The Jacksonville free press ( March 1, 2012 )

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Material Information

The Jacksonville free press
Running title:
Mrs. Perry's free press
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Rita Luffborough Perry
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date:
March 1, 2012
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
African American newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
African Americans -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )


Additional Physical Form:
Available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Additional Physical Form:
Also available on optical disc from Ethnic newswatch.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 4, no. 36 (June 28, 1990)-
General Note:
"Florida's First Coast only quality Black weekly."
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

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:
aleph - 002042477
oclc - 19095970
notis - AKN0341
lccn - sn 95007355
issn - 1081-3349
System ID:

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jacksonville advocate-free press


Material Information

The Jacksonville free press
Running title:
Mrs. Perry's free press
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Rita Luffborough Perry
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date:
March 1, 2012
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
African American newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
African Americans -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )


Additional Physical Form:
Available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Additional Physical Form:
Also available on optical disc from Ethnic newswatch.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 4, no. 36 (June 28, 1990)-
General Note:
"Florida's First Coast only quality Black weekly."
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

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:
aleph - 002042477
oclc - 19095970
notis - AKN0341
lccn - sn 95007355
issn - 1081-3349
System ID:

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jacksonville advocate-free press

Full Text


to Vote?

Check the Supervisor
of Elections latest
purge list to make sure
you're not on it!
Page 8


Your Diet



Page 7

L 50 Cents
50 Cents

Charles Rangel Holds On to House

Seat by Less Than 1000 Votes
SNew York Rep. Charles Rangel's road to vic-
tory in his race for a 22nd term in Congress has
not been easy, but in the end the ethically and,
health-challenged lawmaker has proved invin-
cible. Following a weekend count of absentee
and affidavit ballots, the state's Board of
Elections announced that Rangel has once
again won the Democratic nomination to rep-
resent the newly configured 13th district, by
approximately 987 votes.
Rangel's top challenger, state Sen. Adriano
Espaillat, had contested the results of the June 26 primary election,
which Rangel won by 18,942 votes to Espaillat's 17,955, alleging
harassment of Spanish-speaking voters at the polls and other irregular-
ities. After redistricting, Latinos now make up the majority in the dis-
"To my surprise, my opponent's campaign pounced on me on Friday,
saying that I had somehow stolen their votes! I'm completely baffled
by the situation and the way my opponent has been reacting," Rangel
wrote in an email to supporters.
A court hearing had been set the day before the deadline for Espaillat
to declare his candidacy for re-election to the state senate. According
to a New York Daily News report, he is expected on Monday to con-
cede the race for a second time and then turn his attention to retaining
the office he currently holds.

Zimmerman Released Again,
at Safe House in Central Florida
The neighborhood watch leader charged with fatally shooting Trayvon
Martin is in a safe house that is being protected by his security team.
George Zimmerman was released last Friday after posting bail for the
second time on a second-degree murder charge. His attorney said
Sunday he was in Seminole County in central Florida.
Some of Martin's supporters have been angry Zimmerman was not
arrested until 46 days after the February shooting, and Zimmerman has
received death threats.
He was released from jail after his defense fund helped him post 10
percent of the $1 million bond.
A judge revoked his previous $150,000 bond last month when pros-
ecutors presented evidence that Zimmerman and his wife misled the
court about how much money they had.

Romney Outraises Obama by $30M
WASHINGTON President Barack Obama's campaign and the
Democratic party raised $71 million in June, well below the $106 mil-
lion hauled in by rival Mitt Romney and the Republican party during
the same period.
It was the second straight month that Romney has raised more money
than Obama as the two campaigns prepare for the November election.
Obama's campaign says in an email to supporters that June was their
best fundraising month of the campaign. But they tell supporters, "We
still got beat. Handily."
Ann Marie Habershaw, the campaign's chief operating officer, says
in the email that if they lose the election, "it will be because we didn't
close the gap enough when we had the chance."
Obama officials have warned the fundraising deficit could harm the
president's chances of winning re-election.

Congo Warlord Sentenced to 14

Years for Influencing Youth
THE HAGUE, Netherlands The International Criminal Court sen-
tenced a Congolese warlord to 14 years in prison on this week, a water-
shed moment for the 10-year-old tribunal and a potential landmark in
the struggle to protect children during wartime.
Judges found Thomas Lubanga guilty in March of recruiting and
using children in his Union of Congolese Patriots militia sending
them to kill and be killed during fighting in Congo's eastern Ituri
region in 2002-2003. Tuesday's announcement was the first time the
tribunal had sentenced a convicted war criminal.
"The vulnerability of children means they need to be afforded partic-
ular protection," Presiding Judge Adrian Fulford said at the sentencing
Human rights activists hailed the decision.
"This sentence sends out a stark warning across the world to those
engaged in the use of child soldiers that their criminal actions will land
them in prison," said Armel Luhiriri of the Coalition for the ICC, a
non-government group that supports the court and its efforts to end
impunity for the world's worst crimes.
Prosecutors had asked for a 30-year sentence, but said they would be
willing to cut it to 20 years if Lubanga offered a "genuine apology" to
the victims of his crimes. Lubanga did not offer an apology.
Fulford gave Lubanga three sentences of 13, 12 and 14 years each,
respectively for conscripting, enlisting and using child soldiers, but the
sentences are to be served concurrently.
Conscripting involves abducting children and pressing them into mil-
itary service, while enlisting them can mean they serve voluntarily.

Volume 25 No. 38 Jacksonville, Florida July 14-21, 2012

Healthcare Debate Creating Latest Racial Divide

President Obama's Affordable
Care Act (ACA) has not been wel-
comed with open arms and in a
sense has divided the country. On
one hand, there are people who sup-
port the ACA and believe that our
health-care system is broken and
this could help fix it. On the other,
there are people who believe that
they government shouldn't have this
much control over the health care
industry or our lives.
The issue of who supports the
ACA and who doesn't is also drawn
along racial and religious lines,
according to a recent survey. The
poll found that "(43 percent) of
Americans said that they opposed
the Supreme Court overturning the
health care law, 35 percent said they
were in favor, and around 1-in-5
(21 percent) offered no opinion,"
writes Robert P. Jones, founder of
the Public Religion Research
Institute, in the Huffington Post.
The researchers looked at Tea
Party members (mostly white) and
compared them to Black people
(mostly Democrats). They were

specific in the survey questions that when the Public Religion Research by looking closer at the data, they
they asked each political .party in Institute factored in race and how Continued on page 3
regards to race and religion. But that aligns with political affiliation

Local Youth Among National Honorees for
Excellence During Essence Music Festival
Shown above is teen medical inventor Tony Hansberry with Essence
Music Festival headliner Chaka Khan. Hansberry, the son of promi-
nent AME pastor Tony Hansberry, Sr., was in New Orleans along with
Khan, T.D. Jakes and others during the Essence Music Festival to
receive one of the coveted 365Black Awards sponsored by McDonalds.
See page 2 for other sights and scenes from the Essence Festival,
America's largest gathering of African-Amerians which brings over
200,000 participants to New Orleans, LA over the 4th of July holiday.

FAMU Hazing Victim's Family to File Lawsuit

Robert Champion's parents with their Attorney, Chris Chestnut.
The parents of the Florida A&M killed as a result of a hazing inci-
University drum major who was dent plan to file a lawsuit against

the college, a spokesman for the
family said.
Their son, Robert Champion, a
drum major in the school's famed
Marching 100 band, collapsed and
died at the hands of fellow students
on a bus in Orlando on Nov. 19.
Authorities have released few
details in his death, but they believe
hazing played a role.
Champion's parents, Robert and
Pamela Champion, made it clear
some time ago that they planned to
file a lawsuit against the university.
However, under state law in
Florida, they were compelled to
delay their suit for at least six
months because FAMU is a state

Champion, 26, was struck by his
fellow band members while on a
parked charter bus after the annual
football game between Florida
A&M and Bethune Cookman
University. In May, 11 people were
charged with felony hazing in con-
nection with his death.
The college student's death has
rocked the school, its onetime cele-
brated marching band and the uni-
versity's president, James Ammons.
Last month, Ammons said he would
remain in his office at the universi-
ty even though the board of trustees
took a vote of no confidence in his

55 ,. I


Black Women are Most Religious

Demographic in America

Black women are among the most religious demographic group in the
country, according to a survey conducted by the Kaiser Family
Foundation and the Washington Post.
The survey also showed Black men consider themselves to be reli-
gious by close to the percentage of Black women. Still, the survey indi-
cated that there are sharp divisions between how white and Black
respondents view themselves in terms of their religious leanings.
The report indicated that 74 percent of Black women and 70 percent
of Black men consider "living a religious life" to be very important. The
number falls to 57 percent for white women and 43 percent for white
The survey also indicated that 87 percent of Black women said they
turn to their religion in times of stress, compared with 66 percent of
white women surveyed. Roughly 70 percent of Black men said they had
similar views, compared with 51 percent of white men.
The results show that, while white evangelicals have received a great
deal of attention for their religious fervor, particularly in this election
year, Black women have been holding their own in terms of their spir-
itual beliefs.
One expert attributed the religious views of Black women by explain-
ing that "black women have been the most mistreated and scandalized
in United States society."

-- ---Lb~L--~---" II ~LII


I ~_ __ _____ -----__1~--~11~ -1

July 14 21, 2012


Keyshia Cole

Stephanie Mills

Mary J. Blige Kirk Franklin

The Pointer Sisters

Enjoying the event are Jacksonvillians Francina Dunbar, Valda Robinson,
Lorraine Williams, Waynetta McGraw and Diana Spicer.

Eric Benet and Marsha Ambrosius

The Essence Music Festival kicked
off their 17th year last weekend
bringing hundreds of thousands of
African-Americans to the city of
New Orleans. Dubbed a "party with
a purpose", the three day event is the
largest annual gathering of African-
Americans in the world.
What makes the Essence Festi-
val so unique is the two fold purpose
of serving the mind, body and spirit.
The daytime hours include a bevy of
free seminars chock full of celebrities
and experts followed by a full
evening of top talent on stage at the

Good Times sitcom actress Bernadette Stanis

Attendees from around the world
descended upon picturesque bayou
for the newly-expanded four day Fes-
tival, themed "The Power of Our
Voice." The star-studded line-up fea-
tured performances and appearances
by D'Angelo, Mary J. Blige, Aretha
Franklin, Fantasia, Trey Songz,
Kevin Hart, Chaka Khan, Kirk
Franklin, Steve Harvey, Rep. Maxine
Waters, Vanessa Williams, Rev. Al
Sharpton, Soledad O'Brien and more.
The Festival concluded on Sunday,
July 8th, with a once in a lifetime en-

semble comprised of Chaka Khan
and The R&B Divas who paid tribute
to the R&B artists who passed away
over this past year.
The Superdome doubled as a mar-
ketplace, entertainment mecca, resta-
raunt and therapy session. Upscaled
from past years, patrons could visit
elegant boutique styled booths or
sponsoring main stages that often
featured named talent and free give-
a-ways. There was also a book center
with live celebrity author signing.
The Empowerment Stage which fea-
tured a full program from 9:30 a.m. -

Eva Marcille and Beverly Johnson speak at the Single Ladies actress Lisa Raye
Love at Any Age seminar.

5:30 p.m. include topics such as: "Get
Lifted", "Natural Hair Revolution",
"The 2012 Election: What's at
Stake", "The Power of Our Sisters",
"The Truth Behind Reality TV",
"Finding Love at Any Age", Saving
Our Sons" and many more. Sunday
features a gospel explosion with per-
formances by Kim Burrell, Tramaine
Hawkins, Pastor Marvin Winans,
Byron Cage, Fred Hammond and
more all free of charge.
This year marked the 18th anniver-
sary for the Festival, which has
grown to become the definitive

African-American live cultural expe-
rience of the year. The Festival fea-
tured A-list R&B, pop and soul
musicians, buzzed-about new comers
and some of the nation's most influ-
ential speakers, artists, authors, inno-
vators and leaders. New programs for
2012 included the "New & Next"
youth concert featuring hot acts such
as: Roshon Fegan, Diggy Simmons,
The OMG Girlz, Katlyn Nichol,
CoCo Jones and The Roots of Music.
Another highlight of the awards
was the presentation of the McDon-
alds 365 Black Awards which

brought entertainers, professional
athletes, political figures and hun-
dreds of citizens fiom across the na-
tion to the annual event honoring
outstanding African-Americans who
are making positive contributions to
the community. Locally, high school
student Tony Hansberry was among
the honorees. The teenage medical
innovator garnered recognition for
developing improved surgical tech-
nique for hysterectomy patients. He
shared the red carpet with fellow
honoree, Grammy award-winning
recording artist Chaka Khan .

Page 2 Ms. Perry's Free P s

Legendary Aretha



Essence Music Festival Presents 17th Annual

Party With a Purpose in New Orleans, La.

July 14-21, 2012 Ms. Perry's Free Press Page 3

Shown above at the fundraiser are (L-R) host Chester Aikens, Che' Aikens, Jean Aikens,
candidate Rhonda Peoples-Waters, Chet Aikens and Atty. Willie Gary.
Famed Atty. Willie Gary Joins Aikens Family to

Support Candidacy of Rhonda Peoples Waters

On a rainy, tropical stormy
evening, more than 50 supporters
joined famed attorney Willie Gary
at the home of Chester and Jean
Aikens in support of Country Judge
Group 12 candidate Rhonda
Peoples Waters. She qualified by
petition with the goal of becoming
the first African-American female

Continued from front
found that the Tea Party which
is mostly white and Christian -
were against the ACA and that most
African-Americans who are
mostly Democrats or vote
Democratic supported the ACA.
71 percent of the Tea Party were
in favor of the Supreme Court
opposing the health care law with
57 percent strongly wanting that to
happen. While 63 percent of
African-Americans opposed the
Supreme Court overturning the law.
-Despite the ACA's goal of pro-
viding 30 million Americans health
care, only 25 percent of white evan-
gelical Protestants and 35 percent
of the Tea Party say that the health-
care reform law will lead to more
- people with health insurance.
-..- Jones argues -that, Black and

to be elected to serve as a county
court judge in Jacksonville.
"Now is the time that we must
step forward and elect judges like
Rhonda Peoples-Waters that we
know will be fair to the communi-
ty," said Gary. He also stressed the
importance of encouraging mem-
bers of our population to get out

A ct Latino support for the
ACA may not be due to
just an allegiance to Obama, but
may also arise out of personal inter-
est. "According to the 2010 Census,
31 percent of Hispanic Americans
and 21 percent of Black Americans
were uninsured, compared to only
12 percent of white Americans," he
And that reasoning makes sense
to a certain extent given that Black
Americans bear the brunt of lack of
access and poor health in the U.S.
According to the White House, 20
percent of all African-Americans
did not have a regular doctor, com-
pared to 16 percent of whites;
African-Americans are more likely
to develop and die of cancer than
any other racial or ethnic group;
and African-Americans were diag-
nosed with AIDS *t nine times the,
rate of whites.

and vote and to continue supporting
her campaign financially to assure
that she can compete in this very
important race. Most recently. she
has secured the endorsement of the
Fraternal Order of Police

70% of Black Children Can't Swim: Does the

City Contribute to the Nationwide Epidemic?

A recent study by the USA
Swimming Foundation found that
70 percent of African American
and 60 percent of Hispanic children
do not know how to swim.
According to the CDC black chil-
dren drown a rate three times high-
er than their white peers.
A number of factors contributes
the statistics, but the main one is
access. According to experts,
access to affordable swim lessons
that are conveniently located with-
in communities is the real chal-
lenge. The lack of public pools in
inner city areas that is now creating
a generation of minority children
with little to no water safety educa-
tion. In urban neighborhoods in
Jacksonville, children can have the
opportunity to enjoy pools at the
YMCA for a fee and city sponsored
pools while life guards watch but
no lessons are offered.
Nationally there is a trend in
cities where the pools are shut
down and instead install sprinkler
systems and water parks that pro-
vide cooling for children, but do
not provide swim lessons or water
safety lessons.

