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The Jacksonville free press ( December 18, 2008 )

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MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jacksonville free press
Running title:
Mrs. Perry's free press
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
Jacksonville free press
Publisher:
Rita Luffborough
Rita Luffborough Perry
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville, Fla
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
2009
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
African Americans -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States of America -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Additional Physical Form:
Also available on optical disc from Ethnic newswatch.
Additional Physical Form:
Also available by subscription via the World Wide Web.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 4, no. 36 (June 28, 1990)-
General Note:
"Florida's First Coast only quality Black weekly."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
ltuf - AKN0341
oclc - 19095970
alephbibnum - 002042477
lccn - sn 95007355
issn - 1081-3349
System ID:
UF00028305:00197

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jacksonville advocate-free press

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Material Information

Title:
The Jacksonville free press
Running title:
Mrs. Perry's free press
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
Jacksonville free press
Publisher:
Rita Luffborough
Rita Luffborough Perry
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville, Fla
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
2009
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
African Americans -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States of America -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Additional Physical Form:
Also available on optical disc from Ethnic newswatch.
Additional Physical Form:
Also available by subscription via the World Wide Web.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 4, no. 36 (June 28, 1990)-
General Note:
"Florida's First Coast only quality Black weekly."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
ltuf - AKN0341
oclc - 19095970
alephbibnum - 002042477
lccn - sn 95007355
issn - 1081-3349
System ID:
UF00028305:00197

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jacksonville advocate-free press


This item has the following downloads:


Full Text






Subprime

Lending Has

Robbed

Blacks

of Billions
Page 3



Self Proclaimed

Former Player

Enlightens

Women to

the Art of

Gold Digging
Page 2


National Public Radio (NPR) Cancels
Only African American Program
National Public Radio, where America goes for
national talk radio, has announced they are dis-
continuing the Program, "News & Notes, hosted
by veteran broadcast and digital media journalist
Farai Chideya. NPR cites the fact that the pro-
J gram received low ratings and did not attract the
funding necessary from national sponsors. This
move is part of a company wide move to address
a projected $23 million deficit in the current fiscal
year. This represents a reduction in the workforce
Host Farai Chideya by 7%. The show airs at locally at 8 p.m. Monday
through Thursday on WJCT.

Feds Put Off Questioning Jesse
Jackson Jr. in Governor Scandal
Rep. Jesse Jackson Jr.'s scheduled interview with federal agents and
prosecutors in the Illinois corruption scandal has been delayed because
"they have a traffic jam of people," according to the Congressman.
Jackson Jr. has been identified by federal authorities as Senate
Candidate 5, who, according to an FBI affidavit, was being considered by
Gov. Rod Blagojevich because the Governor believed emissaries of
Jackson Jr. had promised to raise $1.5 million in exchange for the seat.
The Chicago Tribune today identified a group of Indian-American busi-
nessmen, led by Raghuveer Nayak, whom the paper said organized a
fund raiser for the Governor as part of the effort to get Jackson Jr. the
Senate appointment. Jackson Jr.'s brother, Jonathon, attended the lunch-
eon along with the Governor, the Tribune said.
The fundraiser was held on October 31, the same date the FBI says
Blagojevich is later overheard saying, "We were approached 'pay to play.'
That you know, he'd raise me 500 grand. An emissary came. Then the
other guy would raise a million, if I made Senate Candidate 5 a Senator."

Phylicia Rashad to Pitch for Jenny Craig
Actress Phylicia Rashad, known best for her
role on "The Cosby Show," is the new spokes-
woman for Jenny Craig, the U.S. weight-loss
group says.
Rashad was just nominated for a Golden
Globe best actress award for her role in the
miniseries "A Raisin in the Sun."
Previous Jenny Craig spokeswomen include
actresses Kirstie Alley and Valerie Bertinelli
and rapper-actress Queen Latifah.




l I0 % rIt 4 6


:.:. Epicurean II

Social Club
Celebrates 30
Years of
Friendship
and Fellowship
Page 12


Wonder Why
George W.
May Just Go
Down as the

'1 Worst President
in U.S. History?
Page 4


t XLOURIL)Ab 1- 151R COAST Q QUALITY BLACK WEEKLY 50Cents


Volume 23 No. 14 Jacksonville, Florida December 18-24, 2008

BLACK FACTS: On the Eve of 2008 Where W


40.7 million
As of July 1, 2007, the estimated
population of African-American
residents in the United States is 40.7
million, including those of more
than one race. Still this only makes
up 13.5 percent of the total U.S.
population. This figure represents
an increase of more than half a mil-
lion residents from one year earlier
by 2050, the Black population is
expected to reach 65.7 million
reflecting 15% of the nation's


population.
1 8 There are only 18 states with
a black population of at least
1 million. New York, with 3.5 mil-
lion, leads the way. The 17 other
states on the list were Alabama,
California, Florida, Georgia,
Illinois, Louisiana, Maryland,
Michigan, Mississippi, New Jersey,
North Carolina, Ohio,
Pennsylvania, South Carolina,
Tennessee, Texas and Virginia.
38%o Mississippi has the high-


Project MALE panelists. Standing, from left, Kenny Arnold, Aaron
Mitchell, Godfrey Story, and Geno Hampton. Seated from let, Rev.
Ted Kelly, Willie Clowers. D. Murphy Photo

110 Men Learn to Improve

Family Skills at Project MALE


110 men attended the Project
MALE (Men Advocating and
Leading by Example) Conference
which was held recently at the
Brentwood Lake Community
Center. The theme was "A Man for
All Seasons." The day of activities
included a presentations, seminars
and break out sessions with a high-
light of a panel of local experts on
fatherhood fielding questions from
the audience.


"For the past nine years, River
Region has been organizing Project
MALE conferences that have
helped hundreds of men in the
Jacksonville area," said Kenneth
Arnold, Senior Director of
Intervention Services for River
Region Human Services.
"Participants found the material
both valuable and helpful. It was a
very successful event. "


est black population of any state.
Blacks also make up more than a
quarter of the population in
Louisiana (32%), Georgia (31%),
Maryland (30 %), South Carolina
(29%) and Alabama (27%). We also
comprise 56% percent of the popu-
lation in the District of Columbia.
84,000 The state of Georgia
led the nation with the
largest black population increase.
Between July 1, 2006, and July 1,
2007, the state grew by 84,000.


Texas
(62,000),
Florida
(48,000) and
North Carolina
(45,000) also recorded
large increases.
24 There are 24
states \\here
Blacks are the largest
MINORITY group Thes-
include Alabama. Maine.
Continued on page 2


Travis' find Marriage Twice as Nice


Mr. and Mrs. William Travis
William Travis decided that seven years was just one too many without
his former wife. On what would have been their 22nd anniversary, William
and Jackie Travis reunited in Holy Matrimony in front of family and
friends at the home of Dr. and Mrs. William Scott. The Travis', who had
previously divorced seven years ago reunited sparing no expense for their
nuptials complete with a champagne toast, bridal party, reception and
music.The groom is a barber at Masters Bo's Unisex Barber Shop and the
bride is employed at Mega Nursing Inc. They are the proud parents of two
- Davida Travis and Gloria Travis. Next year, the happy couple will join
other relatives on a cruise.


Copyrighted Material ....
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers








.... 1,




Ua '** '


Attendees pictured left to right inlcude: (first row, seated on floor) Anest McCarthy, member Charlotte
Stewart, Nancy Bustamante, and member Marguerite Warren; (second row, seated) member Dorothy
Oliver, members Louise Guinyard, Jolita Simmons and Bessie Canty, and alumni member Nellyvon
Russell; (third row, standing) members Susan Ruffin and Barbara Young, alumni member Lois Izard,
Marion Walker, member Thelma Lewis, Leola Moore, Carolyn Joyner, member Elizabeth Downing, Irvlyn
Kennebrew and Pamela Seay.
The Smart Set Bridge Club, The event was held at the home of sharing their love of cards and cele-
organized in Jacksonville, FL more member Susan Ruffin and organ- rating the Christmas season.
than sixty years ago, hosted its ized by club social chair Marguerite Guest Nancy Bustamante, a mem-
annual Christmas party with the Warren. The bridge afficiandos and ber of the Gems Bridge Club, stat-
theme "fun, food and festivities." invited guests spent the afternoon ed, "Oh, I had a wonderful time!"


Chairmanship
Three weeks after announcing he
would not seek another term as
chairman of the NAACP's national
board, Julian Bond said that he
has changed his mind.
Bond said he was flattered and
pressured "in a positive way" by his
board members to stay on.
Bond, 68, has been board chair-
man since 1998. He said three
weeks ago that the time was right to
let younger leaders take over the
NAACP.
With Bond's backing, Benjamin
T. Jealous, 35, was chosen in May
as president and CEO of the
NAACP, becoming the youngest
president in its history.









December 18 24, 2008


P 2 M P rr
'
s Free Press


a 1. -I s. e ys I I


Where We Stand Looking at 2009 Statistically


Continued from page 1
Arkansas, Delaware, District of
Columbia, Georgia, Illinois,
Indiana, Kentucky, Louisiana,
Maryland, Michigan, Minnesota,
Mississippi, Missouri, New York,
North Carolina, Ohio,
Pennsylvania, South Carolina,
Tennessee, Virginia, West Virginia
and Wisconsin. (Note: Minorities
are part of a group other than sin-
gle-race non-Hispanic white.)
1.4M Cook County, Ill
(Chicago) leads the number of
Blacks in a county. Orleans Parish,
La., had the largest numerical
increase in the black population
between July 1, 2006, and July 1,
2007 (20,800). Neighboring St.
Bernard Parish had the largest per-
cent increase over the period (97
percent).
Among counties with total popula-
tions of at least 10,000, Claiborne
County, Miss., had the largest per-
cent of population that was black
(84.5 percent). Claiborne led 82
majority-black counties or equiva-
lents, all but one of which (St. Louis


EL1


d


city, Mo.) was in the South.
31% of the black population is
younger than 18. At the other end of
the spectrum, 8 percent of the black
population was 65 and older.


