<%BANNER%>

The Jacksonville free press ( March 11, 2010 )

xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E20110224_AAAAJC INGEST_TIME 2011-02-24T17:14:11Z PACKAGE UF00028305_00259
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES
FILE SIZE 29576272 DFID F20110224_AABCMM ORIGIN DEPOSITOR PATH 28305_00259_00009_archive.tif GLOBAL false PRESERVATION BIT MESSAGE_DIGEST ALGORITHM MD5
7d171858d5ca7ecff12eafcad7596a70
SHA-1
85dfef35cb613f2044e7157ede64f6e5b2d32735
29690160 F20110224_AABCMN 28305_00259_00011_archive.tif
ba1d58a7ac8f4ba2db785da39533461e
79161a542ed2f27f003d540d34dd58fc1677ae61
88213752 F20110224_AABCMO 28305_00259_00001_archive.tif
184de5cb26b2952d7495e71ab85ae669
26cb647509fc5a6fbd2336f5743d83dbadea47e4
6149 F20110224_AABCMP 28305_00259_00001.txt
ae526109a0cd801b95e2cb490815efac
f2f3d9dc5fe1921920b978c3bb344f00fa762148
11821 F20110224_AABCMQ 28305_00259_00002.txt
c2c8a3bcaa41021030fcd7d60c764ff4
677161204ec48bb3ddba1023909bf8016135f182
1023 F20110224_AABCMR 28305_00259_00003.txt
7bab409f8b5daefb3f11d82a699b7844
e183244173744c097017e26269c00d9364f95c86
8690 F20110224_AABCMS 28305_00259_00004.txt
c1f727fd139aa817e9e86c350cc30bb1
55ec2c0aa358d747bf627a7ddcbcf04e701c5d11
8815 F20110224_AABCMT 28305_00259_00005.txt
139bd802b7464e60618e89f35a1324b1
23e3b59dc485bac0227f20ff0e37af808aef984b
10871 F20110224_AABCMU 28305_00259_00006.txt
26c9f2847b6693c14fc57e16f2de5776
06e3c8b1063e6f490d9b8b2a98263ea063ce3cf6
8505 F20110224_AABCMV 28305_00259_00008.txt
685cca5e99523e621167676d896e6e6e
42ffbc22e3f643988e8d8620f2f3c6cea32dd063
6049 F20110224_AABCMW 28305_00259_00009.txt
40a40419b789a5bc102472136cb1df67
d926617e104776e07c46e304abebf29cd22b1d32
1123 F20110224_AABCMX 28305_00259_00010.txt
12eeb71a74b4cd06c962bda548d6545d
238c0dbb82181c08a77f8c4055c387e1fcdcbf52
244918 F20110224_AABCOA 28305_00259_00010.jpg
a791a96a93e075bafa73729c603a1e78
a6bd44e7bffebfa29e5ccab88b2830e6a3319f3f
7132 F20110224_AABCMY 28305_00259_00012.txt
0bf03afe33fccb639941223e5edd499f
e72f5012cab5bd52b6cea01ccf19531dfbeab898
52147 F20110224_AABCOB 28305_00259_00010.QC.jpg
1d76a7f9bba81cd90bec5d438ed48813
1574045c5bbf3ace2a8bb5f6e2fa3575985af0ad
153287 F20110224_AABCMZ 28305_00259_00001.pro
6491820de92eb0912e38fa61430e40aa
2ee2359e2a811b2887c787782a747e385dfc627a
357434 F20110224_AABCOC 28305_00259_00011.jpg
0252bf7436a376780fda09a96364334e
4721393bb3df3d864274d7b39dc0ef106a88acb7
73977 F20110224_AABCOD 28305_00259_00011.QC.jpg
9cc4b6332ee322c89a5fa3ed775606c8
d7e1aa30b33a78345a2ba157a662bc99582e72d3
523610 F20110224_AABCOE 28305_00259_00012.jpg
8105b42ed3b4eeedd7cd0beccde322a3
e5c5a8a9eeab8ed928266495f17ca26455dab02e
81111 F20110224_AABCOF 28305_00259_00012.QC.jpg
ae35895a98c3d54b52a3fd9b3c787e9e
e96799fc81119245396990da7a9da23a06ea6025
28746 F20110224_AABCLK 28305_00259_00004thm.jpg
18f371cf8a108df58508361ecfa2b93f
014e08ede8dc2451fa6614e52aa51a379717e00c
3666728 F20110224_AABCOG 28305_00259_00002.jp2
937b3aa7096d8eaabbbe30580f6c6bc5
d910db15859adbd0a13348c4d2d833c0e0072b19
1847 F20110224_AABCLL 28305_00259_00011.txt
5e67c29df50d6ba522bf2efba4fb578c
01ee52802ae43521630f2baceee4f36dae722da6
3700014 F20110224_AABCOH 28305_00259_00004.jp2
b15169ef5bf03fd86d9798e94780033e
b78b6b98f18f4de60f05316f26d96af271bc4cc2
74316 F20110224_AABCLM 28305_00259_00007.QC.jpg
2d618afde85672cd4f19afff2e66d77c
2fcff867147eae6d32373363ae462c3b50ca03fa
3685235 F20110224_AABCOI 28305_00259_00005.jp2
dd5bf0bc2558b1c49e0ab5ecbad7405a
54d8e0d5188226505ab84c2640513497e786c4a5
3259 F20110224_AABCLN 28305_00259_00007.txt
e8587a7641c0a584343db42d79bf7530
1f795621b5318c053d80e0dc497f81cbb542c03c
3712621 F20110224_AABCOJ 28305_00259_00006.jp2
4493fd4182fe72cc83910081458ee744
5992fd6096ff530a95ff5072d2f9e6f2f08f27fe
29580880 F20110224_AABCLO 28305_00259_00007.tif
b10f30e7d8e4d41e38eaced293601f08
93072ae251f79f561ac7ff62163b6bf093301bdf
3695915 F20110224_AABCOK 28305_00259_00007.jp2
3233ce404936fcb4f199d21db0cdbaf1
1f441dcb6410aed81cda6ebb9b703afdf3bebc5c
3689869 F20110224_AABCLP 28305_00259_00010.jp2
38dc4cca9ac4b9ba197d5bc742fe91d7
eb2464ed9ad30943a821bd6fc80b55dfcdfe9fec
3693210 F20110224_AABCOL 28305_00259_00008.jp2
c97931e9e4058c0303338735c623ec7f
df7fa8f663eb0334f6dd1fa71c57adb2bbd3bc38
3675034 F20110224_AABCLQ 28305_00259_00001.jp2
f6798e6eb20d3b3643003540416d137f
5c3b9663c4b5de08266e67de048b3ddc87c215c1
3695355 F20110224_AABCOM 28305_00259_00009.jp2
897c981981787450e6a5c6493837a686
5fe3dc99b528eee0601ec0c6209da86addeaa230
74810 F20110224_AABCLR 28305_00259_00004.QC.jpg
9259d4109c051bd399d5833f079db0c8
256655508c39942e5f20e61ec32ced7d9c7c2a1d
3709420 F20110224_AABCON 28305_00259_00011.jp2
5ee18fffe5127c9399d0a75cb903f159
141a4dddda03a5043bb2d34965bf9c63b9424953
3701833 F20110224_AABCLS 28305_00259_00003.jp2
f18ee7be98f407d2b47120d98ce0ac2a
9e99d76b392dc79a2bdf23c4327d171b7299bf92
3708931 F20110224_AABCOO 28305_00259_00012.jp2
0a8b033999ac04773ea6c2216cc3b8ba
8d127c6cd61c537bd198b74eb4bbc249a57cadcf
30224 F20110224_AABCOP 28305_00259_00002thm.jpg
5f0eb136b5335af669ffe9a93f0d69a5
ca075816f829728722fa27f5de56e106322aad1d
186217 F20110224_AABCLT 28305_00259_00012.pro
460a7757748a37a7984b85da5c9ee8d8
29dd659810dc45dd357b6d2e0fd70d940d8a90d9
24045 F20110224_AABCOQ 28305_00259_00003thm.jpg
8e0876fd8049b9e4bf843c55e6138809
09db9961fdce23f8b42e1e6fca835890752314f3
31121 F20110224_AABCLU 28305_00259_00008thm.jpg
13707e00ff18b00c2498a06f04924ea3
53a1c33b8da7317c1f226bc2735595a45d80b086
27687 F20110224_AABCOR 28305_00259_00005thm.jpg
4714c0a5efe5668191f534ec70b71567
b8e6109de5ba6f9a3532f21d12c28883fe33e319
34483 F20110224_AABCLV 28305_00259_00001thm.jpg
fd68ba5ca3e72ca61ecc5e4fa3c1ecd4
aa22f11f59fb1e0618022c9effddb49627b05fe8
31299 F20110224_AABCOS 28305_00259_00006thm.jpg
eaeeffe60e56db34ffa3d1f25edbc825
eb9f60c54d5ca730bf3eb29367ae71178bd80088
29161 F20110224_AABCLW UF00028305_00259.xml FULL
eae608cdd3491700634f22b6a6f58999
608b651fb5d89fe61aec21c119da4c1e9fc873b1
30562 F20110224_AABCOT 28305_00259_00007thm.jpg
40d0ab4ecfd4aed73eb123e42274e0a1
1557792e2d26354da18937a9aa7c06919fd28cfe
29840 F20110224_AABCOU 28305_00259_00009thm.jpg
0fabe5c0724582634d383e471804d315
681b729eb68a7b5fe8408a943af02818389e9ab4
304246 F20110224_AABCNA 28305_00259_00002.pro
01272d14edf2b91579cde1dd8a545da3
381ce4a0c34f662dc1d4212bf02cc1595654007e
25741 F20110224_AABCOV 28305_00259_00010thm.jpg
6c0b2a790f3e7e55b24a04e8285ac2f8
3ffcfd439bc57958407c5b7525986d3ef96977db
20092 F20110224_AABCNB 28305_00259_00003.pro
4d65de34cc65cae1e121da95d6b95fa1
a073a8b9e2dee4908dfb3b7936a73e0046bc58f6
88213340 F20110224_AABCLZ 28305_00259_00001.tif
8e465cd36ffab1aaf1887c1c7252df62
13df8c20f9ebc0022076c48cb2c60d46bd3fd3ec
202416 F20110224_AABCNC 28305_00259_00004.pro
5e0430c64397d69e55f14bed699c8eff
8597eb3bd8d2bc11edaa6c849d53cf2f4d44ac51
31112 F20110224_AABCOW 28305_00259_00011thm.jpg
1bb6ef58e067d5d2e58556ba0095864b
c5f47a0e955c8c78194ffa9fe9aac1966935384e
224831 F20110224_AABCND 28305_00259_00005.pro
96bfc11cf9e744823b95bd1699040c27
952b1d20293e04082fe7e5b0373509c151015182
31927 F20110224_AABCOX 28305_00259_00012thm.jpg
639d35166032d13dfcea8b5f17b197b9
d49abfbdef58d2ac5bb9eecfee9ca5f9d8218320
279649 F20110224_AABCNE 28305_00259_00006.pro
c1cce4e2eeb89e339c475713f2d6d8b2
b8d370cf86ee3e6135b2315e630c4e050cda06ae
22473 F20110224_AABCOY UF00028305_00259.mets
27d36d88ed658f83511694d48bd3f03d
518f7144c4a6afa029afa6f8aa84042506643c6f
82748 F20110224_AABCNF 28305_00259_00007.pro
cc59dc6f46ec01d0c47c10476cd76c36
93ef17f80ae9e7e0304d87811ce7040407ec71c8
220262 F20110224_AABCNG 28305_00259_00008.pro
6465b6a5a89f3befb3ed5d1cfcba79f3
4ee69b3b34fab555fa66214bee448a54a70cef5b
154267 F20110224_AABCNH 28305_00259_00009.pro
2f5c447023f4d1c2e2147e16c5035b64
8fed4c69bd4a12c8e6bbad7bfbc460492b0fc113
29701 F20110224_AABCNI 28305_00259_00010.pro
1ca18369030d304c5b710870b7af8db6
21f4ca916d743115ae9ff75271f9fd94a2a8cc86
45355 F20110224_AABCNJ 28305_00259_00011.pro
a03eb54f4b3a9c2e5f548648c41709b2
1d858fc6cff35a7a7cf576ac2b923078510ece8c
519869 F20110224_AABCNK 28305_00259_00001.jpg
f8b60ff32d4d4a5702c9ce71bf4239bf
08f02e64079528244efba2aab7752ee09afe545e
87503 F20110224_AABCNL 28305_00259_00001.QC.jpg
f8603f4eee5878d800b1b0ea7bb83bf2
27cafffaed86f35ea419322933df51f7984085eb
599361 F20110224_AABCNM 28305_00259_00002.jpg
802bdda6fe6ad2a47c1c82e033cdb8ef
df38fc90d94e08b6be4f638f4e5590037296d89d
80440 F20110224_AABCNN 28305_00259_00002.QC.jpg
d97a34e2df6b861bfe2092632cb7fb79
f11409bba0d076a00d1447bb97490685aa5009fb
403006 F20110224_AABCNO 28305_00259_00003.jpg
877908079ddbba92c5d4b68257f00ded
121a59bf9bfa9f37c4ecbdc23de5341f60f2643a
55103 F20110224_AABCNP 28305_00259_00003.QC.jpg
63c73f6ba35e9cb18a23a16bc0000fd2
0721f8a8ad1c773c7ffcefb1a43f51ca9a6e80c7
438447 F20110224_AABCNQ 28305_00259_00004.jpg
b95b265355f9532637520607baecbf8d
6479132b54cf124dfa40f82b48546ffdaa122cb9
463070 F20110224_AABCNR 28305_00259_00005.jpg
955862103d11c189d33400ef52a9c138
1f4c5f2f1eb3383c42abc7fb476eb7e48c6c0c8e
68452 F20110224_AABCNS 28305_00259_00005.QC.jpg
6b29bee242a6a3ef75ad1b851e50d4cb
53554ffff55dccbfda9e0ccc930fbc0d4f1d81b5
562442 F20110224_AABCNT 28305_00259_00006.jpg
7922774d3886f406521e03444ec9401f
8d266bbd566fd6e855f2c5620e1e267020b6fc25
84155 F20110224_AABCNU 28305_00259_00006.QC.jpg
976b9142f71ac7539afdcb99efe8b6f5
75ea80a1e17241a83f78cda044b92b9e0a98106e
29347192 F20110224_AABCMA 28305_00259_00002.tif
7ba034498fa12d225bbcaffbe6fc9334
d01bd152b764deff00f8f6d83dab965700bd4bee
29626436 F20110224_AABCMB 28305_00259_00003.tif
4a434c23e88dd4fea670e4eaf8a8b018
8854fac96baa768db53d052ae990cd098e9244e6
381333 F20110224_AABCNV 28305_00259_00007.jpg
d491d6a0796d7e2b8bae3b91c3544531
3734405205e8556bf39545f780cb0ad7754028cc
29613184 F20110224_AABCMC 28305_00259_00004.tif
5675bdbee4fee7126164f0a1267fe548
0f7b4a8455597c764a3d2acaa2dee6427314534d
517562 F20110224_AABCNW 28305_00259_00008.jpg
daa39badcfe12cf1cb2630ead1d3df60
6fda5ed469e010895d6cb1acc3975e924dc7c948
29494496 F20110224_AABCMD 28305_00259_00005.tif
084cc30d357577630663bab18acbf436
4a8cd95087f8b46a7d23cb50c14de9a565696e6c
83341 F20110224_AABCNX 28305_00259_00008.QC.jpg
24ddf62f2b1eba4f0723431aae51e89d
fede02e7c9685407758f98e9367d44f88f304cb3
29714788 F20110224_AABCME 28305_00259_00006.tif
4a7837dcd56d5a5b47a7d2312d3fa606
606d2675a05aae8198adcd466be7397b7c6d79c5
451936 F20110224_AABCNY 28305_00259_00009.jpg
1f8f881fa776bdc8edb240d1295e326e
3a7b64f17fd72c4a18cec829602cb2b804e95cdb
29559136 F20110224_AABCMF 28305_00259_00008.tif
4b880226e9603d9de1c5f3601bda3986
5f1310745bd6cfb61e85634ff313fad2421f72f7
75740 F20110224_AABCNZ 28305_00259_00009.QC.jpg
92a357863c9cf025bae2d001cd5803e8
5ba99ad4e1b445496c9ad8f1f638706fd03aefe2
29576108 F20110224_AABCMG 28305_00259_00009.tif
745fb1c18cf142ee7505dde4cfc24fe8
f2140abba4ebf2e995817ad971a0e4fb72c0e7fc
29531596 F20110224_AABCMH 28305_00259_00010.tif
0e109ddedda9d8338db251663a85c721
dccc522d40375cd51e904b70cb26858c68781bdd
29689776 F20110224_AABCMI 28305_00259_00011.tif
66404fdcb9128d590b6ab5e9bd483fde
4e786f14a563519b7ca1ee3cccb2c8d450dc720c
89026420 F20110224_AABCMJ 28305_00259_00012.tif
0efd3c99b9a27c5dcf3ebd2f06afe045
a3213ff4762e6e9a35d083f01da903d100ac1970
29613380 F20110224_AABCMK 28305_00259_00004_archive.tif
647592b9fe5911b054ecd8d0adc5ce1d
b214188cc1af84efd548cb90c4f1ad8481029f07
29581168 F20110224_AABCML 28305_00259_00007_archive.tif
4ce2364abf4643b9a44bec5ef35670fb
2be9d81e152d2870ad1f25dd1a5cd9b3ec17116b


