By Lynn Jones The Magnolia Gardens Community Development Corporation (MGCDC) partnered with Carter G. Woodson Elementary School for their inaugural back to school giveaway. Nearly two-hundred book bags were donated to youth from the surrounding community. The event featured vendors, health screenings and snack booths. Parents also received assistance with school uniforms to prepare students for school on day one. For several years MGDC had discussed the potential of partnering with Carter G. Woodson, and that vision finally became a reality for the 2018-2019 school year. But Magnolia Gardens isnÂt ending their support with back to school supplies, the organization plans on volunteering at the school throughout the year. Goals include providing after school tutoring and financial support to assist with annual standardized test readiness. MGCDC has been in existence for 12 years and is operated by local residents who have a mission of redeveloping the neighborhood. The other items on their community renewal agenda include cleaning vacant lots, and promoting property and land for sale to first time homebuyers. ÂNew homes and families breathe new life into older neighborhoods,ÂŽ said member Carolyn Herring. Once a thriving community, Magnolia Gardens is a neighborhood in transition. Located off of Edgewood and Avenue B on the northside, the AssociationÂs goal is to alleviate crime, dilapidated housing and food desserts. ÂWe plan to change the dynamics and begin to make Magnolia Gardens thrive again,ÂŽ said Herring. ÂOur parents lived here and we went to school here. These children and our neighbors need our support.ÂŽ Barlow Photo The Caribbean Festival was launched in downtown Jacksonville in 2005. This yearÂs event was held at Metropolitan Park with hundreds of local residents attending and enjoying the diverse cultures of the Caribbean Islands. The Carnival Organization of Jacksonville, Inc. (COJI), is a nonprofit group dedicated to increasing awareness, understanding, open dialogue and appreciation of Caribbean people and their culture on the First Coast. Cultural groups, high schools, colleges, and civic organizations participated in the parade while showcasing their vibrant costumes from around the Caribbean. A parade culminates at the festival in the park featuring live bands, cultural performances, vendors and other goods. The festival also aims to provide a forum to showcase and promote Caribbean owned businesses and professionals, art, dance, music, theater and cuisine. Attendees also participate in native island dances and mingle to the sounds of calypso and steel drums. The festival has become one of FloridaÂs most well known, drawing participants from around the state and from other cities throughout the Southeastern U.S. ÂThis festival is for individuals interested in the Caribbean culture to come together for dialogue and to get to know each other in an environment open to the exchange of ideas and opinions,ÂŽ said Pressure Robinson. Volume 31 o. 38 August 16 22, 2018 Jacksonville,Florida PRSTSTD U.S. Postage PAID Jacksonville, FL Permit No. 662 75 Cents Despite a Year of Controversy FL Players are Still KneelingPage 11 Should the Return of Tiger Woods to the Top of Golf be a Concern of Black America?Page 4College Bound Teen Sends God Prayer on Balloon Asking for Help, and a Pastor RespondsPage 6 Spike Lee Hopes His Cinematic Talent Will Help Make ÂAgent Orange a One Term PresidentÂPage 13 75c RETUR SERVICE REQUESTED Uber, Lyft, and AirBnB Unite Against Supremacists Traveling to RallyImagine if youÂre a white supremacist who is trying to get to the nationÂs capital for the ÂUnite the RightÂŽ rally, which is on the one-year anniversary of last yearÂs disaster in Charlottesville, Va. The second you get there, you canÂt get to the event because neither Uber nor Lyft will pick you up and AirBnB wonÂt host you. The Washington Post reported that a number of Uber message boards show drivers musing about how they will sit out the rally. Uber People, a primary message board for Uber and Lyft drivers, has been home to a number of messages from drivers discussing how they plan to avoid the rally and any one who wants a ride to get there. Uber and Lyft have acknowledged the concerns of the drivers and have each stood behind their policies that itÂs the driverÂs discretion whether to pick anyone up. Last year, the company quietly ejected an undisclosed number of users associated with the white supremacist march. The District also considered separate Metro trains for those attending the rally, but chose against it, as transit union members said it would amount to giving special treatment to the white supremacists.Police Admit to Framing a Man Who Did 5 Years and Was DeportedAnother wrongful conviction has been tossed involving the ex-Florida police chief Raimundo Atesiano, who ordered officers to frame several Black men in order to improve his areaÂs crime statistics. Atesiano, who resigned four years ago, was the Chief of Police for a city between Miami Shores and North Miami. During his leadership, his officers were believed to have solved 19 burglary cases. In the latest case, prosecutors dismissed the wrongful burglary conviction of a man who they found was framed, serving five years in prison and then was deported back to his native country, Haiti. The case was bolstered by two officers, Charlie Dayoub and Guillermo