Education
82% of blacks 25 and older, the
proportion who had at least a high
school diploma in 2007.
19% of blacks 25 and older
have a bachelor's degree or higher.
1.2 million blacks 25 and
older have an advanced degree
(e.g., master's, doctorate, med-
Sical or law). In 1997, 717,000
blacks had this level of educa-
tion.
2.3 million black col-
lege students were enrolled in
fall 2006. This was an increase
of roughly 1 million from 15
years earlier.
Business
$88.6 billion represent


the total revenues earned by
black-owned businesses in
2002. The number of black-
owned businesses totaled
nearly 1.2 million in 2002.
Serving Our Nation Black-owned firms accounted
for 5 percent of all nonfarm
2,4 mill ion businesses in the United States.
There are 2.4 million Black 129,329 black-owned
military veterans in the United firms made their home in New
York in 2002, which led all
States in 2007. More military vet- states. New York City alone had
erans are black than any other 98,080 such firms, which led all
minority group. cities.


10,716 black-owned firms
operating in 2002 had net receipts
of $1 million or more. These firms
accounted for 1 percent of the total
number of black-owned firms in
2002 and 55 percent of their total
receipts, or $49 billion.
969 black-owned firms had 100
or more employees in 2002. Firms
of this size accounted for 24 percent
of the total revenue for black-
owned employer firms in 2002, or
$16 billion.

Income Poverty

and Insurance
UI0 I is the annual median
income of single-race black house-
holds in 2007, up from $32,876 (in
2007 constant dollars) in 2006.
36,) 6 & $V !19
The 2007 median earnings of sin-
gle-race black men and women,
respectively, 15 and older who
worked full time, year-round.
Source: Income, Poverty, and
Health Insurance Coverage in the
United States: 2007
24.5% is the poverty rate in
2007 for single-race blacks, statisti-
cally unchanged from 2006.
19.5%/o of black Americans
lacking health insurance in 2007,
down from 20.5 percent in 2006.


of black households were
single parented. There were 8.5
million black family households.


Among families with sin-
gle-race black householders, the
percentage that are married cou-
ples.
black grandpar-
ents are living with their own
grandchildren younger than 18. Of
this number, 50 percent were also
responsible for their care.


46% of black households with
a householder who is single-race
black who lived in owner-occupied
homes. The rate was higher in cer-
tain states, such as Mississippi,
where it reached 59 percent.


Jobs
27% of blacks 16 and older
work in management, professional
and related occupations. There are
49,730 black physicians and sur-
geons, 70,620 postsecondary teach-
ers, 49,050 lawyers, and 57,720
chief executives.


-, i. F"I -


Just when you thought you have
heard it all in Black literature,
someone comes along to make
you think twice. When most
Americans are worried about a
recession, a popular author has
figured a way out for women.
Best selling author, lecturer and
international dating guru, Tariq
"K-Flex" Nasheed has returns to
the scene with the release
of his fourth 'tell
all/how to' book,
The Art of Gold
Digging. The book
promises to reveal
more secrets from
Nasheed's vast treas-
ure chest of the dat-
ing game. His previ-
ous titles have includ-
ed
Nasheed is no new
comer to dispensing
knowledge in the rela-
tionship and dating advice
arena. His first release in
1999, the best selling
release, "The Art of Mackin'",
"Play Or Be Played", and "The
Mack Within". each of these titles
which closed him in on the 1 mil-
lion sellers mark reveal candid
and frank advice for the urban
community. VH-1 even financed
a television pilot with Nasheed
last spring based on the concept of
The Art of Gold Digging.
As Nasheed explains about the
book, ""Some women might
think, how can I learn about the art
of gold digging from a man? Well
that brings us to rule number one
of the gold digging game: Ladies,
you cannot learn everything you
need to know about the gold dig-
ging game from another woman.
Women are naturally competitive
with one another. Even if a woman
knew everything about the gold
digging game, she is more than
likely not going to teach you how
to potentially outshine her."
The book shares tips such as:
-where to find rich men


-how to dress to attract wealth
-the 6 types of rich men
-which men to avoid and
-the top 5 gold digging cities.
Nasheed was born on the west
side of Detroit, Michigan with
stints in Birmingham, Alabama
and Los Angeles at the age of 17.
While living in Los Angeles, he
found himself
homeless, so he
would often use
public libraries as
temporary shel-
ter in the day-
time, while
hanging out
w i t h
Hollywood
street hus-
tlers at
night.
While
frequent-
ing the
ibrariess,
Tariq would pass the time
by reading books by Freud,
Nietzsche, Napoleon Hill,
Shahrazad Ali, Frances Cress
Welsing, and other "power of the
mind" selections. He then created
dating techniques that were a
combination of what he learned
from older hustlers and what he
learned by reading psychology
books. He called these techniques
"G.I.C.2" (Game, Intelligence, and
Common Sense; Squared).
Nasheed honed himself into what
he calls a "game advisor," mean-
ing he would teach these GI.C.2
techniques to men and women on
the underground scene.
Nasheed now keeps his game
right with sold out lectures and
seminars around the country and
even released an instructional
DVD called Mack Lessons. He
also keeps it real, raw and uncen-
sored on his weekly radio podcast
at www.macklessradio.com and
can be seen administering his spe-
cial brand .of wit and game on
www.YouTube.com.


www.metropcs.com


metroPCS.
Unlimit Yourself.


888.8metro8


Go to www.metropcs.com or call 888.8metro8 to find a

MetroPCS corporate store or MetroPCS authorized dealer near you.


Phone not actual size and selection may vary by store. Offer available from Oct. 1, 2008 to Dec. 31, 2008. Certain restrictions apply. Visit www.metropcs.com or a MetroPCS store for information on specific terms and conditions of service, local coverage area,
handset capabilities and any restrictions. Nationwide long distance available only in continental U.S. and Puerto Rico. Rates, services and features subject to change. Taxes and fees not included. First month free available for new activations only.


Author Explores if there is

Truly i Art to old Di g ging


- - [ - -









December 18~~~~~~~~~ -2.20MsPersFrePes-ag3


Family & Friends Celebrate

Mathis' 36 Year Career


- mw- 4 0 s -o
Go abosmme 0e ft *

i- .n w .
m0 Ao lw o-


Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content


Over 100 family, friends and
coworkers celebrated the career of
Edgar Mathis at the Airport
Holiday Inn last weekend. Mathis,
a 36 year veteran of the Department
of Juvenile Justice, has served
under six governors and seven State
Secretary.
The evening's activities included
the invocation by his church pastor,
Dr. Landon Williams, and presenta-
tions of his retirement plaque along
with special gifts. Tributes were
also given by Dr. Alvin White and
his Omega Psi Phi fraternity broth-
er George Grace along with testi-
monials and a roast from the audi-
ence. In his retirement, mathis
plans to enjoy his love of golf and
spend time with family and friends.


Mr. Edgar Mathis
FMP Photo


!%- Ir rt I eqm ar I--S

W" r~Pb. owI Srb4 i


-J


BRATS Celebrate the Holidays The Gamma Rho Omega B.R.A.T.S. of AKA
celebrated the holiday season at Brother's Cafe on Edgewood Ave with their families and the ladies of Alpha
Kappa Alpha who support them throughout the year. From left to right Chef Eddie of Brother's Cafe', BRATS
advisor Sandra Thompson, Micheal Payne, Jr., Georneisa Moses, Amme Smith, Owner of Brother's Cafe Mr.
Solomonri, and Cody Floyd were in attendance along with their advisors. Throughout the year, the high school stu-
dents T ot ifercommunit i service hours / 4,,tin Photo


Live Well. Be Well. Health Disparities and Cancer


Did you know health disparity means "health gap"?
For known and unknown reasons, some minority
groups suffer from diseases, such as cancer.

The best way to reduce health gaps and fight cancer
is to live a healthy lifestyle and talk to your doctor
about available and affordable cancer screenings.

Remember the 3Es:
Education + Encouragement = Eradication
Educate yourself about cancer.
Encourage family and friends to get cancer
screenings.
Eradicate the gap and save lives.

Live Well. Be Well. is a community outreach and
education program managed by a dedicated team of
doctors and outreach coordinators from Mayo Clinic.
Our goal is to prevent health disparities in cancer.

Please call (904) 953-0974 or (904) 953-0977. We are
available to speak to your group or organization
about what you can do to prevent, detect and treat
cancer.


www.mayoclinic.org/minority-health-wellness


Available from Commercial News Providers


Ms. Perry's Free Press Page 3


December 18 24 2008


ISkop 0r hn ofI I tt









December 18-24, 2008
Page 4 Ms. Perry's Free Press -


President Bush May be Remembered


as the Worst President in History


It was November 2000 and one
of the most contested elections in
United States history was about the
happen. The polls showed Vice
President Al Gore with a slight
margin over Governor George W.
Bush.
We all know what happened after
election day pure chaos! After
months of court hearings and legal
maneuvering Al Gore conceded
and George W. became the 43rd
president of the United States of
America.
That's where it all began.
And to say that Americans have
been on a roller coaster ride every
since would be an under statement.
The 9/11 attacks, war in Iraq,
corporate corruption, enormous
federal deficit, stock market col-
lapse, Katrina, and many more dis-
aster will inevitability be perma-
nently attached to President George
W. Bush.
With the Bush Administration
looking more like the Three
Stooges at times, what else could
happen to cause them any further
embarrassment?
Well on Sunday a journalist in
Iraq did something that I had never
seen nor heard of before. He threw
two shoes at the President of the
United States of America. Maybe if
it's the President or Prime Minister
of Togo or Lesotho or Equatorial
Guinea or any one of those coun-
tries that I never heard of before the
Olympic games this summer.