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:
2010
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:
UF00028305:00259

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jacksonville advocate-free press

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:
2010
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:
UF00028305:00259

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jacksonville advocate-free press


This item has the following downloads:


Full Text





13 Year Old
Chess phenom
making his mark
h on the First Coast
and the nation


Herschel Walker
finding a
second career
in mixed

martial arts
.Page 11


I


Great Gathering
of church leaders
attempts to con-
front problems
plaguing
Black Males
Page 7





Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers


FLA LIBRARY HISTORY
205 SMA ULNIV
p.O Bo\ II7005
Gaines.ille FL 32611


QUALITY BLACK WEEKLY Cents


Volume 23 No.23 Jacksonville, Florida March 11- 17, 2010

Alzheimer's cases rising among African-Americans, Hispanics


A study released this week says
Alzheimer's cases are on the rise in
the United States.
The study also shows a surprising
spike in the number cases in the
African-American and Hispanic
communities. The report, 2010
Alzheimer's Disease Facts and


Figures, from the Alzheimer's
Association, finds that black
Americans are about two times
more likely to develop Alzheimer's
disease than whites, and Hispanics
face about 1.5 times the risk.
It's an increase in Alzheimer's
cases at a time when heart disease,


breast cancer and prostate cancer
deaths are all going down.
"We really in general attribute the
overall increased prevalence of this
disease to our longevity. We are liv-
ing longer and age is the number
one risk factor," says Maria Carrillo
of the Alzheimer's Association.


Filmmaker Working to Preserve Raines


High blood pressure and diabetes
are factors.
As baby boomers head into their
golden years, researchers believe
cases will continue to rise.
Researchers say you can reduce
the risk of developing dementia by
exercising, body and mind.



Don't forget to move
clocks forward one
hour Saturday night!