Shown above is seven year old Aryana Solomon playing in a park
water playground on the Northwest side in the Lake Forest area while
her father watches. She does not no how to swim.

Weston's Mortuary Funeral Home on North Myrtle Ave celebrated July 4th with a cookout including card playing, barbecue and even a cake all the
way until midnight. shown-above joining in the festivities are Julius Minnifield, Aiyana Williams, Zallannah Minnifield, Sharnese Johnson, Charles
Mack, Christina Parsons, Dr. Gene Pinkney, Hal Weston, Gerald Minnifield, Gloria Chaplin, Loraine Baggs, Eddie Baggs, Paula Scott, John Scott,
Vathric Hartwell, Shal Hartwell, Reggie Warfield, Maggie Mitchnier, Michael Bowman, Brian Barton, Susie Mattison and Frank Powell.




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July 14-21, 2012

Ms. Perry's Free Press Page 3

Page 4 Ms. Perry's Free Press July 14-21, 2012

Thomas Jefferson once said,
"Should things go wrong at any
time, the people will set them to
rights by the peaceable exercise of
their elective rights. "
We all know that thousands per-
haps tens of thousands have died in
this country and around the world
for one of the most fundamental
rights that we have as citizens the
right to vote.
That is exactly why Republican
leaders should be ashamed of them-
selves for their attacks on voting
laws around the country, under the
guise of "protecting fraud and cor-
For years, we have fought for
ways to make it easier for citizens
to vote we started early voting,
increasing polling locations, absen-
tee ballots, and a host of other ini-
tiativesaimed at making voting
more accessible and easy.
Well my Republican friends say
that we have made voting too easy;
and although none of them can
point to any real fraud (less than
percent here in Florida), they have
pushed voter suppression bills
through the legislature in every
state in which they have a majority.
Talk about a solution in search of a
In the mid 1800s, Nancy Neuman
wrote, "Lower voter participation is
a silent threat to our democracy...It
under-represents young people, the
poor, the disabled, those with little
education, minorities and you and
So why would the GOP be inter-
ested in making sure thatvoting

Republican Voter Suppression

Strategy Non-American

laws are more narrowly tailored?
Isn't it a good thing to be more spe-
cific about the types of ID used to
Yes, on the surface it makes
sense. Everyone who votes should
have two forms of identification
and one should have a photo. Hey,
everyone who is a legal citizen
should have a picture ID what's
the big deal?
Well the big deal is really simple.
Many low income and minorities
don't have a picture ID. Take my
grandmother for example, she has
lived in Florida for the past 50
years, but she has never had a driv-
ers license because guess what -
she doesn't drive.
So people like my grandmother
simply use their social security
card, credit card, or insurance card
as reliableforms of identification. If
you pass a law saying that everyone
who votes has to have a photo ID -
then my grandmother won't be
allowed to vote. At least that is
what Republican strategists hope
Sure grandma can go a picture
ID; but there is a cost and the has-
sle of getting to the DMV and wait-
ing for two hours, which will dis-
courage some from even bothering.
Spare us the nonsense about
"preventing fraud" and "protecting
the integrity of the ballot box." It's

a Karl Rove type of strategy to dis-
enfranchise as many likely
Democratic voters as possible, with
poor people and minorities as the
main targets.
I have followed politics for a
long time and the nature of the
beast is dirty, but GOP leaders have
gone too far. There has to be rules
of engagement clear boundaries
that should not be crossed, and that
is not the case anymore.
And it's impossible to roll out
such an ambitious plan with some-
one making the mistake of talking
too much about thepartisan strategy
behind it.
That's where the majority leader
of the Pennsylvania House of
Representatives, Mike Turzai,
comes into play. Whileaddressing a
meeting of the Republican State
Committee, he got a little diarrhea
of the mouth as he started rambling
the list of accomplishments by the
Republican-lead legislature.
Turzai actually said that the new
law forcing voters to show a photo
ID at the polls "is gonna allow
Governor Romney to win the state
of Pennsylvania ."
Wow. Are you serious Rep.
Turzai? So you are saying thatby
forcing everyone to show a photo
ID it will limit the Democratic vote
and help Republicans? Talk about
"loose lips sinking ships," you

were not supposed to say that in
public dude!
But wait a minute what if
Turzai is right? Last week,
Pennsylvania election officials
released some very interesting fig-
Maybe Turzai already had these
numbers, but it turns out that
758,939 registered Pennsylvania
voters do not have the most easily
obtained and widely used photo ID,
a state driver's license. Yes, it may
sound unbelievable, but think back
to my grandmother for a moment.
And guess what? Most of the
voters without driver's licenses live
in urban areas, which of course are
areas where more minorities and
poor people live. It is no secret that
urban centers are traditionally
Democratic strongholds.So it's no
surprise that more than 185,000 of
these voters without licenses, about
one-fourth of the total, live in
Philadelphia and are certainly
mostly African American.
Pennsylvania and Florida are just
two examples of the attacks on
some of our most vulnerable
American citizens poor and
So why aren't more blacks in the
Republican party? Need I say

Blame Republicans for High Unemployment

By Julianne Malveaux
The unemployment rate has hov-
ered above 8 percent for several
months, most recently holding
ground at 8.2 percent, the same as
last month.- Meanwhile, -the
African American unemployment
rate went up, officially to 14.4 per-
cent, and we all know that means
the real rate is even higher, proba-
bly in excess of 25 percent.
Republican presidential candi-
date Mitt Romney interrupted his
vacation to gloat about the number

tive, even if it is one as muddled
and confused as Romney who
doesn't support health care reform
now, although he engineered a sim-
ilar plan as governor of
Massachusetts. This man has -so
;, talked qut af.,hs mouth,'tat asim V,
ple'reel of his contradictory quotes
would make it clear how confused,
or deliberately deceiving he is.
The good news for President
Obama is that the lower the unem-
ployment rate goes, the better his
chances for re-election. The better

Fuelled by race matters and

rhetoric, working class White

people are organized for

Romney, someone who would

cut education, health care,

and Social Security and put

those "savings" into military

spending and tax cuts for the

wealthy. In other words, and

not for the first time, working

class White people are

working against their

own economic interests.
of Americans who are experiencing This is when R(
misery, and his gloating might be at all cranked up
least somewhat amusing were this President Obam
not the same man who says he likes fractured econor
to fire people. Can the un
The 8.2 percent unemployment is drop? Well if R
not in President Obama's best inter- pass the Ameri
est. Many who are feeling the mis- actual plan for
ery and pain are open to an alterna- might. It is in

news for
President Obama
is that many peo-
ple don't snap
into campaign
mode until after
Labor Day.
People want
jobs, to be sure,
but the summer
numbers even if
they are level,
don't alarm
everyone. The
reports that our
president has to
pay the most
attention to are
those released
the first Friday
of September
and October.
republicans will get
and suggest that
a can't handle the
my he inherited.
employment rate
Republicans would
can Jobs Act, an
r employment, it
the interest of the

nation's unemployed, but not in the
interest of Republican chicanery,
for the American Jobs Act to be
enacted. In some ways,
Republicans are starving their con-
stituents to -thwart President
. Olhara ASpnilly, whep state and
local governments have to lay peo-
ple off because their budgets are
tight, the federal government has
previously stepped in to help. Part
of the recovery funds went to state
and local governments, some who
turned the money down in the inter-
est of fiscal conservatism. There
the Republicans go again, hurting
their constituents to thwart
President Obama.
Part of the reason Republicans
can get away with this is because
no one is pressuring them. Just like
the Tea Party has pushed these peo-
ple to the right, somebody needs to
push them back to center. The Tea
Party has virtually obliterated the
notion of a moderate Republican,
but there must be some out there,
and what has to happen is that
somebody needs to push back.
The African American communi-
ty has to push, too. While few of us
are Republicans, many of us live in
districts with Republican represen-
tation. These representatives need
to hear from us, and from our
neighbors, not only African
Americans. And these representa-
tives need to hear from our mayors,
not only Democrats, who can pres-
sure them to do the right thing by
Meanwhile, Republicans fiddle
while Rome bums because no one
has called them on it. Whenever
Romney says the president has no
plan, somebody needs to remind

"rf t A T. --.,B 1 .- .-

P.O. Box 43580 903 W. Edgewood Ave. (904) 634-1993
Jacksonville, FL 32203 Jacksonville, FL 32208 Fax (904) 765-3803
Email: JfreePress@aol.com

Rita Perry


acksonville Latimer,
h'bumber or ,Commecte Vickle B

Sylvia Perry

Managing Editor

BUTORS: Lynn Jones, Charles Griggs, Camilla Thompson, Reginald Fullwood,
hchinson, William Reed, Andre X, Brenda Burwell, Marsha Oliver, Marretta
Phyllis Mack, Tonya Austin, Carlottra Guyton, Brenda Burwell, Rhonda Silver,
rown, Rahman Johnson, Headshots, William Jackson.

him of the American Jobs Act.
Whenever Romney starts babbling
about health care, someone ought
to throw Massachusetts in his face.
And when the braying bunch of
bobbleheads who call themselves
Jhe,Tea .P.arty, geti.workqd p QvYe.
the economy, we need to ask them:
How many people in your family
are unemployed? How much Social
Security does your mama have?
Don't your kids have student
loans? Does everyone in your fam-
ily have health care?
Fuelled by race matters and rhet-
oric, working class White people
are organized for Romney, some-
one who would cut education,
health care, and Social Security and
put those "savings" into military
spending and tax cuts for the
wealthy. In other words, and not
for the first time, working class
White people are working against
their own economic interests.
Meanwhile, if House
Republicans want to move an eco-
nomic agenda that helps some 14
million unemployed people, per-
haps they can see their way clear to
pass the American Jobs Act. We
don't need all the Republicans,
maybe just a third of them, and I'll
wager that perhaps that many have
sense enough to see what their
leader, John Boehner (R-Ohio],
does not. In any case, let's make it
plain. The unemployment rate is
stagnant because Republicans have
failed to act.
Julianne Malveaux is a
Washington, D.C.-based economist
and writer. She is President
Emerita of Bennett College for
Women in Greensboro, N.C.

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 pub-
lish views and opinions by syndicat-
ed and local columnist, professional
writers and other writers' which are
solely their own. Those views do not
necessarily reflect the policies and
positions of the staff and manage-
ment 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,

IWhere's the

Black Agenda
We declare our right to be respected as human beings
and we intend to bring these rights into existence by any
means necessary. Malcolm X
Is there a Black agenda in America? Will a Black agenda help us gain
our rights and respect in America? And, if so, what will such an agenda
entail and who would best articulate it?
Have you been waiting for some fallout from Black America over
President Obama's support for same-sex marriage? No Black cultural,
political or business leader spoke out against Obama's support for same-
sex marriage, save one. Nation of Islam Minister Louis Farrakhan
responded to Obama's politically-expedient endorsement of gay marriage
calling him "the first president that sanctioned what the scriptures forbid."
Obama's presidency has African Americans fawning over notions of "a
post-racial society" and a contemporary definition of "marriage." Clearly,
neither champions the societal needs of Black Americans. Although we're
not monolithic there are many things that bind African Americans togeth-
er: racism, the struggle for equal opportunity, health care, and how we are
viewed in America and abroad. Because of these inequities, some of us
wonder if we don't need "Black leaders" who will authentically champi-
on our causes.
To make any progress economically, Blacks will need a plan. Blacks
who aspire American mainstream" would shudder at the thought,
but contemporary Blacks could surely use leadership in the mold Elijah
Muhammad exhibited in the 1950s. Before the civil rights movement
came about, Mr. Muhammad developed the Nation of Islam's empire of
schools in 46 cities, restaurants, stores, a bank, a publishing company, and
15,000 acres of farmlands in three states that produced beef, eggs, poul-
try, milk, fruit and vegetables. The Nation of Islam delivered these prod-
-ucts across the uhtry.-tstore:.hey iawheiadatheii'own tidcks and air
A major example of "Black self-help," Mr. Muhammad built The
Nation on principles of "knowledge of self' is vital, "doing for self' is
necessary. These principles brought The Nation scorn from both Black
and White Americans. Mainstreamers such as Supreme Court Justice
Thurgood Marshall said that Mr. Muhammad's organization was "run by
a bunch of thugs organized from prisons and jails and financed ... by
some Arab group." Justice Marshall said that Mr. Muhammad's followers
were "vicious" and a threat to the Federal Bureau of Investigation and
state law enforcement agencies.
George Schuyler, a columnist for the Pittsburgh Courier, wrote in 1959,
"Mr. Muhammad may be a rogue and a charlatan, but when anybody can
get tens of thousands of Negroes to practice economic solidarity, respect
their women, alter their atrocious diet, give up liquor, stop crime, juvenile
delinquency and adultery, he is doing more for Negroes' welfare than any
current Negro leader I know."
The opportunity to be "somebody" was one of Mr. Muhammad's major
offerings to men and women who joined the Black Muslims. Mr.
Muhammad was one of the few who has been able to combine religion
and race with a continuing economic influence. Mr. Muhammad's con-
cepts came from Marcus Garvey and Booker T. Washington before him.
The African American society is fragmented these days because of an
American government covert initiative called "COINTELPRO." It was a
program designed to divide America's descendants of slaves. So, it's not
so much that Black leadership is dead, as that our standard notion of it is
no longer useful.
The Honorable Elijah Muhammad provided a platform of empower-
ment that taught individuals and families how to tap into the power with-
in. Don't we need some level of this discipline and dedication in our lives
today? Mr. Muhammad said, "The slave master is no longer hindering us,
we're hindering ourselves. The slave master has given you all he could
give you. ... Now get something for yourself."
We doubt President Obama will miss the support of Farrakhan, espe-
cially considering his support among Black voters is unfazed by his sup-
port of gay marriages. But, some among us realize we need leadership
who can act as guides creating a path for themselves and others through
uncharted terrain.
William Reed is head of the Business Exchange Network and available
for speaking/seminar projects through the Bailey Group.org.



---- -q :-
.- s.-- ----

L4 i i i *

Yes, I'd like to
subscribe to the
Jacksonville Free Press!

Enclosed is my
check money order
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P.O. BOX 43580, JACKSONVILLE, FL 32203


July 14-21, 2012

Page 4 Ms. Perry's Free Press

July 14-21, 2012 Ms. Perry's Free Press Page 5


JCSU Athletics photo
JOYNING: New Johnson C. Smith head women's basketball
coach Stephen Joyner Jr. (center) is flanked by his father
(I.) Stephen Joyner Sr., JCSU men's basketball coach and
athletics director and JCSU President, Ronald L. Carter (r.)
at press conference announcing his hiring.