But to throw shoes at the
President of the United States and
live is an accomplishment within
itself. I expected a couple of secret
service agents to blast the guy
before he could even take his shoes
off good.
Muntadhar al-Zaidi threw his
shoes at the U.S. President, while
Bush and Prime Minister Nuri al-
Maliki were holding a news confer-
ence after the president's surprise
visit to Baghdad. Of course after-
wards the journalist was dragged to
the ground and arrested.
In the Arab world throwing your
shoe at someone is a major insult.
Al-Zaidi yelled while throwing that
his action was a "farewell kiss" to a
"dog" that launched the 2003 inva-
sion of Iraq.
Of course, comedians and talk
show host have had a field day with
the incident. And although I
thought that it was pretty funny,
especially seeing the President's
agility, it reinforces the lack of
respect he has internationally.
It definitely bothers me that
someone would disrespect an
American president in that manner,
even if it were George W.
I have to give Bush credit for at
least ducking, but I may have at
least thrown a shoe back. This
whole shoe incident is another
reminder of how unpopular George
W. Bush actually is.
From the Iraq War to the corpo-
rate corruption, the federal deficit


and the worse recession since the
Great Depression, the Bush legacy
will be riddled with failure.
In fact, many historians are
debating whether Bush will be
remembered as the very worst pres-
ident in all of American history.
Can you imagine having that dis-
tinction?
In 2004, an informal survey of
415 historians conducted by the
nonpartisan History News Network
found that eighty-one percent con-
sidered the Bush administration a
failure.
I won't even talk about Bush's
approval ratings, which hit a presi-
dential all time low a couple of
years ago. And amongst black folks
got down into the single digits in
many polls. That's right single
digits as in one to nine percent.
In a recent interview with ABC
News's Charles Gibson Mr. Bush
was asked if he wanted any do-
overs. President Bush said, "The
biggest regret of the presidency has
to have been the intelligence failure
in Iraq. A lot of people put their
reputations on the line and said the
weapons of mass destruction were
cause for war."
OK. Maybe I didn't get the
memo, but the last I checked it was
Bush and his cronies -
Vice President Dick Cheney and
Defense Secretary Donald
Rumsfeld who manipulated
Congress and the American people
into thinking that Iraq had weapons


of mass destruction.
You could probably find more
weapons of mass destruction at
Disney World versus what we
found in Iraq.
Isn't that the real reason that
Colin Powell packed his bags and
moved on? Bush and boys wanted
to invade Iraq before the September
11th terror attacks.
And of course the ripple effects
of the invasion of Iraq have been
devastating to the federal deficit.
Mr. Bush also said that he hoped
to be remembered as a "guy that
came, didn't sell his soul for poli-
tics, had to make some tough deci-
sions, and did so in a principled
way." You have got to be kidding
me principled way? Are we sure
that El Presidente isn't still getting
his drink on?
Towards the end of the ABC
interview Bush said he will "leave
the presidency with my head held
high." Really! And I guess will
ignore the continued loss of lives in
Iraq, the federal deficit, the terrible
economy and all of the other disas-
ters that happened on his watch.
I would imagine that the shoe-
throwing incident was not only the
icing on the cake for those tired of
Cowboy Bush, but for him as well.
He may not be the smartest presi-
dent, but he certainly knows that
it's past time for him to GO.
Signing off from a Crawford,
Texas moving truck,
Reggie Fullwood


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Cadillac Records


Sis Worth a Look
Box office receipts indicate the "race records"
biopic "Cadillac Records" is barely running' on rims.
The film is about the nexus of art, commerce and race relations in the music
business in the early days of rock 'n' roll. Based on events about Chess
Records label and black legends of rhythm and blues genres the Sony film
came in at ninth place on box office charts.
The financial success of the "Cadillac Records" movie depends on black
audiences. Black moviegoers over 40 will deem the film akin to "blax-
ploitation" products of the 1960s-to-80s era. Made with black actors, they
were about African-Americans overcoming The Man through cunning and
violence. The "Cadillac Records" biopic is about the reverse and how The
Man conned African American entertainers of the 40s and 50s of property
and earnings. It has historical significance and tells the story of "race music"
and the exploration of blacks and their talent by Chess records, a company
owned by Leonard Chess, a Jewish immigrant with an ear for the black
music of the era.
The film is worth seeing as it dramatizes the life of the label and Leonard
Chess' relationships with his artists. He was born Lejzor Czyz in a Jewish
community in what is now Belarus. He, his brother Fiszel, sister Malka and
mother migrated to Chicago, Illinois in 1928. The family name was changed
to Chess, with Lejzor becoming Leonard and Fiszel becoming Philip. With
their ownership of the Macamba night club in the 1940s, Leonard and Phil
mixed easily among Chicago South Side's black social scene.
The film depicts how whites befriended blacks, picking their pockets in the
process. Though it is rated-R, the picture has educational qualities. It has
good recognizable sounds as it chronicles the founding artists of rock and
roll. It helps trace roots of commercial exploitation of Muddy Waters,
Chuck Berry, Lil' Walter, Howlin' Wolf and Etta James by Chess and Sam
Phillips. The black artists often signed weak contracts that paid them only
a fraction of what white record owners were making from their talent.
Moviegoers will be able to note from where white artists like Elvis Presley,
the Beatles and the Rolling Stones "borrowed" their styles.
In their record productions, Chess himself played brass drum on Muddy
Waters' songs among a stable of artists that included Sunnyland Slim, Gene
Am mons. Jim my Rogers, Howlin' Wolf and others. No matter that Leonard
Chess mixed %\ ith blacks, he often manipulated his artists and rewarded their
successes by giving them shiny new Cadillacs. The movie shows the label's
rise and fall of the label and ways Chess related to his talent. Chess paid disc
jockeys to put his artists' records on their playlists, advancing their fame, but
his sloppy bookkeeping left his artists financially dependent on him despite
their successes. Only Howlin' Wolf managed to keep his earnings by refus-
ing the Cadillac and insisting on cash instead.
Sun Records' Sam Phillips helped Chess find and record new artists in the
south including Wolf, Bo Diddley, Sonny Boy Williamson, Lil' Walter,
Chuck Berry, Fontella Bass, Koko Taylor, Little Milton, Rufus Thomas and
others. The public will know Chess from other genres including gospel, tra-
ditional jazz, comedy, and more. In the early 1960s the Chess became
involved in the broadcasting business as part owner of Chicago's WVON-
AM radio, and later WSDM-FM. In 1969, a few months after selling his
namesake label, Leonard Chess died of a heart attack.
Since many will only go to theaters to gaze at Beyonce the exploitation
theme ma\ be missed. But, writer and director, Damell Martin, a biracial
female, is scrupulous in pointing out whites' exploitation of the black musi-
cal performers. Many say the movie is worth attending. Etta James, whom
Beyonce portrays. said she loved the film.
In its first week, "Cadillac Records" earned about $3.5 million nationally
and opened in under 700 theaters. The film did well in markets with high
African-American demographics, such as Atlanta, Memphis and
Washington, DC. African Americans average attending 7.8 movies a year -
"Cadillac Records" should be one of them.


_-: Copyrighted Material .



---- --Syndicated Content \




Available from Commercial News Providers

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MAILING ADDRESS
P.O. Box 43580
Jacksonville, FL 32203


Rita Perry

PUBLISHER

-7-- 'CONTRI
"% Reginald
acksonville Dyrinda
SChambefr or Commece Guyton,


PHYSICAL ADDRESS
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Jacksonville, FL 32208
Email: JfreePress@aol.com


TELEPHONE
(904) 634-1993
Fax (904) 765-3803


Sylvia Perry

Managing Editor


IBUTORS: Lynn Jones, Charles Griggs, Camilla Thompson,
Fullwood, E.O.Huthcinson, William Reed, Andre X, Brenda Burwell,
Sapp, Marsha Oliver, Marretta Latimer, Phyllis Mack, Carlottra
Brenda Burwell, Rhonda Silver,Vickie Brown, Rahman Johnson,


DISCLAIMER
The United State provides oppor-
tunities for free expression of ideas.
The Jacksonville Free Press has its
view, but others may differ.
Therefore, the Free Press ownership
reserves the right to publish views
and opinions by syndicated and
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and other writers' which are solely
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sarily reflect the policies and posi-
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Preparation is
Even on a nasty travel day, people
are looking forward to a trip to
Washington, DC for the inaugura-
tion of the first African-American
President of the United States.
Travelers need to pack their
patience and a pair of good walking
shoes if they are to survive the inau-
guration.
The inauguration of President-
elect Barack Obama may be the
biggest event in the history of
America. Three to four million peo-
ple are estimated to converge on the
Washington Mall.
There will be people like Linda
Feltus, who hasn't exactly worked
out the details, but is determined to
make the trip. She plans to be there
by any means necessary.
DC transportation officials say
because many streets and bridges
will be closed, the best way to get


the Key to Witnessing History


close to the ceremony is to use
Metro, the city's public transporta-
tion.
Remember buses or cars can only
get so close, so be prepared to dress
warmly. The temperature in January
averages 36 degrees.
During the inauguration, plan to
stand for five or six hours. The
swearing in for Barack Obama is


less than five minutes.
Some other important things to
consider are leaving small children
at home and packing a lunch
because there won't be many food
vendors.
If you can deal with all of the
logistical challenges,consider your-
self lucky to witness history.


- 0 .


Pictured left to right: (seated) guests Janie Porter, Earlene Burroughs and Mamie Jones; (standing) pres-
ident TaKiesha Washington, Family Concerns Chair Brenda Harris, Community Concerns and Seniors'
Christmas Dinner Chair Regina Taylor-Murphy.
Black Catholics Host Annual Christmas Dinner for Seniors


For more than a decade, the mem-
bers of the St. Bernadette's Council,
a Catholic women's organization
housed at St. Pius V Catholic
Church, have been providing social
services for those in need. One of
the highlights of the organization's
busy volunteer calendar is its


Annual Seniors' Christmas Dinner.
This year was no different, as the
more "seasoned" members of the
Jacksonville community attended
last Saturday, enjoying fellowship
and a traditional Christmas meal
with all the trimmings. The party
has become a signature event, noted


for the beautiful table decorations
provided by members of the St.
Bernadette's Council. Led by pres-
ident TaKiesha Washington, the
organization also has a series of
annual events planned for Spring
2009, including the Red Hearts' Tea
and the Taste-Off.


Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


Jackson Bow Out
Continued from page 4
In Jackson Jr.'s case, a lot of
damage has already been done.
There are loud calls for him to
withdraw his name from considera-
tion for the Senate seat. Jackson
hasn't yet shown any willingness to
do that. Unfortunately, the mud


tossed on him will not wash off. It
hasn't on other black elected offi-
cials who've been rudely plopped
on the scandal hot seat. Jackson
should withdraw his name and do it
now.
Earl Ofari Hutchinson is an author
and political analyst. His forthcoming
book is How Obama Won to be pub-
lished next month.


www.jtafla.com


904.630.3100


- -


Study Shows White Roommates May

Increase Student Collegiate Success
African-American students may get higher grades in their college stud-
ies if they room with white roommate, a U.S. study suggests.
Researchers at Ohio State University and Virginia Commonwealth
University found that nearly 1 in 6 interracial roommate relationships
failed, meaning at least one roommate moved out by the end of the first
quarter. However, the rest of black students who were paired with a
white roommate performed better academically than did those with a
roommate of the same race.
Lead author Natalie Shook, who began the research while at Ohio State
University, says that African-American students may be better adjusted
to college because they live with someone who can help them learn
about the challenges and norms of a different environment.
The study, published in the journal Group Processes and Intergroup
Relations, said that African-American students with white roommates
had a 0.30-point increase in their grade point average their first quarter
of college.
African-American students who scored higher on their SAT -- 1,040
and above or 24 on the ACT -- were more likely to be successful in col-
lege if randomly paired with a white student, but black students who
scored lower on the SAT did not see any improvement if they roomed
with a white student.
The study also found that white students earned higher grade point
averages when assigned to room with someone who was more success-


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Shiloh Metropolitan Baptist to present Scottish Rite Free Masons to Honor
Handel's Messiah, Sunday, Dec. 21st Dr. Augustus Cox 33 Degree


Roger D. Sears will conduct The Community Mass Choir featuring
Michelle Grant, Soprano; Francesca Scott, Alto; Marty Simmons, Tenor'
and Eland Wilson, Bass; with Michael Booker on the Harpsichord and
Henry Mack on the Organ, with the Chamber Orchestra. The Christmas
Portion of Handel's Messiah will be presented at 5 p.m., Sunday December
21, i2008 at the Shiloh Metropolitan Baptist Church, 1118 West Beaver
Street. All are welcome.
New Life Temple Church to host 2nd
Christmas Eve Youth Fest Prayer Vigil
The New Life Temple Church, 8247 West Ramona Blvd.,, will host its
Second Annual Youth Fest Prayer Vigil on Christmas Eve, December 24th
from 7 p.m. until 10 p.m. All youth are invited.
This event is being held because of concern for the youth of the city and
surrounding areas. Our communities are suffering due to the violence,
drugs, and other crimes. Young people need our help!
The New Life Temple Church welcomes the participation of all youth.
For more information or directions, please call (904) 783-8638.
Yuletide Season is highlighted with
Emancipation Celebration, Jan.lst
The Lincoln-Douglas Memorial Emancipation Proclamation Assoc. has
presented many outstanding well known speakers at this annual celebration
which will be presented this year on Thursday, January 1, 2009 at the
Second Missionary Baptist Church, 954 Kings Road, in downtown
Jacksonville. The program will begin at 10:45 a.m.
The words of Fredrick Douglass and President Abraham Lincoln resound
as Fredrick Douglas and other abolitionists are recognized. Each year an
outstanding student recites the Frederick Douglas address, a highlight of the
event. Dr. H. T. Rhim Sr., Pastor of St. Joseph Missionary Baptist Church
which is located in the center of Jacksonville's historic "Black Bottom" will
be the guest speaker.
Dr. Odell Smith, Pastor of Second Missionary Baptist Church, chairman
of the Emancipation Proclamation Association and Mrs. Gayle Kendall,
2nd Vice President and program chair, invite all to this celebration which
will be another outstanding witness to the reflection on the past, "as we
forge into the future! All are welcome.
Help those at Trinity Rescue Mission
All churches are being asked to invite their memberships to gather all
sizes of coats, jackets and sweaters for men, women and children. The
ladies of PRMC want to help those in need, and are asking you to join in
the effort. We will arrange to pick up your donation as we would like to
present the collected items on December 13th. Call Trice Williams at (904)
472-8454.


Seeking the lost for Christi
-Matthew 28:19-20


Pastor Landon Williams


T Th doo s *f ac don a real ay op n. o ouan yo r amily .If w-may -e of any .as is a c


SS ISt

5863 Moncrief Rd. Jacksonville, FL 32209 (904) 768-8800 FAX 764-3800


Pastor Ernie Murray
Welcomes you!


Join Us for One of Our Services
SUNDAY
Early Worship 8:00 a.m.
Sunday School 9:15 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:45 a.m.
1st Sunday 3:45 p.m.

Lord's Supper & Baptism
3rd Sunday 7:00 p.m.
********
TUESDAY
Bible Study 7:00 p.m.

WEDNESDAY
Noon Day Worship

THURSDAY
Youth Church 7:00 p.m.


TheChurchThatReachesUptoGodandOut- to an


The Tilllman Valentine Consistory
No. 22 Ancient and Accepted
Scottish Rite of Free Masonry PHA
will honor Dr. Augustus H. Cox 33
Degree KYCH, who recently
a Cbecame Honorary Past Grand
Master of Florida PHA and Past
SMost Eminent Grand Master of the
Grand Encampment of Knights
Temple of the United Stats of
America for his untiringly service
of 65 years in Masonry with 43
years in the Consistory, serving 4
years as Commander in Chief.
e DThe service will be held on
Saturday, January 17th at 29 West
Dr. Augustus Cox 6th Street.

Greater Macedonia Christmas Musical
and Christmas Morning Service
Dr. Landon L. Williams, Pastor, and the Greater Macedonia Baptist
Church, 1880 West Edgewood Ave., invite the community to a Christmas
Musical at 6 p.m., Sunday, December 21st. Christmas Morning Worship
will begin at 10 a.m. Start the New Year with Prayer and Worship at
Greater Macedonia on New Year's Eve at 10 p.m. All events are free and
open to the public. For directions or more information, please call Ms.
Verdelle Wells at (904) 764-9257.

Shiloh Metropolitan Baptist to present
Handel's Messiah, Sunday, Dec. 21st
Roger D. Sears will conduct The Community Mass Choir featuring
Michelle Grant, Soprano; Francesca Scott, Alto; Marty Simmons, Tenor,
and Eland Wilson, Bass. Henry Mack will accompany this outstanding
choir on the Organ, with Michael Booker on the Harpsichord for the pres-
entation of the Christmas Portion of Handel's Messiah at 5 p.m., Sunday,
December 21, 2008, at the Shiloh Metropolitan Baptist Church, 1118 West
Beaver Street. All are welcome.


Music Ministry of First AME of P.C.
to present "Glory Excelsis" Dec. 21
As all prepare to celebrate the birth of the Christ Child, First AME
Church, 91 Old Kings Road, Palm Coast; invites the community to the pres-
entation of "Glory Excelsis" at 10:45 a.m., Sunday, December 21st. The
choirs of First AME will present a program of traditional and contemporary
selections, following a candlelight processional to celebrate "the reason for
the season." Rev. Gillard S. Glover, Pastor will deliver a special message
entitled, "The Christ of Christmas." For directions or information, please
call (386) 446-5759.


Northside Church of Christ Vendor
Exhibit and Fair, December 20
Northside Community Involvement Inc. will sponsor a venture for your
Christmas Shopping, Saturday, Dec. 20th from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the
Northside Church of Christ Family Life Center, 4736 Avenue B. Wrap up
your shopping for gifts while supporting programs that give quality youth
programming all year long.


Mt. Olive AME Christmas Service
Reverend James Hayes Sr. will preach Christmas Morning at 10 a.m. at
the Mt. Olive AME Church, 841 Franklin Street, where Reverend
Grandville Reed III, is Pastor. The community is invited.


Wayman Ministries to hold 2nd
Holiday Outreach, December 21st
The combined efforts of the ministry, under the direction of Rev. Mark
L. Griffin, will culminate with the 2nd Annual Christmas Fellowship "The
Spirit of Christmas" at 1:30 p.m., at the Wayman Academy of the Arts
Gymnasium, 1176 LaBelle Street. The family friendly gathering will
include music, dinner, toys for the children, and a guest speaker. The min-
istry groups will personally invite residents of the Eureka Gardens
Apartments and the surrounding community to enjoy this FREE Holiday
Event. To donate call (904) 739-7500,


NOTICE: Church news is published free of charge. Information must be received in the Free Press offices no
later than Monday, at 5 p.m. of the week you want it to run. Information received prior to the event date will
be printed on a space available basis until the date. Fax e-mail to 765-3803 or e-mail to JFreePress@aol.com.



Bethel Baptist Institutional Church
.. 215 Bethel Baptist Street, Jacksonville, FL 32202 (904) 354-1464


Pastor Rudolph
McKissick, Sr.
Senior Pastor


Weekly Services


Midweek Services
Wednesday Noon Service
"Miracle at Midday"
12 noon-1 p.m.

Dinner and Bible Study
at 5:00 p.m. 6:30 p.m.


Come share In Hol Communion on 1st Sunday at 4:50 p.m.


Pastor Rudolph
McKissick, Jr.
Senior Pastor


Radio Ministry
WCGL 1360 AM Thursday 8:15 -8:45 a.m.
AM 1400 Thursday 7:00 8:00 p.m.
TV Ministry
WTLV Channel 12 Sunday's at 6:30 a.m.