Ravelo, who said Desrouleaux confessed to three breaks-ins. Both Dayoub and Ravelo admitted to lying and plead guilty on corruption charges. They are now working with the prosecutor against their former boss. In addition, three other officers also testified during the probe and admitted that Atesiano ordered them to trump up charges so that his department could maintain an impressive record For his role in the corruption, Atesiano was charged with abuse of power after an internal investigation revealed that he ordered cops to target and arrest blacks and charge them with unrelated crimes the Miami Herald reports.Bloody Chicago Weekend Yields Just One Arrest After 12 Died, 66 InjuredIn one of the deadliest weekends so far this year, Chicago police have made their first arrest after 12 died and 66 were injured in a spasm of gun violence. Police attributed the bloody weekend mostly to gangs as officers charged Rick Franklin, 27, of the 2900 block of West Warren Boulevard, Chicago, with three felony weapons charges in connection to the shootings, the report says. Franklin, arrested Sunday, has also been charged with aggravated unlawful use of a weapon, aggravated discharge of a firearm, and being an armed habitual criminal. The violence peaked early Sunday, including one incident on the cityÂs South Side when eight people were shot and wounded. Police say that 14 of the shooting victims were juveniles, including two who died. By comparison, at least seven people were killed and 32 were wounded during the long Memorial Day weekend usually one of the most violent of the year, according to the Chicago Tribune. Recently thousands of anti-gun violence protesters crammed onto the Dan Ryan Expressway in Chicago and shut it down, carrying signs and chanting ÂStop the killingÂŽ to protest the cityÂs gun violence epidemic,South Beach Hotel to Pay $2.5M for Treating Employees Like SlavesThe ritzy Miami hotel, SLS South Beach, has agreed to settle a discrimination suit with 17 Haitian dishwashers who say they were mistreated and eventually fired because of their background. The allegations are from 2014 and, earlier this year, the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission filed the discrimination suit on behalf of the former employees, according to the Miami Herald. The suit alleged that the Haitian dishwashers working at the hotel were banned from speaking Creole at work, but a similar ban on Spanish among other employees was not put in place. They were also asked to perform duties other workers at the luxury hotel were not, like lifting heavy items up the hotelÂs 13 flights. When one of the dishwashers asked management to fix the broken service elevator, a boss replied, Âlet those slaves do the work.ÂŽ When the dishwashers reported the alleged abuse to human resources the entire dishwashing staff was then fired and replaced the same day with a staff Âmade up of almost entirely of white and/or Hispanic workers. In the settlement, the SLS South Beach denied all accusations but maintained Âthat settlements are favored over continued, costly and uncertain litigation.ÂŽ Michael Drejka, who fatally shot Markeis McGlockton after McGlockton shoved him in a Clearwater, Florida, convenience store parking lot, has been charged with manslaughter. "Consistent with the decisionmaking process established under Florida law in this case, the State Attorney conducted his review and decided to charge Drejka with manslaughter," Pinellas County Sheriff Bob Gualtieri said in a news release. Previously, Gualtieri said the state's "stand your ground" laws prevented him from arresting Drejka last month. Pinellas and Pasco County State Attorney Bernie McCabe said he came to his decision to charge Drejka after a nine-day review that began August 1. "We interviewed witnesses and looked at all the available surveillance video, and we made our decision to move forward based on all the information available," the prosecutor said. Drejka, 47, was arrested this week and booked into Pinellas County Jail. His bail is set at $100,000, the sheriff's office said. "This man killed Markeis in cold blood, without a second thought about the devastating impact his actions would have on our family, but this charge gives us a measure of hope that the truth will win and justice will prevail in the end," a family statement said. "To arrest, it must be so clear that, as a matter of law, 'stand your ground' does not apply in any way to the facts and circumstances that you're presented with," Gualtieri said. 'Stand your ground' is a license to kill, attorney says His comments came after McGlockton's family and girlfriend slammed the decision not to arrest Drejka. Drejka is white, and McGlockton was black. McGlockton, 28, was killed July 19 after the altercation, which began as an argument over a parking space. His girlfriend, Britany Jacobs, had parked in a handicapped Continued on page 9 Charged: Judge Rules Man Unable to Use Stand Your Ground Law The FestivalÂs Queen and King Jessie Clankton and Rashad Van Buren festively led the paradeÂs participants and festival goersCaribbean Fest Showcases Cultural Life Through Art, Song and Dance Shown is Magnolia Gardens resident Robert Hall distributing a book bag to student Imani Diatta as her mother Kimberly Diatta looks on. Magnolia Gardens Residents Honor Legacy Through Young Students Ribault Class of 1985 Community Joins Forces with Baptist Health to Give Students a Healthy Start Hundreds of school children attended the Baptist Health Clinic and Wolfson ChildrenÂs Family and Youth back to school celebration. The ÂMy Community is HealthyÂ event, was held at Ribault High School this past Saturday. Attendees had the chance to receive back to school supplies and consult with campus clinic doctors. The community collaborative included athletic training through the Jaguars Football Academy. There were also lessing by local clergy and school supply give-a-ways by community organizations. Students eagerly waited in the sun to ride the hot air balloon rides and enjoy snacks, food and fun for all ages.
