DON'T SWEAT THE THRIA SALE PRIVATI INVESTORS 2 bedrooms, $250/month. 1 SECTION 8 APPROVED HEAT Thor., Fri.,& Sun. Will consider any situation. bedroom, $220/month. 105 2 bed r ooms, ale, r.arpet, w Now taking orders for BarCor. Central & Adalee Homeowners only. 963-0565 W. Francis. 883-4373. Lake and 22nd St. area; B-Que for your July 4th picnic (In front of Robles Lake) (days); 963-1956 (nights). $250/month, $150 security ""' or party. For free delivery call: 1 room apartment for rent, deposit. Call Gary, 9-4,229-2345 C d't' We buy Homes. Any Condilady preferred. 319 E. 7th 248-1848; after 6, 879-5515. Any Area, Any on 1 ton, tion. Any Area. Avenue. We buy Homes and Lots For Cash. ANTHONY & ASSOCIATES REALTOR 6304 N. Nebraska 237-5011 HOME IMPROVEMENTS Quality work. All types. Repairs, remodeling, and new construction. Class A license contractor. 238-3244 or 988_ -8551. REWARD $5-$500 For Your Junk Car Fast Free Pickup 626-6124 LOW INTEREST MORTGAGES Call Us We Can Help! ACCURATE MORTGAGE BROKER 14540 N. Florida Ave. 963-0565 (days); 963-1956 (nights). Fast Service. Alan, Tom P. Martino r FOR RENT 963-0565 (days); 963-1956 Inc., .Realtor Large furnished rooms for Small apartment by week or 2018 E. 7th Ave. rent with kitchen facilities. month. 932-2856. ._ ___ 2 4 8_-6 1 1 1 __ ---1 Call 237-2808. Mortl(al(e Loans up to PAINTING! Efficiency & 1 BR apt., $15,000 !'io Credit Checks. 't low as Inside & Out ROOMS FOR RENT $125/depost as Tom P. Martino, Inc., 1 d' water You furnish the paint, we 2nd Avenue, Ybor City, $50/wtek me u mg Realtor 223-4600 201 8 E. 7th Ave. do the rest. Reasonable rates. neat and clean, reasonable, garbage & sewage. Call Ken, 237-0060. refrigerator and cooking 1-.=:.:.fo;:.;r;..;Da:.:n;,..;_ _____ ... __ f ac iii ties. 2 3 8-3 244 or Is it true you can buy Jeeps 2 apartments for rent.lOSYz SYLVIA WIGS & for $44.00 through the U.S. L-9 _88_-_25_ 8 7_ --------1 and 107 S. 22nd. Street. BEAUTY SALON government? Get the facts toDeposit $160, Rent $250/per 2271 E. Hillsborough 1142 t Apt For Rent 7 2893 f 8 00 day. Call 312-742, ex. 1 bedroom/ 1 bath, 5100 month. 24 rom : (Eastgate Plaza) deposit, $4S week. 2J06-l3th ------239-3404 Wigs Complete Hair 1982 Toyota Celica GT, St. Drive by then call 2 BR duplex apt. for' rent, I S 9 0 932-3077. Care oaded/pampered. 6, 5 $275/mo., $200 deposit; Pay Nexus Products Tampa Pinellas own utilities, 2532 W. Walnut. __ Nice clean private rooms for Days, 248-3791; after 6:30 call MORTGAGE LOANS r nice clel\n working people. !II No Credit Check! AIR-CONDITIONING & Private, reasonable, furnished APT. FOR RENT f(l BJrk. HEATING and all utilities included. Large 2 bedroom apt., ale, ::s teens tg. r. All appliances oil, gas, 254-3975. $265/month or. $70/week. g. 6304 H. -Nebraska Ave. electrical, -refrigerators and Water included, 5906 N 40th $!. l-----2,_3_1_-_5_0_1_1 ___ --tl freezers, ice machine, a l e, 913 15th Ave., 2 bedrooms, Street. 238-1697. = We Buy Land. Anl Area. washers/dr}'ers. Call $49iweek. Days, 253-8871; ROOMS FOR RENT ;: Call Herman, 248-6111 223-9233 .. ; nights/weekends 253-3870. COLUMBUS DRIVE/ eves 248-6256. Mrs. Minardi. FLORIDA AVE. 5' Tom P. Martino Furnished, neat, clean and Inc. Realtor New large 2 BR CB duplex bl 238 3244 C for rent, 50th & Buffalo area, reasona e. -or S: .2018 E. 7th Ave. 988 2587 $300/month plus deposit, 248-61 available early July. Call 4403 _41st Street a_ 961-0198 after 6 P.M. 2 bedroom block house for Unfurnished 1 bedroom, rent. 239-9862. 23rd Street; 1 bedroom unfurnished, 315 W. Amelia; ROOMS FOR RENT 4 bedroom unfurnished house, 1807 E. Columbus Dr 408 E. 7th Ave. Call877-5951, Neat, clean and reasonable, refrigerator and cooking > L.,;.a,;.ft..;,e_r .;.S..:p_._m_. ______ -1. f ac iii ties. 23 8-3 244 or ::S ROOMS FOR RENT 988-2587. :; The Secretarial / Word Processing Specialist Program with an emphasis in office automation Large furnished rooms with L,.;;..;;.;..;.;.;.;.;. ________ :::!. burglar bar door, near Florida HOUSE FOR RENT Avenue. Newly remodeled. Call after 5 p.m. 248-2679. The Administrative Assistant ; Bookkeeper Program with an emphasis In microcomputer operation Call For A FREE Career EvaluationDiscoverYOUR Potentials. Classes Start Soon! Bathroom and kitchen .._ ____ ..;... _____ 1-------------t privileges $45/week plus Four (4) apartments -2 $15,00 deposit required. bedrooms each. Section 8 apf 1------------t 221-3813 or 253-2539. proved Call me at 237-6985 Er 3 bedroom, nice clean apt. ________ -1------------for nice clean working people. MUST SEE TO APPRECIATE!! FAIR OAKS SOUTH TAMPA 254 3974 Large 1 bedroom, pos. 2 2 bedrooms/2 baths, pool = screened porch, a/c, fenced = ONE ALKSI and lake view. Gorgeous. '"" M y T yard and more. 3506 22nd 886-9648. a 1 bedroom CB building Ave., $215/month, $1251------------2718 -12th Ave. security. Call Bill after 6:30 MONEY TALKS! 258-5151. p.m., 877-5006. 1 and 2 bedroom apts for House For Rent 1 BR duplex, 2613 Cypress rent, a/c. I & M Apts., 1002 ASK ABOUT OUR "ACADEMY AWARD" Call after 5 P.M., 248-2679. St., Stove, refrig., A/C, very Lemon St. 258-5151. clean, burglar bars. 621-4166, l------------1 !?Treb !Tea IMMEDIATE RESULTS I _=s NOAPPOINTMENT NECESSARY o-r-rUt./vJu,& oa:ide a.uailable- !Truku rent ($475/month) plus $100 1st MONTH'S RENT 258-5151. C'l FREE 1----------tPl damage deposit. Qualified >-! people only need apply. Call $200 Moves You In Apt. for rent by week or by Fred Berry, Lie. Real Estate Limited time period. Come month. 989-0271. tPl Salesman, 231-2191 or grow with us! Z 223-6233. Spacious 2 bedroom unfurRoom for rent for mature BOB GADSON REALTY nished apt., electric ap-person(s), 1920 E. Emma, 0 5810 N. 40th Street pliances, security guard living nice, clean and quiet I. .. .. J. ......


...................................................................................................... .. Offices Join Forces To Teen Loitering AF0?1 d S 1tamps N vat ab e July 2 Tampa's City Council together within a week or two BY PATIY ALLEN "Now they have been displacmembers especially Counto continue working on soluSentinel Staff Writer ed to the Fair Oaks cilman Perry Harvey, Jr. tions to the loitering problem. Playground. were pleased to hear that Sgt. According to Sgt. Jones, the "The majority of the people Sam Jones of the Police ComCity Council is "uninformed don't congregate to be disrupmunity Affairs Office, Bobby on the situation at the Stardust tive, but it takes a limited eleBowden of the City's ComSkating ment who are disorderly to munity Affairs Office and He explained that the Starstart a problem," he explainGeorge Davi s of the City's Ofdust was ha ving problems wit h ed. fice of Community Relations non-patrons loitering in the "The city and the com munihave been meeting to address parking fOt and on the ty may hilVe to consider the problem of loitering and perimeter of the facility. "At recreational outlets on Sunday disruptive teenagers in the closing time, there were conevenings (the only night during black community on Sunday frontations between the two the week when businesses close nights. the patrons and the non early), for kids all over the The problem was brought to patrons." county are coming together," the council's attention last But the problems were the Community Affairs ofweek when one resident comquickly brought under control ficers suggested. SGT. SAM JONES Ms. Evelyn Jones, Senior Human Services Program Manager for HRS, announced that inasmuch as all HRS of fices will be closed on July 4th and July 5th food stamp reci pien ts scheduled to pick up their food stamps on t hese days may pick them up instead on July 2nd and July 3rd This applies to food stamp clients in Hillsborough, Polk, Manatee, Highlands, and Hardee Counties. For further information recipients may contact their local food stamp office. plained about t h e traffic with the help of Sgt. Jones, around the Stardust Skating and other uniformed officers Rink on 22nd St. from District 2, and have been are minimal. We control our Phone Your News 248-192 In the past, according to under control for the last two end of it." Sgt. Jones, large numbers of years. But the businessman who youths were hanging out in the The neighbor who comhas been at that location since parking lot and on the plained suggested that the 1976 announced, "We will perimeter of the skating rink Stardust put a fence up around comply with anything to create on Sunday nights. But with the their business. But Bob peace in the neighborhood help of on and off-duty police Trosky, owner and operator because we're here to function officers, "the problem at the of the Stardust Skating Rink, not to fight. (Trosky has Stardust has been told City Council members begun to put up a fence eliminated." One neighbor that "a fence will be too around the skating rink.) We doesn't agree. restrictive, and will create a don't want to close our doors "We (Bowden, Davis, and hardship for the old folks livbecause we have a family Sgt. Jones) have been working ing in the back" who walk oriented program. on the problem since 1982," across his parking when they "We have had the cooperaSgt. Jones explained, when go shopping. tion from the Community Afthere was a shooting incident "There is no loitering on the fairs offices (Bowden, Davis, in the skating rink's parking premises, and we have no conand Sgt. Jones) and Coonlot. He reassured the City trol on the streets and lawns" cilman Perry Haryey, Jr.," Council that the threesome, of the residents, Trosky Trosky added. "We will along with the community and stated. "The kids inside the definitely try to resolve the _____________________ INS We're In Toucb With Buyers. Give Us A Call. the owners of the Stardust building come and enjoy problem with the cooperation fll. Skating Rink, will come themselves, and the problems of everybody involved." -OFC. (813) 877-6771 WATTS LINE (800) 841-0021 EVES. 248-6197 = According to Sgt. Jones, CiCARD OF THANKS ty Police Officer have also been instrumental 1 quelling large numbers of teens who began gathering in Zayre's and Burger King's parking lot. In sad but loving memory of J.C. Marshall McKinnie, who departed this life July 1, 1983. Missing and loving you always are your mother, Mrs. Willie Bea McKinnie; sisters, Maeonia Taylor and Vornice Brock; nieces and nephews. CARD OF.TiiANKS The family of the late Mr. James A. Warren would like to express our deepest thanks to each of you for all acts of kindness shown. We know you prayed, called, sent flowers, letters, food or gave encourag ing words or thought of us in some way, you were with u s A special thanks to Ray Williams Funeral directors and staff. Also special thanks to Rev. R.E. Reese. May God bless you all. IN APPRECIATION We are deeply grateful to all 0 that expressed their unending expressions of sympathy through prayers, flowers, f-4 food, cards, calls, visits and errands at the demise of our love one, Mr. Vergil Van The family of Rachel Brown would like to thank all for their act of kindneSs during our bereavement. Special thanks to Rev. L.R. Stancil, Pastor, Asst. Ministers, Choir #1, Usher Board #1, musicians, clerks, members and friends of New Bethel Progressive Baptist Church, Aiken Funeral Home and all friends of the family Brother, Kirksey and Johnson Families. CARD OF THANKS The family of the late Johnnie Rhodes greatly acknowledges with sincere ap preciation, the numerous acts of kindness and concern shown during the illness and upon the passing of our loved one. Special thanks to Rev. Oscar Johnson Jr., Rev. Willie Brooks and Ray Williams Funeral directors and staff. May God bless you all. 198& Centur y 2 1 R ea l Estate Corporati o n as trustee f o r t h e NAF. ram,mars o f Century 2 1 Real Estate Corporat ion. Equal Housing Opportunity Have You Been Injured In An Automobile Accident Or By A Motor Vehicle And It Wasn't Your Fault? Call: KA YDEI.I. 0. WRIGHT Attorney A f Law i 254-4623 THE WRIGHT BLDG. A TIY. KA YDELL 0. WRIGHT JJO N. Armenia Tampa, fla. 33609 (Free Parlclngl A utomoblle Accidents (Free Consultation) Wrongful Death (Free Consultation) Medical Malpractice (Free Consultation) Slip & FallDog Bites (Free Consultation) Divorce Probate & Wills DWI Ricky E. Williatns Attorney At (S'/2 Yrs. State Attorney's Office) Personallnlury and Wrongful Death (Vehicle Accidents, Slip & Fall. Railroad, Boat & Motorcycle Accidents, Defective Products, Uninsured Motorists). C.rimlnal Defense (State & Federal Court) (.Felonies. Drug Cases, Misdemeanors, Traffic, OWl and Juvenile). --.Divorce Custody Support James Rhpdes and family. f-4 (Verge) Lloyd Sr. Hours: Mon Fri. 8-6 237 1659 Deeply missed by the entire 248-192 1' 400 E. BuHalo Saturday 9-12 Noon .............. ............ .. ...................................... ...