Grace and Peace


* *A Full Gospel Baptist Church *


Sunday School
9 a.m.
Morning Worship
10 a.m.
Lord's Supper
Second Sunday
3:00 p.m.
Evening Worship
Every 3rd & 4th
Sunday
4 :00 p.m.


A church

that's on the

move in

worship with

prayer, praise

and power!


Pastor Robert Lecount, Jr

School of Ministry Tuesday at 7:00 p.m.

Thursday High Praise Worship 7:00 p.m.

2061 Edgewood Avenue West, Jacksonville, Florida 32208
(904) 765-5683 Email:dccfmbc@yahoo.com


Sunday Morning Worship
7:40 a.m. and 10:45 a.m.
Church school
9:30 a.m.
The Word from the Sons
and Daughters of Bethel
3rd Sunday 3:30 p.m.


8:00 A.M. Early Morning Worship
9:30 a.m. Sunday School
11:00 a.m. Morning Worship
Tuesday Evening 7 p.m. Prayer Service
Wednesday Bible Study 6:30 7 p.m.
Mid-Week Worship 7 p.m.
Radio Weekly Broadcast WCGL 1360 AM
Sunday 2 PM 3 PM
**FREE TUTORING FOR YOUTH IN ENGLISH, SCIENCE,
HISTORY AND MATH EVERY TUESDAY 6:30 8 P.M.


December 18-24, 2008


Page 6 Ms. Perry's Free Press


000









"CUC11mhjur 1R. 0 oMe


Celebration of life planned

for the late Garrett Washington


Mr. Garrett Washington
Garrett Alexander Washington
departed this life on Friday,
December 12, 2008 while visiting
Charlotte, North Carolina.
Garrett was born in Philadelphia,
PA and grew up in Jacksonville,
FL. He attended Bolles School,
James Weldon Johnson Middle
School, and was a 2000 graduate
of Mandarin High School. He
attended Queens College in
Charlotte, North Carolina. Garrett
enjoyed helping his mother Carol
J. Alexander with her duties as
director of the Ritz Theatre &
LaVilla Museum.
Garrett was preceded in death by
his father, Alfonzo G. Washington
in 2004. He is survived by his
mother Carol, brothers Gibran and


Akeem, spiritual brother Kevin
Baker, half-brother, Alfonzo Jr,
(Janie), half-sister Crystal. Also,
Constance and Eldgridge
Ragsdale, Philadelphia, Kya and
Kenny McCants, Maryland,
Nieces, Kenya and Alyce and
Nephew, Alfonzo, III., Godmother
Gail Hoffman, Philadelphia,
George and Seretha Tinsley,
Winter Haven, FL., George
Tinsley Jr., Miami, Penni Tinsley,
N.Y., He has a large extended
family in Philadelphia and
Charlotte, and many friends
throughout the country.
A Celebration of Life service will
be held Thursday, December 18,
2008, 6 p.m. at Bethel Baptist
Institutional Church. Funeral serv-
ices will be held atll am.in
Philadelphia on Saturday,
December 20th at Janes Memorial
United Methodist Church, 47 E.
Haines Street, Philadelphia, PA
19144. Viewing 9-1 lam.
Garrett will be laid to rest with
his father at the Fairview
Cemetery, Willow Grove,
Pennsylvania.
In lieu of flowers, the family
requests donations be made to:
The Alfonzo G. Washington, Sr.
African-American Leadership
Foundation Fund, C/O The
Jacksonville Community
Foundation, 121 Forsyth Street
Jacksonville, Florida 32202.


Federal Report Shows Housin
U.S. housing is still racially seg-
regated 40 years after civil rights Hitting home
laws to end unfair practices, which Foreclosure flinqs in November
also contributed to the subprime fel; 7 percent from October, but
mortgage crisis, according to a are still up 28 percent from a
recent report. year ago.
The National Commission on Foreclosure filings 259.085
Fair Housing and Equal 300 W -,..1.-. -
Opportunity, also said a new agency
was required to enforce laws passed 250,
by Congress in 1968 that too often
have been ignored. 200
"When the rules break down in
something as fundamental as where
you can live ... our system doesn't 100
work," said Henry Cisneros, a for-
mer secretary for housing and urban 50
development under President Bill
Clinton. 0
N D J F 4 A M J J A S 0 N
The seven-member commission 2007 2003
based its findings on hearings held ........... _____.............

10th Annual Super Bowl

Gospel Fest Headed to Tampa


The Tenth Annual Super Bowl
Gospel Celebration will be in
Tampa Bay, FL at the University of
South Florida's SunDome on
Friday, January 30, 2009.
To date, Marvin Sapp, Mary Mary
and Hezekiah Walker are schedule
to perform. Attendees can also
expect an encore performance from
the NFL Players All-Star Choir
which was featured for the first
time last year under the direction of
award-winning Gospel artist Pastor
Donnie McClurkin.
"The unveiling of the players'
choir at last year's show in Phoenix


generated overwhelming excite-
ment and we are planning for an
encore performance in Tampa that
will be equally as memorable," Few
commented.
Additional artists will be
announced as Super Bowl weekend
approaches.
Among the 40 participating play-
ers last year were: Michael Gaines
(Bills), Ovie Mughelli (Falcons),
Richard Seymour (Patriots), Troy
Vincent (Redskins/Retired), and
Pro Bowlers Tommie Harris
(Bears) and Ray Lewis (Ravens).


Crystal Cathedral Legacy Leaves His Father's Church to Start His Own


Robert Schuler, Jr. and Robert Schuller, Sr.


Ousted from
the "Hour of
Power" TV
show a month
earlier, the Rev.
Robert A.
Schuller leaves
his father's
Garden Grove
church and
plans to open
his own
Ministry
according to an


L.A. Times.
The Rev. Robert A. Schuller,
who was replaced in October as the
preacher of the long-running
Christian television program "Hour
of Power," has resigned as senior
pastor at the Crystal Cathedral and
plans to open his own ministry.

Church founder Robert H.
Schuller removed his son as the
sole preacher on the 39-year-old
television show after the younger
Schuller, three years into the job,


[.,article ., by.. refused.to.rotate his role with other,
Christopher pastors, the .church, said. The
Goffard in the younger Schuller was given the


chance to remain as a Crystal
Cathedral pastor, a role his father
said he expected him to keep, but
left the Garden Grove church in late
November.
Crystal Cathedral spokesman
Michael Nason said the younger
Schuller's departure from the
church and TV show stemmed from
"lack of shared vision" with his
father, and discouraged speculation
that it was more complicated.
"It may seem too simple, the
explanation, when in fact that is the
.-explanation," Nason said.


Still Segregated in the U.S.


An abandoned house rests next to a well kept home in Cleveland. A
growing number of homeowners are trying to make falling property
values work for them: They're asking the government for an accom-
panying tax break. Declining home values, the foreclosure crisis,
tighter mortgage lending criteria and an economy in shambles have
contributed to the stream of homeowners seeking tax cuts.


in five U.S. cities between July and
October.
"Past and ongoing discriminatory
practices in the nation's housing and
lending markets continue to pro-
duce levels of residential segrega-
tion that result in significant dispar-
ities between minority By
and nonminority house-
holds, (and) in access to
good jobs," the report
warned, .t
By denying minorities
access to traditional home mo
loans, discrimination also
drove them into costlier
subprime mortgages.
When defaults on these
loans began to climb in
2007, they hit the entire
housing market, inflicting
the United States with a recession
and the highest unemployment
level in 15 years.
"The subprime market discovered
the African-American and Latino
communities and targeted them,"
said commission member Okianer
Dark, a law professor at Howard
University.
The report found that whites got
better loans than blacks, Latinos
and Asians, who make up roughly a
third of the population and who


were sometimes steered away from
buying homes in predominately
white communities.
The main recommendation was
for a new enforcement agency to
replace the fair housing structure
within the Department of Housing
denying minorities access
to traditional home loans,
discrimination also drove
hem into costlier subprime
rtgages. When defaults on
these loans escalated, they
hit the entire housing
market, inflicting a
recession and the highest
unemployment level in 15
and Urban Development.
Cisneros said the fair housing
structure had become marginalized
as a "source of annoyance" for
bringing complaints against entities
that other parts of HUD were work-
ing with in the drive to build more
houses.
Illustrating this point, the report
noted there were some 4 million
fair housing violations per year but
HUD took action in only a tiny
fraction of these cases.


Wendell fHolmes Faneral Diretors, Inc.

Where Service And Satisfaction Excel"

50 years of service to Jacksonville

and surrounding counties


Wendell P. Holmes, Jr., FDIC

Jacquelyne Holmes, Assistant

Tonya M. Austin, Assistant


Ask us about our

FORE THOUGHT PRE-NEED

Funeral Planning Program

2719 West Edgewood Avenue
Jacksonville, Florida 32209
(904) 765-1641 Fax: (904)765-9579
E-mail: wpholmesjr@comcast.net


5,0 rm


Ms. Perry's Free Press Page 7


December 18-24 2008









December 18 -24, 2008


Page 8 Ms. Perry's Free Press


Preparing a special holiday dinner doesn't
have to be complicated. Use the recipes and
tips provided here or log on to publix.com.


Original Recipe Dinner Rolls, 199
12-Count.............................................1-
Baked fresh in the Publix Bakery, these tender rolls are the
perfect accompaniment to special meals. Warm them up in
the oven to take them to the peak of Irresistibility, 12-oz pkg.
SAVE UP TO .50


Standing Rib Roast................... 59--b
This elegant meal centerpiece will impress all who behold
it-and taste it. Because it's Publix Premium Certified Beef,
the quality comes through in every tender bite.
SAVE UP TO 4.00 LB


For a 4 1/2-lb rib roast (8 servings)
prepare roast following recipe instructions;
begin the roast about 3 hours before you
would like to serve.