In many ways, 2017 proved to be both triumphant and bumpy for the nationÂs largest black-owned businesses. Several companies topping this yearÂs Black Enterprise 100s (BE100) had robust revenue growth. Others struggled with increased competition, customer retention, and setting themselves apart from larger mainstream rivals. Most still possess resourcefulness, creativity, and other resilient qualities. As such, they have developed the rare entrepreneurial drive to succeed in an uncertain business climate. This article represents a series of reports on how the BE 100s have fared in each industry. There were significant shifts, however: Coca-Cola Beverages Florida L.L.C. became a new billion-dollar revenue addition to the Top 100 rankings. And on the BE BANKS list, OneUnited Bank edged out Carver Federal Savings as the nationÂs largest African American banking institution. The TOP 100 now has six companies with more than $1 billion in revenues. in addition to newcomer soft drink bottler Coca-Cola Beverages Florida, they are list leaders World Wide Technology Inc., a St. Louisbased IT products and services provider and staffing solutions firm Act-1 Group as well as top black automotive suppliers Bridgewater Interiors L.L.C, Modular Assembly Innovations, L.L.C., and The Piston Group, LLC. For Southfield, Michigan-based Piston Group, revenues exceeded $1.7 billion in 2017 versus $1.625 billion in 2016. The gain came from continued organic growth and existing customers like Ford, which included providing the automaker electrification, says Amit Singhi, the companyÂs COO and CFO. Revenue also grew because of new business the company picked up from adding FCA US L.L.C. and non-domestic automakers like Toyota as customers. Plus the auto supplier benefitted from its acquisition of Irvin Automotive in 2016 from Takara Corp. to expand into engineering, design, and manufacturing. Singhi says growth this year will come from operations as well as acquisitions. Based in Minneapolis, THOR Cos. had a banner year in 2017, posting revenues of $368 millionÂ„up 162% from $140 million in 2016. Founder and Chairman Richard Copeland says just under $197 million came from the acquisition of JIT Energy Services, a minority-owned energy management and utility cost reduction services firm, for an undisclosed amount. THOR Construction contributed another $170 million. Its high-profile projects included work on the $1.1 billion U.S. Bank Stadium and the $375 million T-Mobile Arena in Las Vegas. The company renovated the Target Center last year where the NBAÂs Minnesota Timberwolves play and worked on the expanded Mandalay Bay Convention Center in Las Vegas. The company aims to collect new revenue this year from THOR Construction, JIT, and its land development, architectural design, and consulting businesses. Started in 1980, Thor Cos. plans to move into new headquarters in July, a $36 million office/retail building in north Minneapolis. For Powers & Sons Construction, 2017 was rough. The Gary, Indianabased companyÂs revenues fell to roughly $46 million, down 50% from around $92 million in 2016. CEO Mamon Powers Jr. said there were ample projects in the pipeline but a significant number of the larger ones were unable to start or had to be delayed due to issues such as a clientÂs inability to gain adequate financing. The 2017 Black Enterprise Company of the Year, Powers & Sons celebrated its 50th-anniversary last year. Powers is optimistic revenues will be strong this year and in 2019, rising 20% to 25% annually. He expects the gains to come from new projects his firm will pick up at its offices in Indiana and Illinois, including work on the $350 million Obama Presidential Center in Chicago. Page 2 Ms. PerryÂs Free Press August 16 22, 2018 If you have mortgage problems, call 888-995-HOPE for one-on-one expert advice from this free government program.YouÂre not alone. ÂWhat will happen to us if we lose the house?ÂŽ Comedian Kevin Hart teamed up with the United Negro College Fund and KIPP Public schools, a nationwide network of free open-enrollment college-preparatory schools in underserved communities, to provide $600,000 in scholarships to 18 qualifying students attending historically black colleges and universities. He surprised the recipients at an event in Los Angeles. KIPP and the Philadelphia nativeÂs Help From The Hart Charity each donated $300,000 toward the scholarship fund. The students are attending 11 colleges including Tuskegee University, Xavier University, Morehouse College, Spelman College and Clark Atlanta University. The young scholars are from throughout the United States. According to the Atlanta JournalConstitution, the Night School star said, ÂEducation and knowledge are powerful. I just wanted to do my part in providing opportunities for our future leaders, especially from my Philly hometown, and show support for HBCUs. This is just the beginning: trust me when I tell you there are a lot more kids who want to go to college who donÂt have the money to make it happen.