.. spect Nabbed For Shooting County's 1985 UNCF Campaign Victim In Front Of Bar Kicks Off; Sets $85,000 Goal : of 26-year-old Anthony Sutton early Tuesday morning. The 1985 campaign of the BY GWEN HAYES Some of the committee According to Barker, ZanetHillsborough County United Sentinel Managing Editor chairpersons who are working Barker ti who has an active warrant Negro College Fund (UNCF) along with the mayor out for his arrest on second was officially kicked off on Haugabook are: government degree murder charge s in New Thursday, June 20. Ma yor employees, Co rene Collins, York City wa s apprehendBob Martinez is the Honorary Director, Hillsborough Couned at the Hyatt Regency Hotel Chairman, and Earl ty Divi s ion of Cultural SerDowntowri where he wa s Haugabook, Customer Relavices; schools, Raymond working with a banquet set-up tions, Tampa Electric Co., is Shelton, superintendent, and -: the Vice Chairman. Sam Horton, assistant ANTHONY SUTTON crew. The motive for the killing is s till unknown. The suspect has been booked into the Hill s borough County Jail with no bond. Zanetti according to police report s fled west on Mallory aft er shooting Sutton in the chest with a .22 caliber automatic handgun. Sutton was simply standing in front of Gene's Bar, located at the corner of 22nd St. and Mallory. Argument Leads Over Girlfriend To Shooting Thirty-two-year-old Robert Williams, 3502 N. 34th St., is in serious but stable condition at St. Joseph's Hospital following a s hooting which oc curred at 11:45 p.m. la s t night, at 1004 E. 14th St. Accm : ding to police reports, became involved in an argument with his friend, Philbert Baker, 28, 1004 E 14th St. The two were arguing over a woman. During the heated row, Baker shot Williams once in the abdomen w ith a .22 caliber re v olver The District 2 spokesman explained that no charges have been filed, the incident is still under investigation. Boy, 9, Accidentally Shoots Brother According to reports, 9-year-old Wayne Cann, 1590 Nuccio Parkway, accidentally shot hi s 5-year-old brother, John Williams, at 5:29 p.m. on Wednesday while trying to take the gun from the little boy Weather Report =cr Today partly cloudy and warm with widely scattered thundershowers. High 90, low 74. Saturday con-tinued partly cloudy with a chance of thundershowers, high 90, low 73. Sunday warm and humid, high 90, low 72. who had climbed up on a stool and gotten his mother' s gun out of the closet. Police and hos pital officials stated that a bullet from the 32 Clark handgun entered and exited Williams' upper right arm, and the child was treated and released from Tampa General l:fospital. Police Spokesman Johnny Barker indicated that no charges have been filed in con nection with the incident. To Place Cancel Or Correct CLASSIFIED ADS Dial 248-2825 or 248-3033 Frank's Ornamental Iron 24 Hour Service 627 Residential Commercial Financing Arranged Bars Railings 1-"in Escapes Ornamentals Licensed Insured Bonded FRA:"'K E. JOHNSON ... Owner Free Home Security Tips After recei v ing $66,596 in s uperintendent; public rela1984, thi s year's c ommittee t ion s and media, Paul Majors has set a goal of $85,000 for of WTMP rad i o; groups and Hill s borough County. o r ganizations, Dora Reeder, The UNCF i s a nation a l retired principal; advi sory organ i zation t h a t rai s e s fund s committee, Julian Lane, for 43 pri v ate predominantl y bu s inessman, Art W i ggins black college s and univer s itie s, senior vice pre s ident Fir s t Naall of which are open to all EARL HAUGABOOK tional Bank of Florida, E. L. q ualified students. In addition Bing, former County Commis. 1985 Vice Chairman to offering excellent instrucsioner and businessman. Addi tion, these colleges provide public. tiona! will be special courses and individual The Hillsborough County chosen at the July meeting, to counseling to compensate for UNCF campaign is soliciting be announced. inadequate primary and seconthe financial support of the enPersons needing additional dary schooling to prepare their ti re. community ; This support information on the UNCF or students to compete in helps to develop qualit y educaits committees, please contact !1'1 rigorous undergraduate protion, leadership and talent, Haugabook at 228-4174. i(l grams so that they may ad-and enables the UNCF ___ 2_4_8 __ 1_9_2_1--- = vance to graduate and profesmember schools to attract bet : sional school s throughout the ter faculty members and retain ;:======:;-==::::1 country, Haugabook explainthe good ones they have; imt:= ed. prove teaching and laboratory e. The annual drive that covers equipment, increase the ... d h n more than 41 states an t e number of library books; ill"&) U ; District of Columbia, appeals repair and construct campus r;::.. IO)C1f'l for contributions to corporaJuildings; and award scholar<2.!/.l'v'1JLsU!.hl!J !. tions, foundations alumni, ship and financial aid, = organization s and the general stated. .;.. THE FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN WANTS YOU TO SELECT THE 10 Best bressed Yes, we're looking to you to select Tampa's 10 Best Dressed men and women. All you have to do is to nominate one or more candidates and vote for them. The candidates with the highest number of votes will be named in a special Fashion Extravaganza edition on Friday, August 23rd & 27th. PRIZES and GIFTS sponsored by FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN. Here's how to get started. Just clip the Application Form below, Make your selections and mail it to Best Dressed, c/o the Florida Sentinel Bulletin, 2207 21st Avenue or P.O. Box 3363, Tampa, Florida 33601. Voting coupons will begin to ap pear in the Florida Sentinel Bulletin on July 5, and on each publication day until the contest ends on August 16. The con testants with the largest number of votes in both the Male and Female categories will be named to the Top 10. Top 10 Best Dressed winners will be announced at the Spotlight Fashion Show, August 17, and will be featured in a special Fashion Extravaganza issue which will be published on Friday, August 23, and Tuesday, August 27. So there's no time to waste. If someone you know is considered a flashy dresser, en ter their names now. Nominations will end July 16. APPLICATION FORM Tampa's 10 Best Dressed I wish to nominate the following persons as my selection for 10 Best Dressed: MALE 0 FEMALE 0 ________ ADDRESS, ____________________________ ___ CITY _______________ STATE ______ ____ __ Be certain to get your nominations In on or before July 16. Weekly tabulations will appear. --------c. = Cll > = c. ::!.


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FLORIDA SENTINEL BULLETIN 40YEARSSERVING.TAMPA FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1985 SECTIONB Private Industry Council \ Helps Jobs Displaced Workers Find Since October of 1983 Hillsborough_ County's Private Industry Council (PIC) an association of the Job Training Partnership Act has provided a forum where private businesses, state and local government, and various public agencies work hand-in hand to provide training and productive -jobs for unemployed youths and adults. PIC is mainly composed of private businesses, they have a 51 o/o membership. According to Mario Rendina, Deputy Director of Planning and Operations with the Hillsborough County Employ ment and Training Depart ment, ''The private sector plays a large role" in planning and designing a job training program within this area. "PIC has more of an overseer role and a monitoring role. It is more than an advisory board," Mandina stated. Troy Collier, an Assistant to the Vice President of Student Affairs at the University of South Florida, and Bill Bryant, co-owner of Ray Williams Funeral Home, are just two PIC members who represent the public and private sectors. Bryant was re-Cently elected president. ''This is a continuation for me of being involved in an area of jobs and training for poor people," Collier explain ed. He served for nearly three years on the Manpower Board. According to Collier, while living in Phoenix, Arizona, he aiso served on the Steering Committee of the Opportunities Industrilization Centers. "PIC takes that model where private industry provides more effective train ing. 48 Tons Of BY PATTY ALLEN Sentinel Staff Writer TROY COLLIER "As a volunteer on the council, I provide information and a point of view reflective on training and background in the field of education," Col lier stated. "My special interest on the council is serving youth who don't have the opportunity to go to college," he explained. "I ain concerned that there are opportunities for them as well." In addition to that, "I'm in terested in people getting into jobs as quickly as possible," the 44-year-old, 14-year USF employee said. With PIC, ''the emphasis is on train,ing BILL BRYANT -Trash Gathered people as quickly as possible, and placing them into jobs. "My goal is in agreement with the federal guidelines, which is to get as many people as possible into meaningful jobs and off of welfare," he added. "I warit people to get into the kind of employment opportunities in which they can support a family, and to get kids to do better then what they are doing." Collier further explained, "I wanr to get people into areas which are more of a career, rather than just a job." He suggested areas such as nurs ing, electronics, and computers.' Bryant, who once served on the Hillsborough County Employment and Training Council, sees an advantage in the cooperative efforts between government and private industry. "More people are served in this capacity," he stated. "Almost every kind of in dustry in the state is involved (in helping to find jobs for) the aged and ex-offenders, and for youth to find summer employ ment," Bryant Training is provided ''within a year, therefore we get peop)e to work faster. And there is child care provided for AFDC (Aid For Dependent Children) participants and transportation allowances for some." Bryant stated that he enjoys working on the council because "it gives me a chance to meet other community leaders and businesses. I'm a volunteer, and I enjoy the community service. "I make sure that I continue to get people employed and trained) and I make sure the government's plans are as ef fective as they possibly can In Cleanup Last Saturday morning these gentlemen were prepared to cleanup the West Tampa community. With rakes and gloves ready to work are from left to right, David Brown, Leon Johli"son, Dayle Greene, Daoiel (Boone) WUHams, Mike Smiley and Bobby Bowden. Retired Teacher's Business Is A Dream BY GWEN HAYES Sentinel Managing Editor This past Monday, Mrs. Birdie Simpson opened the doors to Kreative Klase, a wedding shop that will offer more than items for that special day. The shop is located at 2901 N. Lincoln Avenue (at Columbus Dr.). Mrs. Simpson, a retired school teacher from the Hillsborough County School System, and her husband, Willie, twice retired from the U. S. Army and Pan Am Airlines, will host an open house of the shop on Satur day, June 29, from 4-6 p. m. For Mrs. Simpson, this business is a dream come true. She majored in art as a college student and has received a masters degree in interior decorating. Because of her in., terest in art, Mrs. Simpson has done various types of artwork, decorating for banquets, stage designs, auditoriums and other organizational activities. be",'' he further stated. According to Bryant; "A lot of people don't know this pro gram exists. I would like to see more applicants, which will enhance the overall effec tiveness of the program." Rendina explained that the program was "very successful during its first year,'' meeting eight performance standards and exceeding them. He pro vided these statistics: 77. 7o/o adults and 71% youths found jobs; 54.3% welfare recipients found jobs; and 76.1% youths left the program to enter the military or return to school. "We were in the top six or seven percent within the state," Rendina said. Bryant still maintained, "I would certainly like for more people who are unemployed and have been for a reasonable period of time to contact our council, or the city's PIC. All the participants whom I have spoken to say the program is very beneficial." Come True MRS. BIRDIE SIMPSON \ \ The will provide her the opportunity to continue this type work in a broader perspecti"ve. "This is something I've always wanted to do," Mrs. Simpson says of opening the shop. But she seriously thought about open. ing the shop the last year she was with the school system. With the support of her hus band, a deacon at Mt. Moriah P. B. Church, Mrs. Simpson is ready to move forward. The shop consists of a Wed ding Chapel for small wed dings. "This is for those who would just like a small, in timate, but beautiful marriage ceremony," she explained. Also included are a Gift Shoppe with gifts for the bride and groom and other collec tibles; and Office for consulta tion (she is licensed for profes sional wedding consultations); a Workroom and an outdoor work area. Mrs. Simpson is the mother of Tonni Yvonne Sullivan Bacoat, who is returning to the United States after three years in Germany with her husband, Capt. Isaac Earl Bacoat arid daughter, Sherise Chante Bacoat; and her son is Perry Sullivan III, an intern ar chitect with ADI. "My husband and I put God first in our lives and we give Him the credit for the blessings of this business and of this life," Mrs. Simpson stated. A portion of the 48 tons of trash gathered in the West Tampa Oeanup campaign.