Idaho or Red Potatoes................... 299
Whether they're mashed, scalloped, or twice-baked, potatoes
remain unsurpassed for their simple, straightforward appeal-
not to mention their versatility. Be sure to incorporate them into
your holiday meal, 5-lb bag
SURPRISINGLY LOW PRICE


lip

U


Birds Eye r-
Frozen Vegetables .......... o Off
Assorted Varieties, 8 to 32-oz pkg.
or Corn On The Cob, 4 or 12-ct. pkg.
SURPRISINGLY LOW PRICE


Publix Half & Half ... ..... 99
16-oz ctn.
SURPRISINGLY LOW PRICE



Kraft or Seven Seas
Dressing...................... rree
Assorted Varieties, 16-oz bot. or Good Seasons,
14-oz bot. Quantity rights reserved.
SAVE UP TO 3.29



Kraft Shredded Cheese -)400R
Or Crumbles or Cubes,
Assorted Varieties, 8-oz pkg.
SAVE UP TO 3.18 ON 2



Publix Grated Cheese ......OR400
100% Parmesan, 8-oz cont.
SURPRISINGLY LOW PRICE


About 45 minutes before your roast is done,
begin preparing scalloped potato recipe. If your
family and guests are hungry, prepare some
appetizers with Publix Deli Artichoke and
Spinach Dip and Ritz Crackers.


Sterling Vintner's Collection 099
W in e ..................... .................... ............
From California's Napa Valley to your holiday table.
This ruby-red Cabernet Sauvignon will complement your
rib roast perfectly, 750-ml bot.
SAVE UP TO 5.00


HERB-CRUSTED
RIB ROAST
Prep and Cook: 3 hours
(Makes 8 servings)
1 (3-4 rib) standing rib roast (4 1/2 Ib)
1/2 teaspoon kosher salt
1/4 teaspoon fresh ground pepper
1 teaspoon minced garlic
3 sprigs fresh parsley (rinsed)
1/3 cup plain bread crumbs
1 teaspoon dried rosemary
2 tablespoons Dijon mustard

1. Preheat oven to 3250F. Season roast on all sides
with salt, pepper, and garlic. Place roast on rack in
13- x 9-inch baking dish (wash hands). Bake 1 1/2
hours. Meanwhile, chop parsley coarsely. Combine
in small bowl with bread crumbs and rosemary; set
aside.
2. Remove roast from oven; coat with mustard and
then bread crumb mixture. Bake 1 more hour or
until internal temperature reaches 145F (medium-
rare) up to 170F (well-done). Use a meat thermom-
eter to accurately ensure doneness. Let roast stand
10-15 minutes; slice and serve.


All recipes: Publix Apron's Simple Meals


PUBLIC

WILL BE CLOSED

CHRISTMAS DAY,

DECEMBER 25

We're taking the day off so
our associates can spend time
with their families and loved ones.
We will be open until 7 p.m. on
Wednesday, December 24 and regular
store hours on ricday, December 26.


L E, 1 .


wills








Ms. Perry's Free Press Page 9


December 18 24 2008


Remove your roast from the oven when your meat
thermometer-inserted into the thickest part
(not touching bone or fat)-reaches 1350F or desired
temperature. Complete potatoes and begin to bake.


Fresh Expressn
Salad Blend ........................ F ree
Balance out a rich holiday meal with a cool, crisp fresh green
salad. This makes it easy: no washing, drying, or tearing of
lettuce leaves required, 5 to 12-oz bag Quantity rights reserved.
SURPRISINGLY LOW PRICE


'. SCALLOPED POTATOES
Prep and Cook: 45 minutes
" (Makes 8 servings)

cooking spray
3 medium potatoes (rinsed)
1 tablespoon water
1 1/2 cups half-and-half
1 cup shredded mild Cheddar cheese
1/2 teaspoon kosher salt
1/2 teaspoon minced garlic
1/2 teaspoon Dijon mustard
1/4 teaspoon pepper
1/4 cup shaved Parmesan cheese

1. Preheat oven to 3250F. Coat 2-quart shallow baking
dish with spray. Peel potatoes; slice thinly and place in
microwave-safe bowl with water. Cover and microwave
on HIGH 7-10 minutes or until tender when pierced
with a fork.
2. Meanwhile, place half-and-half in medium sauce-
pan; heat on medium 5-7 minutes or until warmed.
Whisk in remaining ingredients (except Parmesan
cheese); cook 3-4 minutes, stirring occasionally, or
until cheese melts.
3. Remove from heat; stir potatoes into cheese sauce.
; Pour mixture into baking dish; top with Parmesan
cheese. Bake 20-25 minutes or until cheese mells
and sauce bubbles around edge. Serve.

v..


After you've removed your roast, transfer it
to a carving board and cover loosely with foil.
Let it stand 10-15 minutes before slicing.


Gourmet Apple Raisin 049
W alnut Pie..... ............... ............
Made with fresh apples, sweet raisins, and rich walnuts,
this all-natural classic pie will sweeten your holiday experience,
43-oz size
SAVE UP TO 1.20


Prepare herbed peas. When potatoes are done,
use residual heat in the oven to warm
rolls for dinner and pie for dessert.
Slice rib roast and serve.


Publix Premium (-6 60
Ice Cream .................. ............ F -o
Every slice of pie deserves to be embellished by a scoop of ice
cream. Achieve the ultimate in a-la-mode indulgence with our very
own-made with pride in the Publix dairy plant, half-gal ctn.
SAVE UP TO 2.58 ON 2


HERBED PEAS
Prep and Cook: 10 minutes
(Makes 8 servings)


16 ounces frozen green peas
1 tablespoon water
1/2 cup Caesar salad dressing
1 tablespoon Italian seasoning herb paste

1. Combine peas and water in microwave-
safe bowl. Cover and microwave on HIGH 7
minutes or until thoroughly heated.
2. Drain peas and return to bowl; stir in
remaining ingredients. Serve.



PUBLIC GIFT CARDS


THREE EASY
WAYS TO BUY.

* Stop by your neighborhood Publix
* Call us at 1-800-830-8159
* Buy gift cards online at publix.com/gift


*.d

.oo* M


Publix Deli Turkey Dinner 459
The centerpiece of the traditional holiday feast is a
succulent, fully cooked turkey. It comes with delicious
dressing, mashed potatoes, rich turkey gravy and cranberry
orange relish. Our side dishes simply require baking before
serving. Turkey must be heated, per instructions prior to
serving, 10-12 Ib, serves 7-10.
SURPRISINGLY LOW PRICE


Publix.

PUBLIC





rFi~1~ FOd^ VISA \'
publix.com/ad

Prices effective Thursday, December 18
through Wednesday, December 24, 2008.
Only in Orange, Seminole, Brevard, Duval, Clay, Nassau,
Putnam, Flagler, St. Johns, Columbia, Volusia, Marion
and Alachua Counties in Fla Quantity rights reserved.


JLPVOZIIILP


.L1'









A agv I V1 a.PXrrVit Fre.res eemer182420


7,


What to do from social, volunteer, political and sports


TO


activities to self enrichment and the civic scene


Northwestern Grand
Reunion '60 -'65
Northwestern Junior and Senior
High School Classes 1960-65 will
hold an all class Grand Reunion on
December 19-20th at the
Wyndham Riverwalk Hotel. All
alumni, administrators and guests
are invited to attend. Activities will
include a welcome reception and a
reunion banquet. For more informa-
tion or tickets, call 764-3838 or
768-0181.

Christmas in Black
Musical at the Ritz
The Ritz Theatre & LaVilla
Museum will celebrate the holiday
season with the Broadway Musical
Christmas In Black on Friday,
December 19th. Christmas in
Black features 20 Christmas clas-
sics from Eartha Kitt's "Santa
Baby" to Donnie Hathaway's "This
Christmas." With audience partici-
pation, sing-alongs and a party
atmosphere, the phenomenal five
member cast and band takes the
audience through a rollicking, fun
filled and sometimes sentimental
voyage through all that is Christmas
in Black.. for tickets or more infor-
mation, call 632-5555.

An Evening with the
Jewels Social Club
You are invited to spen an evening
with the Jewels Social Club for


their Holiday Celebration on
Friday, December 19th at the
Friday Musicale located at 645 Oak
Street, (behind Blue Cross Blue
Shield Company). The evening will
include music, dancing, prizes and
food. It is BYOB and semi-formal
attire is requested. Ticket donation
is $25.00 each.

Clothes Give-A-Way
The Jacksonville Local Organizing
Committee,for the Millions More
Movement Inc. will give away
clothes and food on Saturday,
December 20th from 11:00 a.m. to
5 p.m. at 916 N. Myrtle Avenue.
between Kings Road. and Beaver
Street. If you have any questions or
just want to learn more about the
Millions More Movement visit
www.jaxloc.com, or call 904-240-
9133.

Holiday Gospel at
the Jax Landing
Holiday "GOSPEL" on the River at
the Jax Landing will be on Sunday,
December 21st from 3-6 p.m. fea-
turing the best gospel talent on the
first coast. Scheduled acts include
Jimmy Hill & A.V.O.P., Lawrence
Flowers & Intercession, Stage
Aurora, 100 Youth Voices, The Ritz
Voices and more. Admission FREE!

79th FlaJax Dance
The FlaJax Club will present their
79th Anniversary Dance on Friday,


I~ 'I


December 26th at the Wyndham
Hotel, 1515 Prudential Drive.
Festivities for the formal event will
kick off at 9 p.m. For tickets or
more information, call 945-3267.

Celebrate Kwanzaa
The Kwanzaa Celebration,
Principal of Umoja (unity), will be
celebrated on Friday, December
26th at EWC in the Milne
Auditorium at 7 p.m. participants
are asked to bring three guests and
fruit for the Kwanzaa display. The
evening will include African dance,
poetry, vendors and a guest speaker.
For more information call 403-
6960.

Soul Comedy at the
Florida Theater
Join comedians Earthquake and
Arnez J for a night of soulful come-
dy at the Florida Theater. It will be
held on Sunday, December 28th.
For tickets and more information,
call 355-2787.