ÂŽKevin Hart Surprises 18 Students with $600K in HBCU Scholarshipshart shares a moment with the students whose future he helped fundBlack Enterprise Unveils NationÂs Largest Black Owned BusinessesIt took eight months and seven days into 2018 for black women to catch up to what white men earned in 2017. That means it takes a little more than 19 months for black women to reach a yearÂs worth of the average white manÂs salary. To highlight that discrepancy, organizations including Equal Pay Last week recognized Black WomenÂs Equal Pay Day. Black women are only paid 63 cents for every dollar white men earn. Black women, on average, are paid 38 percent less than than white men and 21 percent less than white women. Pay disparities remain consistent across different levels of education, according to the Economic Policy Institute. ThatÂs a big difference, especially when 80 percent of black mothers are the primary breadwinners for their families. ÂEqual pay is not about getting whatÂs fair, but about getting compensated for the value and expertise we bring to the workplace,ÂŽ said Lisa Skeete Tatum, CEO and founder of career guidance platform Landit. ÂWhen women are not fully compensated, there is the real risk of not getting what they deserve, but also not being able to ever close the gap. The loss is not only in terms of compensation, but also promotion, learning opportunities and the ability to bring the full measure of their talent and potential to the table.ÂŽ That gap has only narrowed by 9 cents over the last 30 years, compared to 22 cents for white women, Pew Research Center reported in 2016. On top of that, black women receive less support from managers and get promoted less frequently, according to Lean InÂs 2017 Women In the Workplace study. This is an urgent issue that is costing black women more than $800,000 and, in some states, $1 million over a lifetime. A 2018 survey conducted by Lean In, Survey Monkey and the National Urban League found that 1 in 3 people arenÂt aware of the pay gap between black women and white men, and only roughly half of Americans are aware of the gap that exists between black women and white women. Even more alarming, the survey found that more than half of men believe that black women no longer face obstacles in their careers. Nearly 70 percent of non-black people believe racism and sexism are uncommon in the workplace while 64 percent of black women say theyÂve been discriminated against at work. Despite black women obtaining degrees at a consistently high rate for the last decade and being the fastestgrowing group of entrepreneurs among women, systemic oppression is still in the way of them getting paid what they are owed. The Pay Gap Is Severely Affecting Black Women, Yet Only 1 in 3 Americans Know It
Ms. PerryÂs Free Press Page 3 August 16 22, 2018 Pursuant to Section 101.20, Florida Statutes, Mike Hogan, Duval County Supervisor of Elections, must publish in a newspaper of general circulation a sample ballot for the August 28, 2018, Primary Election. What follows is the countywide ballot listing of Republi can, Democratic, and nonpartisan candidates. Not all races appear on every ballot. Please refer to your voter information card to determine which ra ces will appear on your ballot. Questions about your ballot, your polling location, and other related election information should be directed t o the Supervisor of Elections, 105 E.Monroe St., Jacksonville, FL, or (904) 630-1414 or www.duvalelections.com .DUVAL COUNTY Â€ PRIMARY ELECTION Â€ AUGUST 28, 2018 Â€ ALL RACES SAMPLE BALLOTATTORNEY GENERAL (Vote for 1)Ashley Moody Frank White COMMISSIONER OF AGRICULTURE (Vote for 1)Matt Caldwell Denise Grimsley Mike McCalister Baxter TroutmanGOVERNOR AND LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR (Vote for 1) Andrew Gillum Gwen Graham Jeff Greene Chris King Philip Levine Alex ÂLundyÂŽ Lundmark John WetherbeeCOUNTY COURT JUDGE Group 3 (Vote for 1) Michael Bateh Gerald L. WilkersonCOUNTY COURT JUDGE Group 8 (Vote for 1) LaÂRae H. Hendrix Kimberly A. SadlerSCHOOL BOARD MEMBER District 2 (Vote for 1)Elizabeth Andersen Casey Ayers Shannon Beckham Sam Hall Nick HowlandUNITED STATES SENATOR (Vote for 1)Roque ÂRockyÂŽ De La Fuente Rick Scott GOVERNOR AND LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR(Vote for 1) Don Baldauf Ron DeSantis Timothy M. Devine Bob Langford John Joseph Mercadante Bruce Nathan Adam H. Putnam Bob WhiteREPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS District 5 (Vote for 1)Alvin Brown Al LawsonSTATE REPRESENTATIVE District 14* (Vote for 1)Kimberly Daniels DEM Paula D. Wright DEM *Universal primary election in which all registered voters may vote regardless of party afliation CIRCUIT JUDGE, 4TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Group 18 (Vote for 1)Maureen T. Horkan Charles McBurneySTATE SENATOR District 4 (Vote for 1)Aaron Bean Carlos E. Slay STATE REPRESENTATIVE District 11 (Vote for 1)Cord Byrd Joe ZimmermanATTORNEY GENERAL (Vote for 1)Sean Shaw Ryan TorrensCOMMISSIONER OF AGRICULTURE (Vote for 1)Nicole ÂNikkiÂŽ Fried Jeffrey Duane Porter Roy David WalkerSCHOOL BOARD MEMBER District 4 (Vote for 1)Linda M. Butler Erdine Johnson Charis Scurry Timothy L. Sloan Cynthia Smith Darryl Willie SCHOOL BOARD MEMBER District 6 (Vote for 1)Dave Chauncey Andrea Elliott Charlotte Joyce Karen Nuland Bruce Taylor Monique TookesREPUBLICAN CANDIDATES DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATES NONPARTISAN CANDIDATES CONSOLIDATED GOVERNMENT SPECIAL ELECTION CANDIDATES STATE REPRESENTATIVE District 14* (Vote for 1)Kimberly Daniels DEM Paula D. Wright DEM *Universal primary election in which all registered voters may vote regardless of party afliationSTATE REPRESENTATIVE District 15 (Vote for 1)Wyman Duggan Joseph Hogan Mark ZeiglerSTATE REPRESENTATIVE District 14* (Vote for 1)Kimberly Daniels Paula D. Wright *Universal primary election in which all registered voters may vote regardless of party afliation NOTICE Under provisions of Chapter 101.71, Florida Statutes, notice is hereby given of a change in polling places for the Primary Elec tion to be held August 28, 2018, in the City of Jacksonville, Duval County, Florida.PRECINCT: FROM: TO: 102 Arlington Masonic Lodge University Park Library 3421 University Blvd. N., Jacksonville, FL 32277 3435 University Blvd. N., Jacksonville, FL 32277 305 Hodges Blvd. Presbyterian Church Chets Creek Church 4140 Hodges Blvd., Jacksonville, FL 32224 4420 Hodges Blvd., Jacksonville, FL 32224 307 Captains Club Pablo Creek Library 13363 Beach Blvd., Jacksonville, FL 32246 13295 Beach Blvd., Jacksonville, FL 32246 310 Fire Station # 59 The Windsor at San Pablo 14097 W M Davis Pkwy., Jacksonville, FL 32224 4000 San Pablo Pkwy., Jacksonville, FL 32224 410 Good News Baptist Church St. Barnabas Anglican Church 2600 St Johns Bluff Rd. S., Jacksonville, FL 32246 2140 St. Johns Bluff Rd. S., Jacksonville, FL 32246 602 River City Science Academy All Souls Anglican Church 10911 Old St. Augustine Rd., Jacksonville, FL 32257 4042 Hartley Rd., Jacksonville, FL 32257 614 Cuban American Club Mandarin Senior Center 5110 Lourcey Rd., Jacksonville, FL 32257 3848 Hartley Rd., Jacksonville, FL 32257 1011 Country Inn & Suites Teamsters 512 7035 Commonwealth Ave., Jacksonville, FL 32220 1210 Lane Ave., Jacksonville, FL 32254 1309 Neptune Beach Senior Center Christ United Methodist Church 2004 Forest Ave., Neptune Beach, FL 32266 400 Penman Rd., Neptune Beach, FL 32266 1415 Riverside Presbyterian Apts. Riverside Park United Methodist Church 1045 Oak St., Jacksonville, FL 32204 819 Park St., Jacksonville, FL 32204 110 Glynlea Grace United Methodist Church Crossroads Christian School 6429 Atlantic Blvd., Jacksonville, FL 32211 6429 Atlantic Blvd., Jacksonville, FL 32211 208 Encounter Christian Church Christ Church River City Campus 2311 Starratt Rd., Jacksonville, FL 32226 2311 Starratt Rd., Jacksonville, FL 32226 303 Christ Church at San Pablo Center for Spirituality Christ Episcopal Church 2002 San Pablo Rd. S., Jacksonville, FL 32224 2002 San Pablo Rd. S., Jacksonville, FL 32224 903 Hibernia Baptist Church--Hyde Park Campus Redemption Church 2000 Lane Ave. S., Jacksonville, FL 32210 2000 Lane Ave. S., Jacksonville, FL 32210 913 Wesconnett Baptist Church Wesconnett Church 5711 Wesconnett Blvd., Jacksonville, FL 32244 5711 Wesconnett Blvd., Jacksonville, FL 32244 LOCATIONS, DAYS and HOURS MONDAY SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. 6:00 P.M.Argyle Branch Library ............................ 7973 Old Middleburg Rd. South Beaches Branch Library .............................. 600 3rd St., Neptune Beach Bradham & Brooks Branch Library ................. 1755 Edgewood Ave. West Gateway Town Center ................................................. 910 West 44th St. Highlands Regional Library ............................................ 1826 Dunn Ave. Legends Community Center ........................................... 5130 Soutel Dr. Mandarin Branch Library .................................................. 3330 Kori Rd. Murray Hill Branch Library .............................. 918 Edgewood Ave. South Oceanway Community Center ..............................12215 Sago Ave. West Pablo Creek Regional Library .................................... 13295 Beach Blvd. Regency Square Branch Library ................... 9900 Regency Square Blvd. San Marco Branch Library ............................................ 1513 LaSalle St. South Mandarin Branch Library ............................ 12125 San Jose Blvd. Southeast Regional Library ......................... 10599 Deerwood Park Blvd. University Park Branch Library ...................... 3435 University Blvd. North Webb Wesconnett Regional Library ................................. 6887 103rd St. West Branch Library .......................................... 1425 Chaffee Rd. South EARLY VOTING 18 Early Voting sites will be open August 13 through August 26, 2018. You must present a photo and signature ID to vote. If acc eptable ID is not available, you will be issued a provisional ballot. ATTEST: Cheryl Brown Secretary/City CouncilMike Hogan Supervisor of Elections Duval CountyTAX COLLECTOR (Vote for 1)Doyle Carter REP Mia L. Jones DEM Jim Overton REP Lake Ray REPSUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS MAIN OFFICE* Â€ 105 East Monroe Street (Downtown Jacksonville) *HOURS FOR THIS SITE ONLY: Monday Â… Friday 8:00 A.M. 5:00 P.M., Saturday and Sunday 8:00 A.M. 4:00 P.M.