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Michael Roberts Crusades For Religious Rights THE SUNDAy PORTLAND "In the Micha _el Robert s, popular TV "R ooster" of "Barretta" """ 60s, we had the civil rights star of NBC's "Double Trou-fame. SCHOOl. J.$SON movement lead by the great ble, co-star of "Ice Pirates, Roberts has been. in Dr. Martin Luther King,'' says and known for many years as Po_rtland, Oregon, for the past BY REV. A. LEON LOWRY two weeks in the Religious Freedom Crusade, the longest known major protest and rally on record. He has joined with Pastor Beulah Baptist Church The Harvest Of Unbelief ....... Micah 7 thousands of Scientologists, Failure. One of the greatest celebrities and religious threats to humanity's modern leaders of many faiths to pro-day ego. Some men and test $39 million punitive women would rather take their damages verdict against the own lives than face up to the Church of Scientology. fact that they have failed. Demonstrating along with Certainly anyone can be Roberts on behalf of religious depressed when he or she has rights were such celebrities as really tried to succeed, but AI Jarreau, Stanley CJark, ends up "failing" God's Chick Corea, Amanda Ampeople are not exempt from brose, Mabel King and many this experience. Dozens of in more. dividuals leave the ministry "This case is just one of each year depressed and burn more than 2,000 cases current-ed-out, physically or ly being brought against spiritually. Perhaps they tried religions throughout the too hard. Maybe they U.S.'," according to Roberts, let the own "and represents a grave threat special wor.k; 1t 1s h1s m1mstry, to religious freedom and First his not ours. We are Amendment rights." JUSt H1s servants. Roberts was in Portland In l.esson for .this week with hi's wi'fe Pa 1 we will discover M1cah at. a me a, an ac 1 h. tress, his daughter, Shannon pomt m IS own and their son, Jody. ... and w.ell he should A Scientologist for almost be. His descnptwn of Judah 10 years, Roberts has always could depress anyone!. been active in the community. appeared to n? one m He is the founder of Right was wilhng to hve Michael Roberts, star of Double Trouble, with wife Pamela Track, an organization that ngh.teously. and daughter Shannon, participate in the Religious Freedom helps keep kids off drugs by !-Ike othe.r books Crusade in Portland, Oregon, on behalf of the First Amendproviding them with celebrity has m It a of ment and religious rights. role models. Judgment and then comes a more optimistic Inspirational Singers Prepare For Tour picture of future blessings and the exposure of guilt and lastly a sad report on the spiritual health of lsraeLBut hope was still possibie if the Lord is acknowledged. Gwen's School of Music In spirational Singers will be go ing on tour for the first time beginning on July 8. The tour will last through July 16. Gwen Mitchell, owner of Gwen's School of Music and a member of Friendship Baptist Church, said the singers will journey to Washington, D.C. By JULIA E. JACKSON Sentinel Feature Writer and Greenville, South Carolina where the Rev. W. Garrett, pastor of Mt. Zion Progressive Missionary Bap tist Church, St. Petersburg, will deliver messages. For the past several weeks, Adopt A Black Child Project Seeks Homes For Black Children There are more than 100 Black children available for adoption throughout the State f Florida. Black children represent about half the total number of children needing adoptive homes in Florida, however, (,mly 80Jo of parents waiting for placement of a child are awaiting placement of a Black child. Black children are classified as "Special Needs" children because of the large number that are in need of adoption. Most of the Black children available for adoption are healthy, attractive, intelligent and fall in the range of infants through teens. A statewide effort is under way to increase the number of Black famiiies seeking to adopt children. Hillsborough County is part of the pilot project being implemented by the State Department of Health Rehabilitative Services RS). The statewide Ad for Black Children's Program, with the help of a Federal grant, has as its goal, the placement of at least 200 Black children statewide. Locally, "The Adopt A Black Child (ABC) Advisory Board to boost com munity awareness of the need for adoptive homes for Black children and to dispell some o( the myths regarding adoption", said Tony Collins, Chairman of the group. Ac cording to Collins, "The Ad visory Board will work with community organizations, businesses, community leaders, churches and the media in order to identify pro spective adoptive parents for the many Black children that are presently a part of Florida's Adoption Exchange". Individuals interested in in formation on adopting a Black child should contact Eleanor Dixon at 272-3627 between 8-5 p.m. and Tony Collins at 884-2722 evenings Phone Your News 248-1921 the choir has been rehearsing and will be in concert for one of the weeks on tour with the Mt. Zion Progressive Mass Choir. Four charter buses will ac company the two choirs on the tour with members of the church accompanying these choirs of What a sinful record Israel had compiled. How dismal the condition of the nation. There was not one bit of evidence that righteousness existed. Blessed by the presence of God, living in a land of Promise, God expected His people to live a life of righteousness, He looked for integrity and goodwill. This was not the case. What about the state of our nation, what is our greatest concern? Many show concern for the economic, the educational, the eilvironmen"'' tal ills. But unless there is con, cern for the moral and spiritual fruitage in our land, nothing else will matter. GWEN MITCHELL Last Sunday the youth groups performed in concert in St. Petersburg. The songs presented by them were writ ten by Mrs. Mitchell. These two great choirs presented a ministry of music through songs of praise. With only four week of rehearsals; Ms. Gwen Mitchell directed these choirs with great art of excellence, and with great pa tience. She was assisted by her sister, Jacqueline Davis. It has been said by many that Gwen Mitchell could make a tree sing and this she proved by br inging two choirs together that have never performed as one, and excelled as though they have always been togheter. The community of St. Pete showed their appreciation with a standi ovation People who are Godless cast off all restraint, and society becomes hopelessly corrupt. In this moment of depression Micah could see only the widespread violence and wickedness all about him. It was a sinful society. Jpstice and order are largely dependent upon the iniegrity of public officials. But in Judah these individuals were corrupt, guilty of conspiracy to set forth their own ends by whatever means, fair or foul. Are we not experiencing the same behavior in America? Micah attempted to represent God but he was repulsed by the unbelief of the people. So in the mind of Micah, morality in Judah was so eroded that no one was to be trusted anymore. No wonhe did not yield to pessimism. He knew the cause of his pessimism; So, he faced up to reality. In his case the reality was anything but promising. By their wickedness the people of Judah were denying faith in God and in His ways. And without the moral fiber that a .personal relationship wit God gives, the social structure of the nation had disin tegrated. This disintegration was so W f despread th<;tt it had even affeted the home. Additidnally, there was no trust amog the people, even friends equid not be trusted. Friendship had gone astray. Since the society had forsaken God, there was nothin_g left to hold it together. "You can't trust anybody" was the lament. When trust is gone, all feelings of security go with it. When you can't trust people, there is no fellowship. We were made for fellowship with God and with one another. This, however without mutual trust, loyalty, and respect. Because these qualities were lacking in Judah that entire society had come apart. When trust in God is gone, soon all trust in anything or anyone goes with it. Is this the cause of much of the perplexity and confusion in our own day? Things had gone amuck in Judah, family against family, daughter-in-law against mother-in-law. What a tragedy when people in the same households are enemies. Was there any hope in a situation like this? One must be an optimist of the highest order to see hope here. To Micah's credit, inspite of the bleakness he saw hope. This was not based on his own wisdom or abilities, nor on his intuition, that things would get better. His optimism {vas based on God who is and what He has promised. It was the Lord that promised. It was the Micah reposed his hope in God. Perhaps Micah might have said, "My strength is too small, but God's is not. My wisdom is too limited, but His is infinite." This prophet old could share the faith Paul that God "is able to do exceeding abundimtly above all that we ask or think, ac cording to the power that worketh in us." Micah called God his "saving God," the God of his salvation. Mitah had ex perienced salvation, he knew it was not a one time matter. He )\new that God would continue 00 = 5i' I = = ; -= = r::l' Cll =Q. E loo3 = Cll > = Q. :::!. j = =-. = Cll to be the Saving God Just as God saved him, so he would also save others among his "tj people, provided that they would hear God and turn from their wicked way. God does hear us when we repent and :I: pray fervently and sincerely ttl


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....._ _____ From val's Kitch en __ ..=;. ___ By-Va-le-ri-e -Jo-h-ns_o_n --F-o-od_E_x_p-er-t -.---Fourth J uiYCoo k-Ou t----Picnic time is here! The Fourth of July usually means a big cook-out or picnic for some families. What better way to get out of the hot kitchen plan a cook-out. Picnics and cook-outs are easy to organize. You can assign all the members of your party a job. No one person needs to get stuck with all the fixings. There is usually plenty of work to go around. With all the hot weather we've been having, try to keep your menu light and easy on the stomach. There are plenty of foods that are suitable for grilling or just right to tote along. Check out some of the recipes below. They'll help get you started and pointed in the right direction to have an enjoyable cook-out. Happy Fourth of July! VAL Easy Recipes: These recipes below are great add alongs to any cook-out. Creamy Potato Salad Ham And Green-Pea Salad In lagre bowl blend 2 cups mayonnaise, 3 tablespoons dashes hqt-pepper sauce. Fold in 10 cups drained, thaw-They go well with any grilled meat; Add your own touches and you're ready to go. YJ cup oil Chicken-Celery Salad With Lemon-Mustard Dressing chunks Y2 cup each vinegar and oil 1/.1 teaspoon each salt and pep per 2 tablespoons chopped dill or 2 teaspoons dillweed prilpared mYStard, 2 table spoons cider vinegar, 1 table spoon prepared horseradish, 1 teaspoon salt and o fe;W 10 cups sliced cooked unpeeled Chocolate-Bran ed frozen green peas (three 20-oz bags) and 6 cups diced cooked ham (2 lbs). Garnish with sliced green onions, pimiento and watercress. 3 tablespoons lemon jui. 1 tablespoon ed mustard Y2 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon each basil and thyme Pepper to taste 2 cups cubed cooked chicken 2 tomatoes, cut in small 1 cup thinly sliced celery with leaves In large bowl combine oil, juice, mustard, salt, basil, thyme and pepper; whisk un til smooth and creamy. Add chicken, tomatoes and celery; toss to coat. Makes 4 servings. new potatoes 2 cup sliced celery Raisin Jumb. os Makes 20 servings. 1 cup sliced green onions, 1 cup whole-wheat flour Baked Soy divided Y2 teaspoon each baking soda Drumsticks 2 cups sour cream and salt In large serving bowl mix V2 cup butter or margarine, 1 cup each c hicken broth and vinegar, oil, salt, pepper and softened soy sauce dill until blended. Add Y2 cup packed brown sugar Yl cup oil I d b Y2 cup instant hot cOcoa mix 1 tablespoon each oregano and potatoes, ce ery an a out '.!.. 1 egg ginger cup green onions; toss gently f Y2 teasponn vanilla 40 medium-size chicken to coat. Cover; re rigerate .... Middle:-Eastern Bean Salad 2 large cloves garlic, crushed (optional) 1 teaspoon salt, or to taste 3 tablespoons cider vinegar YJ cup oil preferably olive 1 teaspoon cumin seeds, light ly crushed (optional) Beef Salad Vinaigrette I h 1-Yl cups bran cereal with drumsticks 1 1 teaspoon pepper severo ours or overnight. 7 4 raisins 1 can each (20 ounces) red Shortly before serving, a d In large shallow roasting kidney beans and chick-peas, sour cream; toss to blend. Mix flour, baking soda and pan stir together broth, soy rinsed and drained Sprinkle remaining salt; set aside. In medium sauce, oil, oregano and 1 medium o nion, preferably green onions. Makes 20 servbowl cream butter and sugar ginger. Add drumsticks in red, sliced ings. until fluffy. Beat in cocoa mix, single layer; bake in Y J cup minced parsley egg and vanilla. Stir in flour preheated 425 oven, basting Coo k Out Tt"ps mixture, then cereal. Drop occasionally, 40 minutes or In bowl mlx garl c wth salt II d d t bl f I we -roun e a espoon us until well browned and and vinegar until salt Remember to keep all 2 inches apart onto ungreas-tender. Serve hot or cold. dissolves. Stir in oil. cumin foods at the right temperature. ed cookie sheet. Bake in Makes 20 servings. > :s c. ::::!. Purchased cooked meat makes this a speedy salad to prepare. seeds and pepper. Fold in Keep cold foods cold and hot preheated 375 oven 10 beans, chick-peas, onion and foods hot! minutes or until lightly (Continued On Page 6-8) I parsley. If time allows, cover *Use extreme caution when browned. (Cookies ,will feel 3-Y2 pounds cooked lean roast beef, cut in cubes or narrow strips 1 cup finely chopped red onions 3 cloves garlic, crushed .1 cup oil, preferably olive, or to taste 1/.1 cup red-wine vinegar, or to taste Salt and fresh-ground pepper to taste Lettuce leaves In large bowl gently toss beef, onions and garlic with oil to coat; add vinegar, salt and pepper. Toss to blend. Cover; refrigerate several hours or overnight. Serve from lettuce-lined bowl or platter. Makes 20 servings. and marinate at least 30 starting charcoal fires. soft, but will crisp up when Happy -minutes or overnight. Makes *Remember to bring along cool.) Remove to rack to cool. Celebration!! f ... ,: 'IHERimi'S SMOKI,THIRI'S FlAVOR. Introducing Old Smokehouse ; the new hickory smoked barbecue sauce from Hormel. .... -.... c :s fiJ


From Val's Kitchen (Continued From Page 5-B) ,.: Mix-In-The-Pan Graham-Banana Squares 1-V.. cups graham-cracker mix crumbs, wh&o ? germ, :; crumbs sugar, soda and salt. Add Cll ;; c.!) cup wheat germ bananas, peanut butter and 2 tablespoons packed brown oil. With fork rubber sugar spatula mix until thoroughly teaspoon baking soda blended. Spread evenly Dash of salt (dough will be thick). l cup mashed bananas (2 Sprinkle with chocolate medium) pieces. Bake in preheated VJ cup peanut butter 350 oven 30 minutes or until 2 tablespoons oil pick inserted in center comes 1 cup semisweet chocolate out clean Cool in pan on pieces (6 ounces) rack: Cut in 2-inch squares. In 9-inch square baking pan Makes 16. Chilled Shrimp And Mushroom Kabobs* Makes 6 servings at 200 calories each and at $1.46 pound whole mushrooms, cleaned and stems removed 1 cucumber, pared, quartered and cut into chunks 1 pound cooked Cleaned shrimp** 3 tablespoons safflower or corn oil 2 tablespoons white or cider vinegar 1 small onion, minced :i tablespoons lemon juice 2 tablespoons water 1 tablespoon prepared horseradish* teaspoon sau V.. teaspoon pepper teaspoon garlic powder Y.. teaspoon leaf tarragon, crumbled 1 pint cherry tomatoes (24) 1. Combine mushrooms, cucumber and shrimp in a large bowl. Beat oil, vinegar, onion, lemon juice, water, horseradish, salt, pepper, garlic powder and tarrgon in a small bowl until blended. f'our over the mushroom mix ture; stir to mjx well. Of Course! BarB-Que Ribs Refrigerate for several hours or overnight. Toss occasional ly. 2. To make kabobs, thread a tomato, mushroom, shrimp, '!\ ... vshroom, cucumber, mushroom, shrimp and tomato onto each of 12 skewers. *High Sodium Alert: Use unsalted horseradish. Omit added salt. **High Cholesterol A(ert: Shrimp are very high in cholesterol. Sparkling Fruit Punch 1 can (46 ounces) apricot nec tar, chilled 1 can (46 ounces) pineapple juice, chilled 1 (6 ounces) frozen lialeade concentrate, thawed 3 cups cold water l bottle (32 ounces) lemonUme soda, chilled hi punc:h b .owl combine fruit and water. Just before serving, add soda and ice mold. Makes .CO servings, 'h cup each. NOTICE!! BAR-B-QUE KING 350 1 E. Hillsborough. 238-9024 OPEN ON 2 P.M. UNTIL 10 P.M. Stop By And Visit Us After Church .......................... impulse JlodySpray Across From Burns furniture Store 228.:0280 $199 LUSTER"$ SCUlL liT $599 Activator SOz. $349 I I Dovvntown :: COUPON ::. 910 N. Franklin St. Across From Burns furniture Store


Around The Town ... Elbert Jackson, Center Leader College Hill; Linda Simmons, Key Leader, College Hill; Helen Taylor, Gary W. Hunnicutt, District III Supervisor; Lillie Nochols, Center Leader, Kid Mason; and Daryl Richardson, Ponce DeLeon Playground Leader, at the College Hill Fashion and Talent parade. I J Flt!miino and Mae Hill the F AMU Pharmacy Alumni Scholarship Affair. ,----------------> = c. :s