"A Night of Hope"
with Joel Osteen
"A Night of Hope" with Joel and
Victoria Osteen will be an evening
of praise and worship where atten-
dees will hear an inspirational mes-
sage fro internationally known pas-
tor and his wife and music of Cindy
Cruse Ratcliff and the Lakewood
Band and Ensemble. Osteen is the


pastor of America's largest church -
the 45,000 strong Lakewood
Church in Houston, Texas. It will
be held on Friday, January 2nd at
7:30 p.m. at the Veterans Memorial
Arena. Call 353-3309 for tickets.

The Crew Social Club
after New Years event
The Crew is doing it grown and
sexy with an after New Years event.
It will be held at The Knights of
Columbus, 1501 Hendricks Ave. on
Saturday, January 3rd. This is a
BYOB affair, Admission is $10 and
food will be provided. For tickets
contact Pam 904-504-9595 or Big
Al 904-235-6975.

Dr. Mae Jemison to
Keynote MLK Breakfast
Dr. Mae C. Jemison, the first
African American woman in space,
will be the speaker for the
Jacksonville Chamber of
Commerce's 22nd Annual Martin
Luther King Jr. Breakfast. It will be
held on January 9, 2009 from the
7:00 9:30 a.m. at the Prime
Osborn Convention Center. For
tickets or more info call 366-6600.

Magnet Mania
Are you ready to learn about all of
the different magnet programs
Duval County School Board has to
offer? You need to be at the annual
Magnet Mania on January 10th,


I look forward to receiving the Free
Press each and every week. I've ever
given several gift subscriptions and
truly feel that it is a viable part of our
community. If you care about what's
going on in our community and our
world, I encourage you to join the Fre4
Press family!
Rometa Porter, Entrepreneur


1 lt-' ^" !;'"'
L1


::. .~'...* ^ *
,,..
S. u


-Yes, I'd like to subscribe to the Jacksonville


Free Press


Name

Addresss


City


Telephone

Enclosed is my check__ money order __ $36.


SThis is a gift subscription from


State


Zip


Email address

-0 Please give me a call to pay with a credit card


.Please send gift car


Mail this form to: Subscriptions c/o Jacksonville Free Press
P.O. Box 43580, Jacksonville, FL 32203


2009. It will be held at the
Jacksonville Fairgrounds from 11
a.m. 3 p.m. and is for parents, chil-
dren, family and friends of area stu-
dents to learn more information
about the magnet programs, special
academic programs and charter
schools.

Martin Luther King
Jr. Day of Service
Hands On Jacksonville is working
together with several organizations
to host an important day of service
on January 17th in honor of
Martin Luther King, Jr. Day called
the Global Peace Tiles Project.
Volunteers are needed for set-up
and break down of project area, to
assist children in creating Peace
Tiles artwork and to engage com-
munity members and parents in the
day of celebration in the 32208 zip
code. For more information, call
904-332-6767.

Old Timers
Cookout Reunion
The Annual Old Timers Cook Out
and reunion will take place from 8
a.m. 8 p.m. on Monday, January
19th at Lonnie Miller Park. Bring


your own food and grills with
music by DJ Roach. This event is
sponsored by Ronald "Track" Elps
and friends.

JCCI Training Series
All A-BOARD! Interested in
serving on a Nonprofit Board of
Directors but don't know what that
really means? Apply to the JCCI All
A Board Training Class to learn
the tools and basics of board serv-
ice. Classes begin on Tuesday,
January 27th from 5:30 7:30
p.m. Apply today by mailing
Lashun@jcci.org.

Legends to Highlight
Jax Blues Festival
On February 8th 2009,
Jacksonville will get a major case of
the BLUES! Playing the Veteran's
Memorial Coliseum at 6 p.m., will
be Mel Waiters, Jeff Floyd, Theodis
Ealey, Bobby "Blue" Bland,
Clarence Carter, Latimore, Marvin
Sease and Sir Charles Jones all
sharing the Veteran's Memorial
stage! Tickets can be purchased at
all Ticketmaster outlets, ticketmas-
ter.com or charge by phone 904-
353-3309.


f Mali Vai Washington Needs Volunteers
Play Day-Saturday. Dec. 20th (8:00-11:30am)
Each Fall & Spring, our youth compete for medals during our semi-annu-
al PlayDays. We currently need volunteers to monitor courts, help with reg-
istration, serve as team leaders, and score keepers.
Holiday Angel Delivery- Monday. Dec. 22nd (8:30am- 11:30am)
Volunteers are needed to help sort gifts for our annual Holiday Angel
Program. Volunteers are also needed to distribute the gifts to our families'
homes. If you are interested in this or other volunteer opportunities, please
contact Ashley at Ashley@malwashington.com or (904) 359-KIDS (5437).
Trip to Presidential Inauguration
Join People of Color to the Martin Luther King Celebration and
Presidential Inauguration in Washington DC. Buses will leave Jan. 18, 2009
and return Jan 21, 2009 For more detail please call 904-768-2955.

Travel with Cong. Brown to DC
Congresswoman Corrine Brown is coordinating a bus trip to Washington,
D.C. for the upcoming Presidential Inauguration. The bus will depart from
the Gateway Mall on Sunday, January 18th at 9PM and return on
Wednesday, January 21st at 12-noon. Ticket price includes transportation,

Matthew Gilbert Sr. High School to
hold 11th Annual Grand Reunion
For 10 Years the Eastside Matthew W. Gilbert Jr.-Sr. High School's "Mighty
Panthers" have celebrated all graduating classes from 1952-70. This 11th
Annual Reunion will honor the "Class of 1959" for their 50th Year Reunion.
All alumni, teachers, attendees and guests are invited. Two fun-filled events
are planned for this successful annual event. Plan now to attend the Welcome
Reception from 7 to 11 p.m. on Friday, January 2nd.; the Banquet on
Saturday, January 3, 2009 will begin at 6 p.m. Both events will be held at the
Hyatt Regency River Walk Hotel. Deadline for purchasing tickets is
December 20th. To reserve your tickets, please call Lydia Jackson-Bell at
(904) 765-9224.


PhlanIming YOUIr


jSpveial Evtent?

Commemorate your special event with
professional affordable photos by the Picture Lady!


WR01


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SUSCRIBE TODA FOR ony $36.0


December 18-24, 2008


Pa e 10 Ms Perry's Free s


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December 18 24, 2008 Ms. Perris Free Press Page 11



Copyrighted Material



Syndicated Content



Available from Commercial News Providers_
M- -0.m -. t-t




a NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

.- .- JACKSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY

S. RE: 49CFR Part 37, U.S.C. 5310
ESTIMATED APPORTIONMENT: $31,500
S RECIPIENT: Jacksonville Transportation Authority
.- Notice is hereby given that the Jacksonville Transportation Authority (JTA) is providing an opportunity
^for a public hearing to consider its FY 2009/2010 Program of Projects in which federal capital funds are
being requested from the State of Florida, Department of Transportation. Funding is available on an
S- 80/10/10 matching basis between federal, state and local sources. The public is encouraged to com-
ment on any and all projects listed below:

CTC Miscellaneous Support Equipment $ 35,000
Total Program of Projects: $ 35,000
S. .- Persons wishing to testify on this subject must notify the JTA in writing before 5:00 p.m. on January 15,
2009. If a request is received by the stated time, a public hearing will be scheduled and the public noti-
fled.
S. Mail requests to:
_. Public Hearing, Section 5310 CTC Grant
Jacksonville Transportation Authority
Post Office Drawer "0"
Jacksonville, Florida 32203
S This project will be coordinated through the Transportation Improvement Program (TIP) of the North
Florida Transportation Planning Organization (TPO) of the Jacksonville Urbanized Area. No business
displacements are expected to occur as a result of project implementation. This project will have no
substantial harmful effects on the environment, nor will they adversely affect service levels to the elder-
ly or disabled. The FDOT contact person for District 2 is:
Gwendolyn H. Pra, District Rural Transportation Coodinator
FDOT District II
-- 2198 Edison Avenue
S. .. Jacksonville, FI 32204-2730
904-360-5687
gwendolyn.pra.@dot.state.fl.us
.- Details of the Program of Projects are posted in the JTA Lobby at 100 North Myrtle Avenue through
-. January 15, 2009 during normal business hours. Persons with disabilities who need accommodations
H _. to attend the meeting should contact the JTA Connexion office at 904-265-6001, CTC TDD 636-7402.
This notice will constitute the final notice and program of projects if no comments are received.
"m'u.. -f ,.-. a a Kenneth R. Holton
kholton@jtafla.com
Manager of Capital Programming and Grants
Jacksonville Transportation Authority

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

JACKSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
RE: 49CFR Part 37, U.S.C. 5311
ESTIMATED APPORTIONMENT: $126,293 JACKSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY
RECIPIENT: Jacksonville Transportation Authority
RE: FY 2009 Section 5309 Fixed Guideway Modernization Grant
Notice is hereby given that the Jacksonville Transportation Authority (JTA) is providing an opportu-
nity for a public hearing to consider its FY 2009/2010 Program of Projects in which federal operating URBANIZED AREA: Jacksonville, Florida
are being requested from the State of Florida, Department of Transportation. Funding is available on ESTIMATED APPORTIONMENT: $390,854
a 50/50 matching basis between federal, state and local sources. The public is encouraged to corn- RECIPIENT: Jacksonville Transportation Authority
ment on any and all projects listed below:
Notice is hereby given that the Jacksonville Transportation Authority (JTA) is providing an opportunity
Operating Assistance $ 252,586 for a public hearing to consider its FY 2008/2009 Modernization Project in which federal funds are being
Total Program of Projects: $ 252,586 requested from the Federal Transit Administration (FTA). Funding is generally available on an 80/20
matching basis between federal, state, and local sources. The public is encouraged to comment on any
Persons wishing to testify on this subject must notify the JTA in writing before 5:00 p.m. on January and all projects listed below.
16, 2009. If a request is received by the stated time, a public hearing will be scheduled and the pub-
lic notified. Facility/Guideway Upgrades: $488,568
Mail requests to:
Total Program of Projects: $488,568
Public Hearing, Section 5311 Grant
Jacksonville Transportation Authority Persons wishing to testify on this subject must notify the JTA in writing before 5:00 p.m. on January 15,
Post Office Drawer "0" 2009. If a request is received by the stated time, a public hearing will be scheduled and the public noti-
Jacksonville, Florida 32203 fled. This notice will serve as the final notice.