CHARLOTTE, NC Johnson C. Smith University
introduced Stephen Joyner, Jr., as the new head women's
basketball coach during a news conference on campus last
Joyner, Jr., transitions from Winston-Salem State
University to JCSU after two seasons as Rams head coach.
After winning just eight games in the two seasons before
-his arrival, Joyner's .teams posted. back-toback winning
seasons for an overall record of 35-21. Last season, Joyner
Jr., coached his squad to the quarterfinals game of the CIAA
Tournament and just missed a bid into the NCAA Division
II Atlantic Regional Tournament.
"I am pleased to have Steve Joyner, Jr., join our ath-
letics staff as head women's basketball coach," said JCSU
President Ronald L. Carter. "Steve brings solid coaching
experience in women's athletics. I look forward to his lead-
ership as our women's basketball team continues to excel
at their growing edge."
A2001 graduate of Johnson C. Smith University, Joyner,
Jr., was one of the top point guards in the CIAA during his
Golden Bulls playing career.
Playing under the tutelage of his father, Stephen Joyner,
Sr., Director of Athletics and a longtime head men's bas-
ketball coach at JCSU, Joyner, Jr., amassed 399 assists with
an average of 4.53 assists per game during his final three
seasons (1998-2001). During his senior campaign, JCSU
captured the 2001 CIAA Tournament Championship, won
the NCAA DII South Atlantic Regional title, and advanced
to the NCAA Division II Elite Eight all firsts in school
"Now that I'm here, the sky's the limit," said Joyner.
"Johnson C. Smith is a great environment and I'm confident
that I will be provided with the support to continue to grow
this program and maintain a high level of competitive-
Following his playing career, Joyner, Jr., spent the
2001-02 season as an assistant men's basketball coach at
Livingstone College under the guidance of his uncle and
head coach, Ed Joyner, Sr. While at Livingstone College,
Joyner, Jr., also served as an assistant men's basketball coach
for the Charlotte Stars AAU team.
After his stint at Livingstone, Joyner, Jr., spent four
seasons on the women's basketball coaching staff at North
Carolina Central University (2002-06). Following his
four seasons at NCCU and a brief coaching tenure at UNC-
Asheville, Joyner, Jr., returned home to spend two seasons at
JCSU, where he served as assistant coach for the women's
basketball and women's cross country teams.
Joyner, Jr., then moved to the Division I ranks and spent
two seasons (2008-10) as an assistant women's basketball
coach at Florida A&M University. Alongside head coach
LeDawn Gibson, Joyner, Jr., helped the Lady Rattlers reach
a 32-28 record during his two-season span on the bench.
"Steve's knowledge of JCSU culture and his tie to his
alma mater will be key assets as our women's basketball team
rebuilds during the next few years," said JCSU Athletics
Director Steve Joyner, Sr. "He brings a solid set of creden-
tials and experience at both the Division I and Division II
levels. We're happy to have him join our coaching staff as
we push our student-athletes to perform at the highest level
in academics and in sports."
Joyner, Jr., follows Moses Sharpe, Stephen Joyner,
Sr., Hythia Evans, Barry Street and Vanessa Taylor to
become the sixth head coach of the JCSU women's basketball

AZEEZ Communications, Inc. Vol. XVIII, No. 50

BCSP Notes


FOR THE WEEK OF JULY 10 16, 2012

WSSU Sports Photo
Rams, coming off a CIAA
LOOKING title and Div. II semifinal
berth, ranked 7th nationally
AHEAD in preseason magazine.


Early look at 2012 football season in Lindy's

One national magazine has hit the newsstands
just prior to the preseason black college conference
football events scheduled for next week.
Lindy's Sports College Football2012 Preview
is out with outlooks and predictions for teams and
conferences in Div. I, FCS, Div. II and III.
On the Div. II level, defending CIAA cham-
pion and national semifinalist Winston-Salem
State is seventh in the preseason national rankings
with Elizabeth City State at 18th.
The Rams, under head coach Connell
Maynor, posted a 13-1 mark a year ago and made
the greatest postseason run by a black college team
in some time.
The Rams ran thru the regular season unbeaten
and, after entering the national playoffs as the
top seed in Super Region I and receiving a first
round bye, won two games to make it to the Final
Their only loss was a 21-14 setback to Wayne
State in the national semifinals. Wayne State would
go on to lose to Pittsburg (Ks.) State, 35-21 in the
national championship game.
Pittsburg State is atop the 2012 Lindy's Div.
II Top 25. Wayne State is fifth.
WSSU returns 15 starters and will likely again
be the favorite in the CIAA.
ECSU, who lost to WSSU in the CIAA title
game (38-18) before taking a 44-0 drubbing at the
hands of California (Pa.) in a first round playoff
game, finished 8-4 a year ago.
Tops among the returnees for ECSU is senior
running back Daronte McNeill who topped the
CIAA rushing stats a year ago with 1,647 yards,
an average of 137.2 yards per game and scored
23 touchdowns. McNeill was selected as Lindy's
2012 preseason offensive player of the year.
In addition to McNeill's selection as a first
team running back, three other black college play-
ers are listed on Lindy's all-Div. II team.
Lincoln (Pa.) senior defensive lineman Tim
Green was the other first team selection. Green is
coming off a season leading the CIAA and all of
Div. II in sacks, totalling 15 or 1.5 per game. He
also topped the CIAA and was second nationally
in tackles for loss with 23 or 2.3 per game.
Named to the Lindy's second team defense
were ECSU senior lineman Brad Davis and Clark
Atlanta junior lineman Vauchard Goodridge.
Davis totalled 11 sacks and 16.5 tackles for
losses last season. Goodridge had 25 tackles, eight
for losses and two sacks for the Panthers.
In the FCS, Bethune-Cookman from the
MEAC is ranked 14th in the preseason Top 25
while defending SWAC champion Grambling is
B-CU finished 8-3 overall and 6-2 in confer-
ence play, tied with South Carolina State behind
champion Norfolk State (9-3,7-1). Norfolk State


did not make the Top 25.
B-CU is expected to be led by QB Jackie
Freshman QB D. J. Williams, son of head
coach Doug Williams, was at the controls as
Grambling knocked off Alabama State in last
year's SWAC Championship Game.
Two MEAC offensive linemen Florida
A&M senior ShelleyAnthony and Norfolk State
senior Blake Matthews were named to the first
team all-FCS preseason offense.
Alabama State senior defensive back
Kejuan Riley was named a first teamer on de-
The second team defense includes Texas
Southern lineman Marquis Jackson, Jackson
State lineman Joseph LeBeau and Howard
linebacker Keith Pough.

IRSTTEAMERS: (From top left) Elizabeth City State
inning back Daronte McNeill, Lincoln defensive line-
ian Tim Green, Alabama State defensive back Kejuan
iley, Florida A&M offensive lineman Shelly Anthony
nd (bottom left) Norfolk State offensive lineman Blake
latthews were selected all-Div. II and all-FCS first
tamers by Lindy's Magazine which is now on news-
tands. McNeill was selected as the Div. II preseason
pensive player of the year after topping the CIAA
pushing charts in 2011.

The magazine picks Bethune-Cookman to
win the MEAC with North CarolinaA&T senior
running back Mike Mayhew as the top offensive
player and Howard's Pough as the top defender.
Mayhew led the MEAC in rushing a year ago
with 1,120 yards. Pough led the league in tackles
(120, 10.9 per game) and was second in tackles
for loss.
Alabama A&M and Grambling are pre-
season picks to top the SWAC East and West
Grambling junior running back Dawrence
Roberts, who led the SWAC in rushing with
1,102 yards (110.2 ypg.) is the preseason offen-
sive player of the year. Riley, a senior who led
the league with nine interceptions, is picked as
the top defender.

Lindy's 2012 Predicted Order of Finish

1. Alabama A&M
2. Alabama State
3. Jackson State
4. Alcorn State
5. Mississippi Valley State
1. Grambling State *
2. Arkansas-Pine Bluff
3. Southern
4. Prairie View
5. Texas Southern
Overall Champion

1. Bethune-Cookman
2. South Carolina State
3. Florida A&M
4. Norfolk State
5. Hampton
6. Howard
7. North Carolina A&T
8. NC Central
9. Morgan State
10. Delaware State
11. Savannah State

Harvey steps down at Texas Southern
HOUSTON-Under the cloud of an NCAA investigation, Texas South-
ern University has announced that head men's basketball coach Tony
Harvey has resigned from his position effective July 2, 2012.
Coach Harvey determined that it was in his personal and professional
interest to resign to pursue other goals.
Harvey became the head men's bas-
ketball coach at TSU in 2008. While at the
helm he helped orchestrate several significant
achievements within the program on the court
and in the classroom.
UnderHarvey's guidance, the teamwon
the regular season SWAC Championship in
2011, played in the SWAC Tournament Cham-
pionship game twice, while also qualifying to
participate in the 2011 National Invitational
Tournament (NIT). Harvey was named SWAC
Coach of the Year during the 2010-11 season
and was also named a finalist for the Ben Jobe
Harvey Award.
In the classroom the program significantly raised its APR scores under
Harvey's guidance and as a result of these efforts the team will be penalty
free for the upcoming academic year.
"We appreciate the hard work put in by Coach Harvey over the past
several seasons and we wish him well in his future endeavors, said TSU
Director of Athletics Dr. Charles McClelland. "It is our goal to maintain
as much continuity as possible within the men's basketball program as it
relates to the student-athletes currently on the team and the coaching staff in
place. Moving forward we will name an interim head coach who will serve
in that capacity for the 2012-13 season. At the conclusion of the season we
will conduct a national search to find a permanent replacement."

Big Norfolk State NCAA hoops
upset in line for ESPY Award
NORFOLK, Va. The Norfolk State men's basketball team's NCAA
Tournament upset of Missouri is one of four nominees in the "Best Upset"
category for the 2012 ESPY Awards, it was announced last week.
The 2012 ESPYS or Excellence in
Sports Performance Yearly awards will be
handed out this Wednesday, July 11 at the Nokia
Theatre in downtown Los Angeles. The live
show air was to air at 9 p.m. ET on ESPN.
The Spartans, making their first-ever
Division I postseason basketball appearance,
.... "became just the fifth No. 15 seed in NCAA
ESPYS Tournament history to record an upset of a No.
2 seed when they shocked Missouri 86-84 in
an NCAA West Region second round game in
Omaha, Neb. on March 16. Big 12 champion
Missouri came into the game with a 30-4
record and was ranked No. 3 in the national polls, making the Tigers the
highest-ranked No. 2 seed to lose to a 15th seed.

"This nomination is a tribute to our athletics program," NSU Athlet-
ics Director Marty L. Miller said. "Along with the men's basketball team
defeating Missouri, this ESPY nomination is one of the most significant
accomplishments in our history."
NSU is joined in the "Best Upset" category by Lehigh's NCAATourna-
ment victory over Duke, which occurred just hours after NSU's win over
Missouri and became the sixth 15-over-2 upset in tournament history; the
Los Angeles Kings winning the 2012 Stanley Cup; and Iowa State's regu-
lar-season football upset of Oklahoma State.
Spartan men's basketball coach Anthony Evans and players Kyle
O'Quinn and Pendarvis Williams have been invited to attend the awards

Alcorn State declares independence
from Jackson and Capital City Classic
Alcorn State University has decided to host this year's football con-
test against Jackson State University on November 17, 2012 at 1:00pm
in the Jack Spinks-Marino Casem Stadium on the Lorman campus. ASU
President M. Christopher Brown and interim Athletics director Dwayne
White announced the decision during a call-in regarding the status of the
Capital City Classic.
Heralded by some alumni as "the return of the Soul Bowl," campus
officials detailed the decision of White, Brown, and new head football coach
Jay Hopson to end the 18-year history of the annual matchup between the
Braves and Tigers in the city of Jackson.
"As an Alcorn alum and now administrator, I know firsthand the impor-
tance of hosting prospective students and high school athletes on campus
to allow them to see the quality of the facilities," said White. "Alcorn has
a beautiful campus with lots of new construction that never get showcased
by playing annually in Jackson."
"It is time for this game to come home," said Hopson. "Ole Miss and
State used to play the Egg Bowl in Jackson, but realized that it was more
beneficial to player morale, fan support, and finances to rotate the game
between the two campuses."
President Brown detailed the almost two-year process that led to the
decision to discontinue the popular Capital City Classic. He reminded call-
ers of the 2011 Study Group Report that recommended a forensic audit of
all "Classic and ancillary events," making certain that any decision caused
no harm to Jackson State, requiring the reestablishment of a bicameral
oversight committee, and determining the cost-benefit of the Jackson loca-
tion for Alcorn State University. He added that the inability to identify a
title sponsor limits the cost-benefit of the location.
"Shreveport offers significant dollars from the tax-base to support
the Port City Classic, but much of the support in Jackson is in-kind." said
Brown. "Absent a corporate sponsor, the diminution of revenues to cover
stadium rent, game security, parking attendants, and travel logistics not
to mention a growing list of extraneous events is not a conservative fiscal
approach at a time when state universities must prudently spend every
Other participants in the call-in emphasized declines in ticket sales in
Jackson, improvements to Alcorn's Spinks Stadium and the need to prepare
the stadium for greater exposure in the future.

July 14-21, 2012

Ms. Perry's Free Press Page 5

Refreshing Women Push TV Ministry
Refreshing Women is looking for Christian Talent, soloist, speakers,
praise dancers and poem readers for a free service that is free to the pub-
lic. The show will be air Saturday mornings at 8 A.M. on Comcast 29.
Any Pastor wishing to come on the show in the near future are welcome,
and can have their church name and worship service added to the
Community Shout or Roll, by sending their, church name, address and time:
of service via email to email CFIGCPUSH TV@Yahoo.com. For more
information, call Rev. Mattie W. Freeman at 220-6400.

Donations needed by MMM
Million More Movement Jacksonville Local Organizing Committee, Inc
is asking the public to donate clothes hangers, shoes all size and school sup-
plies to their Clothes Give-Away. These items can be dropped off at 916
Myrtle Ave, Monday-Friday between the hours of 9 a.m. till 5 p.m. For
more information visit www.jaxloc.org.

Faust Temple Vacation Bible School
Faust Temple Church of God in Christ vacation bible school classes will
begin Monday July 16th through Friday July 20th, from 6:00 p.m. to 8:00
p.m. Ages 3 to Adult are invited to attend. There are classes for everyone
including arts and crafts for children. Refreshments will also be served. The
Church is located at 3328 Moncrief Rd. For more information contact the
church at (904) 353-1418. Elder Clarence Jones, Pastor.

Mt. Olive P.B. Church
celebrates Family Friends Day
Mt. Olive P.B. Church will present their Family and Friends Celebration,
Sunday, July 15th at 11a.m. morning service, 1319 N. Myrtle Ave. Elder
L.E. Harris, Pastor. The church is celebrating the theme, Reaching the lost,
by reviving the saved Scripture: Acts 1:8." Revival service begins July 22nd
at 7:00 p.m. Nightly service will be held Monday, July 23rd, Tuesday July
24th, and Wednesday, July 25th at 7:00 p.m., The event speaker is Elder
Jeremiah Chester Orthodox Zion P.B. Church, West Palm Beach. For infor-
mation call Chairperson Cynthia Reed at (904) 641-2694 or (904) 707-0026

AKA Voter Registration Drive
The local Gamma Rho Omega Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha Jacksonville
will hold a voter registration drive in the Historical Fellowship Hall,
Saturday July 14, 2012 from 10:a.m., 2p.m. at 1011 W. 8th St. or call 355-
6101 or visit www.groaka.com.

18W *etoAn

Seeking the lost for Christ
Matthew 28:19 20

Pastor Landon Williams

Bishop and First Lady Robinson
Southside Church of God in

Baptist Church
Annual Cook-out
The men of Summerville
Missionary Baptist Church, Dr.
James W. Henry, Pastor, will have
their annual cook-out July 14, 2012.
Dinner will be prepared and served
from ll1a.m. 2 p.m. in the
Historical Fellowship Hall at 690
W. 20th St. For more information
contact the church at (904) 598-
0510 or visit www.summervillebap-


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


Disciples of bCrist bCristiao Fellowsbip
* *A Full Gospel Baptist Church *


Sunday School

9 a.m.