City Seeks Black Business Info For Directory Publication If you are Black and own a business in Hillsborough County, the City of Tampa wants to know about it. The City of Tampa Office of Community Relations is compiling information for publication of the fourth edi tion of its Black Business Directory. The directory is a free booklet that lists all iden tifiable Black-owned businesses in Tampa, Plant Ci ty, Brandon, Temple Terrace and unincorporated areas of Hillsborough. "We began this effort in ; 1976, and the response always call the office and sigQ.. up for o has been very positive," said listing in the 1985 issue. ;: George A. Davis, ad"We recognized that many ministrator ofthe office. "The people could not take time booklets are distributed to the from their businesses to come oS public (one per person) out of to us, so we have made ar our office once they are comrangements for those people _i pleted, and there is absolutely who want to be included to no cost for these services." call us." I The Office of Community To be included in the Black Relations is located at 1465 Business Directory, call E Tampa Park Plaza (corner of 223-8241 any weekday from 8 ., Nebraska Avenue and Scott a.m. until 5 p.m. Business Street). owners or their representatives Fred Hearns, project coor-will be asked to give: the name dinator, said OCR presently is of the business, the name of updating information from the owner(s), the street address 1983 directory and now is an d number of the r,pJu11v for business owners to business and in cases where ., .c fl) .... ::s == .... = ::s = I = .... = = : Minorities Used To Serve Black, Hispanic Markets NEW ORLEANS Public relations and advertising agen. cies are hiring greater numbers of minorities to serve the ex panding Black and Hispanic markets, and targeting more marketing dollars to these markets, Horace Webb, vice president of Hill and Knowlton, Inc. told the Na tional Urban League's public relations/advertising sym posium meeting here. webb told the 16th annual seminar that "marketers of consumer goods are concen trating increasingly on ethnic markets, and the move toward targeting marketing dollars at Black and Hispanic audiences public relations and advertis ing agencies as well. And, as Third World immigrants mature in our society, so will relations needs arise to is well under way. This factor HORACE WEBB is important not only to Vice President, and Kn,owltton YOUR BUICK FRIEND LEE M. TYLER 4400 N. DALE MABRY PHONE: 872-7746 COME SEE ME TODAY! ST. PETE CALL: 443-7883 Closed July 4 General TelephGne of Florida customer billing and service order centers and public offices will be closed Thursday, July 4, in obser vance of Independence Da:y, according to Robert L. Cromwell, the company's vice president-public affairs. The company's repair crews and long distance and direc tory assistance will provide essential services and assist with calls as necCJssary on July 4, but normal installa tions will"not be scheduled. it is not obvious from the of the business -a description of the service(s) or prOduct(s) offered. "Many times, people want to call on Black merchants for their goods and services, but they may not know who to call," Hearns said. "This directory serves as a ready reference for citizens and should be placed right next to the telephone directory. "Because of a limited sup ply, however, the directories Win be distributed on a first come, first-serve basis," Hearns added. The -directory will be available to the this fall. _.2:: serve a market which is in its infancy today." In addition to concentration on growing ethinc markets, Webb indentified these factors that affect the future of public relations: globalization of ef forts, eroding public con fidence in financial institu tions and the use of public relations techniques by profe s sionals who previously disavowed the practice, name___ ck hers Receive Florida NAACP Support The Executive Board for the Florida State Conference of NAACP Branches have voted to support Black newspaper publishers in Florida in their quest for more advertising from department stores, super markets and other major businesses in the state. Robert W. Saunders, a Vice President of the State NAACP, said that Levi Henry, Jr., a representative of the publishers, presented the group's request .for effort to obtain advertising from stores. "The NAACP," Saunders said, "voted to inform all NAACP Branches in the State to include as part of their Fair Share programs, advertising with the Black news media. The Fair Share program is aimed at obtaining jobs and to promote more Blacks as well as to open up contracts for goods and other items by major businesses," he said. "Henry told how one grocery chain Albertson's informed Black publishers that it was dropping all adver. tising with Black newspapers and colle e campus newspapers He also named Scotty's and Montgomery Ward as being among several large advertisers who don't place ads in Black newspapers," Saunders said in his release to the Sentinel. According to Henry, Florida's Black citizens spend nearly $10 billion dollars a year. Saunders said that there are two NAACP Branches in Hillsborough County. Walmart, a 753-store retail chain with 28 stores in Florida, has also been targeted for the Fair Share agreement, ac cording to the NAACP. Job Program Rent-A-Kid is a summer program for boys and girls ages 13-15 who desire to work during the summer. We need your support by renting a kid io help you do odd jobs such as: house cleaning, washing windows, yard work, help you build, painting, office work, stock shelves, take inventory, help you move, distribute flyers, wash cars, and run errands. You may Rent-A-Kid for a minimum of four (4) hours per day, and if possible, we need to kfiow about the job one (1) day in advance. To Rent-A-Kid or if you know a child 13-15 interested in summer work, please call: ly, physicians, dentists, Tampa Area, 971-2828 and lawyers and accountants. Plant City Area, 754-1854. The Doctor's In 8a.m to 10 p.m. tNer)day rto appointment necessary. M.D. on duty. X-ray and lab. 2810 W. Hurralo Ave .. Tampa 87 7 8"'50 across from St. Joseph s Hospital ... 13210 North JOth St.. Tampa 977-2777 north of V A Hospital 206 E Hrandon Hlvd .. Hrandon 681-5 5 71 2600 U.S. Hwy 19 North across from Countrysidt Mall 799-2727


Coin Telephone Calls Increase To 25 Cents On July 1 The cost of a local coin tele:oh.on.e call, 10 cents since 1953, increases to 25 cents starting July 1. At the same the charge for directory still accept a dime, willstill be allowed to ask for two numbers each time, but should remember to tell the operator at the start of the call that they want two numbers Cromwell said. assistance within the state from 15 cents to 25 while others will require a by the Florida Public Service He said company employees quarter," he said Phones that Commission as patt of its would begin converting the have been converted will be statewide program to move the company's 16,500 coin clearly marked, he stated. price of individual services telephone starting on July 1. Customers calling directory closer to the actual cost of pro''It will take them about 20 assistance for local numbers viding them, said General working days to complete the (1411) will be allowed three Telephone Vice Pre-sidenttransition, which means there free calls per month compared ..,. Public Affairs, Robert L. will be a period of about a to the six calls per month The increases were CALL for Sears Catalog Phone Shop ping For extra convenience have your orders delivered di rectly to your home for no more than 75rt more' Sears exciting new "MY" sale catalog has 120 pages of spring values for you! Get our lowest price ever on 1-inch vinyl blinds, now 10/o to 25/o off. And WeatherBeater paint, America's Best Selling exterior paints for the do-it-yourselfer, is now $5 to $8 off. Let Sears outfit your campsite with the latest in family camping equipment including, tents, sleeping bags and more. Find the latest in summerwear for women, like shirts, tops, and pants. Sears catalogs are full of great new selections for you and your home .. order from the "MY" sale catalog today! S2 > = Q. ... I C':), f =-"1:1 > Satlsfctlon gurnteed tzl(; tt1 otyourmoneyback At The Sears Nearest You Sears, Roebuck nd Co ., 1985 __./--"'A P I tt:NE A Be Z ..


Ask Your Congressman Sam Gibbons Responds Dear Congressman Gib bons: The kidnapping of a child is a heart-wrenching experience that every parent fears. Tragically, more than a million children in this country CQ disappear from their homes each year, and many of those r..;; children are never found alive. I Grieving parents and families of missing children face addi tional frustration when they turn to law enforcement agencies that are often overburden ed and sometimes inaccessible. What is being done? -M.B. Dear M.B.: Florida is a leader in the na tionwide effort to locate miss ing children. In 1982, on a shoestring budget, the Florida Department of Law Enforce ment established an in-state Missing Children Information Clearinghouse. Since its incep tion, there have been im pressive communication and cooperation between law en forcement personnel, private organizations and parents. Clearinghouses, like the one in Florida, can work closely with these different entities to develop a comprehensive and uniform educational program designed to instruct parents and children of possible dangers. inghouses act as a support system for the National Center, which is why I co sponsored legislation this year to provide matching grant funds to state law enforcement departments to set up state clearinghouses for missing children information. Increased public awareness of the problems has not only led to expanded police activi ty, but it has also helped focus attention on the dangers our children face. Here are just a few precautions all parents can take: Teach your child your phone number, including area code and your full address. Give your child a code that only he and you know. Be sure your child knows what to do if you are separated from him or her. Get your child s dental records as early as possible and keep them up to date. Have a set of your child s fingerprints taken and keep them at home. Make sure your school contacts you if your child is absent. Our children are our most precious asset and deserve every effort we can make to keep them safe. Cooperation from local, state, and federal agencies as well as community involvement are the keys to better protection for our children Congressman Sam Gibbons, U.S. House of Represen tatives, Washington, D.C. 20515. Neighbors In Fire Safety If you are one of the grow ing number of Americans who live in apartment, condominium or town home, it is vital that you practice fire safety as an individual and as a community. Because you live in attached residencies, your neighbor's lifestyles affect you\' safety, too. You are not alone. Make a point to look for and ask about fire safety features when looking to rent or buy. Look for: accessible and clearly marked exits; enclosed exit stairways; smoke detectors and fire alarm systems; automatic sprinkler systems; clean, wellmaintained buildings; and halls and stairs kept clear of trash and boxes. Many areas require buildings to have fire detection and alarm systems, emergency lighting and portable fire ex. tinguishers. (N .F .P .A Life Safety Code #101 and an dard Fire Prevention Code Chapter 18, Section 18.01). Make sure yours work. Notify your building maintenance or fire department if they are out of order. (681-9927). Be prepared in advance to handle a fire emergency. Preplan escape routes. Know them in the dark and practice them. Know to stay low and crawl in smoke to avoid the poisonous gases. Locate fire extinguishers and fire alarms Know how to use them. Know if the alarm sounds in the building and at the fire department. Never assume someone else has called the fire depart ment. Do it yourself once you are out. Never prop open exit stair way doors. Once smoke enters, the exit is not safe. Get the facts. Smoking is one of the leading causes of Congress passed the Missing Children's Assistance Act last year. This important legisla tion established a center to aid local governments in child searches. This center provides numerous services to aid in finding missing children, including a toll-free hot line AL.. 1. PHASE number to report sightings of missing children, what course INSURANCE of action to follow. If you think you have seen a missing [Alvin Pimento & Assoc. Inc. ] child or simply want more in1938 E. Hillsboro Ave. formation on what you and (Across From Great American Rep. Hargrett Wins For New Lee Davis Clinic TALLAHASSEE Rep. James T. Hargrett, Jr. an nounced that a $500,000 ap propriation in the state budget recently approved by Gover nor Graham completes the "final phase" of state funding needed to construct a new, multi-purpose Lee Davis Cen ter in Belmont Heights. REP. JIM HARGRE1T The Tampa lawmaker last year was able to work an equal amount into the House Ap propriations bill, earmarked as the first phase of funding to replace the poorly-housed Lee Davis Clinic This year's ap propriation makes a total of $1 million in state funds Hargrett brings home to As proposed, the new strucrebuild the health facility. ture would be a "one stop cenThe City of Tampa and ter" for residents of Belmont Hillsborough County in a Heights and surrounding joint effort are providing the communities, providing matching funds, a "key primary and preventive health element" to the overall plan, care, and assistance from according to Hargrett. various social service agencies; and house other non-profit organizations and a district station of the Tampa Police Department. apartment fires, with most starting in the living room, den or lounge from cigarettes dropped in furniture. Check furniture before going to bed and never smoke in bed. It could be deadly. Keeping combustibles too close to heating equipment is. another cause of apartment fires. Keep paper and clothing away from heaters and stoves. Don't use barbecues on balconies. Use in confined area near other apartments can be dangerous. (Standard Fire Prevention Code Chapter 1, Section 1.04). Share responsibililty for fire : safety with your neighbors. Remember, you are not alone. "The new Lee Davis Center will bring a greater in in the community w1th the University of ...,vuu- Florida, and deliver quality health care to the residents of this area,'' said Hargrett. ''And I'm proud to acknowledge the outstanding support this project has received from my colleagues in the Hillsborough County Legislative Delegation." TAMPA BAY BUILDERS HOME REPAIR AND REMODELING SPECIALIST LIC. 03-4997 BONDED AND INSURED CALL OR COME BY FOR FREE ESTIMATES ... Pre s idenl 251-2585 Or 251-8754 1005 W. PLATT ST., TAMPA, FLORIDA 33606 THE WAR 713 A S HOWARD AVENUE OPEN SUN., MON., THURS., FRI. 10 AM-6:30PM CLOSED SATUROA Y your community can do to Seminole Bank) prevent child abduction, you 238-2299 can contact the National DOUBLE BREASTED SUITS LOW PRICES Center for Missing and Ex"We Specialize In BOY' S LATEST STYLES SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS. LOW PRICES ploited Children at. AI/ Insurance" BOY'S DRESS PANTS & JEANS, SIZES 8-20 ........ '5.95 UP MEN'S 2-PC. WALKING SUITS ................ '17u UP If they PIP As Low As $30 Per Year MEN'S BAGGY PANTS, SIZES 27-42 .... : : ..... '9.95 UP Disability Income MEN'S 100% CONTINENTAL & Z the many other organizations Pension Plan (IRA) At J 5.5% I:SEl T lOOP PANTS 28-60 .............. ...... : '6.95 UP :". MEN'S SUITS .... ... ... .... ... LOW PRICES : around the country that might Auto *Home .L.IIe lEATHER LOOK AND P)\RACHUTE PANTS : : ... '7.95 -be able to help. I believe that the state clear-*Business *Notary_ Service MEN'S WORK PANTS .. ........... -::.t;!: : ; .. ............................ ............ .. .... : :