This project will be coordinated through the Transportation Improvement Program (TIP) of the North Mail requests to:
Florida Transportation Planning Organization (TPO) of the Jacksonville Urbanized Area. No busi-
ness displacements are expected to occur as a result of project implementation. This project will Public Hearing, Section 5309 Modernization Grant
have no substantial harmful effects on the environment, nor will they adversely affect service levels Jacksonville Transportation Authority


to the elderly or disabled. The FDOT contact person for District 2 is: Post Office Drawer "0"
Jacksonville, Florida 32203
Gwendolyn H. Pra, District Rural Transportation Coodinator
FDOT District II These projects will be coordinated through the Transportation Improvement Program (TIP) of the North
2198 Edison Avenue Florida Transportation Planning Organization (TPO) of the Jacksonville Urbanized Area. Jacksonville
Jacksonville, FI 32204-2730 Urbanized Area. No business displacements are expected to occur as a result of project implementa-
904-360-5687/1-800-207-8236 tion. These projects will have no substantial harmful effects on the environment, nor will they adverse-
gwendolyn.pra.@dot.state.fl.us ly affect service levels to the elderly or disabled.
Details of the Program of Projects are posted in the JTA Lobby at 100 North Myrtle Avenue through Details of the Program of Projects are posted in the JTA Lobby at 100 North Myrtle Avenue through
January 16, 2009 during normal business hours. Persons with disabilities who need accommoda- January 15, 2009 during normal business hours. Persons with disabilities who need accommodations
tions to attend the meeting should contact the JTA Connexion office at 904-265-6001, CTC TDD 636- to attend the meeting should contact the JTA Connexion office at 904-265-6001, CTC TDD 636-7402.
7402. This notice will constitute the final notice and program of projects if no comments are received. This notice will constitute the final notice if no changes occur.
Kenneth R. Holton Kenneth R. Holton
kholton@jtafla.com kholton@jtafla.com
Manager of Capital Programming and Grants Manager of Capital Programming and Grants
Jacksonville Transportation Authority Jacksonville Transportation Authority


I









December 18-24, 2008


Pa e 12 Ms Perr
'
s Free s


Asek Dyri'lna

H-tair land sk'itv, tips for today woKtman of ooLor

A "Partial" PermP
Dear ( i.e. over the counter relaxers or
Dyrinda, box perms) then the hair, especially
Recently my African American hair, can get hard
hairdresser and brittle. By running the relaxer
told me that I to the ends of your hair, this allows
need to have a the sodium hydroxide build up to
perm put only on the ends of my be removed from the hair and allow
hair. Now this might be common the cuticles to remain open.
practice, but the statement seemed One to two minutes after the new
very odd to me seeing how she is growth is processed it is absolutely
always very careful not to put the safe to bring the relaxer to the ends
relaxer on my ends any other time. of the hair. This will take away
Can you give me some clarification frizzes and help the hair not look
on this one? dry and fly away. It will also give
Puzzled in Arlington the hair an appearance of being
Well I can see how you would healthy. The reason I say appear-
have some questions if you've ance of healthy hair is because if
never been told this before. Take a your hair is truly damaged it will
look at your hair, does it appear take a more than this technique to
frizzy or extremely dry on the ends repair. Also, I recommend getting
no matter how many moisturizers a conditioning treatment applied to
you apply? If so then this process your hair to aid in the hairs polished
might be the fix you need. new look.
Sometimes after you've been wear- DS Spa and Salon is located
ing relaxers for a while or if you've at 9810 Baymeadows Rd Suite #2.
used a lot of calcium based relaxers Reach her at 645-9044.

Obamas Give New

Meaning to Fitness First


I,.


Is that an ab peeking through
on the President Elect?
Many women recoil at the
thought of baring their arms in
sleeveless dresses or blouses, but
not Michelle Obama half of the
fabulously fit new first couple.
Both President-elect Barack
Obama and the future first lady
have exercise routines that would
put most people to shame.
Michelle Obama used to join a
friend for 4:30 a.m. workouts, and
Barack Obama usually starts his
day in the gym.
That's sure to continue when the
Obamas and their girls 10-year-
old Malia and 7-year-old Sasha -
move into the White House, which
has plenty of places for them to
stay active.
"Most of my workouts have to
come before my day starts,"
Barack Obama, 47, told Men's
Health magazine in an interview
for its November issue. "There's
always a trade-off between sleep
and working out. Usually I get in
about 45 minutes, six days a week.
I'll lift one day, do cardio the next."
His preference, he said, would be
to work out for 90 minutes.
On the campaign trail, even dur-
ing the busiest periods, Obama
made it a priority to start the day
with a workout. That often meant a
small motorcade of Secret Service
agents and reporters following him
to a local gym.
A German newspaper took advan-
tage of this habit by stationing a
reporter at a gym Obama might use
during his European trip during the
summer. The reporter, posing as
just another person working out,
got her picture taken with Obama
and wrote a breathless story about
how fit and handsome he was.
The president-elect has said his
favorite fitness activity is basket-
ball, and the game became a kind
of campaign ritual. He got in the
habit of shooting hoops with
friends on the days of primary
elections, and that carried over to
such major events as his accept-
ance speech at the Democratic
National Convention and Election
Day.
"He's very good, he knows how to
play, he understands the game and
he's in terrific shape," said Illinois
State Treasurer Alexi Giannoulias,
a friend who played professionally
in Greece and frequently joins


Obama on the court.
At the White House, the presi-
dent-elect can get his basketball fix
by shooting hoops on its outdoor
court, but he has joked about
replacing the bowling alley with an
indoor basketball court.
Obama calls himself skinny, but
he looks in top shape. A photo of
him bare-chested at the beach -
something he has called "embar-
rassing" made the rounds of
celebrity magazines last year.
Michelle Obama is equally devot-
ed to her fitness routine. She man-
ages a 90-minute workout three
times a week.
Her at 4:30 a.m., workouts
include cross-training, strength
and cardio exercises usually
involving weights, the treadmill,
the stair-stepper or a spin bike.


Epicurean Social Club Celebrates 30 Years


Hariette Hallback, Bobby Winters, Mr.& Mrs. Nathaniel Orange,
Deborah Brill and Ronald Winters.


(Seated) Sue Holmes, Irvlyn Kennebrew, Charlie Kennebrew, Anese
McCarthy. (Standing) David Holmes, Carolyn Flemming and Eleanor
Mumford. FMPPhotos
With a roster closed at sixteen mination of the year's events.
members, the Epicurean II Social The club was formed in 1978, by
Club is serious about their fun. For a small group of friends solely for
over 30 years, the tight knot group the purposes of socializing together.
of friends have traveled, socialized Over the past 30 years, the club has
and even had pajama parties togeth- had one active member to pass
er. They commemorated their Pearl away. It has also witnessed births
Anniversary with a year long series of children, grandchildren, and a
of events events starting with marriage. You become a member
Worship Services in January, a trip only by being voted in, when rec-
to Charleston and Myrtle Beach in ommended by a member and spous-
May and a Fun Day Celebration in es and significant others often tag
August. Most recently, they had a along.
Holiday Party at the Arlington Club members currently include
Women's Club, on Saturday,... Donna Groomes, Gwendolyn
December 13th., which was the CLiti"-,ftfh'Wfons. Linda McK izie,


Uptown The Works at UptownSpecW
Relaxer, SemWermanent Shampoo, St*,
Color, Cut, Pedicure & Relaxer, Cut, Permanent Color,
Manicure SerniaColor cut

$85 $75


OBSTETRICAL & GYNECOLOGICAL

ASSOCIATES, P.A.

Complete Obstetrical

& Gynecological Care
Comprehensive Pregnancy Care
Board Certified Laser Surgery
Family Planning Vaginal Surgery
Osteoporosis Menopausal Disorder
Laparoscopy Menstrual Disorder
B. Vereen Chithriki, M.D.
St. Vincent's Division IV William L. Cody, M.D.

1820 Barrs Street, Suite 521

Jacksonville, FL 322044 ,k

(904) 387-9577

www. nfobgyn com


Monday Friday
8:30 AM 5 PM
Saturday Appointments Available *
Dental Insurance and Medicaid Accepted



Simmons Pediatrics


Patricia Sims, Barbara Presha,
Verona Mitchell (Historian), Adrian
Wilson, Cheryl Winters, Vivian
Farley, Carrie English, Odella
Anderson (President), Irvlyn
Kennebrew, and Cynthia Baker


(Secretary).
traveling all around the world
together, recent trips have included
New Orleans, The Bahamas, Key
West, Savannah, Charleston, Myrtle
Beach, and Mexico.


Veronica Tutt, Jocelyn Johnson and Patricia Sampson


Barbara Presha, Shirley Presha, George Presha, Lori Polite,
Frederick Polite, Rene Dunca nand Denny Duncan.


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Page 13 Ms. Perry's Free Press


December 18-24, 2008


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December 18-24, 2008


rage 14 I-.IS.-rerry-s i3 k'irL s


UMOJA


Unity
A commitment to the idea
of togetherness.


KUJICHAGULIA


Self-Determination
A commitment to building
a meaningful life.


UJIMA


Collective Work
& Responsibility
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of family and community.


UJAMAA


Cooperative
Economics
A belief that wealth and
resources should be shared.


KUUMBA


IMANI


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A day for reviewing the
purpose for living.


Creativity
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developing creative potential.


Faith
Belief in the victory of
one's own struggle.


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