10 a.m Pastor Robert Lecount, Jr

A church that's on the move in

worship with prayer, praise and power!
2061 Edgewood Avenue West, Jacksonville, Florida 32208
(904) 765-5683 Email:dccfmbc@yahoo.com

Christ Bishop Edward Robinson, Sr.
and Lady Cynthia Robinson will be
celebrating 33 years of service with
the theme: "Where There is No Side
Like The Southside: Theme A
devoted Pastor Esteemed Very
Highly in Love" (1 Thessalonians
5:12-13). Join Southside Church of
God in Christ during this wonderful
occasion. Special guest church
members and pastors throughout the
City will be participating in this glo-
rious celebration. Southside Church
of God in Christ is located at 2179
Emerson Street, Jacksonville, FL
32207. The services will be held on
July 19, 20, and 22nd at 7:3 p.m.
For more information contact the
church at (904) 398-1625.


March for Marissa Alexander
The Florida State Conference and Jacksonville Branch of the National
Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP), clergy,
national and local politicians, Statewide community leaders and the new
Lawyers for Marissa, Family and Supporters of Marissa Alexander will join
Martin Luther King, III and US Congresswoman Corrine Brown for a
"Justice for Marissa Alexander March & Rally," Friday, July 13, 2012 at
8:00 A.M. The march will take place from Hemming Plaza to the new
Duval county unified courthouse, 501 W. Adams Street, The march is
intended to call attention to the unjust application of mandatory minimum
sentences particularly with the Marissa Alexander case. The judicial
branch of our government has always been where playing fields are leveled,
and where the power of the State and its prosecutors can be held in check.
Mandatory minimum sentences interfere with that balance of power.
We are putting elected officials on notice that we will hold them account-
able to the oaths they took to protect and serve," said Isiah Rumlin,
President of the Jacksonville chapter of the NAACP.
For more information contact local Jacksonville NAACP President Isaiah
Rumlin (904) 635-5891

New SCLC Chief to 'Raise

Hell and Raise Money'

ATLANTA (OIic leaders and
ministers joined board members of
the Southern Christian Leadership
Conference (SCLC) this week to
announce the appointment of Rev.
Charles Steele Jr. as the civil rights
organization's new chief executive
Steele, a former SCLC president,
is being brought back in the new
role to help return the organization
to solid financial footing and help
quiet some of the controversy and
dissent that has swirled around
SCLC since his departure in 2009.
"You remember when I came in
2004, I told you there are two things
I can do: raise hell and raise
money!" Steele said during a spirit-
ed news conference on Monday.
"I'm here to bring some resources
to SCLC. As much as we love the
church, SCLC is not a church, it's a
business and we must run it like a
SCLC board chair Dr. Bernard
Lafayette agreed, adding: "The
financial crisis is over, and you're
now looking at the Dream Team!"
A former Alabama state senator,
Steele is widely credited with build-
ing SCLC's $3.3 million headquar-

,. |ters on Auburn
Avenue, boosting
membership and
SH leading the organiza-
S tion back to solid
financial footing dur-
ing his five-year
Today, the head-
quarters he helped
build is in danger of
foreclosure and the
organization contin-
ues to reel from sev-
eral recent hal-
lenges that have threatened its long-
standing image as a revered and
powerful civil rights group:
Two former SCLC board mem-
bers were ousted in 2009 after being
accused of mismanaging at least
$569,000 of SCLC money.
Although they were not convicted,
the accusations split the organiza-
tion, with separate factions claiming
to represent the group's board of
In 2010, the two boards held
separate annual conventions in
Atlanta. The group spent nearly a
year in court, fighting over control
of SCLC. A judge ruled in favor of a
faction that sided with Martin
Luther King's youngest daughter,
Rev. Bernice King, who subse-
quently refused to take office, citing
board infighting.
Former SCLC president Isaac
Newton Farris Jr., nephew of SCLC
co-founder Martin Luther King. Jr.,
was appointed with great fanfare
early this year only to be ousted sev-
eral months later due to undisclosed
transgressions. Farris and a band of
SCLC activists are petitioning for
reinstatement and have said they
may consider legal action.

Board infighting and the con-
troversy over money management
has sapped the group's ability to
raise money, solicit community sup-
port or do historic civil rights work.
Now, as the group prepares for its
annual conference in Florida, board
members are looking for the sixth
SCLC president in eight years.
Officials say they plan to form a
search committee at SCLC's annual
convention later this month.
Steele said he won't be involved
-in..selecting a new president, but
wIl focus solely on making SCL
solvent. He wants to raise money pay off debt and finance the group's
programs like voter registration,
non-violence workshops, work
readiness and life skills classes,
GED and ACT prep classes and
youth mentoring.
Along with helping SCLC
rebuild, Steele said he also wants to
help rebuild historic Auburn
Avenue, where the organization is
"This ain't no on the job train-
ing!" Steele said at Monday's news
conference. "You know [my
record]. You know I'm about taking
care of business."
State Rep. Tyrone Brooks, a long-
time civil rights activist said he was
"rejoicing" over Steele's announce-
"I didn't want him to leave after
his five-year tenure as president of
SCLC. So it's great to see he's com-
ing back to the organization that
raised us and has given so much to
the world," said Brooks, president
of the Georgia Association of Black
Elected Officials.
"It's a great day for the SCLC,"
he added, "and the struggle contin-


Southside Church of God

in Christ Celebrates 33 Years

Bethel Baptist Institutional Church

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

Weekly Services

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7:40 a.m. and 10:40 a.m. Wednesday Noon Service
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Bible Study and Daughters of Bethel
Bishop Rudolph 6:30 p.m. 3rd Sunday 4:00 p.m Bishop Rudolph
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Senior Pastor Come share In HolyCommill on IsSunday o 4 nBiMa Senior Pastor

Worship with us LIVE
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Jl 2 2

Reasons Your Diet Isn't W

Working very hard to lose
weight, but not getting the desired
results? Without realizing it, you
Could be sabotaging your own diet.
It's easy to trip yourself up along
the way with common mistakes or
by not being consistent enough in
your efforts. Learn about common
slip-ups that can stop you from los-
ing weight and how to get your
weight loss back on track.
Here are 12 reasons your weight
loss could be stuck:
You're Not Exercising Enough
It's very common for people to
overestimate how much they are
burning when exercising. Many
factors determine calories burned,
including duration and intensity of

exercise, whether the intensity is
varied, and the type of exercise.
Weight-bearing exercise, like run-
ning, walking, and aerobics, leads
to burning more calories since grav-
ity requires the body to work hard-
er. With non-weight-bearing exer-
cise, like cycling and swimming,
there isn't as much gravitational
stress on the muscles, which means
fewer calories are expended. The
best way to truly monitor your exer-
cise would be via a journal and
heart monitor to see the actual dura-
tion and intensity, and how they
could be increased.
You're Not Getting Enough
There are many regulatory hor-
mones secreted at night and during
periods of sleep, and the lack of
sleep could possibly affect the
proper sequence of hormone
release. Staying up late may lead to
extra calories if you snack when
you watch late-night TV or party
with friends.
You're Too Stressed
A study recently found that stress
can lead to weight gain in women,
particularly in middle-aged women.
There seems to be a link between
having altered sleep patterns and fat
conservation both possibly hor-
monally related but also many

women simply manage their feel-
ings with food, eating mindlessly,
because food is a very accessible
and quick soothing resource. And
unfortunately, an easy way for the
calories to add up.
You're Skipping Meals
Skipping meals can lead to food
cravings and overeating later in the
day reaching for whatever food
is available and making up for the
missed calories by eating more.
Research finds that after approxi-
mately 72 hours of not eating con-
sistently, the body shuts down its
calorie-burning abilities and begins
to store fat. In clinical studies, after
one week, healthy women were
seen to lose 16 percent of their rest-
ing energy expenditure, which led
to increased fat storage and a
decrease in metabolism.
You're Eating Too Many
You might think you're cutting
back on portions, but may not real-
ize the real number of calories
you're eating. Here are some sug-
gestions: Use measuring utensils
and a food scale; learn visual cues
to estimate portion sizes. For
instance, three ounces of protein is
the size of a deck of cards or a
checkbook, one cup of rice or pasta
resembles a baseball, and one ounce

working Cameroonians resorting to ironing
of cheese looks like two playing breasts to curb teenage pregnancy
dice. Keep a food journal of every- Affecting one out of every four girls, the brutal practice of "breast iron-
thing you eat and drink to be truly ing" is on the rise in the African country of Cameroon. The procedure -
aware of the total amount con- which involves the flattening of a young girl's growing breasts with hot
sumed over the course of the day. stones, coconut shells and other objects -- is considered a way to curb
You're Drinking Too Many the country's staggering number of teenage pregnancies, particularly
Calories high in rural areas, as well as limit the risk of sexual assault.
Consider the calories in these, 12- According to a new report by CurrentTV, Cameroonian mothers
ounce servings: regular soda, believe breast ironing will protect their daughters from becoming preg-
between 150 and 200; no-sugar- nant and being assaulted in that it will postpone their development and
added fruit juice, up to 180; sweet men will not be enticed by their breasts. With dietary habits in the coun-
tea, about 150; and many sports try improving, girls are beginning to hit puberty as young as 9, and are
drinks, 100 or more. Drinking three subject to the practice around at the same age.
servings daily over a week can add Though only limited medical research has been done on the practice,
up to 3,500 calories, or the one Cameroonian women say breast ironing can lead to numerous physical
pound of weight you could have issues, such as bums and deformations, not to mention psychological
lost. The best action is to stick with problems. The procedure has been compared to the custom of female
drinking as much water as possible. circumcision/genital mutilation.

Hollywood stuntwoman creates singlemomtobe.com

She literally sizzles on set as
she's lit on fire in the upcoming
film The Fields which hit theaters
2011. She demands our attention in
the national Volkswagen car crash
commercials and aside from being
extremely athletic, fearless and a
thrill seeker at heart, Jwaundace has
a Masters Degree in Psychology, is
a published author, certified teacher
and has most recently taken on her
most important role of all, being a
single Mom to her son Bryce
Michael who was born in January.

African American Women Can Lose Weight and Keep It Off

Federal statistics indicate that
four of five African American
women are overweight or obese, yet
researchers from Baylor College of
Medicine (www.bcm.edu) and Rice
University (www.rice.edu) have
identified a large number of African
American women who have lost
clinically significant amounts of
,weight and have kept it off for
longer than a year.
Descriptive results of the large
survey study are presented online in
.the Journal of General Internal
'Medicine and will be available in
print later this year.
The researchers surveyed 1,110

African American women over the
age of 18 on weight, weight loss,
weight-loss maintenance and
regain. All those in the study had an
intended weight loss of 10 percent
or more of their body weight and
had not had weight-loss surgery.
Maintainers and regainers
The women were divided into
two main groups weight-loss
maintainers and weight-loss regain-
ers. Maintainers lost 10 percent or
more of their weight and kept it off
for at least a year. Regainers also
lost at least a 10 percent of their
body weight but gained back some.
Approximately 30 percent of the

responders were maintainers who
had lost an average of 23 percent of
their body weight (approximately
50 lbs) and maintained the loss for
an average of 5.1 years.
Habits of successful dieters
-Limiting fat intake
-Eating breakfast
-Avoiding fast food restaurants
-Engaging in moderate to high
levels of physical activity
-Using a scale at least monthly
Cultural influences
Maintainers were more likely to
say that religious faith was impor-
tant in losing and maintaining

Hairstyle management has been
identified in focus groups as having
an important influence on physical
activity in Black women.. Relaxed
hair is traditionally considered
more time- consuming to manage
and more affected by sweating.
Additionally, the survey showed
that some of the women intentional-
ly gained back some of their weight
because they felt they looked too
skinny. "A healthy appearance can
mean different things for individu-
als from differing cultural groups,"
said Barnes.

Inspired by the birth of her son,
Jwaundace started to journal her
experiences and realities of being a
single mom and realized the diffi-
culties she would face in raising her
child alone.
Although she had the support of
her family, she felt no one under-
stood what she was going through
but soon found out there are many
women who face the same struggles
every day of being a single mother.
Jwaundace created
SingleMomToBe.com as a platform
for women who need the support of
others who are facing some of her
same challenges.
The site is a virtual circle of
friendship and support for those
who feel alone, scared and unsure
of their direction in life before and
during the birth of their child.
"I wanted to be able to uplift
women who are struggling with the
realization of becoming a single
parent. It can be a scary thing, espe-
cially if you feel like you're all
alone in this." Says Jwaundace.
With her new bundle of joy in
tow, sporting "Stunt Runt" baby
gear, Jwaundace has not skipped a
beat. After her most difficult stunt

ever of giving birth to Bryce
Michael, she has popped right back
into shape and is already back to
work. Being one of few black
women in the stunt business can be
demanding and often times chal-
lenging. However, nothing has been
more challenging yet rewarding
than being a single Mom. "Bryce
keeps me on my toes and for the
first time I know my purpose in life
is to set a great example for my son
and be the best person I can be."
Says Jwaundace who has remained
focused and even more driven to

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pre r'!. n-

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Tariq Abdul-Azlz
231 18Th St E
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Warren 0 Abeomathy
2637 Fresno Dr
Jacksonville Beach FL 32250

Michael W Able
1227 LInkside Dr
Atlantic Beach, FL 32233

James E Ackley
9396 Garden St
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Latricla V Adams
3518 Pinecrest St
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Adam G Adams IV
1835 Seminole Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Lottris Adams
611 Adams St E
Jacksonville, FL 32202

Geno T Albritton
3487 Windy Hill PI
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Adam L AlIred
10954 Indies Dr N
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Cody L Alston
9173 Hawkeye Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32221

Qua-Kelta L Anderson
10917 Crichton Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32221

Anthony JE Anderson
825 16Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Maurice J Anderson
5715 Iris Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32209

James L Anderson
14236 Satinwood Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32224

Michael J Arlilne
1417 6Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Bobby R Armstrong
1343 16Th StW
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Domingo Arroyo JR
1840 Broom St
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Shannon E Arsenault
11630 Aaron Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Dennis Ashley
1925 Almeda St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

James W Ashwood JR
11830 High Desert Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Padmore K Atakorah
11920 Raindrop Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Antonio M Atkins
2934 Tall Pine Ln W
Jacksonville, FL 32277

David G Autry
10403 Antioch Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Kathaleen L Avery
451 Monument Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Antonio L Baker
1950 Talladega Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32209

April K Baker
627 Beaver St W
Jacksonville, FL 32202

William F Baker
1702 Silver St
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Michael T Baker
4723 Colchester Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Blake L Baker
10770 Anders Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Joshua L Ballard
7217 Ken Knight Dr W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Joseph D Baltazar
6620 Arancio Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Joe L Bardge III
3671 Freeman Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32207

Kristlan K Barnes
213 12Th Ave S
Jacksonville Beach, FL 32250

Robert A Barnes
1682 Hiram St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Betty F Bamrnes
2138 Larry Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32216

Gary B Barr
7361 Wheat Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Janell Bates
1826 26Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Lynn M Bauer-Carter
4479 Phillips HWY
Jacksonville, FL 32207

Michael P Bays
15455 Yellow Bluff Rd
Jacksonville, FL 0

Gerald E Beckom
4616 Nelmar PI
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Baron L Belk
5304 Shiriey Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Jack L Bell
3126 Penton St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Octavia L Belle
2759 Dellwood Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Darien Benn
11291 Harts Rd
Jacksonville, FL 0

Marcus R Bennett
3162 18Th StW
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Wanda L Benolt
8137 Osteen St
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Humphry S Benton

4675 Portsmouth Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Bridget P Berry
5817 Ensenada Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Rindl L Beverly
3028 1St St W
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Carey A Beyah
2203 Forest Hills Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Joshua Blackman
1349 Florida Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32206