JOB FAIR HELD BY UNITED NEGRO COLLEGE FUND _,4( WASHINGTON The United Negro College Fund's (UNCF) first annual Job Fair held at the U.S. Department of Labor in Washington drew 2,000 jobseekers, many of them graduates from historically black colleges and universities. Shown are Arthur A. Fletcher, chairman of the 1985 Washington UNCF Campaign; Judy Pennington, his special assistant; Diane Fields, director, Washington area office of UNCF; and Secretary of Labor William E. Brock, honorary chairman of the Job Fair. FHP Predicts 39 Deaths Over July 4 Weekend The Florida Highway Patrol has predicted 39 persons will die in traffic related accidents over the Independence Day holiday period which begins at 6 p.m.; Wednesday, July 3, and ends midnight Sunday, July 7, 1985. This prediction is based on the number of fatalities experienced during the same period over the last three years. ''Approximately one-half of the 39 will die in alcohol related accidents and the vast majority will not use the seat belt available to them", stated Colonel Bobby R. Burkett, Patrol Director. "In other words, one person will die every two hours and thirty seven minutes of the 102 hour period, and yet only an estimated 140Jo of the motor ing public will use the one most important life saving item available to them their seat belt" Patrol records indicate that most of the predicted deaths will occur on rural state roads' during nighttime hours and clear weather. A majority of those killed will be males under 30 years of TAMPA PARK Plaza Pharmacy 1497 N. Nebraska Ave. 224-9248 Full Time Pharmacist I.ESTER HENDERSON Assistant MRS. GI.ADYS SAI.ES Mon. Sot. 9 A.M. 9 P.M. Sun. J:OO 7:00P.M. Other Services: Postage Stamps Workman's Compensation Weight Lou .Program Available florida Sentinel Newspaper Tampa Tribune Newspaper Why Buy Outside of Your Community/. Add A Little Class To Your Life Add a little class to your life by enrolling in personal enrichment courses at Hillsborough Community College. Personal Finance, Real Estate, Stocks and Bonds, How to Buy a House, and Assertive Self Management are but a few of the HCC Community Services courses available. Classes begin July 9th at all HCC campuses. The fee is $7 per course. For more information, con tact the HCC campus nearest you. HCC has campuses located at Tampa, Brandon, Ybor City and Plant City. Or call Dr. Alma Hires at 879-7222 for details. Child Support Workshop Are your a single parent divorced, separated, or never married with children to support? Do you need help in obtain ing a child support order? Do you need hlep in enforc ing an existing support order? If you have answered yes to any of these questions, we in vite you to our Child Support Workshop on Saturday, July 13, between the hours of 9 a.m. -2 p.m., at the North Blvd. Recreation Center at 214 N. Blvd. Representatives from various agencies will Restoration Project To Preserve Tampa Landmark f = 5i" !!.. Minarets and cupolas at the University of Tampa. The National Trust for Historic Preservation and the Jack Daniel Distillery are working together to help preserve a special Tampa/St. Petersburg landmark the minarets and cupolas at the University of Tampa. These distinctive structures have been an important pait of downtown Tampa's skyline since their construction in "'l-8,91 by railroad tycoon Henry B. Plant as part of the former Truppa Bay Hotel. A 16-month restoration pro ject underwritten by the City of Tampa began early this month to resheathe and re paint the minarets and cupolas. The National Trust be available for your ques tions. For more information con tact Carole at 684-0875 after noons. Donation: $1.00. for Historic Preservation = hopes to provide funds for the E. continued restoration and fr = maintenance of this landmark = site. ""c:c The story of the restoration g. of the University of Tampa i= roof line is especially timely =" right now because during the 2. month of July the Jack Daniel's Foundation for preserving American Land marks and Traditions will be donating a percentage of of every bottle of Jack Daniel's purchased in par ticipating Tampa/St. Petersburg liquor stores to the National Trust to be applied the minaret project. I Spot Advertising ; Works o d er Go Classlfle .... c; Psychic-Spiritualist Madame Ann Solves all life's problems of Love, Money, Health ; Bad Luck. Removes Evil Spells and Curses. Gives you Lucky Numbers and Days. Answers all your questions Madame Ann can and will help you!! Results Where Others Have Failed. 6025% N. Dale Mabry N. of Hillsborough 875-4697 Bus Stop No.40 Thorn .as C. Hills Construction And Real Estate We Have Many Different Floor Plans To Choose From, With Interest Rates Starting As Low As 9.50%. We Have An Ample Supply Of Single Family Homesites In Excellent Areas. For More Info Call: 621-2021


fll c Q ---= .c Q = Co-' I ... -= c < fll = c .,.._ -= .c fll = Q.,. c = = I 5 -c 00. = Q:l [.l.l ;;.. f-o -;# Lavanda Marshall and Tameka Harris, King and Queen of West Tampa Head Start Center No. I were crowned at the Spring Fashion Show at the Martin Luther King Center. The event wa s to raise fund s for caps and gowns for the 1985 graduating class Reginald Stevens, Rhonda Murray and Robert Crawley .. First Baptist Church of Lincoln Gardens An niversary Service. [.l.l Alfred Owens, Benjamin Owens, Charles Frazier, Jr. of Chicago, Mable Glass, Bertha Ware Dr. Barbara Wheeler, Cleophus Driver and Jacqueline W. '-' of New York, Shirley Boyd and Josephine Frazier ..... New Salem M.B. Church Anniversary. Hubbard, Esq ..... W.I.T.S. May Day Dance. ....................................................


MA 'RKET :';f:,ft/ 5606 N. 40th ST. Ph. 238-9120 OPEN MON. -SAT. 8 AM TO 7:00 r OPEN SUNDAYS USDA FOOD STAMPS ACCEPTED (PRICES GOOD JUNE 28 THRU JULY 13) 100% Ground Beef ...... Lb. 19 Or 5 Lbs. For ... s545 Western Select OXTAILS '119 Lb. USDA Choice RIB STEAKS '299 Lb. 1USDA Choice SHORT RIBS '169 Lb USDA Choice CHUCK ROAST '169 Lb. Chicken Wings 69C Lb. Chicken Leg 1f4 's s9 c Lb. July 4th TU:RKEY WINGS 59C Lb. TURKEY NECKS 49C Lb. 1 0 LB. BUCKET USDA FOOD STAMPS ACCEPTED Western Corn Fed PORK STEAKS '169 Lb. 3 Y2 Down Lean Meaty SPARE RIBS '179 Lb. Lean Meaty Lean HAM SLICES '169 Lb. HAM ENDS 99C Lb. if = -= I = = -.... = -= = c:' -.... {ll === {ll > = =... .... I .... s = {ll


Ill) = """ z =; f" =) 5 .. -?' /$i;i (J}fomen -Put Your Best SeJf Forward! Right now, when you need them 10 ideas to help you look and feel your best. Even better, each idea costs only $5 (or less)! BECOME A QUICK CHANGE ARTIST 1. Give your spirit$ a refreshing boost new nail and lip col you mix up yourself. nails layer a coat sheer, shimmering col r (gold-or bronzeglazes are good "'uv.a"'"'';), over two coats of ri_s:h tones (try reds, ines, even orchid). your new look a protective layer of topcoat. For lips through your lip-olor collection for that might look together. Using an empty lip-gloss or eye shadow pot for a con' mix the remains of our old lipsticks ogether with a .... ......... Add a little of $4. EATS FOR UNDER 300 CALORIES 2. If one of your resolutions for this year is to cut down on, calories, don't think skipping breakfast is the easy way out. What you have for breakfast can determ.ne GET A WHIFF OF THIS 3. Add a fragrant aura to any room using bath oil in your favorite scent (it's less expensive than cologne or perfume) and white blotter paper. First, cut blotter paper into 4-inch squares, saturate with oil, hang on a hanger (with clothespins) and let dry. Then, tuck scented squares into lingerie or desk drawers, linen closets, luggage, glove compartments, almost anywhere. Blotter paper sells for under $1 a pack at most stationery aqd variety stores. SKIN SAVERS 4. Soothe and soften dry winter skin with a body slough you mix up at home. Blend 1 cup sea salt (under $1 at most health-food stores) with just enpugh mineral oil to make a paste (a little more than \4 cup). Standing in the bathtub, smooth the mixture on skin before showering -Beauty Salon 2808 Tampa St. 229-00SS MARION JONES Owner Specillliz:.ing In: (ComerTampac\ Curls '35 Perms Haircuts Weaving Hair Coloring And All Other Hair Care Treatment No Appointment Necessary Senior Citizen Special On Mon. & Tues. and a little of that until you come up with a color that's you! Then, using a lip brush, stroke on a color creation that's whether you're full of. energy and ready to face the day or just trying to hang on till lunch. For a vitamin-packed but c a I or i e-cons c i o u s breakfast that's quick and delicious, mix' together in a jar 1 cup orange juice, \4 cup skim milk, 1 tablespoon honey and 1 raw egg (beat the egg with an eggbeater before adding it to the other irigredients) Shake riJ/Jll!f INSTANT MOISTURIZING SHEEN alone. Or, try two great new colors from ai A von, Colorcreme Moisture Lipstick in Apple, $4, and Wear Creme .a.;.uc:u'u"' in Nautical well and driJ!k up!_ RoW,..,' ByeCiwfl OPTICAL CENTER Moving Sale! All Frames In Stock 50% OFFI NEW LOCATION: 11520 N. NEBRASKA AVE. (Across. From Mr. How) SOLID SHEEN NETWT. 40Z. $2.59 16 FL. OZ. (473ml) $4.49 I r.Et18FL. OZ. ( 4731111) 2301 E. Hillsborough A 138-0351 406 W. Columbus Drive 119-7905 7450 Palm River Road 616-1404 Palm River Plaza


tork Planning Your Baby's Layette About this time your long awaited due date finally begins to look as though it might ac tually arrive Practical plann ing of your baby's layette s now in order. Where to begin? If this is your first baby, you may feel a little bewildered. Here are a few suggested items to .simplify your shopping. CLOTHING 3 or 4 dozen diapers (l dozen if you use diaper service or disposables) 6 diaper pins 3 pairs waterproof pants 6 undershirts 6 nightgowns or sleel)ers 3 sleeping bag-nightgowns l sweater and cap set l dress-up outfit l bunting or pram suit (depending on s eason) EQUIPMENT crib, cradle or bassinette firm mattress breast PUIIJ' P plastic container for bathing in s ink or bathinette car seat baby carriage (or For The Best In Hair Care" call Ayesha 229-9380 A Iter 6, 254-4338 combination stroller-carriage) infant seat covered diaper pail insulated diaper and bottle bag baby book FEEDING SUPPLIES l nurser set with nipples, bottle caps, and disposable liners or 8 bottles, caps, and nipples (2 if you're breast feeding) bottle and nipple brushes nipple jar sterilizer and rack (op tional) LINENS 4 crib sheets 2 waterproof sheets 2 quilted pads 4 towels 2 washcloths l crib blanket carriage cover TOILETRIES rectal thermometer nail scissors baby oil baby lotion or powder mild soap comb and brush Kisses Hair Designers 406-A E. Columbus Dr. CURLS PERMS PRESSn' CURL WEAVING COLORING BLOW-DRYING SUMMER HAIR CUTS Call Today And GetYourDiscount "Have A Jesus Filled Day'.' 5 c..; z 1:!1 N oc ?' "'" .... loC oc Ul Put Your Best Self Forward starting with your feet and moving upward. Use a gentle, circular, massaging motion. Rinse off with warm water, then shower and moisturize as usual. A GROWING PROPOSITION 5. Top salads and soups with one of Mother Nature's most nutritious girls sprouts! Not only do sprouts add a zesty crunch to any meal but they're also loaded with vitamin A (great for skin and hair), vitamin B (combats stress) plus plenty of calcium and iron To grow your own, rinse Y2 cup alfalfa or bean seeds (cost about 50 cents at any health food store) and place in a quart-size glass jar. Cover with 1 cup lukewarm water. Using a piece of cheesecloth or nylon netting,. cover the top of the jar and secure with a rubber band. Let the beans soak overnight. Next morning, with the cheesecloth still in posi tion, rinse the beans and drain well. Place the jar in a brown paper bag and let stand under the kit chen sink for two to three days, rinsing the beans twice daily. At the end of that time, place the jar on a sunny windowsill for five hours and your sprouts are ready to eat! THE EYES HAVE IT 6 Give eyes a well deserved rest while you finess or swollen lids. First, take a large potato or cucumber and cut two thin slices from the center. Put your feet up, place the vegetable slices on your closed eyelids and think relaxing thoughts. In 20 minutes not only will your eyes feel and look better, but your spirit will be sooth ed and refreshed too! GET ON THE GOOD FOOT 7. Before bed, soak your feet in warm water for about five minutes. While skin is still moist, slather on plenty of emollient-rich moisturizer (or petroleum jelly) and slip into cotton socks. Leave on over night. Try this treatment on your tootsies once a week and you'll have feet almost as soft as a BRUSHING UP ON THE BASICS 8. If the cost of keep ing an adequate supply of cosmetic brushes is begin ning to add up, substitute artists' brushes in their place. They're made from natural or high quality synthetic bristles and generally sell for 50 cents to $5 each. Check your local art store for prices. Another tip: every two to three weeks, wash (never soak) your brushes in a sinkful of warm water laced with a mild shampoo. Rinse in warm water, then gently blot (never squeeze) them with a soft towel. Allow them to air-dry brush up. DON'T BE A BROWBEATER! even t he best-looking brows need a little coax ing to stay neat and in control. Here's how: Always tweeze eyebrows right after a shower, when steam and warm water have relaxed your pores. To make tweezing less painful, numb the area by an ice cube on each eyebrow for about a mim i te, then, gripping one hair at time, gently pull out hairs that have beneath (never above) your brows. Always 3 tweeze in the direction ::. = the hair grows; this I'D decreases the = breakage or damage to = hair follicles. Clean !. disinfect eyebrows with cotton swab that's been = cr' dipped in witch hazel or rubbing alcohol. When [ they're dry, brush brows upward and out with an old soft-bristle l(, othbrush. = STUDENT TEACHING 10. To save cash > = hair care, let a. school students take :I. of all but your most im 1 portant beauty needs. These enthusiastic, bud ding beauticians are ; supervised by experiencg.. ed professionals whenever they're work-ing with pay'ing customers, and though the price is cut rate (usually under $5 for a press 'n' curl, $3 for a shampoo) the service is pretty good. Besides the normal services, beauty school students are often adept at gt vmg manicures, pedicures, even 9. The best shape for n a t u r a I -I o o k i n g .. Yours! But We Can Solve Your Plumbing Problems! 10% Discount OH All Service Calls tepalr Service Remodeling New Installations Electric Sewer And Drain Cleaning For All Yo.:.r Plumbing N.s Call REEVES PLUMBING COMPANY Good Thru Jul," lOtb 38 ..... FREE GLASSES Paid For By Medicaid Call: Dr. L.A. Martinez -.} Optometrist 876;.6085