M Hf ftumo e4 l *mi -o. lo .....*
9.9













li p 4w. Ab Rutr aS **


I I A o .lb.01


i4km '%4W .4


Shown above (L-R) are film maker Emanuel Washington, Jesse Wilcox ('67), Wincell Hightower ('72) and


camera man Diallo Sekou ('91).
When Emanuel Washington
thinks of his days at Raines High
school his memories don't include
dreaded standardized tests, bleak
academic statistics or an apathetic
student body.
For him, his days at the popular
northside high school were some of
the best days of his life.
"I participated in the band and
other clubs, high school was defi-
nitely my glory days," says
Washington. His sentiments are not


alone. Ask any graduate of the
school on the eve of it's 45th
anniversary and they will tell you
the same thing.
Daunted by the institution's cur-
rent FCAT "F" rating and an
increase of violence, Washington
has decided to chronicle the
school's history from a mix of
records, alumni and administrators.
His purpose to preserve the legacy
he participated in with hopes of
inspiring students of just how pow-


erful a history Raines has.
With the blessing of the current
administration, he has been conduct-
ing interviews Saturdays at the
school.The school's new principal,
George Maxey, welcomes the activ-
ity that will add to his current
school them, "A new school with an
old school flavor".
"People need to know that Raines
High School is much bigger than
what they see today," said recent
interviewee Jesse Wilcox.


The class of 1967 graduate
attended the school in it's second
year of existence.
"You couldn't tell us nothing "
said Wilcox. "We had a new school
with the best andbrightest teachers.
Andrew Robinson (the first princi-
ple) made sure of that. And we
acted accordingly."
Both Wilcox and friend Wincell
Hightower ('72) shared their mem-
ories with Washington. The high-
light of their high school careers
were accented by their band partic-
ipation. As musicians and athletes,
they said their preparation at Raines
is what equipped them to take their
life to the next level at college.
"By the time we got to
Tallahassee, they already knew who
were and our abilities," said
Hightower. He credits the school's
coaches with making sure they had
a future.
To participate, or for more infor-
mation, contact Emanuel
Washington at 607-3314.


Jacksonville Couples Spring into Love


Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Mitchell Mr. and Mrs. Coby Bishop
Bethel Baptist Instutional Church celebrated the union of the former Themed in the colors of red and white, David and Coby Bishop recomi-
Jamese Quiller and Jesse Mitchell Joseph Sanders was the Best Man and ited their vows after twenty years of marriage last weekend. Held in the
Felecia Smith was the Maid of Honor. Jamese is the daughter of Joyce and multi-purpose room of the Clara White Mission, guests attended the fes-
Anthony Quiller. Jesse is the son of Annette White and Jessie Mitchell. tive occasion that included a full buffet and live music. Following the cer-
Sweethearts since their days at Ribault High School, Mrs. Mitchell is emony and greeting all of their hundred plus guests, the couple were toast-
employed by Wolfson High School and Mr. Mitchell by Jacksonville ed by their close family members. "I didn't do it twenty years ago", said
University. Following a honeymoon in Miami, they will reside in Mrs. Hayes about walking down the aisle, "but we sure did do it today."
Jacksonville.


~S~S~eP--"c~Ft~'~


m


%*> 6i *% b11- *Rome to a* vw


Elected
Officials can
Learn from
Past and
Present
Scandals
Page 4


I


I mai wt*








March 11-17, 2010


Pa e 2 Ms Perry's Free P s


More than 150 gathered at groundbreaking ceremonies for new facil- FreshMinistries CEO Robert V. Lee, III, Dr. Jeannette C. Holmes-
ity. Vann, Executive Director Jackie Perry and Mayor John Peyton pose
r e in front of picture of new building that replaced the old warehouse,
e aver Street ter rise which will be transformed into a 2-story incubator late fall.

Center adds 13,000 sq ft. |: -. --

to aid start up businesses .


The staff of Beaver Street
Enterprise Center (BSEC) and
FreshMinistries joined Mayor John
Peyton and other elected officials to
break ground on a 13,000 sq. foot
expansion of BSEC's award-win-
ning business incubator services.
BSEC, an initiative of
FreshMinistries, offers an array of
services for small business startups,
mentoring and incubating them
until they can continue to grow and
thrive on their own.
The expansion, named "Beaver
Street Enterprise Center II," and
which is slated to open in the Fall of
2010, will:
House "Stage 2" businesses
(companies that have advanced
beyond the startup stage with the
intent and potential for additional
growth, with revenues up to $50
million);

The Color of
by M. Singletary, BAW
Beginning April 1, when you go
online to view your federally man-
dated free annual credit reports,
you'll get exactly what you came
for. Hopefully.
The Credit CARD Act of 2009,
which has eliminated a number of
unfair credit card practices, also
required the Federal Trade
Commission to issue new rules to
prevent deceptive marketing of the
free reports generated by each of
the three national credit bureaus --
Equifax, Experian and TransUnion.
Since the Fair and Accurate
Credit Transactions Act was signed
into law in 2003, there has been a
lot of confusion among consumers
about which site provides the offi-
cial reports. The ubiquitous com-
mercials for freecreditreport.comrn
with the curly haired guitar-playing
guy haven't helped either.


Create and retain 125 new full-
time jobs, with 51% employing
low- to moderate-income workers;
Transform a 1-story, 7,300
square-foot warehouse into a 2-
story, 13,000 square-foot green,
state-of the-art facility;
Serve 22 existing businesses
and 12 new businesses;
Utilize green construction
processes, with a goal to become
LEED environmentally certified;
-Supplement BSEC's work
toward restoring economic health in
Jacksonville's core city through
nurturing small businesses that cre-
ate jobs and neighborhood services.
"Any time we spend trying to
build good jobs or attract good jobs
I think is time well invested," said
Peyton, adding that BSEC's expan-
sion will benefit the entire city.
"The best way to fund government

Money: Credit
Heck, even until April 1, people
still have to go through a gantlet of
advertising before being allowed to
click their way to their free reports
on annualcreditreport.com.
Upon first landing at that site,
you must read carefully lest you be
diverted to the Web sites for the
bureaus. On the official site, there is
bold red lettering that says: "Start
here to view and print your credit
report now." You then have to select
the state you live in to begin the free
credit report process.
But some people assume they
should click on the credit bureau
links below that wording. Once on
the sites for TransUnion, Experian
or Experian, you encounter market-
ing pitches for various products or
services, including monitoring for
your credit reports or the ability to
buy your credit score. Credit scores
differ from your credit report,


Project team members include: Joseph Hutchinson, Xeye, Amit
Vaswani, Bhide & Hall Architects, Michelle Tappouni, Breaking
Ground Contractors, Mark Morley, The Omega Group,LLC Robert
McVeigh, Bhide & Hall Architects, PA., and Mary Tappouni.


is through a prosperous communi-
ty.",
Although BSEC's tenants have
created $50 million in revenues
since its opening, the expansion
isn't just about money, according to


the Rev. Dr. Robert V. Lee III,
chairman and founder of
FreshMinistries.
"It means more opportunities for
people to live the dream," said Dr.
Lee.


Report Access Simplified


which contains your credit history.
The scores are used to determine
how creditworthy you are. There is
no requirement for the bureaus to
provide free credit scores.
Even setting aside the possible
detours on the centralized free site,
there's another opportunity to get
misdirected. After you've entered
personal information on annual-
creditreport.com, you'll still
encounter sales pitches from the
credit bureaus. The law doesn't pro-
hibit the credit reporting agencies
from advertising their proprietary
products and services through the
centralized source. People have to
decline the offers one by one before
being allowed to continue through
to get to their free reports.
But next month, the advertising
has to be moved to the end of the
free credit report process. This is
better -- but not ideal.


I understand why the credit
bureaus want to advertise. They
have stuff they want to sell.
However, the centralized site
should be an advertising-free zone.
This would eliminate any chance
that somebody might still think they
have to pay to get a look at their
credit files.
In the Federal Register notice
about the rule changes, the FTC -
Continued on page 5


How to Identify Census 2010 Workers
By being counted in the 2010 Census you are
-, standing up for what your community's needs are.
That's why census takers are so important. A cen-
sus taker is a person from your community who is
hired by the Census Bureau to make sure that
your neighborhood gets represented as accurately
as possible. The census taker's primary responsi-
''" ability is to collect census information from resi-
dences that have not sent back their 2010 Census
form. The Census Bureau provides the census
S^ taker with a binder containing all of the address-
es that didn't send back a filled out census form
The census taker then visits all of those addresses and records the
answers to the questions on the form If no one answers at a particular
residence, a census taker will visit that home up to three times, each time
leaving a door hanger featuring a phone number; residents can call the
number on the hanger to schedule the visit.
The census taker will ONLY ask the questions that appear on the cen-
sus form. They will NEVER ask for your Social Security Number or
personal banking information (such as account numbers or passwords).
The census taker who collects your information is sworn for life to pro-
tect your data under Federal Law Title 13. Those who violate the oath
face criminal penalties: Under federal law, the penalty for unlawful dis-
closure is a fine of up to $250,000 or imprisonment for up to 5 years, or
both.

Florida Job Corps Strategize in Jax


Shown above representing Jacksonville Job Corps are (L-R) Zena
Foster, CTS Specialist and Flora PetersonStudent Administrator and
Development Director.


Leadership staff of Florida State
Job Corps representatives met in
Jacksonville recently for a state
wide summit to discuss an opportu-
nity for center staff to discuss and
create strategies and action plans
(with measurable deliverables) to
ensure center and post center prac-
tices are in line with Florida eco-
nomic conditions.
Additionally, the Summit focused
on line staff as the primary partici-
pants that have direct interactions


with the Job Corps youth and
young adults attending and separat-
ing from the five Florida Job Corps
centers located in Jacksonville,
Gainesville, Miami, Homestead
and St. Petersburg/Pinellas County.
Job Corps is a program adminis-
tered by the United States
Department of Labor that offers
free-of-charge education and voca-
tional training to youth ages 16 to
24.


Nearly half of Black Women have herpes
The latest news out of the Centers Redness and itching are other you have genital herpes, you defi-
for Disease Control and Prevention symptoms, and the disease can still nitely should avoid sex when symp-
is very troubling, to say the least. be transmitted without visible toms or sores are present.
A jaw-dropping 48 percent of sores. Remember that genital herpes can
black women between ages 14 and The high rate of genital herpes still be transmitted when sores are
49 have the virus which causes gen- infections among blacks may con- not present. Using condoms consis-
ital herpes, says the federal agency. tribute toward the high rate of HIV tently and correctly, and limiting
Blacks in general are more than in the black community by making the number of people you have sex
three times as likely as whites to transmission easier, says the CDC. with are also important to limiting
have herpes simplex virus type 2 So what do we do'? If you know the spread of the disease.
(HSV-2) (39.2 percent vs. 12.3 per-
cent).
Why is it so much higher among
black women? It is likely that bio- Ne l a Attlloey?
logical factors make women more Nee aiAttorllne
susceptible to genital herpes than
men, says the CDC. American
women in general are nearly twice "::. Accidents
as likely as men to be infected (21
percent vs. 11 percent). Then add
on top of that socioeconomic fac- Workers
tors that negatively affect blacks'
general state of health, and it's no ..,.. COmpensation
surprise that black women draw the -
short straw when it comes to getting ', PC fP s l mn
genital herpes. Personal Injury
What's worse, most don't even
know they've drawn that short Wrongful Death
straw. Up to 80 percent of genital
herpes infections in the United Probate
States are undiagnosed. "Many
individuals are transmitting herpes
to others without even knowing it," Contact Law Office of
said John M. Douglas Jr., director
of CDC's division of STD preven- Reese M marshall P A
tion. "It is important that persons Reese M marshall, P.A.
with symptoms suggestive of her-
pes-especially recurrent sores in the 214 East Ashley Street
genital area-seek clinical care to Jacksonville, Florida 32202
determine if these symptoms may
be due to herpes and might benefit 904-354-8429
from treatment." 904'- 354- 8- g2
Sores aren't the only sign you've Over 30 years experience of professional
been infected, and many people and courteous service to our clients
don't even experience them. I


I gb A ". xII aA'I%,,A a









Ms Prrv's Free Pres P:


Mior-h 11 19 'n10


NO PURCHASE NECESSARY. Contest entry ends 5/17/2010. Each member of choir must be 18 years of age or older as of 1/10/2010 and legal resident of U.S. and D.C. (excl. Puerto Rico & other U.S. territories). Void outside of U.S. and where prohibited by law. For a complete list of rules visit www.HowSweetTheSound.com call
800.230.0053 to receive a copy. All event and performance images are property ofVerizon Wireless. Verizon Wireless is the sponsor of the Verizon Wireless How Sweet the Sound Choir Contest. How Sweet the SoundT is a trademark of Hill, Holliday, Connors, Cosmopulos Inc., D/B/A Erwin-Penland. All rights reserved. 2010 Verizon Wireless.
HSTSN1








March 11-17, 2010


I n 0 Promoar % &

so % wop"N&M6 %M&


Rangel's Harlem constituent
Politics Tends to Breed Corruption: Elected base loves him and he has been
so unbeatable that no one has

Officials can Learn from Past and Present Scandals gotten close to achieving a per-
centage of votes against him


For some, politics is a passion. It
is a passion driven by the desire to
help people and shape the laws and
conditions of our society.
For others, politics is a necessary
evil that they avoid as much as pos-
sible. Many Americans have a neg-
ative opinion of politicians and
assume that all are similar regard-
less of their political affiliation.
Unfortunately, the sins of a few
often affect the perception of many.
I have always said that most, and
I will repeat "most" people who run
for public office run for the right
reasons. Typically, politicians are
people who care enough about their
community that it drives them to
run in an attempt to affect govern-
ment and create or change the law.
The problem with politics typi-
cally is not a person's initial intent
when they run; it's when they get in
office that the conflict arrives.
Some can handle the power and
influence that comes with being
elected and others simply cannot.
We have folks in Washington and
throughout the country succumbing
to one scandal after another.
Most of us have heard the infa-
mous quote by John Emerich
Edward Dalberg Acton. Other than
having an extremely long name, he
is also known for saying, "Power
corrupts, and absolute power cor-
rupts absolutely."
The majority of us would proba-
bly agree that too much power and
control is not a good, and the prop-


er checks and balances always have
to be put in place to ensure that "the
people" come first.
So where am I going with all of
this political chatter? Well, the
recent issues facing several high
profile African American elected
officials caused me to pause for a
moment and really think about
what causes bad decisions to be
made by politicians.
Of course, I have to be the first to
say that we are all innocent until
proven guilty, so my comments are
in no way a rush to judgment.
Last week, New York
Congressman, Charlie Rangel
stepped down as chairman of the
Ways and Means Committee
because of an ongoing ethics inves-
tigation. By the way, in case you
didn't know, the Ways and Means
Committee is considered the most
powerful congressional committee
assignments because the committee
is responsible for tax laws.
Around the same time, New
York's first African American
Governor announced that he would
not seek re-election because of an
ethics investigation of his own.
Recently friends and foes of
Patterson have called for his resig-
nation because of allegations that
he intervened on behalf of a staffer
in a domestic abuse case and
accepted free tickets to a game.
Talk about a "Rage in Harlem."
Hopefully, Patterson and Rangel's
Harlem roots prepared them for the


criticisms they have faced over the
past few months.
Patterson's situation has seemed
to worsen week by week. He has
battled rumors and unconfirmed
news reports of womanizing and
drug use. Rumors that he denies,
but the New York Post is sticking
by a story they wrote in January.
The story claimed that Patterson
was caught by the state police in
the governor's mansion physically
involved with a woman that obvi-
ously was not his wife.
Patterson initially said that he
would run for reelection despite the
rumors, however he has since
changed his mind. Many
Democrats in New York and
Washington, DC have insisted that
Patterson not seek reelection and
allow NY Atty. General Andrew
Cuomo to be the party's candidate.
Unfortunately, sometimes per-
ception does become reality and
starts to hurt your public image,
which in turn damages your ability
to be reelected.
Right or wrong that is the reality
that Patterson is dealing with. Is he
still electable amidst the ongoing
allegations probably not?
Rangel's issues most likely will
not hurt him amongst Harlem vot-
ers. While it may seem like a big
deal that he resigned from his
Chairmanship, the reality is that he
is still in Congress and still has his
same committee assignments.
Serving in Congress since 1970,


Copyrighted Material




Syndicated Content




Available from Commercial News roviders



00, 07Ag


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

Rita Perry

PUBLISHER

CONTRI
Fullwood
Jacksonville Sapp, M
lhan beir or commctrce Burwell,


PHYSICAL ADDRESS
903 W. Edgewood Ave.
Jacksonville, FL 32208
Email: JfreePress@aol.com


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


Sylvia Perry

Managing Editor


BUTORS: Lynn Jones, Charles Griggs, Camilla Thompson, Reginald
d, E.O.Huthcinson, William Reed, Andre X, Brenda Burwell, Dyrinda
arsha Oliver, Marretta Latimer, Phyllis Mack, Carlottra Guyton, Brenda
Rhonda Silver, Vickie Brown, Rahman Johnson, Headshots


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
local columnist, professional writers
and other writers' which are solely
their own. Those views do not neces-
sarily reflect the policies and posi-
tions of the staff and management of
the Jacksonville Free Press.
Readers, are encouraged to write
letters to the editor commenting on
current events as well as what they
wouldlike to see included in the
paper. All letters must be type writ-
ten and signed and include a tele-
phone number and address. Please
address letters to the Editor, c/o
JFP, P.O. Box 43580 Jacksonville,
FL 32203. (No CALLS PLEASE)


Yes, I'd like to
i subscribe to the
T Jacksonville Free Press!
Enclosed is my

check money order
for $35.50 to cover my'
one year subscription.


NAME

ADDRESS

CITY STATE ZIP

MAIL TO: JACKSONVILLE FREE PRESS
P.O. BOX 43580, JACKSONVILLE, FL 32203


Page 4 Ms. Perry's Free Press


m -m U I


. I


Page 4 Ms. Perry's Free Press


w"


- 1-.-- -1 .... ......


that would be enough to make him
flinch.
Cong. Rangel was being investi-
gated for several reasons including
not reporting a million plus dollars
on his 2007 financial disclosure
and his use of four rent-stabilized
apartments in New York City.
Another part of the probe
addresses his failure to report
$75,000 in income from a rental
villa at the beachfront Punta Cana
Yacht Club, in the Dominican
Republic. Again, every man is
innocent until proven guilty and
many of Rangel's issues may stem
from the fact that he's 79 years old
and needs to do a better job of man-
aging is assets.
The congressman isn't facing jail
time, but he is dealing with a very
embarrassing public investigation.
History is full of elected folks
from all levels of government,
black and white and all political
parties that have had missteps and
in some cases politicians have
stepped off of a cliff.
Congressman Rangel and
Governor Patterson's issues simply
remind us that no one is above con-
troversy. It's important that the peo-
ple politicians represent always
remain the focus.
"A politician thinks of the next
election. A statesman, of the next
generation." Said James Freeman
Clarke.
Signing off from City Hall,
Reggie Fullwood








March 11-18, 2010


Ms. Perry's Free Press Page 5


Devin Reddick Named PTR Florida Member of the Year


Ritz Amature Night in full swing Got talent? Well the Ritz Theater wants you.
Gearing up for the semi-finals of its much anticipated Amateur Night, the Ritz Theater just had a new round of
winners advance. Recent Amateur Night winners are shown above: (1-r) Tauhzane Richardson [dancer], Rollin
Scott [pianist], Stephanie Laney [solo vocalist], Ritz Executive Director Carol Alexander, Unique Sounds [rap
& singing trio], and Alexis Nichols (holding the check) [pianist & vocalist].

FAMU Awards $1.2Million in Jacksonville Scholarships


Florida A&M University
(FAMU) awarded nearly $1.2 mil-
lion in scholarships to 39 students
at the Wyndham Hotel in
Jacksonville, including three who
received the top award the Life-
Gets Better (LGB) Scholarship val-
ued at $85,000.
"I am grateful," said Terica
Slaughter, a senior at Paxon School
for Advanced Studies, who
received the LGB Scholarship. "I
really wasn't expecting it."