James T Blackman
613 Ashley St W
Jacksonville, FL 32202

Gregory Blackshear
3358 Phyllis St
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Demetrice A Blackshear
4963 Lake Charles Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32258

Richard Blake II
1236 28Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Robert C Blodgett JR
708 Cavalla Rd
Atlantic Beach, FL 32233

Jermain A Boggan
7360 Cinnamon Lakes Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32244

David W Bollinger
12472 Condor Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32223

Isaiah A Boston JR
1653 Moncrief Village N
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Arturo E Boswell
6352 David Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Raymond M Boutros JR
2580 Kershaw Dr W
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Howard L Bowling III
1101 Grant St
Jacksonville, FL 32202

Derrick T Bowman
1605 22Nd St E
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Devonte T Bradford
2121 Jones St
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Mitchell L Bradley
9169 Wollitz PIz.
Jacksonville, FL 32220

Delfin Brana JR
705 Stanwick Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32208

La'Ryeus Q Branch
629 5Th Ave S
Jacksonville Beach, FL 32250

Jay M Brand
1415 Dancy St
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Joseph W Bratcher
3401 Pearl St N
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Quandre S Brinson
5403 Tubman Dr N
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Curtis A Brinson
2331 Westbrook Cir N
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Brian Brock
10619 Turkey Scratch Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32257

Charles W Bronson SR
1905 Leon Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Erick G Brooks
3543 Jacona Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Jason A Broughton
337 1St St
Atlantic Beach, FL 32233

Edward D Brown
12301 Keman Forest Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Donald U Brown
1877 33Rd St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Larry J Brown
1438 Steele St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Michael J Brown
1877 Rosanne St
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Larry J Brown JR
903 Melson Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Raymond F Brown
1880 Ribault Scenic Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Lindsey L Brown
800 Broward Rd
Jacksonville, FL 0

Maurice T Brown
3216 Seine Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32208

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745 Century Point Dr E
Jacksonville, FL 0

Karen M Buck
1475 Jake Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32226

Terrell A Burr
1486 29Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Cordell R Burt
2012 11Th St E
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Walter L Burton
2177 Lake Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Jason T Burwell
10900 Beach Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Caria R Butler
7108 Ken Knight DrW
Jacksonville, FL 0

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7236 Rapid River Dr N
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Calais T Byrd
951 Allison St
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Kelsha A Cabell
716 Church St W
Jacksonville, FL 32202

Alan Caesar
7113 Wendy Cir
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Christopher B Cain
1915 Faye Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Nicholas P Caldwell
6457 Ft Caroline Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Erika D Caldwell
1646 45Th St W
Jacksonville. FL 32208

Michelle D Calloway
520 Amau Ter
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Antoine L Cameron
2522 Market St N
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Elwayne E Campbell
2010 Knottingham Trace Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Kerry K Campbell
2520 Orion St
Jacksonville, FL 32204

Scott Z Candler
3946 St Johns Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Archibald F Caraway IV
8777 Como Lake Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32256

Lisa B Cardillo
3426 Lowell Ave
Jacksonville, FL 0

Nancy L Carlson
1644 El Camino Rd
Jacksonville, FL 0

William T Carroll
7463 Wheat Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Thomas A Carswell
5278 Commonwealth Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Ryan J Carter
7504 Slocumb Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32256

Earl G Carter
1717 McQuade St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Lenard E Carter
5340 Santa Monica Blvd S
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Carlos Caslano
2553 State Hy A1A
Atlantic Beach, FL 32233

Kenitra M Casper
8049 Reid Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Josh E Cevers
8555 Hollyridge Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32256

Sherry M Chambers
5460 Waterside Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Codeon C Chambers
2433 Winterwood Cir W
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Robert T Channelle
5302 Dodge Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Maurice R Chapman
2546 Spirea St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Matthew W Chavez
7046 Hielo Dr
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1819 Welford Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32207

Adolph H Clark JR
11701 Palm Lake Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32218

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1043 Woodstock Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32254

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10234 Elmhurst Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Darwin L Clayton
11460 Bridges Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Steven J Clevette
11587 East Ride Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32223

Tim A Clinch
5413 Alta St
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Jacob M Coates
12637 Jester Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Brandon N Cobb
935 Allison St
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Michael L Coffman
2506 Clemson Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32217

Bruce E Cohen JR
5519 Kilkee Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Demoris L Cole
5637 Tampico Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Marshall D Cole IV
9765 Southbrook Dr
Jacksonville, FL 0

Alphonso R Coleman JR
1913 Art Museum Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32207

Jeffrey D Collins
29 33Rd St W
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Julius Collins III
5718 Pearl St N
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Paul J Collins
12977 Beaublen Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32258

Lorenzo E Colon
6220 Eastwood Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Jose T Colon
6220 Eastwood Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32211

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6711 St Augustine Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32217

Victor S Cook
11440 Lumberjack Cir E
Jacksonville, FL 32223

Ray C Cooley Ill
2036 15Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Richard E Cooper JR
2864 Olga PI
Jacksonville, FL 32205

George E Cooper JR
10201 Beaver St W
Jacksonville, FL 32220

Josephine N Cooper

2124 Davis St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Leo P Cormler
214 2Nd St E
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Vanessa N Cosby
1865 Bllodeau Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Sherry D Cote
4829 Cardinal Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Jasper J Courson
15703 Parete Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Warren L Couser
2939 6Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Samuel J Cowan III
8046 Charmont Dr S
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Kay-Cee L Cribbs
5214 Lexington Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32210

William E Crocker
6121 Collins Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Willis Crofford III
1535 Boulevard
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Larry D Crooms
9734 Tapestry Park Cir
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Andrae V Crooms
6315 Pine Summit Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Melvin Crosby II
3488 Uphill Ter
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Carlos L Cruz
5202 La Ventura Dr E
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Ricky C Cullers
426 McDuffAve S
Jacksonville, FL 32254

George W Currelley JR
791 Assisi Ln
Atlantic Beach, FL 32233

Louie D Curtis JR
8538 Brazil Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Kelly A CzIto
8090 Atlantic Blvd
Jacksonville. FL 32211

Dana K Dalton
8121 Free Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Christopher L Dalton
5570 Connie Jean Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32222

Shane Daniels
5036 Princely Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Jason A Davis
869 Gavagan Rd
Atlantic Beach, FL 32233

Samuel L Davis
6165 Pope P1
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Charles W Davis III
8458 Grampell Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32221

Bridgett L Davis
8539 Gate Pkwy W
Jacksonville, FL 32216

Glinda H Davis
1126 Division St
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Shantell V Davis
4345 Melissa Ct W
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Fabian S Dawklns
3770 Toledo Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32217

Jami E Dawson
5840 Bertram Cir S
Jacksonville, FL 32207

Dennis M Delmoral
507 Church St E
Jacksonville, FL 32202

Tammy J Dettmann
8077 Springtree Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Jean A Diaz
12311 Kensington Lakes Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Bernabe L Diaz-Yera
10370 Windfem Ct N
Jacksonville, FL 32257

Frankie A Dickens
5778 Oprey St
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Adam C Dickson
8831 Taurus Cir S
Jacksonville, FL 32222

June Dise
7420 Linda Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Grace D Dixon
1204 Denaud St
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Lomart M Dixon
2026 Palafox St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Maurice J Douglas
2516 Woodland St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Shawn L Douglas
1089 12Th StW
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Cynthia F Dove
2159 13Th StW
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Justin R Dugger
12840 Biggin Church Rd S
Jacksonville, FL 0

Secarr C Duncan II
1156 Tolkien Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Natasha L Eady
1493 State St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Michael D Ealey
100 16Th St E
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Cathy L Easter
1649 Loyola Dr N
Jacksonville, FL 32218

George Egoavil
9246 FalIsmlll Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Kenneth C Elllott
4686 Portsmouth Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32208

George B Ellott

8302 Tubman Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Javarls T Ellis
229 Elm St
Jacksonville, FL 32204

Adrian L Ellis
4042 Katanga Dr S
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Robert Ellis
2223 Sherrington St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Terrell L Embry
426 McDuffAve S
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Timothy D English
2704 Dellwood Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32204

Benny L Enoch JR
4430 Crossbow Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Debra L Enrietti
1665 Jones Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32220

Joshua L Ervin
2258 44Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Johnny R Esqulerdo
8154 Sutton PI E
Jacksonville, FL 32217

Almon T Ethridge
8123 Vermanth Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Regina L Everett
888 Franklin St
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Moneshla N Everett
6750 Ramona Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Lillian B Everetts
2981 Suni Pines Blvd
Jacksonville Beach, FL 32250

Sha'Kela A Ewing
6832 Cartier Cir
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Otis N Felton III
53 56Th St E
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Patrick S Ferguson
8787 Southside Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32256

Rafael A Fernandez
2213 Evergreen Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32206

James L Fields SR
6050 Green Hill Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Walter H Finn
3232 Dignan St
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Terry 0 Flaggs
4632 Suffolk Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Jamie K Flanagin
2143 Tegner Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Shaketia J Floyd
4366 Bedford Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32207

Wilton W Foe III
11333 Emuness Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Samantha J Fogle
750 Melson Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Martin W Ford
1325 Fouraker Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32221

Derald L Ford
4498 Melissa Ct W
Jacksonville, FL 32210

William C Foster
7004 Dayton Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Victoria R Foster
7201 Arlington Exp
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Pamela N Foster
1609 Hamilton St
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Elizabeth M Fowler
4745 Southgate Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32207

Daniel L Frady
8941 Yarmouth Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32257

Miguel A Freay III
4901 Sunbeam Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32257

Johnny R Fuller
11543 Sir Barton Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Andre D Fultz
7422 Richardson Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Charles E Funchess
104 King St
Jacksonville, FL 32204

Timothy G Furman
1359 Duval Lake Rd S
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Raymond A Fuson
1375 La Belle St
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Devin R Fussell
5568 Tyler Ave
Jacksonville, FL 0

Tony J Gallyard
510 Lane Ave S
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Stephanie Gallups
568 Willow Ave
Baldwin, FL 32234

Judith A Gayles
605 Luna Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Leander Geddes
2125 Bridler St
Jacksonville, FL 0

Taron Germany
2612 Beaverbrook PI
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Elizabeth D Germany
1716 11Th StW
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Kenneth W Gibson JR
4649 Cape Elizabeth Ct E
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Freddie J Gibson
611 Adams St E
Jacksonville, FL 32202

Carlos L Glasper
38 32Nd St W
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Justin C Glenn

3206 Fiesta Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Freddie L Glover
4800 Ortega Farms Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Terry L Gooden
800 Shelter Ave
Jacksonville Beach, FL 32250

Michael K Goodwin
548 Woodbine St
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Patrick V Graham JR
1208 Hart St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Dante T Graham
10836 Copper Hill Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Samuel B Grant JR
7136 Ken Knight Dr E
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Richard C Grant
1757 Mt Herman St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Jacob C Gray III
7819 Galveston Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Paulina S Greer
7147 Old Kings Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Christopher J Griffin
1231 McConihe St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Debra G Griffis
5040 Shirley Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32210

John M Guess
5448 Tara Woods Dr S
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Henri R Guite
4753 Sappho Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Mark P Hagist
1763 Park Ter E
Atlantic Beach, FL 32233

Johnny Haines JR
6766 Miss Muffet Ln S
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Felecia E Hall
812 Allison St
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Albert L Hall JR
1357 Evergreen Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Lawrence J Hall III
2150 45Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Sharika D Hamilton
5710 Lenox Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Nicole D Hampton
1448 Sioux Lookout Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32210

John Hampton III
5768 Redpoll Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Jamar R Hanna
1842 33Rd St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Herman S Hargrove
11503 Lucas St
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Roslann D Harkless
1931 Wofford Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Martenius C Harmon
11477 Ft Caroline Lakes Dr N
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Charles Harper
507 Church St E
Jacksonville, FL 32202

Jason G Harper
1026 15Th Ave N
Jacksonville Beach, FL 32250

Cory Harrell
16419 Village Green Dr N
Baldwin, FL 32234

Gefora S Harrell
8829 4Th Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Christopher M Harris
3232 Peach Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Gerard J Harris
5710 Lenox Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Sheldon L Harris
8233 Lexington Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Jackie T Harris
651 Owen Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32205

William H Hart
8549 Granpaw Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32220

Demetrius B Hartley
2575.Orchard St
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Joshua A Havener
884 Bonaparte Landing Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Franklin Hawkins
1904 8Th St E
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Cordell E Hayden
2008 Allandale Cir W
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Lashawnda R Hayes
5576 Greatpine Ln S
Jacksonville, FL 32244

George J Hayes
2120 Fairfax St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Traves C Hayman
8925 Magill Rd N
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Harrison S Haynes
900 Plaza Dr W
Atlantic Beach FL 32233

Shawanna S Haynes
7910 Dubols Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32221

Jeremiah P Henderson
843 Alderman Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Raymond S Hendon
131 Cottage Ave
Jacksonville. FL 32206

Christopher R Hendrix
261 Celery Ave S
Jacksonville, FL 32220

Richard C Hernandez
4296 Sunbeam Rd
Jacksonville. FL 32257

Mary H Herring
2050 Broadway Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Raymond D Hester
1149 Windy Willows Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32225

James S HIckman
9046 Harrison Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Byron MA Hicks
2931 Lagney Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Michael J Hicks
7859 Weather Vane Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Carolyn B Higgins
1716 East Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32216

Matthew K Hill
1009 Sistrunk St
Atlantic Beach, FL 32233

Tyrone Hill JR
11717 Hayden Lakes Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Jamie G Hill
8350 Osteen St
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Stedman R Hilton
4742 Merrimac Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Thomas E Hines JR
10995 Prospector Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Derrick L Hines
832 Cherry Point Way
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Yvonne E Hires
1949 12Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Alexis D Hodges
1658 Kings Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Virgil J Holback JR
7112 King Arthur Rd
Jacksonville. FL 32211

Mike K Hollis
1198 12Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Toshi P Holly
405 Alder St
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Jason E Holton
10847 Hampton Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32257

Corine M Hooks
3571 Hartsfield Forest Cir
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Erin C Hope
2923 Rainbow Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32217

Brennen J Hopping
5900 Townsend Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Wintae J House
5059 Glen Alan Ct N
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Edgar L Houston
11250 Garden Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Eugene Houston JR
9315 Caracara Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Richard A Howard
8050 103Rd St
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Shockrann T Howard
7027 Ken Knight Dr W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Regan L Howell
5568 La Moya Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Joseph L Hubbard
3541 Bougainvillea St
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Gerald W Hudson JR
3709 San Pablo Rd S
Jacksonville, FL 32224

Tina L Hudson
8627 Die Hard Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32220

Betty U Hudson
2892 College St
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Wlllard M Huff
234 State St W
Jacksonville, FL 32202

Loletha L Hunter
11291 Harts Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Ronnie T Hunter II
3527 Hampton Cove Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32225

John C Hurley JR
939 Bacall Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Annacita D Irby
8701 Old Kings Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Edward H Jack
4855 Motor Yacht Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Samuel L Jackson
1212 1St St E
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Mario A Jackson
1134 Westdale Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Larry E Jackson
2120 Pullman Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Cornelius James III
5033 Columbus Ave
Jacksonville. FL 32254

Joseph T Jannelll
2981 Parental Home Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32216

Alvin E Jarrell
5618 Mlnosa Cir E
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Tony A Jarrell
9581 Minor Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32220

Brandon L Jefferson
4818 Rhode Island Dr N
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Angela D Jenkins
7864 Mattox Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Eric L Jenkins
3316 Phoenix Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Wayne A Jenkins
3303 Gladys St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Derrick L Jennlngs

230 1St St E
Jacksonville, FL 32206

William E Jericho
6432 Dor Mil Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Aline Jester
1214 La Belle St
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Deshawn I John
1510 9Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Taylor T Johnson
8557 Springtree Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Daa-Nish R Johnson
5357 Dodge Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Gary S Johnson
6348 Rosa Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Terrell S Johnson
11291 Harts Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Jacob W Johnson
5710 Lenox Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Dannay D Johnson
3631 Hodges Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32224