After taking the world by storm as a teenager beginning his professional golfing career, Tiger Woods seemed to be the Michael Jordan of his sport. In many eyes, there was no doubt that he would go down as the best to ever play the game. And then came the injuries and personal problems. In fact, he had to deal with several public relations disasters including very public personal problems regarding his marriage and dozens of women claiming to have relationships with him. To say that Woods had a ton a drama in his life was an understatement. Golf is a game that requires great skill and mental toughness. Tiger seemed to loose his edge as he went through a tough divorce and even harsher media coverage of his every move. Combine those distractions with a number of injuries and the man who was once the best in the world by a long shot was no longer able to compete. Woods seemed lost in the woods Â… not to mention his very public battle with prescription drug medication, a spinal fusion surgery and an alleged sexual addiction. So Tiger did the only thing he could Â… he took two years off to get his body and mind back together steadily building up his physical conditioning and swing. Some wondered if we would ever see Tiger on the golf course again. He is still a fairly young 42 year old, but golf has become a young manÂs game. The top ranked professional is Dustin Johnson, and heÂs 32 years old. The next four on the list are all 25 years old or younger. There was only one 40 year old in the top 20. So age was not on TigerÂs side. Most golfers never really retire, they move on to the senior tour or play whenever they feel like it. After having his fourth back surgery it took about six months for him to recover and rehab. According to the golf superstar and those close to him, Woods had suffered from chronic back and leg pains over the past few years. Due to those previous surgeries and herniations, Woods had his bottom lower-back disc severely narrowed, causing sciatica and severe back and leg pain. Before his last surgery, the 14time major champion was very optimistic saying, ÂWhen healed, I look forward to getting back to a normal life, playing with my kids, competing in professional golf and living without the pain I have been battling so long.ÂŽ Woods has an amazing 79 Tour victories (14 majors), but has undergone double-digit surgeries on his knees and back (three disc procedures removing him from the PGA Tour for 16 months). That is enough to make even the toughest person give up the golf clubs, but last weekend Tiger proved that heÂs not quite done yet. With a tie for sixth in the British Open, where he actually had the outright lead with eight holes to play, and a runner-up finish to Brooks Koepka in the PGA Championship over the weekend, some would say that Woods in back in form. Tiger basically proved to the golf world and his peers that he will be a force in major tournaments once again, which some thought that they would never see. HereÂs the reality Â… when Woods plays a tournament, the ratings go up and the whole world watches. HeÂs good for the sport. Most fans are hoping that he has a few more good years left in the tank or should we say in the Âback.ÂŽ Golfers should really be thanking Woods because heÂs helped the tournament winnings or purses skyrocket over his career. But hereÂs the million dollar question for todayÂs discussion Â… should African Americans care? Tiger has been transformative. He helped introduce a new generation of youth and young adults to golf and has had a direct impact on African American interest in the sport. But itÂs no secret that he doesnÂt identify as being Black. You never hear about him being involved in minority charity organizations or doing anything remotely identifiable as being a black man. Some take offense to that. So should proud African Americans rejoice when Tiger is winning? Is it OK to claim black folk that donÂt want to be claimed? And even if Woods is not necessarily Âpro blackÂŽ that doesnÂt mean that heÂs not doing charitable work. He and his father founded the Tiger Woods Foundation to empower minorities, especially underprivileged minority students. According to the website, ÂTGRFÂs goal is for these students to be given the support and resources needed to be successful in school and beyond.ÂŽ The organization says that in the 20 years that this foundation has been opened, they have served more than 175,000 students, as well as employing 1,000 educators each year. ThatÂs definitely commendable. So itÂs not cool that Tiger isnÂt interested in being like LeBron James, but it is cool that heÂs giving back in his own way. I say we should cheer for Woods Â… heÂs like that cousin that made it big and kind of forgot where he came from, but still comes to some of the family reunions. HeÂs out of touch, but heÂs still family (even if he doesnÂt want to admit it). Signing off from the family reunion in Waycross, GA. by Jesse Jackson The run-up to the 2018 congressional elections has begun. With 40 Republican representatives deciding not to run again, the partyÂs majority in the House is at risk. President Donald Trump has announced he plans to stump for Republicans across the country, seeking to make the election a referendum on him. Characteristically, a centerpiece of his approach is to use race as a weapon to divide and distract us. Once more, heÂs gone