Slaughter said without the schol-
arship she would not be able to
attend a four-year college. In addi-
tion to covering tuition, room and
board, the LGB scholarship pro-
vides a laptop computer, stipend
and an summer internship.
Godfrey Jenkins, president of the
J. R. E. Lee Chapter of the FAMU
National Alumni Association, wel-
comed more than 300 students and
parents to the reception.
FAMU President James H.


Douglas Anderson Writers Festival
The Douglas Anderson School of the Arts' three-day Douglas Anderson
Writers' Festival 2010 features fourteen authors from around the country
who will lead hands-on writing workshops, guide interactive writing sem-
inars, and conduct book readings and signing. This year's event features
three-time Nobel Prize for Literature nominee, Joyce Carol Oates, who
will do an evening reading followed by a question and answer session.
Other participating writers include Pulitzer Prize winning poet Natasha
Tretheway, National Poetry Slam winner Patricia Smith, and local play-
wright Ian Mairs. It will be held March 18-20 at the Douglas Anderson
School of the Arts and at the Main Library. The Douglas Anderson Writers'
Festival offers people of all ages the opportunity to practice literary and
creative writing in all its forms. For more information and registration
details, visit www.douglasandersonwritersfest.com



Saft is one of the world's largest developers and manufacturers of
Ni Cd batteries with operations in 17 countries around the world
and is headquartered in Paris, France. We are seeking the following
candidate to join our team of professionals at our Jacksonville, Fl
location:

Sales Manager Energy Storage
Responsible for all aspects of sales for energy storage units. Develop
sales leads and opportunities for Saft's advanced battery products in the
North American energy storage market. Aim to optimize market share
and profit margins. Manage energy storage projects in coordination with
Saft's System Development Unit (SDU). Investigate market needs for
energy storage solutions and propose new or improved products and
services to strengthen Saft's competitive edge and to grow the company's
business. Target customers are major utilities as well as their OEM's and
system integrators.
Education and experience:
Bachelor's Degree or equivalent in a Business or Engineering field.
Project management, technical sales with 5-8 years experience in the
Transmission/Distribution Utilities market.
Qualified candidates may apply by sending a resume to the attention of:
Human Resources at
Jaxapplications@saftbatteries.com
Saft is an Equal opportunity and a DDW Employer.



_F_ i J _


























DIj.. y -[JL
_______, y'-j^^, _J_'Jr_


Ammons is traveling across north
and central Florida this week offer-
ing scholarships to some of the
state's best and brightest students
through his Presidential Scholars
Program.


Professional Tennis Registry
PTR presented its annual awards
this week during the 2010 PTR
International Tennis Simposium.
The event, which includes 50+plus
on court and classroom presentation
for tennis teachers and coaches, a
tennis trade show and $25,000
championships was held February
12-18.2010 at PTR Headquarters
on Hilton Head Island, South
Caroline. Devin Reddick of
Jacksonville, Florida was named
PTR member of the year for the
State. Reddick is the Head Tennis
Professional at the MaliVa
Washington Kids Foundation, a
non-Profit organization that serves
nearly 150 youth through its TNT
afterschool program TNT (Tennis -
n- Tutoring) provides free home-
work assistance, life skill classes,
mentoring, tutoring and tennis les-
sons to the Jacksonville's most
underserved youth.
Reddick also leads the organiza-
tion's efforts to help grow the game
in the community. The Foundation
serves as the tennis component for
several programs, including a few
other afterschool programs such as,
The Bridge of North East Florida,
The Tony Boselli Foundation and a
number of introductory clinics and
series for beginners on all ages and
ability levels. Reddick is also Head
Captain of five MWF Team Tennis
Teams. PTR is the largest global
organization f tennis teaching pro-


pt


Devin Reddick is shown above giving instruction to Cedric Norris.


fessionals with more than 14,000
members in 122 countries. It has
the greatest percentage of multicul-
tural and women member of any


such organization. PTR is dedicated
to educating certifying and servic-
ing tennis teaching around the
world in order to grow the game.


L >1 '


I,;


Take more control of your money and earn $150.*

Now when you switch to SunTrust and enroll in Online Banking with Bill Pay, you'll not only be able to more easily manage
your money, you can also earn up to $150. Paying bills online with SunTrust is free, lets you track up to 18 months of past
activity and allows you to pay all your bills from a single Web site. Find out more at suntrust.com/solid.









SUNTRUST
Live Solid. Bank Solid.


ICii~rxj


)fr i, iit i O' amount per client Offr can chance or be .vithda.n ait any time A Nev Client is defined as a client who does not have an existing relationship with Sunfrust of a current client who las
ino,' !x-:. i 1 S 1,n r u ,t c'on king xf o'lu' ir U ol o, .Il 201 i hl NW 'ivnt is no! ;oli bic for ti si of r th'vey were a sihjntron a i SunTrust personal checking account that was closed on Jan. 31 2010, through

1 (l.le1nt or'lv'ii 550 whloi they open a new "S;nllnsl pIeSlnal chieckini ,-,('cnlt from Ffrb 1 2010, throuLJn Apnl ,. 2010, enroll theIliir new SunTrust personal checking account in the promotion via
rii!, bhil paynmunt, through SLlunTrust 0ii (linp king wi,,i [ill ay within lthe nerx Iiv, calendar ilonin' ou' o( nl n'w pwowzonral checking account1 onlolled in the promotion To receive the additional SIOO, the client
id I 'lr, m lii i i to make at ais th ll]e !pdVliernt, e,I l months fI t in !'xit Cios cut:v' thlfi moiill throt,lh Stlnrus Online BalKing ithI Bill Pay out of the same personal rhorking account enrolled in the
e llit !It l t ti- r'a[rh b ll LSun ',,t dire 't dri 'nit theiippm pi '1:C l {prrm 'r Sunl-urti ,l crckir Cc. nrol ied i pl lli ih c, h rlco r sol
*li n0l ,'cil/.i ]rov ci;';e Clien!t iii' m u st sniwy. P oTt n1i c eo ,g Id 1j ,ie e iill i I Sinth i !t L jinonil chie;kin a 'OLintI n e pe n.a d n ds d h nm e the d direct deposit is paid O offer cannot
(. lrU' I *;;''id ler LC )t IcIdI C u I ,I P'e ,fIx z (o I';IIr ; o 1 ")ldleir io [.;r'ic'i|).It. ?iIlr,' ,Afl n oi I:f ) !t)0'Ihe tI6S ll'r' ia ue o ti he in( oFntvo arnd an/y appl;Icable tax. al e Ie iesponsiblity of thhe lociplent


iriIfu ;: [F.,k ,' r uIoI'; ( 0C !0 '(iunIrjst t in ;f,.g Inr Sunli1tyg ain d I-yre So'ld I ank Solid ,ifo lf-(cr,1ily roqiil'eici .eif n ni, iks of IiSiri siTf iu nks, hi e


O,,v,ID
S 0


S '1,iO In n hi i:ve ort
TrI I,, o f for I0









Page 6 Ms. Perry's Free Press March 11-17, 2010


St. Thomas Lent Worship Services
The St. Thomas Missionary Baptist Church will continue their Lent
Worship Service each Wednesday night through March 31st. The service
will begin at 7:00p.m. nightly. The public is invited to attend. The Church
is located at 5863 MoncriefRd. Pastor Ernie L. Murray Sr. Pastor. For more
information call the church at (904) 768-8800.

Women's Worship Word & Praise Service
On March 21 at 6 P.m. The CFIGC Refreshing Women of Jacksonville
Will be presenting a "Powerful Worship, Praise and Word Service" with
women from around the city in charge. Included in the event will be Rev.
Mattie W. Freeman, Sister Ema Sims, Dr. Beverly Weed, Sis Pat Gadson
and many more. The public is welcome to come out and help lift the name
of Jesus. It will be held at the New Friend Missionary Baptist Church, 1996
Mayport Rd., Atlantic Beach, Fl. 32233. Rev. Marvin Nash, Pastor.

Stanton All Class Reunion
The 4th Annual Stanton Gala for alumni, faculty and staff of Old Stanton,
New Stanton and Stanton Vocational High School will be held May 1, 2010
at the Prime Osborn convention center. This year's event will spotlight for-
mer Stanton Bands and honor, posthumously, Band Director Mr. Kernaa
McFarlin.
For more information about this year's Gala and to view previous Galas,
visit www.stantonhighschool.org or call Gala Chairman Kenneth Reddick
at 904-764-8795. Tickets will be available at our next meeting February 8th
at 6:00p.m. at Bethel Baptist Institutional Church.

Gospel Cavaliers in Concert
The Gospel Cavaliers of Jacksonville will be in concert Saturday March
13, 2010 at 5:00 p.m. It will be held at the Friendship Primitive Baptist
Church, 1106 Pearce St. Elder Bobbie Sheffield, Pastor. Come join in a
great celebration and true worship experience as we bless the name of our
Lord and Savior Jesus Christ. The Friendship Male Chorus will open up the
services with a A&B selections.

NSCOC Revival Meeting
Northside Church of Christ: Spring "Let the Bible Speak" Gospel/Revival
meeting will be on March 7th -11th with Guest Speaker Brother Darrell
Holt of Pontiac, MI, Sunday March 7, 2010.Revival 7:00 p.m. Nightly
March 8-11. The church is located at 4736 Ave B, Charlie McClendon Sr.
Minister. For additional information contact the church at 765-9830.
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.