Marvin L Johnson Sr.
234 State St W
Jacksonville, FL 32202

Bryan E Johnson
5046 Moncrief Rd W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Lekesila T Johnson
3051 4Th Street Cir
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Andrill P Johnson
2403 Rogero Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32211

William S Johnson JR
2030 Myrtle Ave N
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Kahala J Johnson
6371 Collins Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Marc W Johnson
3133 Ash Grove Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32226

Don C Johnson
3804 Beverly Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Michael R Johnson
4265 Francis Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Brandon L Johnston
6829 King Arthur Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Sandra L Johnston
3126 Starburst Way
Jacksonville, FL 32223

Deldra N Jones
1324 Prince St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Christopher R Jones
6407 Terry Parker Dr N
Jacksonville, FL 32211-4703

Tyler S Jones
4557 Post St
Jacksonville FL 32205

Marion D Jones
1622 Lake Shore Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Marqulta HS Jones
1545 22Nd St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

George B Jones
8647 Dellbridge Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Ryan T Jones
4514 Cambria St
Jacksonville, FL 32207

Devin D Jones
8386 Quail Run Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Leonard L Jones
5131 Dugdale Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Billy Jones JR
10425 Innisbrook Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32222

Marquisha R Jones
1162 16Th St E
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Edward J Jones
9028 Derrickson Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Ellene M Jones
2119 Doctor Roy Baker St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Wendy K Jones
9032 10Th Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Romonorick D Jones
11819 High Plains Dr E
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Thirza R Jones II
1187 Line St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Cedric B Jones
10727 San Antonio Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Christopher E Joranger
5635 Selton Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Larry E Jordan III
4420 Trenton Dr N
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Keith L Joseph
1410 Lila St
Jacksonville, FL 32208

MIchelle D Joseph
900 Plaza St
Atlantic Beach, FL 32233

Lamont L Joyner
2824 Cesery Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Leigh A Karetas
2760 Mayport Rd
Atlantic Beach FL 32233

Isata M Kargbo
10336 Walnut Bend N
Jacksonville, FL 32257

Robert B Keith Ill
3406 Scrimshaw Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32257

Tyrone A Kelley
4811 Payne Stewart Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Trey L Kendrick
1646 45Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Roger Kennedy

1349 12Th StW
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Roger L Kerr
7531 Wilder Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32208

David A KIght
1957 44Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Gunner L Kilpatrick
1919 Prospect St W
Jacksonville, FL 32254
Latia N King
2609 Congaree Dr W
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Alicia D King
325 Duval St E
Jacksonville, FL 32202

Jacquelyn D King
3313 Emest St
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Victoria R King
656 Oliver St W
Baldwin FL 0

Daryl L King
881 Chalmet Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Shari A King
1646 45Th StW
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Randell M KIser
4916 Fredericksburg Ar
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Eugene 0 Knight
10253 Arrowhead Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32257

Timothy L Kosar
1915 Hilltop Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Jesse A Krazit
4108 Mac Gregor Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Trisha M Laau
14897 Belle Estates Rc
Baldwin FL 32234

Chester L Lain III
2116 Leonid Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Megan E Lambert
2533 Tempo Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32216

William J Lampkins JI
8588 Darlington Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Debora E Lane
276 TTh St S
Jacksonville Beach, FL

Keith Lanier II
47 18Th St E
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Willie D Lattimore JR
1646 45Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Gregory E Lawson SR
1322 Van Buren St
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Gharrid N Lawson
2404 Bittemut Way
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Eric A Lee
5327 Timuquana Rd
Jacksonville, FL 0

John F Lee JR
416 23Rd St W
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Anthony G Legg
3905 Octave Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Teifair E Leggett
1831 19Th StW
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Etta Lewis
245 9Th St E
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Karline Lewis
619 Parker St
Jacksonville, FL 32202

Samuel K Lewis
3372 Lansdell Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Michael R Light
4057 Tyndel Creek PI
Jacksonville, FL 32223

Lenny L Lghtsey
8623 Nassau Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Justin 0 Uptrot
276 25Th St E
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Melford J Little
2678 St Johns Bluff Rd I
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Reggie L Littlejohn
7247 Rhode Island Dr E
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Jian Uu
3948 Sunbeam Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32257

Stuart C Lizotte JR
6768 Patania Way
Jacksonville, FL 32216

Leslie T Lloyd
1039 Bains Lake Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Jermalne L Lonon
4125 Lorenzo Ct
Jacksonville, FL 0

Michael K Lord
12006 Wren Hollow Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Millage Lovett JR
5327 Westchase Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32210

William C Lucas
803 Bridler St
Jacksonville, FL 32206

J C Lundskow
13300 Atlantic Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Dawn M Lynady
6916 Old Kings Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Kenya A Lynch
1810 Cleveland St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Kelly D Mabrey II
2433 Misty Water Dr W
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Joseph R Mac Iver
4090 Hodges Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32224

Gregory L Mace
705 Virginia St
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Carleshia T Mack
8362 Kinkald Ct

Jacksonville, FL 32244

Westley K Madison
6790 Tinkerbell Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32210

You are hereby notified that a final determination of your voter eligibility has been made, by the Duval County Supervisor of Elections in accordance to FS. 98.075(7).
Your name has been removed from the statewide voter registration system. Any voter, whose name has been removed from the statewide voter registration system, may
appeal that determination under the provisions of s. 98.0755. Any voter whose name was removed who subsequently becomes eligible to vote must reregister in order
to have his or her name restored to the statewide voter registration system. For further information or assistance, please contact the Supervisor of Elections Office at
105 E. Monroe St, Jacksonville, FL or call 904-630-1414.



105 E. Monroe Street, Jacksonville, FL 3220S

Page 8 Ms. Perry's Free Press

June 14 -


June 14- 21, 2012

Ms. Perry's Free Press Page 9


Dean M Madray
5640 Orangewood Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32207
Sweat CA Madrid
1262 Pangola Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Elon J Manick
10504 Arendal Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Susan M Mann
3737 St Johns Bluff Rd S
Jacksonville, FL 32224

Kristopher C Marlowe
12148 Grasse St
Jacksonville, FL 32224

Elizabeth B Marrero
8442 Nussbaum Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Lorenzo D Marshall
11538 Summer Bird Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32221

Jennifer L Martignetti
2764 Emily Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32216

Antwan L Martin
1338 31St St E
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Eric T Martin
5408 Cumberland Forest Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32257

Eric L Martin
435 Eric Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Ra'shad S Martinez
888 Franklin St
Jacksonville, FL 32206

William D Maryea
6607 Paragon St
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Dondal L Mathis
5135 Chivalry Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Jamaison K Mathis
6455 Argyle Forest Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Shanilde L Mato
1521 2Nd St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Syretta A Matthews
8859 Old Kings Rd S
Jacksonville, FL 32257

Paige A McAnany
6336 Pottsburg Plantation Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32216

Valentino R McBride JR
1167 8Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

William C McCall
520 James St
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Julian T McCardy
35 Robert St- ----
Atlantic Beach 4iJ.s,32233. ,

Stacey R McClain
6100 Arlington Exp
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Roshad L McClendon
833 Garfield St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Tavaris A McClendon
1272 27Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Deven McCray
9855 Regency Square Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Solomon R McCreary II
7423 Calvin St
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Donald E McCullum
4147 Oriely Dr W
Jacksonville, FL 32210

AI Chari R McDaniel
6355 Morse Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Jordan W McDowell
3343 Tennis Hills Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Carolyn E McDuffie
1616 19Th St E
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Kimberly D McKay
2008 Derringer Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Candace M McLendon
1630 Spring Branch Dr E
Jacksonville, FL 32221

Matthew G McQueen
5306 Quan Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Carlos D McQueen JR
4230 Carroll Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Joseph E McStlne
14047 Duval Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Raymond A Meadows
9965 Ogalla Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Jay A Middleton
7152 Blache Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Lorenzo Miller
7145 Irving Scott Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Anthony L Miller
7109 Russell St
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Warren J Mlligan JR
4708 Crescent St
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Vickie L Minchew
7810 Cocoa Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Keith J Mitchell
346 Acosta St
Jacksonville, FL 32204
James C Mix
3500 University Blvd N
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Syreeta N Mobley
3698 Lane Ave S
Jacksonville, FL 0

Renard Monroe
6020 Marsha Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Shavonya M Moore
712 5Th St E
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Timothy Moore
5800 Harris Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Angela B Moore
10401 Indian Walk Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32257

Belinda A Moore
10201 Beaver St W
Jacksonville, FL 32220

Lance VD Morene
5610 Bennington Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Amanda J Morrison
10342 Elmhurst Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Corey J Moses
9536 Princeton Square Blvd S
Jacksonville, FL 32256

Kimberly P Moss
7691 Cranberry Ln S
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Jamaine K Moxon
7429 La Ventura Dr S
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Karen Mulligan
11556 Sweetwater Oaks Dr W
Jacksonville, FL 32223

Toni M Mulllns
6047 Lynnwood Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Vicki S Mullins
11891 Arbor Lake Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Richard M Muther
1570 Lane Ave S
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Robert H Myers III
8985 Normandy Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32221

Victor M Myers
3237 Stan Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32216

Tina C Myhand
230 1St St"E-
Jacksonville, L2

Andre Nails -
6026 Duclay Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Charles M Napier
538 Whitfield Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32221

Brandi N Nelms
10324 Tulsa Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Perry Nelson
1556 Oak Ridge Dr W
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Thomas L Nesbit
900 Broward Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Mitchell C Newmans
6131 Heckscher Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32226

Tavares M Newsome
3524 Ardisia Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Delia C Nickerson
9741 Carbondale Dr E
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Brandon A Niles
3601 Keman Blvd S
Jacksonville, FL 32224

James P Nixon
2520 Orion St
Jacksonville, FL 32204

Tigra D Nixon
4229 Moncrief Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Adrian T Nixoni
6949 Cavalier Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Joey T Noel SR
839 Moravon Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Joseph T Noel
839 Moravon Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Damlen R Notley
10237 Haverford Rd
Jacksonville, FL 0

Antonio T Norman
5681 Edenfield Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Antonio B Norrls
5625 Brait Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Geno N Norris
956 Wayne St
Jacksonville, FL 32208

David A Oehlers
4185 Timberlake Dr N
Jacksonville, FL 32257

Christopher G Oneal
446 Bernard Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Marvin G Ousley JR
6710 Collins Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32244
Heather L Outlaw
2760 Ilene Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32216

Carl M Owen
2116 Louise St
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Robert A Pace III
11488 St Josephs Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32223

Jimmy D Parker
5641 Piper Glen Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32222

Randall G Parker
2109 Clifton St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Hiram Pastrana SR
9736 Kline Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Melva N Pate
7400 Powers Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32217

Ormetre T Patterson
11520 Bridges Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Dewayne K Payne JR
1550 24Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Lin S Peacock
9252 San Jose Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32257

Brandon G Pearson
11990 Beach Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Jessica M Penrod
2134 Cortez Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Juan R Perez
8125 Justin Rd S
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Robert R Perry JR
7241 Old Kings Rd S
Jacksonville, FL 32217

Keith M Perry
900 Plaza St
Atlantic Beach FL 32233

Antoine T Perry
6150 George Wood Ln W
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Ashley M Perryman
3355 Claire Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32223

Ariel A Petersen
331 Laurina St
Jacksonville, FL 32216

Orlando C Philip
1605 Friar Rd
Jacksonville, FL 3221,

Scott H Pickett
126 Acme St
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Curtis S Pierce
4347 Ish Brant Rd W
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Christopher A Pinnick
2096 Ardencroft Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Carills L Pitts JR
943 Ashton Cove Ter
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Marcus A Platt
718 Ashford St
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Charles V Porter JR
9248 8Th Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Morris B Porter
1485 Mitchell St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

David M Poulson
7824 Paschal St
Jacksonville, FL 32220

Kerry B Powers JR
6035 Caprice Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Anthony M Prescott
2722 University Blvd W
Jacksonville, FL 32217

Charles R Preston JR
8090 Atlantic Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Sasha N Pringle
11351 Old Kings Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Pamela Proctor
3539 Beach Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32207

Faith A Pullins
1101 27Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Jairus Quaintance
617 63Rd St E
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Lewis L Quaintance
617 63Rd St E
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Lewis Quaintance
2871 Wickwife St
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Brent A Quarterman JR
1893 3Rd StW
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Desiree M Ralley
1105 Hibiscus St
Atlantic Beach FL 32233

Christopher A Rawls
6872 Hafford Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Keith L Redd
8090 Atlantic Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32211
Cassandra Redmon
2332 Moncrief Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Edgar Reed JR
507 Church St E
Jacksonville, FL 32202

Charles B Reitz
8985 Needlepoint PI
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Joseph A Renfro
7830 Georgia Jack Dr N
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Eugene Richard JR
2803 Edison Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Ridonte P Richardson
1801 Kernan Blvd S
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Deshawn M Richardson
7925 Merrill Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Nathaniel Richardson
645 46Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Glenda R Rickoff
53 Parkway Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Mark R Ridaught
8515 Vermanth Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32211

James L Rivers JR
7528 Arlington Exp
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Marius J Rivers
9013 Cumberland Forest Way
Jacksonville, FL 32257

Michael A Robello
12126 Cap Ferrat St
Jacksonville, FL 32224

Joseph D Roberts II
250 Holly Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Jason A Roberts
5937 Oaklane Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Lyndsay A Roberts
8606 Ribbon Falls Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Steve Robinson
337 11Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Jonathan L Robinson
5319 Potomac Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Vincent L Robinson II
8330 Gullege Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Marisa M Robinson
5620 Collins Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Jerome D Robinson
6836 Champlain Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Albert C Robinson JR
2936 Wycombe Dr W
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Mellnda M Robinson
8214 Princeton Square Blvd E
Jacksonville, FL 32256

Amber L Rodarte
5688 English Oak Dr S
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Ivan Rodriguez
3875 San Pablo Rd S
Jacksonville, FL 32224

Russell S Rogers
3009 Woodtop Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Chad R Rondeau
2633 Caladium Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Richard M Rose
1325 Chinook Trail Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Richard TS Rose
5233 Dodge Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Larry D Roseboro
920 Bridier St
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Dondre S Rosier SR
9226 Spottswood Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Rashodd D Roulhac
8204 Hot Springs Dr S
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Mark A Rounds
9642 Bayview Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Marcus K Rudolph JR
793 Hickory Lakes Dr E
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Charles V Ruggies JR
5636 Old Kings Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Karl E Ruhe
5719 Moncrief Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Brian F Russell
301 Caravan Cir
Jacksonville, FL 32216

Larry D Russell
555 Stockton St
Jacksonville, FL 32204

James M Sams
301 Caravan Cir
Jacksonville, FL 0

Damlen T Samuels
7844 Gregory Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32210
Jose M Sanabria
7835 Morse Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Alex L Sanders
3462 Natalie Dr S
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Arkivia 0 Sanders
7990 Baymeadows Rd E
Jacksonville, FL 32256

Whitney N Sanders
4124 Fairfax St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Troy A Sanders
3830 University Blvd S
Jacksonville, FL 32216

Robert F Sandifer
6803 Cisco Gardens Rd W
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Lucas R Sanes
11676 Lazy Willow Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32223

Allen A Satterfield
3500 University Blvd N
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Jamol D Scarver
6049 Green Hill Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Marcey A Schatz
8781 Pinevalley Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Melissa A Schweppe
12773 Locren Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Alonzo C Sciplo
5920 Charles D Evers Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Jaleesa J Scott
10525 Monaco Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Rotechia M Scott
585 Lawton Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32208

William B Seigler
7523 Colony Cove Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Stanislav I Senchuk
7967 Hampton Park Blvd E
Jacksonville, FL 32256

Michael A Seymour II
1130 31St St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Michael J Shannon
3917 Brookdale Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Wendell C Shaw
8050 Arlington Exp
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Donald K Shearin SR
7862 Stephenson Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Tony W Shedd
3195 Dizzy Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32226