z ::; COPING > By Dr. Charles W. Faulkner Understand (And Escaping From) The Black Prison \ :America is perceived of as a onscm for Black progress. The is, however, in ihe mind. Blacks are im (in spite of racism) by that they are This / perception become part and parcel of behavior. "I believe has taken away my so I will act like a This horrendous has turned patensuccessful Blacks into people anticipating And, thereby, fulfillfll the prophecy. This is g true for young Blacks who have been pro grammed to believe in and accept their "inferiority." ; The idea of Black inade e quacy and immobility is made = by Blacks as a sort of psychological imperative that is implicit in most Black think1 ing. Very few Blacks say, "I c am Black and, therefore, I am racially inferior." But, that "CC subconscious behavioral direc = tive is deeply implanted in < Black thinking and, whether stated or not, guides the = behavior of the great, great of Blacks. t' have become imby their own lack of by their own "CC negative self-image, by their own anticipation of failure. expect to fail, so why :E to succeed? Instead of = .A .... .,.r. the race and risking = failure, for the opportunity to ;: try to win, it is easier to accept the plight of the loser and ac cept the inevitable. ..!. Blacks, in fact, are, unfor uu,,u.:;y, not free. Blacks are : the prisoner and their = prison guard. Let's look an example: Newly-arrived 1:11 .uuiu!:i are taking over businesses in many Black neighborhoods and reinforcing Black dependency. The Black response is, "what the hell gave them the right to come in to our neighborhood and take over those stores?" This pro cess of "take over" is not new. Jews did it previously and others preceeded them. Yet, Blacks pose the same historical question. There are obvious, impediments to Black en trepreneuship but the greatest impediment is the failure to believe: "I can do anything, and I am going to break my neck to make success happen in spite of the obstacles!" While others are doing it, Blacks are complaining about why they cannot do it and rationalizing Black failure (''Blacks can't do nothing because ... ") This constant reaffirmation of Black psychological inferiority is tatamount to building a wall around oneself and reinforc ing it daily brick-by brick. There is serious doubt as to whether Blacks could achieve the dreamed about success even if they were given the op portunity. When a Black is portrayed in a prestigious role, most other Blacks are shock ed, stunned and even a bit jealous. It is as if Blacks think that other Blacks look "odd" in positions that are not degrading. The point here is that most Blacks are locked in a psychological prison with in visible walls. To say that the walls do not exist will not in itself knock a hole in the wall. Blacks must believe it. To say, "I am somebody," is not enough to transform you into "somebody." You must believe it, and that belief pmst filter down into the sub conscious mind so that it is reflected in your behavior To compete for the prize, Blacks must walk out onto the stage. To -.valk out onto the stage, one must believe he has a chance to win. Many poten tial stars have had their careers of stardom pass them by as they remained in the wings, crying off stage-while their competition won the audience with not-so-wonderful perfor mances. And the failed per former stood in nervous ad miration saying, "what gave him/her the right to that sue cess -?" Biacks are potential stars, still standing in the wings as though they belong there. FREE BLESSED MONEY PRAYER CLOTH 113-231-1163 Spiritual Advisor, Divine Healer, Metaphysician, Herbalist, Marriage Counselor, CasE Worker, Spiritual Help in 1 all of life' s problems. Write Me. 1 Bishop Kelly, P.O Box 11832 Tam pa, Flo 33680. J Facing The Teenage Problem BY KATHY EDWARDS Helping Youth Decide PART VII Discuss Feelings, Beliefs And Moral Considerations (Continued) Discuss family values and moral considerations. What experience have you had or heard about, what values do you believe, promote-and why? This approach is designed to help youth explore and develop their own values and morals, to be honest with themselves about how they really feel. Respect their feelings by encouraging open and honest examination. Try not to condemn them or their (eelings. To do so encourages resistance to you and your values. Discuss What Our Society Considers Acceptable Behavior Young teens are well acquainted with their own peer group standards. They may not be so familiar with those of society as a whole and are likely to dismiss what they perceive as society's principles as arbitrary or old-fashioned. As a representative of adult society, you can outline what is expected of its members, for example, responsibility for debts and other financial obligations, for others, responsibility for one's own actions. At this point, you might discuss legal restric tions to show that society holds some beliefs so strongly it is willing to use various san ctions to enforce them. Decide On The Best Possible Course Of Action Having discussed all of the relevant facts, the various alternatives, the consequence of each of the possible choices and everyone's feelings and beliefs, you and your youngster are now ready to make a decision. And keep in 1 mind this may involve com promise. A Voice And A Choice These suggestions are designed to guide you in helping your adolescent develop sound decisionmaking skills. They are not meant to be used in their en tirety in all situations. Their application is up to you. The responsible decision-making goal is to give youngsters a voice and-when appropriate-a choice, in matters that affect them. helping parents help their children develop decision making skills. Next week, there will be a parent and teenager questionnaire to help you establish more open communication with your teenagers. Again, the above material was taken from a booklet by the National Association of State Boards of Education. Any comments write, Kathy Edwards, c/o Indepen dent COGIC, 3101 E. Lake Ave., Tampa, FL 33610. 1 loghf or ihin dwt:} ;s

WASHINGTON, D.C. The Chairman of the U.S. House Committee on Educa tion and Labor, Represen. Augustus F. Hawkins (D-California) and freshntan U.S. Senator Paul Simon (D-Illinois, formerly Chair man of the House Subcommit tee on Postsecondary Educa tion) will soon introduce in the House and Senate legislation that would establish a much needed ten-year facilities, equipment and instruction assistance program for Historically Black Colleges and Universities This .legisla-is the culmination of an almost ten-year effort by the United Negro College Fund to strengthen the institutioQS and enhance the academic quality of black colleges. The Hawkins-Simon bill ex pands and improves Title III of the Higher Education Act, which was designed to assist "developing" institutions. The "Black College Act" pro visions of the Hawkins-Simon bill would recognize in U.S. law for the first time the uni que mission of our nation's historically black colleges and the importance of federal assistance in maintaining the financial well-being of these Clark Student To Study French In Canada ATLANTA Corendis Cherie Brown's folks don't understand why she's intent on studying French in college while many of the people she grew up around are struggling to speak better conventional English. But they are happy that Brown -a sophomore French major at Clark College-has been selected to take part in a French speaking program in Canada this summer as one of 22 individuals chosen n;:ttion wide. A native of Daytona Beach, .Fla., Brown has been awarded a grant from the Committee on Studies Abroad to study French at the Universite Laval in Quebec. There she wiil par ticipate in the Purdue Univer sity Summer Program, which runs from July 5-August 20. 1I'm just delighted I'm go ing to get this opportunity," said Brown, who transferred from Atlanta Junior College for the 15)84-85 school year "I can't express in words what it means to me." institutions Since the creation of the Ti tle III Aid to Developing In stitutions Program back in the 1960s, the federal government has sidestepped any direct sug gestion that black colleges should be singled out for assistance. This legislation, if adopted by Congress and the President, would finally man date a program of assistance that our schools so desperately need. In order for the legislation to be successful, it must first be demonstrated to congres sional leaders thai the bill has broad support in the Black Community as well as in the House and the Senate. Senator Simon has been seeking cosponsors for the past month. Congressman Hawkins is just beginning his search for cosponsors. Those of us in the Black Community have an oppor tunity and an obligation to stand up and be counted on behalf of these institutions which have served us and con tinue to serve us so well. Take the time today and write or call your representative in the U.S. House and your state's two U.S Senators and urge them to list themselves as cosponsors to the Hawkins/Simon education Now's your chance to take advantage of excellent real estate values offered by HUD. DAY SFSSION SUBJECT Adult Basic Education Adult Basic Education GED GED ESOL ESOL ***Ge"eral Math I & II ***English I & II ***Typing Personal Ceramics Instructional Swimming Swimming/Senior Citizens Exercise/Senior Otizens DAY M-Th M-Th M-Th M-Th M-Th M-Th M/W/Th T/W/Th M/W/Th M/T/Th M&W Th TBA TIME 8-12 Noon 12:30-4 P.M. 8-12 Noon 12:30-4 8-12 12:30-4 9-11 A.M. 9-11 10-12 9:30-11:30 10:30-1 P.M. TBA TBA R. M. Garcia is the adult principal ***HIGH SCHOOL CREDIT CLASSES Mass Media Workshop Highlights Edward Waters Summer Session JACKSONVILLE Highlighting the 1985 Summer Session at Edward Waters College is the "Mass Media Worksh op for High School Students." "Offered for students in grades 10-12, this is a comprehensive four-week program (July 8-August 1) esigned to introduce par ticipants to the exciting world of mass communications,'' ex plained program director Son ja Williams. Classes will be heid Monday-Thursday from 1 p ni.to 4 p.m. in the newly equipped Communications Center on campus. She also explained that students will have oppor tunities for "hands on" ex perience as they learn about radio and television produc tion, reporting and writing for print and electronic media, and copy-editing and paste-up techniques The fee is $65.00 with full and partial scholarships available to qualified ap plicants. For information about mass media workshop call Ms. Sonja Williams at 355-3030 ext. 248. HCC To Offer Review For State Contractors Exam I = =Contractors will be better prepared to take their state licensing examination by attending Hillsborough ComImportant Information muoity College's course, Thursdays, from August 14th ro September 26th. The fee for Part II is $13. Enrollment is limited to Purchasers must obtain their own finan cing for all sales. Please contact a realtor of your choice to see or bid on any .of the properties listed. PROPERTIES ARE. FOR SALE. FOR CASH, WITHOUT WARRANTY, IN THEIR "AS-IS" CONDinON AND ARE NOT ELIGIBLE FOR FHA INSURED LOANS. Hqi) will pay a partlon of the closing costa If requ .. ted In offer to purchase These properties may contain code violations HUD reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive any informality or irregularity in any bids. Bids will not be accepted directly from a bidder. All bids MUST BE submitted through a real estate broker. A LIST OF AVAILABLE PROPERTIES IN HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY IS PUBLISHED EVERY SUN DAY IN THE CLASSJFIED SECTION, TAMPA TRIBUNE, UNDER GENERAL REAL ESTATE. PINELLAS, WEST PASCO, SARASOTA AND MANATEE COUNTY PROPERTIES ARE PUBLISHED EVERY SUNDAY IN THE CLASSJFIED SECTION, ST. PETERSBURG TIMES, UNDER GENERAL REAL ESTATE. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY HUD DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT 700TWIGGS TAMPA; FLORIDA 33601 "Review for State Contractors Exam" which begins July 3rd. Classes for Part l of the ex amination take place frorri 6 to 9 p.m. Wednesdays, from July 3rd to August 21st. The fee is $13. Part II of the exam will be held from 6 to 9 p.m., bill. Do not take no for an answers. Accept only a com mitment. SPIRITUAL ADVISOR True Psychic BOrn With Power. WUI Satisfy You In One Visit. Has Loved One ; Turned Against You? Are You Unhappy, Discour ;aged, Influenced By Evil Spell? I Can Succeed Where Others Have Failed. 1 Call Today. Weekdays Af ter 5 P.M. Anytime On Weekends. Daily Blessings contractors and applying for a State tors Certified Examination. For more information, con tact Dr. Alma Hires at 879-7222. Clarifications An article in last Friday's issue on Ms. Kassie Smith and an employment agency she has started, stated that she worked for the Florida State Employ ment Service for 1 V2 years. Ms. Smith, who graduated from Gibbs Jr. College )Vith a business degree, worked in personnel with the State of Florida. Also in last Friday's issue in the article on Mrs. Ruby ., Johnson and her family of 10, Mrs. Johnson stated that Marto'! vin Knight was like one of her own because he spent a great deal of time with her children. She just adopted him as her 1 (813) 677-2971 own. Marvin's mother is Mrs. to'l ............ ............