King Silent as SCLC Faces Uncertain Future
King Silent as SCLC Faces Uncertain Future


by Aron Haines
ATLANTA Four months after
Martin Luther King Jr.'s daughter
was elected president of the civil
rights group he co-founded, all is
silent on why she hasn't taken the
helm.
The Southern Christian
Leadership Conference has been
fractured by infighting and a federal
investigation. Most recently, agents
recently raided the Ohio chapter's
headquarters and the home of the
SCLC's national chairman, who
faces accusations of financial mis-
management. In Georgia, Fulton
County prosecutors have also
launched a formal investigation into
the Atlanta-based organization's
financial affairs.
Through it all, the Rev. Bernice
King who was elected SCLC pres-
ident Oct. 29 has said nothing. She
has yet to take over, and the interim
president she is replacing has
already left.
With no one to speak on the
group's behalf, observers say the
long-declining SCLC is weaker than
ever.


Amid the turmoil, the manage-
ment functions continue to limp
along. A compliance officer and an
acting administrator are managing
the day-to-day operations. Three
longtime SCLC board members
have been appointed to sign checks
for the time being.
SCLC activists still demonstrate,
speak and use lawsuits to confront
racism in society. However, the
SCLC, once the driving force
behind the peaceful disobedience of
the civil rights movement, gradually
gave way to other organizations and
faded from the headlines in the
decades since the death of its most
famous founder. Those loyal to
King and his vision have continued
to keep the SCLC going if only
because they could not bear to lose
the last symbolic tie to the civil
rights patriarch.
To some observers, the youngest
King would do well to keep her dis-
tance from the SCLC's current
woes.
"No new president should come
in with this kind of mess," said the
Rev. Timothy McDonald, a friend of


Christian Health Workshop
The Health and Welfare Department of Emmanuel Ministries International
located at 6858 Old Kings Road will be presenting the health workshop
"What Causes Christians to Be Unhealthy," on Saturday March 13, 2010 at
10:00a.m.. This is a free event. Bring a friend. For more information con-
tact 379-0104.

Youth Haiti Fundraiser
Avondale United Methodist Church Praise Team and students from
Douglas Anderson School of The Arts will team up to raise funds for Haiti
Relief on Saturday March 13th at 7:30 p.m. Church and Student musicians
will perform a benefit concert to fund relief efforts in Haiti. The group, will
be performing "Shelter" a musical of comfort and hope. The church is locat-
ed at 1651 Talbot Ave. (at Boone Part Ave.) in Jacksonville's Avondale
neighborhood. For more information, email rjoshuawhitton@gmail.com.


the King
family who
worked for
the SCLC
under its
longest-
serving
president,
the Rev.
Joseph
Lowery. P
"It is in ,
her best
interest to
lay low '
until some
of this can I ..
get cleaned up. Then she can come
in with a clean slate," said
McDonald, now pastor of First
Iconium Baptist Church in Atlanta.
Bernice King, an ordained minis-
ter, is the second child of Martin and
Coretta Scott King to take on a lead-
ership role in SCLC. Her brother,
Martin Luther King III, was presi-
dent from 1998 to 2003 and remains
on the board of directors.
Their father helped found the
SCLC on Valentine's Day in 1957,
and was its leader until his assassi-
nation in 1968. When Bernice King
was elected SCLC president in
October, she said she could not
assume office before the spring
because of prior engagements and
commitments.
"I stand before you as a daughter
of the civil rights movement calling
forth the daughters and sons of the
next generation of social change,"
King said on the day she was elect-
ed at Ebenezer Baptist Church,
where her father preached from
1960 until his death.
SCLC's troubles have mounted


during the past year. Chairman
Raleigh Trammell and Treasurer
Spiver Gordon were among a hand-
ful of the group's leadership accused
of financial mismanagement in
June, when a former SCLC board
member called for a Justice
Department investigation into the
alleged disappearance of more than
$1.4 million.
Both have denied wrongdoing.
Because of the pending lawsuit,
they are not allowed to comment on
the organization's situation.
The SCLC announced an internal
investigation into the matter in
December. Some on the group's
board of directors attempted to oust
Trammell and Gordon last fall,
accusing them of diverting about
$569,000 of SCLC funds to bank
accounts they controlled to cover
expenses ranging from credit card to
insurance bills without board
approval.
After a faction of SCLC members
sought an injunction in Fulton
County Superior Court, a judge
reinstated both men in January.


Pastor Ernie Murray
Welcomes you!


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.


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.


TheChrc TatReaheeU teGd*ad uttoMa


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


Pastor Rudolph
McKissick, Sr.
Senior Pastor


Weekly Services


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.


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 Holy Communioonon 1st Sunday at 4:50 p.m.


Bishop 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 C


* *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


Seeking the lost for Christ
Matthew 28:19 20


Pastor Landon Williams


Th orso aednaae5 always .open. to.you 8and ou fail.I w ay.e fanyassac

.. .. ..a ...a ... ...... .- ..... ... ..a....... ..........



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


Page 6 Ms. Perry's Free Press


March 11-17, 2010


OW







MIVAr" 7.P


Dro Gwhrwc LWs-mp Ai ctwL

w of @am*


'Es ,.g&o


Copyrighted Material- -.


Syndicated Content


SAvailable'from rwmmercial News Providers.


- a


C, -


o -n 4 0


Kuumba Festival
2010 Update
With three months to go, plans for
the 2010 Kuumba Festival are
shaping up. The Health Fair, to be
held on Friday, will feature a lunch
and learn session. Food vendors
will be in the park in addition to
vendors providing massages and
facials, The health Fair is sched-
uled from 10am-2pm and all festi-
val events will take place at A
Philip Randolph Heritage Park at
1069 A Philip Randolph Boulevard.
Saturday's events include "The
Motorcycle Show and Contest"
featuring some of north Florida's
best bikes. Top prizes will be
awarded for the "Best in Show."
Individuals and clubs are wel-
comed. To register for this event,
visit www.africanamericancultur-
alartsfestival.com, click on the
Vendor/Volunteer form, and send in
your information.


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


St. Vincent's Division IV
1820 Barrs Street, Suite 521
Jacksonville, FL 32204
(904) 387-9577
www.nfobgyn.com


B. Vereen Chithriki, M.D.
William L. Cody, M.D.




/~ ~~~ ,


~.ri


#"R-


)r. Chester Aikens

505 Las-t Union street
in PowntoW n Jacls5oniLLe


For All

Your Dental

Needs

358-3827

Monday Friday
8:30 AM 5 PM
Saturday Appointments Available


L6(


Dental Insurance and Medicaid Accepted


~>4


- bw sg


The Jacksonville Free Press
would love to share your
event with our readers.

We do have a few guidelines
that need to be followed
1. All unsolicited photos require a $10 photo charge for
each picture. Photos can be paid by check, money order
or credit card,
2. Pictures must be brought into our office to be exam-
ined for quality or emailed in a digital format of .jpg or
.bmp.
3. Everyone in the picture must be named.
4. All photos MUST be received within 5 days of the
event. NO EXCEPTIONS.
5. Event photos must be accompanied by a story/event
synopsis including the 5W's of media: who, what, when,
where and why. in addition to a phone number for more
information.
Call 634-1993 for
more information!


Simmons Pediatrics










Charles E. Simmons, III, M.D.

Hospital Expert!
Have your newhrom or sick ch.iseen
in the hopfia by fh er own Dodor
Baptist-Wolfson Children's Hospital
St. Vincents- Memorial & S. Lukes Hospital
(904) 766-1106
Primary Care Hours:
9 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. M-F
1771 Edgewood Arenue, W., Ste 1
Jacksonville, Florida 32208


- --


1


oneww"


Deta nsrac an eiadAcpe


1dll


Ms. Perry's Free Press Page 7


March 11-17 2010


b


----v "Ov


/.


















W
l~nrs nii-" What to do from social, volunteer, political and sports activities to self enrichment and the civic scene


Universoul Circus
The Universoul Circus will return
to Jacksonville March 9 14 across
the street from the Prime Osborne
Convention Center. Contact ticket-
master.com for tickets.

Porgy & Bess at UNF
The stage drama Porgy & Bess
currently celebrating it's 75th
anniversary will be in performance
for one night only on Friday,
March 12th at 7:30 p.m. The trav-
eling production features a cast of
30 and a live orchestra. Tickets can
be purchased at the UNF Ticket
Box Office or by calling 620-2878.

March PRIDE Book
Club Meeting
The March meeting of the PRIDE
Book Club will be on Saturday,
March 13, 2010 at 7 p.m. at the
homeof Marie Carter. The book for
discussion will be ON THE LINE
by Daniel Paisner For directions or
more information, call 220-4746.

Ms Full Figured Queen
Pageant at EWC
The Edward Water College Alumni


$36 One year in Jacksonvillle $65 Two years $40.50 Outside of City

NAME


ADDRESS


CITY


STATE


ZIP


If this is a gift subscription it is provided by (so gift notification card can be sent)


$36.00

Please send check or money order to: Jacksonville Free Press
P.O. Box 43580, Jacksonville, FL 32203

If you would like to pay by Visa or Mastercard, give us a call at 634-1993
..............---------------__.............---------------I


Assoc. & BRENDA-LA-ZA-TION
will presents their 1st Ms. Full-
Figured Queen Pageant. The initial
meeting for all contestants to regis-
ter will be on Saturday March 13,
2010 at the EWC Student
Assessment Center. For more infor-
mation, call 887-4165 or 236-7840.

Urban League Young
Professionals Meeting
Join the Jacksonville Urban
League Young Professionals for its
next meeting on March 18th at
6:00pm. The Jacksonville Urban
League Young Professionals
(JULYP) is a network of young pro-
fessionals within the JUL commu-
nity who will lead the next genera-
tions' education, employment, eco-
nomic and social agenda. Contact
Linnie Finley at 904-366-3461 or
Tanya Downs 904-366-6495 for
more information.

James Love Pinochle
Tournament
The Jacksonville Pinochle Club
will host a tournament on Friday,
March 19th at 7 p.m. and on
Saturday, March 20th at 10 a.m. at
Hotel Indigo in Tapestry Park, (off


Southside Blvd). The tournament
honors the late James Love, an avid
pinochle player. For further infor-
mation please contact Sharon
Coleman 314-7634.