Erin Sheehan
1141 Kendall Town Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Sandy Sheerin
9455 103Rd St
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Christopher R Sheffield
1337 Palm Cir
Jacksonville Beach, FL 32250

Jas P Shields
620 Gardenia Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Jonathan C Shostak
363 Sago Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Larry L Shryock
507 Church St E
Jacksonville, FL 32202

Gregory F Shumer
4131 Lazy Hollow Ln N
Jacksonville, FL 32257

Shaqownda L Silas
2203 Art Museum Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32207

Donald L Sllcott
8484 Cross Timbers Dr W
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Anthony J Simmons
7749 Normandy Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 0

Vastlne Simmons II
6870 103Rd St
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Donald E Simmons
9005 Doris Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32220

Theodore R Simon
1039 Cabo Blanco Ave
Atlantic Beach FL 32233

Terry W Simpo JR
3824 Oriely Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32210

David A Simpson
3004 Kline Rd E
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Rltchie D Sims
808 8Th Ave S
Jacksonville Beach FL 32250

Darrell L SIngletary
922 Fox Chaple Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32221

Jennifer L Sizemore
6963 Miss Muffet Ln S
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Ronald W Skinner
3948 Ricker Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32210
Christopher L Smith
1214 La Belle St
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Alex C Smith
1355 30Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Jeremy B Smith
10562 Rutgers Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Michael N Smith JR
7925 Merrill Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Marcia S Smith
2520 Moncrlef Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Christopher A Smith
7247 Wedgewood Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Amir S Smith
1141 Kenmore St
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Jimmie L Smith
5176 Johnson Creek Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32218

William D Smith
12494 Anesworth Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32225

James D Smith
47 Saratoga Cir N
Atlantic Beach, FL 32233

Bruce A Smothers
2831 Lippia Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32209

James G Solomon JR
1304 Osceola Ave
Jacksonville Beach, FL 32250

Kendra A Spivey
7621 Club Duclay Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Edward S Stanley
5907 Old Kings Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32254

James E Staton JR
2190 Morehouse Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Robert W Steiner JR
2124 Blair St
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Gregory Stephens
8217 Halls Hammock Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Michael D Stephens
2246 Tegner Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Jason L Stephens
7463 Gainesville Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Keith L Sterling
5505 Timuquana Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Christy L Stewart
6533 Hughes St
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Leo F Stock V
11629 Alexis Forest Dr E
Jacksonville, FL 0

Michelle M Stokes
343 46Th St E
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Natoshia Y Stone
720 Venus Mars Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Crystal L Stover
4333 Post St
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Eugene S Stoy
13023 Medford Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32225

John J Stroschein
8068 Plummer Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Amarl D Stroy
7815 Paul Revere Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32208

James EB Stuart II
2533 Post St
Jacksonville, FL 32204

David J Summerliln
1356 Cove Landing Dr
Atlantic Beach FL 32233

Darrlus D Sutton
3739 Copper Cir E
Jacksonville, FL 32207

Sabrina T Sutton
11011 Harts Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Derrick L Swain
1214 La Belle St
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Phillip D Talle
3333 Phlillips Hwy
Jacksonville, FL 32207

Ernest Taylor
1214 La Belle St
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Levantte CD Terry
5467 Oak Forest Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Warren D Teston
1095 Comell Ln
Atlantic Beach, FL 32233

Raynarde L Thomas
2160 16Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Adrian Thomas
3103 Cecelia St
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Carlos Thomas
3319 Dignan St
Jacksonville, FL 32254
Ronald Thomas
507 Church St E
Jacksonville, FL 32202

Stacy H Thomas SR
5928 Firestone Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Charles L Thomas
10285 Classic Oak Rd N
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Tiara R Thomas
321 10Th St S
Jacksonville Beach FL 32250

Shantrece D Thomas
1700 Blanding Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Eugene Thomas
1040 Bert Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Adam Thomas
1167 Alta Vista St
Jacksonville, FL 0

Brandon D Thomas
3835 Lane Ave S
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Milton J Thomas
1245 30Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Lloyd G Thomas
5604 Mahalia Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Andrea E Thompson
5135 Broadway Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Alvin C Thompson SR
3829 St Augustine Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32207

Kristina M Thompson
1711 2Nd St N
Jacksonville Beach, FL 32250

William C Thompson JR
7222 Ricker Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Lorenzo Thompson JR
8784 Oxfordshire Ave E
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Michael A TIIIman JR
7528 Arlington Exp
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Betty J Tisby
1755 Leon Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Amanda M Tiaseca
7511 Legrande St S
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Alecia R Tomlin
9761 Old Plank Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32220

Darnell Toombs
4848 Shelby Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Gina R Torelli
3879 Abby Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32207

Eric L Tovey II
7049 Hielo Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Bernard M Troutman JR
11759 Mallard Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Tremayne L Tukes
1025 Alderside St
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Joseph J Tumer IV
2405 Palmdale St
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Syida A Turner
2406 Lincoln Ct W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Eric A Turner
3631 Kirkpatrick Cir
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Jame M Tylski
5456 Tierra Verde Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32258

Inez E Tymes
801 4Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Kevin L Underwood
907 Ashton St
Jacksonville, FL 32208

William E Union JR
9292 Greenleaf Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Nicole R Urbani
115 7Th Ave N
Jacksonville Beach FL 32250

Harvey D Vaughan
1030 Nesting Swallow Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Joshua L Vaughn
10462 New Kings Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Marcus D Vereen
7074 St Ives Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Michael O Vernon
4029 Lazy Hollow Ln N
Jacksornville, FL 32257

Tretton A Vickorle JR
6266 Ashwood Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Anthony Villanueva
12363 Sondra Cove Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Bonnie Wakefield
2981 Parental Home Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32216

John T Walbey SR
11050 Harts Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218
Christopher DL Walker
8309 Oden Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32216

Tarvis J Walker
5601 California Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Shadale L Walker
758 Escambia St
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Lothilda V Walker
6735 Cavalier Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Christopher J Wallace
3120 Neff St
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Stephan L Wafls
8781 Huntington Woods Cir S
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Amy M Walton
8316 Herlong Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Cindy Wamsley
1400 Palm Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32216

David B Ward
3629 Myra St
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Lawrence M Warren
12585 Belmont Lakes Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Brian A Warthen
12313 Sumter Square Dr W
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Terrance G Washington
202 16Th St E
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Krista Wasloski
12659 Beaubien Rd
Jacksonville, FL 0

Lauren R Wasloski
12659 Beaubien Rd
Jacksonville, FL 0

Cynthia Watches
2520 Wilson St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Emily C Waters
3212 Barnett St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Shelita E Watkins
1758 11Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

William Watson
7537 John F Kennedy Dr E
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Tammy L Watson
6248 Countryman Ln E
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Trayvon C Watson
7537 John F Kennedy Dr E
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Christopher J Watson
5436 Morse Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Willie L Watts
1108 Creeks Ridge Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Ian C Webster
8291 Dames Point Crossing Blvd N
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Shellye J Welch
104 King St
Jacksonville, FL 32204

David E Wells JR
529 Sapelo Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32216

Kia A Wells
7528 Arlington Exp
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Tammy L Wells
11165 Joel St
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Ramard J Wesley
8731 Eaton Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Jimmie West
10052 Garden Lake Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Lance L West
3812 Freeman Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32207

Eric Whigham
8054 Sierra Oaks Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32219

James M White
3072 Cobblewood Ln W
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Larry J White
2079 16ThStW
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Mellssa E White
2811 Ernest St
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Christlaan B White
1382 Brookwood Forest Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 0

Oscar J Whitted
826 Willowbranch Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32205

Comelena L Wiley
630 4Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Dageral L Wilkerson JR
1562 Menlo Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Christian V Williams
3780 Univ Club Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Terrance L Williams
1147 Harrison St
Jacksonville, FL 32206
Bobby R Williams III
6302 Harlow Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Paris C Williams
3012 Moncrief Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Lester E Williams
1441 Wilcox St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Stephan R Williams
9131 Eaton Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Ashley N Williams
5020 Cleveland Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Cyrus G Williams
3452 Inwood Cir W
Jacksonville, FL 32207

Joe R Williams JR
1974 McQuade St
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Rome A Williams
3528 Bran Ct W
Jacksonville, FL 32277

Keith C Williams
1935 Forest Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Ronald L Williams
441 Springfield Ct N
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Charles T Williams
3269 Lane Ave N
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Troy K Williams
1381 Eagle Cove Rd N
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Michael W Williams
1046 13Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Maurice L Williams
10621 Monaco Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Leslie M Williams
7061 Old Kings Rd S
Jacksonville, FL 32217

Tamara J Williams
8604 Die Hard Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32220

Katrina R Williams
736 Valley Forge Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32208

James C Williams
6214 Terry Parker Dr N
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Darrius L Wilson
6100 Arlington Exp
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Mishawn Wilson
520 26Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Joseph W Winiarz
2051 Capistrano Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32224

Michael L Woodard
1543 35Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Robert A Wright
37 38Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32206

Opal E Wright
8218 Free Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32211

John A Wright
426 McDuff Ave S
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Dondra L Wyche
2377 1St St W
Jacksonville, FL 32254

Dwan L Youmans
8046 Denham Rd E
Jacksonville, FL 32208

William A Young JR
305 Washington St N
Jacksonville, FL 32202

Willie F Young
6976 Tampico Rd S
Jacksonville, FL 32244

Stacy D Young
7622 Bronson Ln
Jacksonville, FL 32219

Susan E Yunkes
5106 Wales Ct
Jacksonville, FL 32217

Lorenza D Zackery
9754 Carbondale Dr E
Jacksonville, FL 32208

Nathanael G Zewdeneh
443 Martin Lakes Dr S
Jacksonville, FL 32220

Adrian L Mills
1262 Mayport Landing Cir
Atlantic Beach, FL 32233

Kerry A Ogrady
8248 Dandy Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32211

Stephanie A Ramos
3439 Brahma Buill Cir N
Jacksonville, FL 32226

Rhett J Sala
746 Lee Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32225

Douglas L SIplln
10134 Haverford Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Davis W Thomas
1245 30Th St W
Jacksonville, FL 32209

Randy M VInson
5400 La Moya Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32210

Devin J Wilkes
11011 Harts Rd
Jacksonville, FL 32218

You are hereby notified that a final determination of your voter eligibility has been made, by the Diuval County Supervisor of Elections in accordance to FS. 98.075(7).
Your name has been removed from the statewide voter registration system. Any voter, whose name has been removed from the statewide voter registration system, may
appeal that determination under the provisions of s. 98.0755. Any voter whose name was removed who subsequently becomes eligible to vote must reregister in order
to have his or her name restored to the statewide voter registration system. For further information or assistance, please contact the Supervisor of Elections Office at
105 E. Monroe St, Jacksonville, FL or call 904-630-1414.


105 E. Monroe Street, Jacksonville, FL 32202


Pride Book
Club Meeting
The P.R.I.D.E July Bookclub
Meeting will be held on Friday,
July 13th at 7 p.m. at the home of
Shelly Casey. The book for discus-
sion is "Lies My Teacher Told Me,
Everything Your American History
Textbook Got Wrong by James W.
Loewen." For more information
contact Romona Baker at 384-3939
or Felice Franklin at 389-8417 or
email felicef@bellsouth.net.

African Night Gala
The Nelson Mandela Committee
presents their African Night Gala,
Saturday, July 14th; 6:00 p.m. to
10:00 p.m. Come enjoy Kitchen
Martha's Authentic African
Cuisine, music from DJ Spotless, a
silent auction, door prizes and
more! For more info call 924-7444.

Youth Summit
The Adolescents Choosing
Excellence Youth Summit for chil-
dren 4-18 years, Monday, July
16th from 9 a.m. 2 p.m., at
Metropolitan Park. The celebration
will include interactive team and
hands-on activities and making
healthy decisions. There will also
be free school supplies, free lunch,

gift bags and workshops. For more
information call 253-2639 or email

Grief and Loss
Support Group
Haven Hospice is hosting a grief
and loss support group on July
16th from 6 7:30 p.m. The support
group is for parents and caregivers
who have experienced the loss of a
child. The event will take place at
the Haven office at 200 Southpark
Blvd., Suite 207, St. Augustine, FL
32086. For more information, call
810-2377 or email Jennifer
Martinez Pinillo at jennifer@green-

Comedian Sinbad
at Comedy Zone
Comedian Sinbad is performing
his old school comedy routine at the
Comedy Zone, 3130 Hartley Road,
beginning Thursday, July 19th -
Saturday, July 21st. For tickets
and more information email
info@comedyzone.com or call
(904) 292-HAHA.

will have a gown sale at the Hyatt
Regency Hotel. Most gown prices
range between $99 and $79 and
include hundreds of name brand
and designer gowns.All forms of
payment accepted. For more infor-
mation call 588-1234.

Comedian Eddie
Griffin in Jax
Comedian Eddie Griffin will be in
concert Saturday, July 28th at the
Times Union Center for Performing
Arts, 300 W. Water Street,. For
more information call (904)
633.6110 or visit www.ticketmas-

Rhythm of
Gospel Awards
The 4th Annual Rhythm of Gospel
Awards will take place at the
Tuesday, July 24th July 29th the
Omni Hotel downtown. The
Awards is filled with a variety of
innovative and exciting showcases,
choir competitions, pageants and
achievement galas. For more infor-
mation call (210) 745-5858.

Brides Against Breast Tommy Davison
Cancer Gown Sale at Comedy Zone
On Thursday July 19th from 6-9 Comedian Tommy Davidson is
p.m., Brides Against Breast Cancer performing his infamous comedic

impersonations at the Comedy
Zone, 3130 Hartley Road,
Thursday, July 26th Saturday,
July 28th. For tickets and more
information email info@comedy-
zone.com or call (904) 292-HAHA.

The Color Purple
The Tony Award winning musical
"The Color Purple" comes to the
Jacksonville presented by Stage
Aurora Theatrical Company. The
Color Purple will hold auditions on
Saturday, July 28th from 2-6 p.m.
and Sunday, July 29th from 3- 6
p.m. Performances of The Color
Purple will run September 28th
through October 7th, 2012, week-
ends only.

Bikers Against Crime
Families of Slain Children is part-
nering with various motorcycle
clubs to increase awareness of
crime in the community. Come
enjoy food, fun and games and
speakers, Monday, July 30th from
1:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m., at 3108 North
Myrtle. For more information con-
tact call 683-4986 or or email

Marion Meadows
in Concert

The Ritz Theater Jazz Jamm will
feature jazz artist Marion Meadows
on Saturday, August 4th at 7 and
10 p.m. Tickets are currently on
sale. Call 632-5555.

Charlie Murphy at
Comedy Zone
Comedian Charlie Murphy of the
Dave Chappell show is performing
at the Comedy Zone, 3130 Hartley
Road, August 16 19. For tickets
and more information email

info@comedyzone.com or call
(904) 292-HAHA.

Amateur Night
at the Ritz
Amateur Night at the Ritz will be
held on Friday, September 7th at
7:30 pm. $5.50. Call 632-5555.

Kevin Hart in Concert
Comedian Kevin Hart will be in
concert Friday, October 12th at the
Veterans Memorial Arena. Tickets
are on sale now at Ticketmaster.

Ritz Amateur Night

Seeking New Host
The Ritz Theatre and Museum in downtown Jacksonville is searching for
a new host for their monthly Amateur Night at the Ritz.
The first round of auditions will be held on Thursday, July 26 at 5:00-
6:30pm at the Ritz. From this audition, up to three finalists will advance to
the next round where they will host the September 7 Amateur Night show.
The final winners) will be announced at the October 5 Amateur Night
show. Pre-registration online is required and audition applications will be
available to download online at www.ritzjacksonville.com starting July 2.
The ideal host will: Be energetic and have an engaging and lively person-
ality, have a great sense of humor and comic timing love to perform,
be able to speak well in front of an audience and have strong improvisa-
tional skills.
For more information, call 632-5555.
of age or older.