. .. = == FAMti High's Teacher Is Teacher Of The Year Q TALLAHASSEE, Fla. Mrs. Carolyn W. (Darnell) Johnson, associate professor of business education at Florida A&M University's Laboratory School (F AMU High), has been named Teacher of the Year for Florida's laboratory Schools. of the Year was awarded a pla que, a check for $500 and a pin depicting a boy and girl carrying bopks from Educa tion Commissioner Ralph Turlington, r was quite happy to select Johnson's co\rrses. Johnson incorporates the teaching of respect for others and appreciation of self-worth into her classes. A 24-year teaching veteran, Johnson began her education in a one-room school in Boca Grande, a phosphate-mining town in Lee County, that had only one teacher for the eight grades it housed. Johnson, who as a Teacher with the honors she received. In nominating Johnson, F AMU High Director Ozell Martin praised her ''intelligence, conscientiousness and dedication,'' and cited her rapport with her students as an important motivational factor that produces "eagerly involv ed; well-educated students," who, he said, motivate other s "I use a formula that has worked successfully for me for about 20 years," she said. "My belief is that good classroom management will get the desired results: a good education. "The formula is this: F F F = R. This is, being Friendly with my students, be ing Firm with my students and being Fair with my students will gain for me the Respect I need ir. order to teach and manage my classroom to give the students an opportunity to get a good education." Openings At Brewster Campus Left, Ozell M artin, FAMU High Director; center, Mrs. Carolyn Darnell Johnson, recipient of the Teacher of the Year for Florida's Laboratory Schools; right, Ralph Turlington, Florida Education There are immediate open ings for vocational training at Tampa's Brewster Campus of the Hillsborough County School System. Our Voca tional Programs include Nurs ing Assistant/Home Health Aide Training, Building Maintenance Training; Clerical Occupations/Word Processing; Basic Welding; Air Conditioning, Refrigera tion and Heating and Auto Mechanics. 39 High School Grads Feted By School Board Financial aid is vailable and the school is veteran ap proved. The Hillsborough County School Board preceded its Tuesday evening (June 18) meeting with a 6:30 p.m. reception honoring 39 students who are outstanding academic achievers, and their parents. The 39 were members of graduating classes at six coun ty high schools June 5-7 and have qualified to be candidates for the "Florida Academic Scholars Program." This program was instituted by the Florida legislature to recognize and reward out standing performance and academic achieving. Students who qualify are eligible to receive a certificate from the Florida Commis sioner of Education naming them as a "Florida Academic Scholar.'' They also can ob tain automatic admission to any Florida community col lege or state university, and can apply for scholarships from the Florida Academic Scholars Fund. Criteria the students have had to meet in this program in24 credits for gradua tion including 4 in language, arts (English, comwsitioq and literature), 4 in mathematics (algebra, geometry and calculus or trigonometry, plus specified math electives), 4 in science (including laboratory courses in biology, chemistry, physics and a specified science elective), 3 in social studies (in American History_, World History and a specified elec tive), two sequential years in the same foreign language, and one credit each in art or music, and in physical educa tion. So if you want to "Learn to .Earn", call or visit today at 273-9240 Brewster Campus/Hillsborough County School System, 105 W. Ross AVenue. 385 Adults Received Finale to the series of high school graduations held June 5-6-7 in Hillsborough County Schools were Monday evening (June 10) when 385 persons received adult high school diplomas. The graduation ceremonies, Furthermore, to earn the complete with caps and "Florida Academic Scholar" gowns, were held at Curtis designation, the candidates Hixon Hall at18 p.m., with the had to have a composite SAT traditional "Pomp and Cirscore of at least 1100, an cumstance" processional overall cumulative grade point music provided by the average of a minimum of 3.0 Ch b 1 d 1 h on the 4.0 scale without honor am er am A u t Hig Band conducted by George points, and to have received Harford. no grade lower than a "C". The salute to the flag was Not all high schools in the led by Linda Rosier of Plant county reported candidates for Adult and Community the Florida Academic Scholars School, and the invocation Program, says Dr. Sam Horwas by the Rev. David L. AUTO ton, Gen. Dir. of secondary Brock, pastor of Idlewild Hap-INSURANCE Education, because their tist Church. students did not opt to Greetings were extended by UP TO schedule required courses to Ralph L. Smouse, Asst. Supt. qualify. for Vocational-TechnicalZ Adult Education, and awards DISCOUNT Plant High had the most and diplomas were presented "Come Where Service Has students to be honored at the by the principals of the 16 =: Been Our Policy For 30 Board's Tuesday reception, adult and community proPoetry========== 'N ======Prose Nothing Is Promised A man must work by the sweat of his eye; And a woman shouldn't stand around and cry. Maybe you'll become a writer or maybe not; Maybe you 'II be a housewife you stand guard her pots. You have the mind to be somebody; As long as you don't misuse and abuse nobody. Strive for perfection as mach as you can; Believe in God and appreciate your man. Try to avoid all physical fights; Use your mind and you'll prove who's right. Life has taught me that nothing is promised; to do your best and try stay humble. Like the sun, moon, and stai'S) I think of you; Hoping you're teaching your $on about the two. "Black" & "White" is what lmean; you and I have eyes, we have seen; The poor and dispised running around so mean. They are lost and blind; toward Black & White to the ways of mankind. It : was meant for this to be; because man's mind wanted to see. Curiosity killed the cat; and satisfaction brought it back. What I'm trying to say; forget about "Satan" and go God's way. Satan likes to lead people into the dark; He was put o.n the earth to mislead people's heart. Even though he knows he's got such short time to live; he just keeps receiving and don't want to give. It pleases his (Satan) heart to see you blind; walking in the darkness of au mankind. AUah has loved us and you will know; Freedom, Justice & Equality he will bestow. He won't promise you "Diamond Rings"; for He is the "Lord of Lords" & King of Kings; (He will get you everything.) I hope this !Joem doesn't cause you tears; I wish you the best of luck in the coming years. Others are: Armwood, 3 adults; Blake, 11; Brandon, 1; Chamberlain, 24; East Bay, 11; Gaither, 3; Gary 4; Jefferson, 56; King, 13; Leto, 25; Middleton, 17; Plant, 10; Plant City, 21; Robinson, 12; Adult & Community programs, 18; Treasure Isle Shrimp Plant, 31. 248-1921] Barbara Devaauhn Charlie F. Bryant BE POSITIVE! ARE CPEDIT PROBLEMS KEEPING YOU OUT OF T HAT CAR YOU N EED? MR. JACK SPIRTOS WANTS TO H ELP YOU I CALL229-5474 BE POSITIVE! ALOE VERA JUICE "Another Miracle" Mrs M. M. Reports That "She Suffered From Stomach Skin Rash, Unable To Sleep And Headaches; After Drmkmg The Aloe Vera Juice, Rubbing With The Aloe Cream And Bathing With Some Of The Other Aloe Vera Products That She Purchased From The Aloe Health Center, She Found That Her Problems Were Much Improved ., Yrs." 17. Others are Hillsborough grams. F. Kilbride Ins. High, 6 students; Leto High 5, The Adult High School at ALOI HIALTH CINTIR '' Ki H' h 4 Chambe 1 2269 E. Hillsborough (Easlgale) t], 4.501 Nbraska 238-8814 ng Ig ; ram Buffalo Ave. & I-275 has the <1Yiiiiiiiiiii .. ...


. ""l THE AFRO-AMERICAN EXPERIENCE ACROSS 1. __ T. Spaulding, noted pioneer Ins. Executive 4. James Earl __ actor 9. Bryant Gumbel's show 14. Women's __ Movement IS. Popular black magazine 16 Milieu for Grace Bumbry 17 "-in the Sun": Hansberry: wds. 19. "Black __ ": Grier & Cobbs 21. Boxer Ezzard's short sign off 22. Compass direction: Abbr. 23. Wine: Italian 24. To the __ degl'ele 25. African watercraft 28. "I couldn't _, I couldn't write": Hughes 29. Th e "Dawn" in the "Tony Orlando & Dawn" 30. ''The __ Corner": Baldwin 31. Score for Lee Elder 32 Scotland __ England 3 4 Montgomery Boycott 35. Carl journalist 37 Words have a longer life th a n __ : Pindar 4 0 "Music M y Mistress'': E llin g ton a u t ob iog 41. C o s b y or 4 2. Toward t he mout h 44. Alcoholic's org .: Abbr. 45. Nat'l. Council of. Women 47. Site of tl;le Mass. "Witc.h" trials 49. Uninvited picnic "guest" 50. Horses' feedbag contents 52. Role on TV's "Alice" SJ. Plural of locus 54. Literary for Frank Yerby 56. Ripped, made into rags 58. Subway fare, often 59. __ Carew, of baseball 60. Michael Jackson, to teens 61. _Calloway 62. Measure for Vitamin E, e.g.: Abbr. 63. John COnyers' title, for short 64. Girls ": Shange 68. "The __ Rights Ad of 1961" 70. Rope __ Ali tactic: Hyph. 72. __ and Tina Turner 73. Writing style for Baldwin 74. Facial features 75. Hooks or Banneker, to pals DOWN J. Hank Aaron s birthplace: Abbr. 2. "To Wi t h Lov e ( Poi t ier ) 3. Prof. org. for Maynard J ack so n: Abbr. 4 Jac k s o n or Ow e ns S Off-Broad way awar d 6 Nega tive prefix 7. 1 4th alphabe t lette r 8 W here Jackson obtained Lt. Goodman' s freedom 9. W. African country 10. Reveal, to a poe Phone Your News 248-1921 EDWARDS Remodeling Service No Job Too Small Painting Carpentry 11. Monogram for FJiington i2. Mountain ridge 13. Luxury vessel 18. "His Eye __ the Sparrow": 2 wds. 20. Atlanta Mayor Young, to pals 23. Role on TV's "Alice" "24. Artist's model, often 25. "Uncle Tom's __ :Stowe 26. Emulate Richard Pryor 27. Cape 28. Loa __ singer 29. __ Scott, famous slave 31. Mayor RiChard Hatcher, e.g.: Abbr. 33. __ (layton Powel, Jr. 35. Ovl Rights distarbaace, often 36. __presequil (legal term) 38. "De __ Theatre of Harlem'' 39. __ Doll": Ellington 41. Unruly child 43. Vintage auto 46. __ .Times", of TV 48. Popular black hairdo 49. Aviation jargon for "Chappie" James: Hyph. 51. British rifle 53 "Sheriff __ ,, of TV 5 4 D i va Le ontyn e 55. __ Gossett, Jr., actor 57. "Wild Bill Davis instru ment 58. W hat Frank Yerby write s 60. "Silent night, __ nig h t ... 6 1. "Don't Bothe r Me I Can' t __ ,(Broadway pla y ) 63. "Secret" Gov. agency: Abbr. 64 Bill Cosby, to pals 65. Popular barbeqile item 66. __ out an existence, barely get by 67. "A __ of theives" 69. "Brown __ Board of Education" (Famous 1953 law suit) 71 "-unto others ... Room Additions (C) MCMLXXXIV Puzzle Dry Wall New Homes Syndicate Cheryl Lynn Embarks On 60-Date Tour With Lutber Vandross 0 > < f(J CHERYL LYNN = : Cheryl Lynn, whose current Columbia single "Fidelity, is bulleting up the charts, has embarked on an estimated 60date tour with her close friend and "If "'this World Were Mine, singing partner, Luther Vandross Lynn, whose sixth Columbia Records album, It's Gonna & Right, is scheduled to be eleased next month, says she xcited about the album, as well as being reunited with Vandross "Luther's my buddy. I love being out there with him. We get together and really cut up! We both love the stage and we love working with one another," she says. On tour, Lynn will be debuting material from her new album, marks another reunion for her. Jfm my Jam and Terry Lewis, who produced her last album, Preppie that contained the top ten R&B hit single "Encore, are again sharing the production helm with Cheryl. "I wanted to take my time with this album and do it right, that's where the title comes from. I really didn't care how long it took, or how heavy the pressure became, all I knew was that I had to do it the right way. I'm very excited about It's Gonna Be Right because it's right for me, and it's what I wanted." = !!. I = e. -.... = ""= = -.... ell =-a. Q, The album, a sparkling ::t. collection of funky R&B and 1 jazz-laced pop, received production assistance from Hubert Eaves of D-Train, and ;, Todd Cochran. Pay Two Weeks Get Two Weeks FREE =-Q, .... o = ell Roofing EDWARD S All Rights Reserved Air Conditioner Repairs .. Ow!Jer

Entertainment TONY BROWN'S JOURNAL PREVIEW "UPTOWN AT THE APOLLO"Richard Pryor, Sammy Davis, Jr., Stevie and Sam Moore are among the artists who have had their names in lights outside of the legendary "= Apollo Theater on 125th Street in Harlem. They will appear with Tony Brown when he turns the J pages of history and goes back into time "Uptown At The Apollo." TONY BROWN'S JOU]:{riJ NAL is the nation's longest-running and top-ranked Black-Affairs television series and has been sponsored by Pepsi-Cola Company for nine consecutive years. The program will be seen in this area ,e: on WEDU-3 at 1 p.m. on Sunday, June 30, 1985, and on WUSF-16, Saturday at 3 p.m. i ... __ = = = I i PURCHASE, N.Y. Dates for the upcoming con cert tour by Menudo, the Latino teen sensation, were announced today by Pepsi Cola USA, the exclusive spon sor of the tour. The nine-city swing by the RCA recording artists begins June 29 in New York's Madison Square-Ga-rden, winds its way across the coun try and concludes Aug. 10 in Miami. Menudo has been on a whirlwind of late, recently playing to 1.5 million people in Brazil, including 200,000 in a single concert, and drawing rave reviews for a perfor mance in Japan. Most recently Menudo joined Hermanos, a musical collaboration of over 50 Hispanic recording artists to benefit hunger relief in Latin America. Hermanos is also sponsored by Pepsi. The group, which for the first time will use a live back up band in concert, recently released a new English album called "Menudo, "as well as a video of the hit song "Hold Me." Menu.do have completed filming the video for "Hold Me," the first single from thetr new self-titled Enghsh-language album. Pictured at rehearsal for the clip are, from left: Menudo choreographer Jose Luis Vega, top video director Kenny Ortega (with megaphone), and Menudo members Robby Rosa, Charlie Rivera, Ricky Roy Rosello and Ray Acevedo. 'Scarecrow And Mrs. King's Star Is A Musician After Hours It was not originally Mel Stewart's idea to become an actor. "I had every intention of studying music seriously,'' explains Mel, "possibly even classical, but military duty interrupted my career and studies. When I returned from the service, I discovered the world of acting at the Karamu Community Theatre in my neighborhood in Cleveland. I was so fascinated by the theatre that my original thoughts about music were put aside." Mel first became interested in music when, at age 17, he received a saxophone from his uncle as a present. A year_.and a-half later he was playing it professionally in a club. Now, 30 years later, Mel is still play ing the saxophone, but his reputation as an actor supercedes his reputation as a musician. Today, Mel stars as Billy Melrose in Warner Bros. Television's hour-long hit series "Scarecrow and Mrs. King, Monday nights on CBS. He portrays a superior officer in a United States government intelligence unit known as ''The Agency.'' Despite his open collar man ner, Melrose is a strong figure, trusted by everyone in "The Agency." He is credited as a consummate professional. It is his job to dispatch others, namely Bruce Boxleitner (Scarecrow) and Kate Jackson (Mrs. King) out on assignments. For a black actor, the character of Melrose is a rarity on television. "This puts me, a black man, in an authoritative position. There are not many blacks with that status on television," says Mel. "I really enjoy play ing the character of Melrose. He came up through the ranks and has proved to be a good leader. He has confidence and also a deep sense of humility. He is a good man.'' When queried on the state of the arts of blacks at the present time, Mel has a definite opinion. "There is enough capital existent among blacks to be able to produce quality theatre, television and films," he says. "I feel that there would be no problem with ma jor distribution. Black people can no longer continue to be step children, but must repre sent their stories through themselves and out of their owJ experiences.'' MEL STEWART To back up his statements, Mel established his own com munity theatre company in San Francisco known as BAN TU, Black Actors Now Through Unity. As with most veteran actors, Mel finds stage work the most rewarding. He also served as an instructor in theatre arts at San Francisco State University for two years. Despite his career as an ac tor, Mel's greatest interest is still music. "I continue to find something in music that is ab solutely unending," he states. "As much as I love to act, there will always be a soft spot in my heart for my saxophone.'' With Mel's positive attitude and determination, his wish will be fulfilled. To Place, Correct Or Cancel Classified Ads Call 248-1921 If You Missed The Last Show, See The Next Show!! Spotlight Fashion Show Is Back