Aretha Franklin
in Concert
Music legend Aretha Franklin will
be in concert on Friday, March
19th at the St Augustine
Amphitheatre in St Augustine, FL.
Showtime is at 8 p.m. The
Amphitheatre is located at 1340C
A1A South On Anastasia Isle, St
Augustine, FL 32084. For more
information call ticketmaster at
353-3309.

Genealogy Meeting
The Jacksonville Genealogical
Society will hold its monthly meet-
ing at the Webb-Wesconnett Branch
Library, 6887 103rd St., at 1:30
p.m. on March 20th, 2010. One of
the topics for discussion will include
how federal documents, not just the
census, can assist all of us in tracing
our family history. For additional
information please contact, Jim
Laird, (904) 264-0743.


Ponte Vedra Art
and Craft Festival
The annual Ponte Vedra Art and
Craft Festival will be held March
20-21, 2010 from 10 a.m. 4 p.m.
daily. Located at 880 A1A North in
the Ponte Vedra Point Shopping
Center, the festival will include fine
arts, crafts and food. There will be
free parking and no admission
charge. For more information call
352-344-0657.

Urban Debate
Networking Social
As a kickoffto the 3rd Duval Urban
Debate Tournament of Jacksonville,
local professionals are invited to
join an evening of music and enter-
tainment on Friday, March 26th
from 5 8 p.m. at the Rivercity Jazz
Business Mixer at the St. Joe
Building. For more information call
800-863-9130.

Temptations Revue
Headlines EWC Concert
The EWC Concert Choir in con-
junction with the Jacksonville
Symphony Orchestra, will be in
concert on Sunday, March 21st at


$36A


- - - - -


the Jacoby Symphonic Hall at the
Times Union Center for the
Performing Arts. Headlining the
event will be Dennis Edwards and
The Temptations Review. The ben-
efit concert will benefit the scholar-
ship fund for students of Edward
Waters College. Showtime is at 7
p.m. For tickets or more iriforma-
tion, call (904)470-8185.

San Marco Art Festival
The 13th Annual San Marco Art
Festival on San Marco Blvd. will be
held March 27th-28th from 10
a.m. 5 p.m.

Heart & Soul Concert
There will be a Heart & Soul
Concert April 2nd and 3rd featur-
ing artists Charlie Wilson, Cameo,
Mint Condition, Ohio Players and
Doug E. Fresh. For more informa-
tion visit www.heartandsouljax.com.

Boyz II Men in Concert
Boyz II Men hailed by the RIAA
as the most commercially success-
ful R&B group of all time return
to center stage at the Florida
Theatre on Thursday, April 8, 2010.
Call 630-4964 for more info.
rmation.

Free Evening
of Spoken Word
Come out and enjoy an evening of
Spoken Word at the Ritz Theater in
Thursday, April 8, 2010. The free
event will start at 7 p.m. Spoken
word night is held on the first
Thursday of every month where
poets, writers, vocalists and some-
times musicians gather to present
and hear some of the area's most
powerful and profound lyrical voic-
es in a casual open-mic setting. For
more info call 632-5555.

Ritz Jazz Jamm
On Saturday, April 10th, join the
Ritz Theatre for the Ritz Jazz
Jamm. Admission is $15 at the
door and includes 1 drink of your


choice. It's an experience of relax-
ing music, beverages and a unique
atmosphere. You are welcome to
bring your instrument or vocals and
Jam with the band. Or just bring
your "Ears on Jazz"! The first
Saturday of every month the Ritz
Jazz Band features a different jazz
artist. This month is the music of
Grover Washington. Call 632-5555
for more information.

Grease from Broadway
The new Broadway production of
the Tony Award nominated musical
GREASE, opens in Jacksonville at
Times Union Center's Moran
Theater on April 27 May 2, 2010
for eight performances only.
Platinum-selling recording artist
and "American Idol" winner, Taylor
Hicks, stars in the production as
"Teen Angel." For tickets or more
information, call The Artist Series
Box Office at (904) 632-3373.

Stanton All
Class Reunion
The Annual Gala of alumni, facul-
ty and staff of Old Stanton, New
Stanton and Stanton Vocational
High Schools will be held May 1,
2010 at the Prime Osborne
Convention Center. This year's
event will be held at the Prime
Osborne Convention Center and
will honor Band Director Kernaa
McFarlin. Monthly meetings are
held at Bethel Baptist Instituitional
Church. Tickets are now available.
For tickets, more information, or to
participate in the planning process,
call 764-8795.

OneJax Humanitarian
Awards Dinner
This year's One Jax Humanitarian
Award Dinner will be held on May
13, 2010 at the Hyatt Regency
Jacksonville Riverfront This year's
event will honor Cleve E. Warren
Martha "Marty" Lanahan John J.
"Jack" Diamond. For tickets or
more information, call 354-1529.


MbN Your No and Cong EienG
News deadline is Monday at 6 p.m. by the week you
would like your information to be printed. Information
can be sent via email, fax, brought into our office or
mailed in. Please be sure to include the 5W's who,
what, when, where, why and you must include a con-
tact number.
Email JFreePress@aol.com Fax (904) 765-3803
Mail: Coming Events Jacksonville Free Press
903 W. Edgewood Ave. Jacksonville, FL 32208






Special Event?

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


SUBSCRIPTION


RATES


March 11-17, 2010


Page 8 Ms. Perry's Free Press








VliTfM.l 1-J erysFevPrs
IV~~~iIILU 1i.J.I~~~~~~~, __________________________


13-Year-Old Chess Phenom Sweeping the First Coast


Quincy Jones has gone by many
titles: The Black Belt, Tae Kwon
Do, "Karate Kid", and "Trumpet
Man", whose namesake is the
famous "Quincy Jones" Hey! His
father is a musician who has played
with B.B. King, Stevie Ray Vaughn,
Chaka Khan, and Whitney
Houston? He teaches band and
music at Paxon School for
Advanced Studies. This Quincy
Jones is known in Jacksonville as
one of the top Scholastic Chess
players in the nation.
Since coming to Jacksonville this
fall, Quincy, 13, has added another
distinction to his name as the
youngest member of the US
Amateur Team Chess.
He recently took first place at the
Greater Jacksonville Agricultural
Fair, beating students from Bolles,
James Weldon Johnson, and
Jacksonville Country Day to name a
few. "I didn't want to disappoint my
classmates or my dad, especially
with the extra scrutiny of having
formed a Chess Team at River City
Science Academy and being the
school's first Captain," he wrote in
his notes following the first match.
Jones has gone unbeaten in local


tournaments since he began playing
for the Palatka Chess Club. He also
teaches chess at his school, River
City Science Academy, and he's
coached Master Classes at St. Paul's
A.M. E. Church in Jacksonville. He
travels every Monday and
Wednesday to Palatka to study with
Ben Cody, a Master Chess player
and President of the Palatka Chess
Club. He also plays chess every
Sunday at the Avenues Mall with
the adults who he has also beaten.
Recently, while in Miami during the
school's winter break, Quincy took
first place at the Miami
International Chess Academy
Winter Camp Tournament. The
school is headed by and Grand
Master Bias Lugo of Cuba.
The son of Roland and Lori Jones
is a force to be reckoned with. His
mother, unfortunately, passed away
due to complications from cancer.
She was his first cheerleader and
supporter. He learned the game of
chess from his father at the age of 5.
His father played chess for the
Army team at Ft. Meade, Md.
Quincy then joined the chess club at
his school. Within months, he won
the Pine Crest School and the


Quincy Jones is one First Coast youngster using his intellect to take him
to higher places. He will be attending NASA Space Camp this summer.


National Scholastic Chess champi-
onship in the K-3 category. He con-
tinued playing local tournaments
and later started representing the
school nationally.
Serious tournaments involve 5-9
games and last between three to five
days. He trains by reading chess
books, working with databases,
playing online and having lessons
online with his new coach, who
lives in the Ukraine. Before turning
his focus to classes at River City, he
devoted 2-4 hours per day to chess.
"I love chess and I've been lucky
to pursue my passion. My father is
very supportive. He takes me to all
my lessons, games, and tourna-
ments. It's also been an incredible
opportunity to travel to many cities,
experience different cultures and
meet a lot of interesting people," he
said. "The competitive lifestyle is
tough and you have to grow up a lit-
tle faster, and maybe miss out on
some of the typical teenage experi-
ences, but I think the trade-off has
definitely been worth it."
Jones' career highlights include
winning trophies at Nationals in;
Atlanta, Boston, Dallas, Daytona,
Ft. Lauderdale, Houston, Miami,


Judge %laths I.aunches Black Prisoner Initialise



"r 'Copyrighted Material


-
-,


Syndicated Content


lAvailablelfrom Commercial News Providers


- o


, "s s. p I ~ 1lt)


GET TICKETS

PRONTO
*v-^-^e ,- i .v *C~AA


&m I


i

i


V%^


ftj


/


COMING TO...

JACKSONVILLE

March 9 14
Prime Osborn Convention Center
Forsyth SI & Lee Sl


I I


0


I


TRUCK NEEDED

The Millions More Movement,Jacksonville Local Organizing
Committee Inc.,a non-profit organization is appealing to you for the
donation of a truck. To be used for donation pickups and to make
preparations for 'Clothes Give-A-Ways and other all organizational
purposes.
If you have a truck JLOC,MMM Inc.,will put it to use working to
improve the quality of life for underserved people.We also accept
cash donations.Call us at 904-240-9133, or visit our
website:www.jaxloc.org.Help JLOC,MMM Inc.,"as we work to end
the violence through a proper education,and not more incarcera-
tion".