Bank of America
Bank of America has an opportunity for VP; Consultant II -
Database Analyst/Administrator. Reqs: MS & 3 yrs exp or BS & 5
yrs exp; & exp w/ Teradata RDBMS (relational DB mgmt sys),
Teradata Mgr/Admin, Teradata ETL tools; Viewpoint; PMON
(Process MONitor); TASM (Teradata Active Sys Mgmt); DBQL (DB
Query Log); PDCR, TSET; Linux, Shell, Perl; MVS IBM main-
frame, ARCMAIN, Datamover. Job site: Jacksonville, FL.
Reference # 8EYVV6 & submit resume to Bank of America, Attn:
NJ2-150-0419, 1500 Merrill Lynch Dr, Pennington, NJ 08534. No
phone calls or e-mails. Must be legally authorized to work in the U.S.
w/o sponsorship. EOE.

Do You Have an event

for Around Town?
The Jacksonville Free Press is please to print your public
service announcements and coming events free of charge.
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 contact number.
Email JFreePress@aol.com Fax (904) 765-3803
Mail: Coming Events Jacksonville Free Press
903 W. Edgewood Ave. Jacksonville, FL 32203

P Stif inAg Your

P 7ciel lEBit?

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

Call 874-0591
to reserve your day!


What to do from social, volunteer, political and sports activities to self enrichment and the civic scene

4 2

Tyler Perry: An Uncomplicated
by Steve Holsey "ghetto" sometimes comes up. there is no material speak
Although he is only 42 years old, Spike Lee, one of the few other them." He added, I ci
and made his debut as a film direc- giants in Black filmmaking, and Madea on something and ti
tor, producer, screenplay writer, another maverick, has been particu- about God, love, faith, forgi
I actor, playwright and songwriter in larly critical of Tyler Perry. While family, any of those."
2005, Tyler Perry's output has been acknowledging that Perry "has a Justifiable (or not justifiab
so prolific some would call it large audience" and is "very smart icism notwithstanding, few
*Herculean that in several in what he's done," Lee also deny the worth-- in terms c
respects he seems like a veteran in famously noted that "some of the tainment and social value
the world of filmmaking and play imagery is troubling" and "we can movies like "Madea's
and TV producing. do better." He even went so far as to Union" (with Blair Unde
Clearly Perry, born Emmitt Perry use the words "buffoonery" and Maya Angelou, Lynn WI
Jr. in New Orleans, found his audi- "coonery." Cicely Tyson and Boris KI
ence early on. It was an under- Those last two words seem "Meet the Browns" (s
served audience, overwhelmingly appropriate for the loud-talking, Angela Bassett and Rick
Black, although he has White fol- English-abusing, gaudy-clothes- "Why Did I Get Married
lowers too, that had been longing wearing character Leroy Brown "Why Did I Get Married To
for movies and plays that "keep it (portrayed by David Mann) on the turning Janet Jackson, Louis
real" (as they perceived it). TV show "Meet the Browns" (he Jr. and Jill Scott), "The Fam
And just as the O'Jays sang of was in the movie too). However, Preys" (with Alfre Woodwa
having "a message in the music," that is not to deny that he is very Kathy Bates), and "I Can
Perry has always made a point of often funny. All By Myself' (starring I
having "a messages in the movie," Lee has A Henson).
the stage production and the televi- right to his Tyler has no trouble in s
sion program. opinion the talents of major stars.
Without question, a good part of (could there And it should be kept in m
Tyler Perry's work does not win the be a little jeal- Tyler Perry provides work
approval of many Black people, Aousy in there?) exceptionally large number

Sand in some
respects he hits
the mark and
indeed, as he put it,
S"a lot of this is
on us." He
pointed out
that many
high quality
movies have
received very
little support
in the Black
Perry was, to
say the least,
not pleased. He:
said, "It is so
insulting. It's
attitudes like
that, that make
think that
these people
do not
exist, and
that is why

king to
an slap
alk then

ble) crit-
w could
f enter-
- of
I?" and
o" (fea-
ily That
ard and
Do Bad
'araji P.


find that
for an
of less-

er known Black actors and actress-
es, as well as people working
behind the camera, both of whom
spend a lot of time out of work,
more so that Whites, even though
their unemployment is high as well.
It's the nature of the business.
If there is a female edge to much,
if not most, of Perry's work, it
could have something to do with
having had an abusive father. He
said bluntly that his father's "only
answer to everything was to beat it
out of you."
His mother took him to church a
lot which served as a kind of refuge.
That is why there are so many
church settings in his films, and
why there are religious undertones
even in the most unlikely places.
Young Tyler was so detached
from and fearful of his father that
when he was only 16 years of age,
he had his first name changed from
Emmitt to Tyler. This was one way
to distance himself that much more
from the man who had made his life
so difficult.
Oprah Winfrey has said numer-
ous times that as a girl, seeing the

I NiEe 7 esN ringm illon Dollar Payday

According to recent reports,
NeNe Leakes of the "Real
Housewives of Atlanta will become
just that much richer next season.
Last season NeNe Leakes became
the highest paid really star in
"RHOA" history pulling in around
$750,000. In recent interviews,
Leakes has mentioned being tired
of reality TV and plans of getting
her career path towards scripted TV.
However, the rumor is that BRAVO
is offering to pay Leakes $1 mil-
lions to stay aboard for another
season. There is yetto be any offi-
cial word of the offer. But it's safe
to say for a million dollars we will
be seeing Leakes on our TV screens
next season. Also Leakes recently
snagged a role in the NBC sitcom
The New Normal. The New Normal
is centered around a gay couple
who is adding to their family by

having a baby via surrogate. NeNe
will have a recurring part as Rocky.
Rocky is the gay couple's lawyer's
girlfriend. This sounds interesting.
We've seen NeNe be the wise
cracking, finger all in your face

edia Mogul
Supremes on the Ed Sullivan show
made her realize that she too could
"be something." It was on her show
that a guest author got his attention,
explaining that writing could be
therapeutic, indeed, a way to help
work out personal problems.
Tyler Perry decided then and
there to launch a career in writing.
Initially he wrote letters to himself,
and those letters evolved into the
development of a stage musical
titled "I Know I've Been Changed,"
which made its debut in a commu-
nity theater in Atlanta, the city he
had decided to make home two
years prior.
The play was not a success, leav-
ing Tyler disappointed but undaunt-
ed. Fueled by a need to express
himself, please a largely ignored
audience, and become the success
he envisioned, he forged on, finding
major success in a surprisingly
short period of time.
His first movie was "Diary of a
Mad Black Woman" in 2005.'
Certain crude elements notwith-
standing, it grossed an impressive
$50.6 million at the box office. His
second film the following year,
"Madea's Family Reunion," did
even better, grossing $65 million.
After that, there was a long
stretch of of successful movies, stage
productions and television pro-
grams, and it shows no signs of sub-
Despite the support he receives
regularly from Oprah Winfrey and
many other notables, there is still
criticism, some of it exceptionally
harsh. Tour6, a New York based
cultural critic, novelist and TV
show host, once described Tyler
Perry as "perhaps the worst film-
maker in Hollywood" and "the
KFC of Black cinema."
The fact is, Tyler Perry has a
niche in Hollyywood and beyond,
and he functions within it excep-
tionally well. Morever, he is a very
wealthy man. He also gives back to
the community, including a million
dollar gift to the NAACP in 2009,
and sending 65 kids from
Philadelphia to Disney World.
Someone once said, "You can't
argue with success." Well, you can,
but it is essentially to of no avail if
huge numbers of people are making
that success possible.
It seems right to give Tyler Perry
the last word:
"I work really hard. I know my
audience and they're not people the
studios know anything about."
Who could take issue with that?

Spike Lee working on Michael Jackson documentary
Spike Lee worked with Michael Jackson and considered him a friend,
but the director says even he learned a lot combing through footage of
the icon for a planned documentary about the singer's "Bad" album.
Lee calls it a "treasure chest of findings."
Lee's documentary will be part of a flood of material to celebrate the
25th anniversary of the "Bad" album, Jackson's follow-up to "Thriller"
that included hits like the title track, "Smooth Criminal," "The Way You
Make Me Feel" and more. The album is being rereleased Sept. 18 with
additional tracks, a DVD and other bonus material; Lee's film is due to
come out later this year, but no date has been set.
Mike says Evander's ear not too tasty
Have you ever wondered what Mike Tyson tast-
ed when he bit a chunk of Evander Holyfield's ear
in 1997? Yeah, it's gross to even think about. Well
wonder no more.
The former champion boxer revealed that the ear
"wasn't too tasty." So don't go trying it at home
He joked and said it wasn't good because he was
missing a staple condiment.
"I didn't have any of that Holyfield hot sauce on it," said Mike. "That
would have been a delicacy."
Tyson has impressively matured since his career took a turn for the
worse. He isn't bitter about anything and has nothing negative to say
about his former opponents or fellow boxers, and not even Don King.
He told Andy Cohen of "Watch What Happens Live" that at this point
in his life, he has nothing but respect for all of them.

Steve Harvey Planning Final

Curtain Call for Stand Up Comedy

After more
than 25 years
in stand-up
comedy, Steve
Harvey will
take his final
bow after his
last stand-up
scheduled for
The comedian, best-selling
author, radio and TV host said his
final stand-up performance will
be bittersweet, but necessary to
advance his career.
"I've learned in life that often-
times to the next level, you have
[to] shed something. Usually,
when you're going to a much
higher level, the thing that you
shed is going to have to be some-
thing that you care very deeply
about. The thing that I have to let
go of at this point in my life is
standup," he told The Augusta
Chronicle in March.
Steve's final farewell will air
live from Las Vegas on Pay-Per-
View August 2nd at 11 p.m. EST

as part of the 10th Ford Hoodie
Awards, which celebrates the
nation's best neighborhood lead-
ers, educators, churches, and local
businesses for their service and
dedication to their communities.
The four-day, star-studded
event will kick off at the MGM
Grand Garden Arena and will
include events such as the State
Farm All White Freedom Friday
Party, and Ford VIP After-Party,
The Hoodie Awards Interactive
Expo, The Steve and Marjorie
Harvey Foundation Charity Golf
Tournament, and a live broadcast
of The Steve Harvey Morning
Show prior to the 2012 Ford
Hoodie Awards show on August
"Celebrating this 10th anniver-
sary is very special," Steve said in
a statement. "The Hoodie Awards
is an awards show for everyday
men and women, honoring them
as the real stars of their neighbor-
hoods for their beliefs, courage,
and commitment pursing their
dream and serving their fellow
neighbors and youth."

type on the Real Housewives of
Atlanta. She's also played close to
type on Glee as Coach Roz. So we
will see how she switches it up for
this new character.



Personalized nutrition consultations

Checks for free, healthy food

* Tips for eating well to improve health

Referrals for healthcare

Check these guidelines to see if WIC might be right for your family:

V ', Learn more about WIC. F L I
C.... Call (904) 253-1500 W I

WIC is an equal opportunity provider. Good Nutrition for
Women, Infants and Children


People with HIV are fathers, grandmothers, friends and
neighbors. They are people you pass on the street and people
you meet. And they have one important characteristic in
common with us all: they are human beings.

The Faces of HIV project offers an intimate look at Florida
residents living with HIV and AIDS through captivating portraits,
insightful interviews and poignant journal writing. To watch their
stories, read their journals and to view the mobile art exhibit
schedule, visit wemakethechange.com/faces.


J,..ulv 14-21. 2012

Mrs. Perry's Free Press Page 11


Page 12 Ms. Perry's Free Press

July 14 21, 2012

Williams Sisters Reign at Wimbledon

t O'.4IF *

Trayvon Mar

The makeshift memorial
honoring the Miami teen who
was killed by a neighborhood
watch volunteer will be
moved from the entrance to
the gated community where
he died.
The city of Sanford, Florida
announced that the Trayvon
Martin memorial, composed
of flowers, cards, stuffed ani-
mals and a cross will be
moved from the entrance at
the Retreat at Twin Lakes to
the city museum.
A city spokes man released
the following statement:
In an effort to protect and
preserve the remaining
Trayvon Martin curbside
memorial items, and after
communicating with repre-
sentatives of Trayvon
Martin's family, Sanford City
Manager, Norton Bonaparte
announced that the curbside
memorial site items placed
outside the entrance of the
Retreat at Twin Lakes

rtin Memorial Being Moved

Subdivision in Sanford have history museum in Sanford's
Serena and Venus Willams hold up their trophies after
been taken to the Sanford Goldsboro neighborhood, %inning their Ladies' Doubles final match on day twelve
Museum as of 2:30pm today says the city initially asked to of the Wimbledon Lawn Tennis Championships at the
by city staff move the memorial there All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club on
All the items retrieved have even though Martin was Saturday (July 7) in London, England. Shown right is
been inventoried, killed in a mixed-race neigh- Serena touting her 5th Wimbledon Singles Trophy.
George Zimmerman, who borhood in the city, across WIMBLEDON. England This %as their first
faces second degree murder from an elementary school. One Wimbledon title wasn't doubles tournament
charges in Martin's shooting According to Oliver, the enough for Serena Williams. together m tx o \ ears,
death February 26th, is Retreat at Twin Lakes home- About five hours after Williams and they looked as if
won her fifth singles title by beat- they hadn't tussed a
reportedly in a safe house in owner's association had been won her singles itle by beat- '
ing Agnieszka Radwanska. she and beat
Seminole County. He was pushing to have the makeshift sister Venus were back on Centrr "She', such a fiohr-

released on bond last week
with the stipulation that he
not leave the county without
the court's permission.
However, representatives
for Martin's family, and lead-
ers of Sanford's African-
American community, say
key parts of that statement are
not true.
Natalie Jackson, an attorney
for Martin's parents, say the
family's attorneys were con-
tacted, but that they referred
the city official back to com-
munity leaders. And Francis
Oliver, who runs the black

memorial moved almost from
the moment she and other
members of Sanford's black
community began to erect it.
"They have been calling the
city, they have been calling
lawyers and different peo-
ple," Oliver said.
"Why are they putting [the
memorial] in the Sanford
Museum?" Oliver said.
"Number one, they don't
have any other blacks in the
Sanford museum, and we got
memorials all over the city of
Sanford. Why do they want to
move this one?" Oliver stat-,

Court to beat Czech duo Andrea
Hlavackova and Lucie Hradecka 7-
5, 6-4 Saturday in the doubles final.
It was their fifth Wimbledon
doubles title together, and came
shortly after Venus watched her lit-
tle sister win the singles final.
"I was definitely inspired by
Serena's singles performance,"
Venus said. "Obviously it's won-
derful to play on the court with her.
I couldn't have done it without her,
so it's great."
Both sisters have battled health
issues over the last two years, with
Venus having been diagnosed with
an energy-sapping illness and
Serena overcoming blood clots in
her lungs and two operations after
cutting her feet on glass in 2010.

I. -

er. you neer say die."
Venus said about her
sister. "I don't think
either of us believe
that we can be defeat-
ed by anything.
Nothing has defeated
us yet, so we're going -
to keep that track -...-
record." ,-
Serena was the last
woman to win both the singles and
doubles titles at Wimbledon, min
Playing under the closed roof,
Venus Williams served out the
match less than 15 minutes before
the 11 p.m. deadline for the end of
play on Centre Court.
Had the match gone to a third set,

they probably would have had to
come back and finish it off on
"I told Venus on the court, it
doesn't matter," Serena said. "We
weren't really racing the clock, we
were just playing our opponents
who were playing really tough and
really good."

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