after NFL players Â„ largely African Americans Â„ for their dignified, nonviolent protests against black lives lost to police violence. The president has portrayed them as unpatriotic and ungrateful. HeÂll escalate those insults this fall. Once more, heÂs slurred immigrants as violent, using the MS-13 gang to rouse fears. He says he will close down the government this fall if he doesnÂt get full funding for his wall, raising the heat on an issue used to divide us. Days after LeBron James opened his I Promise school in Akron, Ohio, where his foundation is providing everything from school lunches to guaranteed tuitions for those who go to college, Trump questioned JamesÂ intelligence and that of his CNN interviewer, Don Lemon (also an African American): ÂLeBron James was just interviewed by the dumbest man on television, Don Lemon. He made LeBron look smart, which isnÂt easy to do.ÂŽ TrumpÂs also libeled Rep. Maxine Waters as a Âvery low IQ individual.ÂŽ This isnÂt accidental or coincidental; it is intentional and instrumental. Trump has a long, ugly history of preying on racial fears for his own political benefit. He rose to national attention by trafficking the lie about ObamaÂs birth, arguing that he was an illegitimate president, born in Kenya. He launched his presidential campaign with a blast at Mexican immigrants as murderers and Ârapists.ÂŽ He reveled in assailing the gold star Muslim parents of a U.S. Army officer who died serving his country in the Iraq War. During the Republican presidential primary campaign, Trump for a time declined to disavow the support of David Duke and the KKK, saying that he hadnÂt done ÂresearchÂŽ on the group. (He later disavowed them as a result of public outcry.) As president, Trump scorned immigrants from what he called ÂsÂ„hole countriesÂŽ Â„ Haiti, El Salvador and countries in Africa Â„ while saying the U.S. needed more immigrants from countries like Norway.Trump claims he is the Âleast racist person that you have ever met.ÂŽ His record suggests otherwise. The Justice Department sued the Trump organization Â„ including TrumpÂs father,Fred, the company chair and founder, and Trump himself, who was then serving as president Â„for systematic discrimination in refusing to rent to AfricanAmericans. After a protracted legal battle, the Trumps agreed to a consent decree that required them to take concrete steps to end discrimination, including providing the New York Urban League with weekly listings of vacancies, allowing them to supply qualified applicants. Later Trump gained notoriety for taking out full-page ads championing the death penalty for the Central Park Five, five young American Americans accused of raping and murdering a jogger in ManhattanÂs Central Park. They were convicted in a wave of hysteria only to be released after years in prison when DNA evidence proved they were innocent of the crime. There is no indication that Trump ever apologized.But the question really isnÂt whether Trump is a racist or not. What is undeniable is that he purposefully plays on racial fears for his own political purposes, seeking to rouse Âhis baseÂŽ and divide and distract working people.Trump clearly enjoys scorning convention and violating norms. During the campaign, he boasted that he could shoot someone on Fifth Avenue and still keep the support of his voters. But we ought not adjust or accommodate to a president using his White House pulpit to spread fear, fan hatred and divide us. LeBron James understands how destructive this behavior can be, noting about Trump: ÂHe doesnÂt understand the power that he has for being the leader of this beautiful country. He doesnÂt understand how many kids, no matter the race, look up to the president of the United States for guidance, for leadership, for words of encouragement Âƒ. ÂŽ Later, James reflected: ÂWhen I was growing up, there (were) like three jobs that you looked for inspiration. Âƒ It was the president of the United States, it was whoever was best in sports and it was the greatest musician at the time. You never thought you could be them, but you can grab inspiration from them. ÂƒAnd this time, right now, with the president of the United States, itÂs at a bad time. While we cannot change what comes out of that manÂs mouth, we can continue to alert the people that watch us, that listen to us, (that) this is not the way.ÂŽ Trump will make this election a test of what kind of country we are and what kind of country we want to live in. He believes that by spreading division and fears he will gain politically. We have to demonstrate that we are a better people than that. The provocations, the outrages, the slanders will continue. The only question is how we will respond to them.Ask Your Worth: The Black WomenÂs Pay Equity Gap is Growing Â The equity gap is calculated not just on the basis of what the black female corporate lawyer makes, compared with her counterpart within the firm, but it looks at the median average salary Âƒ What is really bringing that wage gap down are the women on the low end. Black women are underrepresented in corporate and professional roles what is it, 8 percent of us in corporate sector jobs? 2 percent in leadership positions? despite the fact that we are the most educated group as a segment of the population. Where are we showing up mainly? In low-wage jobs. We make up 40% of health aides in America. You know what the average wage is for health aides? $21,000 ... We're not even hitting the federal poverty level.