Minneapolis, Nashville, New York,
Orlando, Pittsburgh, and St. Louis.
He has also played chess at the
famous Washington Square Park, in
New York City where the movie
'Searching for Bobby Fisher' was
filmed. The then nine year old was
the darling of the New York chess
scene creating a crowd of hundreds
of spectators.
In this day and age of teen vio-
lence, high teenage school
dropouts, especially among young
black males, it's a breath of fresh air
to see a young man pursuing and
winning the game using his intel-
lect. His dream is to be an
International Master and Grand
Master before graduating High
School. He also wants to attend
M.I.T. and major in Aerospace
Engineering. He will be attending
NASA Space Camp this summer in
Huntsville, Alabama and Texas
Tech University to study with Susan
Polgar, the number one female
chess player in the world. If that is
not enough he is taking the S.A.T.
next month to attend Math Path at
the University of Texas.
Not a bad resume for someone
only in the sixth grade.


Ms. Perry's Free Press Page 9


h 11 17 2010


-r


.^ p






x agc11) P v F Psa 1 7 0


MAKE A


DIFFERENCE



I **t^ *"T* '1


V-S
v t h S F"' I I
C'OGN,. ,C


JAS HENNESSY & C9


/I op


CELEBRATE TWO VISIONARY LEADERS

Inspired by the original 1865 label, each uniquely numbered Limited Edition
Hennessy V-S celebrates a proud history with the community.
This once-in-a-lifetime edition honors Hennessy's longstanding relationship
with the National Urban League, which is commemorating its
100-year anniversary.


^yv4_ni & lld _/o: l/


S National
Ur. an League
S. .1 <''t 100 years
A DONATION WILL BE MADE FOR
EVERY LIMITED EDITION BOTTLE
PURCHASED (WHERE LEGAL).


www.nul.org
www.hennessy.com
www.facebook.com/hennessy


Please Drink Responsibly.
Imported Cognac Hennessy, 40% Alc.NVol. (80*), 2010 Imported by Moet Hennessy USA, New York, NY.


HENNESSY


S~`r-"~'T~*~?E~X~


March 11-17, 2010


Pa e 10 Ms Perry's Free Pr ss


'':" ''


I


.//l',./. ,, '.. //*<,





March 11-17, 2010 Ms. Perry's Free Press Page


lIrrwb ik(l Hrr I Iftd llitrd lriartal r%


m 0 .


- m a


Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News.Providers-


- Mm Ow


BBROOKLYN'S


EVERY MAN HAS A MOMENT OF TRUTH.
LIN ASSOCIATION WiTD LANGLEY FILMS, INC AN ANTOINE FUVOA FILM RIBHARD DEDE DON CHEADLE [JOAN VAWKE AND WESLEY SNIPES BRDOKLYN'S FINEST
WIll PATON LILlIAYL BIMANE FI YRNE SHANNON KANE WI ELLEN AKIN i MARY VERNIEiAM A SOANNE SMITH CwWL[EY lOHN OLIHAN
i MAEL lZAlRVOS I OLIETPilCSA BABA VLLIER, A IHEIRESE DEP R PAIK M IA AM KA SAMICK
I MARY VILA JEIS KENN[EY OBIERTi1EENHUT ANOINEDiF1 A AVILEsRNE DOANNYDIMBORI IEVOiIs OTBI DA AVIDOSN MARCO WEBER
1BASIlLIMWANYK JOHN ANLE JOH N THOMPSON ELIECOHN MIHAELC MARIN lANTOINEFUT uA
REU GUIDE Mp DISTRIBUTEDsBY OVERTURE FILMS 0010 OVERDUE FILMS,LLC, All RIgqhtsRdRA R ve
NJ U ADUL www.BROOKLYNSFINESTTHEMOVIE.com OVERTURE
NIN N THEATRES EVERYWHEREm
IN THEATRES EVERYWHERE


* 0 0


CASINO TOURS

$299
Price includes
Room *Air i.
& Transfers
for 3 days and 2 nights to world
class casinos in Tunica, MS,
Biloxi, MS and Atlantic City, NJ
FULL SERVICE CASINO
Slot Machines Roulette Poker Craps Poker
Blackjack 3 Card Poker Caribbean Stud
Fri-Sun on a chartered plane from JIA
Call Casino Steve at 1-800-553-7773


(I~lrlIdr


March 11-17, 2010


Ms. Perry's Free Press Page


-/--'-r m Ic4me I! IIIK nlkto









Page 12 Ms. Perry's Free Press March 11-17, 2010


SPoll Finds Blacks Motivated to Vote in November


Democrats facing strong head-
winds this election season have at
least one reason for optimism,
according to polling that found the
party's large African-American vot-
ing bloc eager to stay involved even
without Barack Obama on the bal-
lot.
About two-thirds of black adults
in four states say they are closely
following news about the upcoming
midterm elections, and between 74
percent and 80 percent say they are
very likely to vote, according to the
poll, conducted by the nonpartisan
Joint Center for Political and
Economic Studies. The organiza-
tion surveyed 500 African-
Americans in each state -
Missouri, Indiana, Arkansas and
South Carolina all of which have


Senate races in November.
How many of those voters follow
through with their intentions will
help determine if Democrats hold
control of Congress. In many com-
petitive congressional districts,
blacks make up a quarter of the
electorate, and they vote over-
whelmingly for Democrats. Their
surge during Obama's 2008 victory
is widely credited with helping
sweep many down-ballot
Democrats into office who might
have otherwise lost.
David Bositis, a researcher at the
institute who directed the poll, said
turnout will surely be lower than
the findings. But he said the num-
bers suggest continued enthusiasm.
"I think the Obama election and
the fact that there is an African-


American president is something of
a game-changer," he said. "African-
Americans feel like they have a real
investment in President Obama ... I
think it's a major motivating factor."
The poll found that the economy
and health care reform are the top
two issues on black voters' minds
heading into the midterm election.
Andra Gillespie, a political scien-
tist at Emory University who spe-
cializes in African-American poli-
tics, voiced skepticism about the
turnout figures and said it's too
early to know what voters will do.
"One of the things you have to
realize with polls is that if you ask
people if they're going to vote, peo-
ple can misrepresent themselves,"
she said. "Nobody wants to look
like a civic deadbeat."


Millions More Movement Continue Massive

Benefit for City's Disadvantaged Community


Art After Dark The Florida Theatre's annual Art After Dark event drew hundreds to the his-
toric venue for an entertaining evening of food, wine, spirits and art. Beginning promptly at 7 p.m., the original
artwork exhibition and sale also includes live music and a silent auction. Shown above discussing his piece
"Stereotypes" is Juliette Rogers with artist David Solomon (left). The showcase of artists spanning the building's
three floors included a variety of mediums from oils and watercolors to works of glass.


Greyhound Lauds Jax Employee for 28

Years of Safe Driving on the Nation's Roads


Ms. Georgette Sanders
Georgette Sanders, a 28-year
accident-free Greyhound bus driver
from Jacksonville, Fla., is recog-


nized as one of Greyhound's 230
Exceptionally Safe Drivers (ESD).
To be considered an ESD, drivers
must have no traffic violations,
accidents or reported incidents of
unsafe driving while on duty.
"When I joined Greyhound, there
were few females driving for the
company, so in 1980 when the
opportunity presented itself I
jumped at the chance," Sanders
said. "I have seen a lot of the coun-
try and all of the beautiful sights it
has to offer during my tenure. The
training I've received throughout
my career has benefited me greatly
in being a safe driver and has
allowed me to accomplish so many


years of safe driving."
Greyhound drivers undergo
extensive training to establish safe
driving skills. Before transporting
any passengers, new drivers are
required to complete 160 hours of
behind-the-wheel and classroom
training, and must take more than
10 hours of additional safe driving
training each year throughout their
career with the company.
According to Sanders, the best
advice she has received is that if
you cannot do it safely, do not do it.
She does her best to share that
information with her fellow drivers
and encourages them to uphold a
safe driving standard.


Despite the forecast of bad weather, the undeserved community flocked to the Millions More Movement
Clothes Give Away to benefit from the free event. Held at the organization's headquarters at 916 N. Myrtle
Avenue, the site was extremely busy from the starting time 11:00 a.m until it's late afternoon conclusion.
Participants also had the opportunity t partake in free food. Shown above volunteering his time is MMM
Bro. Darrel Middleton helping to serve food while (right) participants freely select clothing.
If you would like to donate money, clothes, furniture, canned goods or volunteer some of your time to a
worthy cause, call MMM at 240-9133 or visit their at website www.jaxloc.org.


Don't be blah:


99


Assorted Pork Chops
PI Aii.i TrO- 1 il ll. Ii r.l

SAVE UP TO 1 20 LB


Green
C a b b a g e ... ..................... .......... ........b........
A St. Patrick's Day Tradition, High in Vitamin C
SAVE UP TO .44 LB


...t .


Irish Soda A 19
B re a d ..................................................... ...... 4 19
Regular or With Caraway Seeds, Old Time Favorite Dough
Made With Buttermilk, Raisins, and Diced Fruit Added,
From the Publix Bakery, 16-oz loaf
SURPRISINGLY LOW PRICE


PUBLIC
rum=1il


Publix Deli 2 o00o
Sweet Coleslaw .............
For Fast Service, Grab & Go!,
Located in the Publix Deli, 16-oz cont.
SAVE UP TO 1.58 ON 2


Eight O'Clock 1t Kellog's I
Coffee ......................._- ',- r SpeciKafl K Cerealggree
coffee r Specia K Cereal pIre
Assorted Varieties, 11 to 12-oz bag Assorted Varieties, 11.4 to 14-oz or Low Fat Granola,
(Excluding Decaf.) Quantity rights reserved. 19.5-oz box Quantity rights reserved.
SAVE UP TO 5.13 SAVE UP TO 4.09
(Kellogg's Special K Fruit Crisps Bars,
4.4-oz box ... 2/5.00)


Capri Sun 99
D rinks ............... .............1 -
Or Lemonade or Roarin' Waters, Assorted Varieties,
10-pk. 6-oz pkg. (Excluding 100% Juice, 10-pk.)
SAVE UP TO .70


Prices effective Thursday, March 11 through Wednesday, March 17, 2010.
Only in Duval, Clay, Nassau, Putnam and St. Johns, Counties in Fla. Quantity rights reserved.


Vr/SA "L


..,
*, ' ^