j ,IJ Entertainment Freddie Jackson At Hampton Jazz Festival Freddie Jackson, who currently has the #1 disco play and soul single, "Rock Me Tonight" will make his debut ap pearance in the Tidewater area as special featured artist with Melba Moore!!! Jackson and Moore will join the festival's Saturday headliners, the Commodores, whose current hit single is a tribute to the late Marvin Gaye. The Clark Sisters of gospel fame and jazz-blues organist Jimmy McGriff will also appear on the show. Emmy Award Winner Alfre Woodard Will Guest-Star In -'St. Elsewhere' Segments Emmy Award winner Alfre credits include "Health" and "Remember My Woodard, who was nominated for an Oscar in 1983, will guest-star in several segments of NBC-TV's "St. Elsewhere" during the 1985-86 season, portraying the head of the obstetrics-gynecology depart ment at St. Eligius Hospital. Woodard's character, Dr. Roxanne Turnt;r, will work with the hospital's resident doctors and is expected to clash frequently. with the irascible chief of surgery, Dr. Mark Graig (William Daniels). The series resumed produc tion for its fourth season in Boston earlier this month, and has since returned to its Studio City, CA, stage. Woodard, who won a 1984 Emmy as Best Supporting Ac tress in a Drama for her performance as a distraught mother of a child accidentally killed by police in "Hill Street Blues, also co-starred as an attorney in NBC-TV's comedy : series "Sara. The Oklah oma native was nominated for a 1983 Academy Award as Best Sup. ,-' ALFRE WOODARD porting .,Actress for "Cross ,.,..lllllillllllllllllllllllll================::; Creek. other feature > (.o z N JO Production Begins On 'What's Happening Now!!' > = c. BURBANK, CA. -Production beings this week on "What's Happening Now!!," the syndi<;ated com edy series from Columbia Pic tures Television The series is scheduled to begin airing Fall 19S5, in over 75 markets. ''What's Happening Now!!" makes Columbia television history by resuming first-run production after a successful syndicated ruri. It's predecessor, "What's Hap pening!!," follows a trio of high-spirited, Black teenagers through the unpredictable misadventures that are part of growing up. "What's Happen ing Now!!" piclss up seven years later as the characters begin their young adult lies. The cast includes Ernest Thomas as "Raj," Fred Berry Ali, Wife Decide To File For Divorce LOS ANGELES Threetime heavyweight boxing champion Muhammad Ali is down for the count for the third time in marriage he and wife Veronica filed Tues. day for divorce. Ali, 43, and the 29-year-old model were married for eight years. They have two children, Hana Yasmeen, 8 and Laila, 7 Ali retired in 1981. "An amicable agreement on as "Freddy 'Rerun Stubbs,"' Haywood Nelson as "Dwayne," Shirley Hemphill as "Shirley," and introduces the character of "Nadine," Raj's wife, played by new cast member Anne-Marie Johnson. Danielle Spencer returns to the role of sister "Dee" in four segments during the first season. "What's Happening Now!!," taped before a live audience at studios in Glen dale, Calif., is produced by Columbia Pictures Television in association with LBS Communications, Inc. Kim Weiskopf and Michael Baser are Executive Producers, Mike Milligan and Jay Moriarty are Supervising Producers, Bob Peete and Larry Balmagia are Producers. Orlando Stadium ONE. HOT NIGHT OF SOUL! I Saturday, July 13, 7:30 PM I .GAP BAND COMMODORES MIDNIGHT STAR SHALAMAR DAZZ BAND Prices: $14 50 Advance-$17.50 Day of Show Festival Seating 11!1 .. I ft) r =-= = fll the major issues already has SAVE $3.00-Buy NOW! "tl been worked out," said Frederick J. Glassman, the Tickets on sale now at all Select-A-Seat outlets in Florida. tol lawyer representing Veronica The Ali's file for divorce >-l Ali. after eight years. A statementprepared by the Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determmed K OOLKi ngs. z couple said: "The decision to utmost admiration, love and IT'S VER1\/ WISE That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health. 1 6 m g 'ta r 1 .o mq j T ntcotme a v per crg a r e!!e ...._ dissolve the marriage was respect for each other and -FTC Report F eb. -85_ 0 mutually agreed upoh... their deep friendship remains TQ ADVERTISE! Z "Both parties maintain the intact." tol ........ ...................... M=


fll = 0 -= 0 = I c "C = < = EMPIRE PAINTS Moved To 3602 7th Ave. TAMPA, FLA. 241-2301 247-3719 KEYS MADE 39 Up ION GALA King Cobra Premium Malt Liquor rom Anheuser-Busch, Inc. served as the of the Ninth Annual Black Radio Exclusive convention PAINT .. $2.79 OUTSIDE WHITE .. $6.49 ... ,. ... u .. show which also featured a jazz concert by the incomparable Roy Ayers. Among the ill:omun:o exhibited was the King Cobra swim-suit as shown here by Apryle Vaughn of Los Angeles. ROLLER PAN SET ............. $1.49 Ea. Black Radio Exclusive convention is the gathering of black radio disc-jockeys. It took place in Angeles, with deejays, recording stars and other celebrities attending. Among the stars was Lakeside, the popular Solar Records recording group, represented by the lead singer Mark Wood 3" BRUSHES ................... 49 Ea. SALE PRICES r. (second from right). From left are Vaughn Harper of WBLS radio in New York, Albert R. Cum mings, King brand manager, Apryle, Wood and jazz deejay pioneer Rick Holmes of Los Angeles. The fashion show national billboard It was coordinated Towns. THIS AD BLUE FLAME BAR-B-QUE & LOUNGE 1523 Grace St. 251-9173 Presents Live Entertainment PARTS UNKNOWN BAND f.D Required Game Room Disco By "DR. J." THE D.J. Friday & Saturday 9 P.M.-2 A.M. NO COVER CHARGE FRI. & SAT. DOUBLE DECKER LOUNGE JOOJ Cass Street PH. 251-3498 HAPPY HOUR 5:00 TILL 7:00P.M. Two for One On Poured Drinks Only Mon. Thru Fri. Ladies Night Saturday Night 8:00-10:00 ,FREE FOOD LOW PRICES MA lURE CROWD Jack Fisher, Manager MANILA LOUNGE. 2620 E. 7th Ave. TUESDAY LADIES NIGHT FREE CHAMPAGNE THURSDAY BIKINI CONTEST THE WINNER GTS A TRIP FOR TWO TO THE VIRGIN ISLANDS SUNDAY. KING FLIRT & MALE REVUE ALL ACTIONS STARTS 9 P.M. YOUR D.J., FLOYD "JOY" RIVERS NEW LOUNGE 614 Nebraska Avenue, Tampa, Florida TUESDAY NIGHT WTMP-RADIO NITE Wednesday Night Ladies Night Free Admission Free Drinks Thursday Night Miss New Lounge Swimsuit Con.test Cash Priz_es Every week Finals August 1, 1985 Call Johr1 224-0037 Friday & Saturday DISCO YOUR D.J., "JAY JAY''


* YOUR HOROSCOPE ARIES (March 21-April 19): Harmonious family rela tionships bring favorable results in property dealings and new ventures. Keep com munication channels open. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): A compromise is reached with an associate concerning a matter of security. Home beautification is especially favored. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): The responsibilities of the job and your cooperative attitude with co-workers brings a well earned pay hike. CANCER (June 21-July 22): Opportunity for expan sion leads to increase in assets. There is also a likelihood of a partnership, marital or finan cial. LEO (July 23-August 22): Confidential matters keep you working behind the scenes. Avoid a tendency to be overly sensitive to comments of the family. VIRGO (August 23-September 22); Sharing your talents with members of an organization brings unex pected rewards. Teaching can be very satisfying. LIBRA (September 23-0ctober 22): Career ac tivities demand your time and attention. Important in dividuals take an interest in your -climb up the ladder. SCORPIO (October 23-November 21): Contact with one at a distant brings an offer of substantial gain. Don't delay get on the road. SAGITTARIUS (November 22-December 21): You can profit from money transac tions with others. Observe all the legal requirements. Be discreet in your dealings. CAPRICORN (December 22-January 19): Mars joins the Sun in your partnership house and brings a new zest to meet the challenges. *Sentinel's Top lOA/bums* 1. Whitney Houston ........ Whitney Houston 2. Soundtrack ................ Beverly Hills Cop 3. Around The World In A Day ......... Prince 4. Jesse Johnson's Revue ....... Jesse Johnson 5. The Night I Fell In Love ..... .- Luther Vandross 6. Dream Of A Lifetime ........ Marvin Gaye 7. Emergency .................... Kool & The Gang 8. Diamond Lift! ....................... Sade 9. Suddenly ..................... Billy Ocean 10. Can't Stop The Love ................ Maze Curtis Woodard Remodeling -Lie. Bonded SpeciaUzing In: Interior &: Exterior Carpentry Free Estimates Easy Bank Financing. 2104 N. 34th St. 248-3424 AQUARIUS (January Take care of the first and the with the young people brings 20-February 18): Concern latter vanishes. happiness. Study investment !: about work has a distinct inPISCES (February possibilities for assurance of ,!< fluence on health matters. 19-Marcb 20): Creative work further security. TVGlJIDE F 'RIDAY )UNE 28, 1985/ BROADCAST mE \/(Nil 7\'1 30 ParmDay afi& 30 H 45 H '1 000 .:Cint IS RallllleW 30 l-2-1 45 Catltact 11 30 Tadiir.s 12:::; 800 New IS Literacy 30 New 11 ':J!Intlng 30 Joy Of 45 Palntlllf 12 00 !J f.:tlnt 45 CIIIM 1 00 Frugal IS Gtlirmtt 30 Loulsla11a 45 Cttlllll' (J)WXK. IIIKI Siiiti !-riNira lima by JIMI N Pill II Pa11t11tr Alvln&TIIe c;munlll Kl VIdeo Mr.T ThiiP. HoiiWtOCI THIIll Wlmllla!tOII n lf]l\WRP \!lri(MCI '"'MW ; l!.lii!CMI cu ...... !1-, I Tile Marlllllf Sally Jessy Mar's RapiiHI : Wild Rya11'1 liilce li :m.r !lltllt Blitz OMLifi !Live Giiiii'al I ; N liThi warld r-OUidlnt !-ltllt Pii1111Y' Graef llsklfti Super. Gat Alont frle111b Ga11g scary scooby storytireak f'un11l81 LIHI81 Land Of TlleLost ABC Movie: Weollalld ''Tilt Great LaverM & !;'Oudlnls" Shirley Movli! "8ulltt ParA Badmall" n n 1 Mavle: : "Betrayal" OV e: "Revenge Of Tilt, Bruce Leo Connection" Daniel Jlii -f-lclcar SUper frltlllb Super. friends MightY Orbots Turbo Teon Scary SCooby Funnl81 Littles ABC WHIIend American BalldstaiiCI ToBa A11nounced n 9f1111 ... Nnllart Dlvarce C.Urt !flld SUrf'' u ;,. Tom A lld Jerry ValtrOII galls Island LeiYelt To Beaver yR.P.M. Mivle: "Mollster Fram Tile Surf" .. 2 00 Airi's fe 15 YourHaaltll USPL .. USFL Movie: : 300 l'it Adl011 l!iiibill Movie: 1 Of Thilr !J SIMp Alld T 45 Tlmas Dream T81t J::C.all n n ':!,c;tV. : : 30 .. 45 .. n IS abtftn Of Tile PartuM Paver 7 Oil H = Q, :I. I iJ = e =-e = fl)


..... z :;J 1-) """ I = Cll:: :;J !-< z fj TENDER, JUICY Sirloin Steak TENDER. JUICY T-Bone Steak ..U---28LB ***** MIXED Fryer Parts .39LB. DANISH-SMALL BBQ" SIZE (SOLD IN 10 LB. BOXES) bs .49LB Celebrate The 4th With Five Star Meats Grea ***** FRESH LEAN CENTER CUT AlB Pork 197 Chops .... LB. ***** LEAN CENTER CUT Rib Steak LB -"""' *****" 10 lB. CHARCOAL Royal Oak HOLLY FARMS U S .D.A. GRADE "A" FRESH U2.84 ***** $2 98 LBI Loin ...... LB 2. 78 ,*****. CENTER CUT -BONELESS. >, ehuck 148 Steak ........ LB. 6 OZ. FRENCH STYLE ....... 35 r 1 2 OZ. S EAL TE ST 94 o Cottage Cheese ..... L 1.26 genencs 32 OZ.-PLUS DEPOSIT DIET COKE. TAB, SPRITE OR I"Coca-I oCola .41' I" Hamburger oBuns .as 18 OZ. KRAFT THICK N SPICY tBBO gSauce 1:18 ...... 87 r 1 22 59 Relish ......... 98 Q Chips 0 Pretzels ...... 53 OZ. VAN CAMP"S 16 OZ VLASIC health & beauiJ. -tPorkn' 135 79 iiiiiiiii.,... ............... iiiioiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil g Beans. g D1lls ......... 100 CT. MULTIVITAMIN TABS 3.98 Mediguard . til A15 o:1 STEAK 100 CT./4 MG. MEDIGUARD 259 2 94 Allergy Tabs g Sauce .;. seafood -LARGE Cooked Shrimp 5.89LB TASTY Grouper Fillets ..... F LAKY -MILD Flounder Fillets ..... MILD L B2.39 LB3.29 19 OZ. PLOCHMAN S tsqueeze 79 ...... 12 OZ. LADY LEEREGULAR OR DIET Soft :17 Drinks .......... baker1 gBeans ........ 49 g Fluid ....... 1.23 g Ketchup ...... 99 delicatessen ORANGE COCONU T C O UNTRY SKILLET -DEL l Sea lirout 1 4 9 OLD CINNA M O N OR Fillets LB Muffins ............ 6 t19 Fried Chicken P C BUCKET 2.98 Crab 2 9 ....... EA 2.49 Cheese HALF LB1.48 I Clusters L B .4 Rolls ... 4 PK .99 ...... EA 2.48 ***** BONELE SS BOTTOM LB1.49 LYKES -SHANK PORTION (BU.TT PORTION 79 LB.) Smoked 69 Hams ..... LB ._ ***** I U S D A CHOICE CENTER S HOULDER BLADE Lamb l 1 9 Chops : ... LB 7 TRIPLE T BAAND10 QUARTER POUNDERS 3 39 Ground Beef 2.s LB eox r 16 OZ. KAHN'S-MEAT OR BEEF 179 o Jumbo Franks SWEET, PLUMP, WHITE Seedless Grapes .89LB. RED-RIPE (24 LB AVERAGE) Sweet 179 Watermelons EA TASTY SWEET. LARGE Santa Rosa LB 89 Plums ....... LARGE Baking LB.49 Potatoes ..... NORTHWESTERN Bing Cherries .... LB1.49 FRESH Florida LB1.59 Mushrooms. lrozenlood 4 PK. ICE CREAM I" Oreo 0 Sandwiches PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, JUNE 27 THRU WEDNESDAY JULY 3, 1985 IN HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY, DADE CITY & ZEPHYRHILLS COPYRIGHT 1985 BV KASH N KAARV All RIGHTS RESERVED_ NO DEAtERS OR OTHERS PURCHASING fOQ RESAlE. PlEASE. n' STORE HOURS : MONDAY-SATURDAY: 8 a.m. to 11 p m SUNDAY : 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. ..


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