ÂŽ Â… Jennifer Jones Austin, Chief Executive Officer and Executive Director of the Federation of Protestant Welfare Agencies This week, the National Urban League hosted the New York State Council on Women and Girls for a panel discussion on Black WomenÂs Pay Equity Day, featuring a distinguished group of women leaders led by Essence President Michelle Ebanks. The civil rights icon Dr. Hazel N. Dukes, President of the NAACP New York State Conference and member of the NAACP National Board of Directors, told of her years as a single mother working two jobs to make ends meet. ÂIt's not easy to be a black woman,ÂŽ she said. ÂBut being an only child, and being a daddy's girl, I was born to be a hell-raiser." Tuesday, August 7 was Black WomenÂs Pay Day Â… the day that represents how long women have to work in 2017 and 2018 to catch up to what white men made in 2017 alone. On average, Black women have had to work more than 19 months to make what white men made in 12. And this year, Black WomenÂs Pay Day was even later than it was last year Â… July 31. According to the Economic Policy Institute, despite the myth that education would narrow the wage gap, black women make less than men at every level of education, even when working the same jobs as men. While Black women with a high school education or less made 57.5 cents for every dollar made by a man of similar education in 2016, the pay gap among those with advanced degrees was only about two cents less 59.6 cents on the dollar. In response to the pay gap, Essence has launched the social media hashtag #AskYourWorth, urging women to demand equal pay. One of the panel members, Blondel Pinnock, Senior Vice President, Chief Lending Officer, Carver Federal Savings Bank, drew cheers when she outlined the way she asked for her worth: ÂI kept copious amounts of notes of everything that I was doing every loan that I closed and the money that I made from the fees for those closed loans,ÂŽ she said. ÂSo when it was time for my performance review, I laid out, and everything that I had done. Here are all the transactions I have closed and hereÂs how much money I have made for this institution. And I got a raise.ÂŽ In addition to Ebanks, Dukes and Pinnock, other members of the panel were Jennifer Jones Austin, Executive Director, Federation of Protestant Welfare Agencies; Lola Brabham, Acting Commissioner, NYS Department of Civil Service; Janella Hinds, Vice President for Academic High Schools, UFT & Secretary-Treasurer, NYC Central Labor Council, and Farah Tanis, Executive Director, Black Women's Blueprint. ÂWhat a fantastic reminder of our culture: Black women supporting Black women supporting Black women,ÂŽ Ebanks said. ÂThatÂs how we got here, thatÂs how we stay here, thatÂs how we go further.ÂŽ Page 4 Ms.PerryÂs Free Press SUBSCRIBE TODAY SUBSCRIBE TODAY Yes, IÂd like to subscribe to the Jacksonville Free Press!Enclosed is my check __ money order __for $40.50 to cover my one year subscription.AME _________________________________________ ADDRESS_______________________________________ CITY____________________STATE____ZIP________ DISCLAIMERThe United State provides opportunities for free expression of ideas. The Jacksonville Free Press has its view, but others may differ. Therefore, the Free Press ownership reserves the right to publish views and opinions by syndicated and local columnist, professional writers and other writersÂ which are solely their own. Those views do not necessarily reflect the policies and positions of the staff and management of the Jacksonville Free Press. Readers, are encouraged to write letters to the editor commenting on current events as well as what they wouldlike to see included in the paper. All letters must be type written and signed and include a telephone number and address. Please address letters to the Editor, c/o JFP, P.O. Box 43580 Jacksonville, FL 32203. (o CALLS PLEASE)MAILTO: JACKSONVILLE FREE PRESS P.O. BOX 43580, JACKSONVILLE, FL 32203 MAILING ADDRESS P.O. Box 43580 Jacksonville, FL 32203 PHYSICAL ADDRESS 1122 W. Edgewood Ave. Jacksonville,FL32208Email: JfreePress@aol.com TELEPHONE (904) 634-1993 Fax (904) 765-8611 Sylvia PerryPUBLISHER Rita PerryPublisher Emeritus CONTRIBUTORS: Lynn Jones, Charles Griggs, Camilla Thompson, Reginald Fullwood, E.O.Huthchinson, WilliamReed, Andre X, Brenda Burwell, Marsha Oliver, Marretta Latimer, Phyllis Mack, Tonya Austin, Carlottra Guyton, Brenda Burwell, Rhonda Silver, Vickie Brown, Rahman Johnson, Headshots, William Jackson. City Chronicles Diatribes on life in the African-American Diaspora by Reggie Fullwood GUEST EDITORIAL by Marc MorialAugust 16 22, 2018 Does Golf Need Tiger Woods to be Good Again? Should Blacks Even Care?Attack on LeBron Shows Trump Wants to Use Fear, Divisiveness to Win Elections
August 16 22, 2018 Ms. PerryÂs Free Press Page 5 Vote Early or Tuesday, August 28th Jef f Greene for Governor Standing Up To Trump Fighting For FamiliesBETTER SCHOOLS, EQUAL FUNDING REFORM CRIMINAL JUSTICE, END RACIAL PROFILINGREPEAL STAND YOUR GROUND BETTER JOBS, HIGHER WAGES Standing Up T Fighting For Families Standing Up T Fighting For Families Standing Up T Fighting For Families o T T To Fighting For Families ump r T Tr Fighting For Families ump Fighting For Families Fighting For FamiliesBETTER SCHOOLS, EQUe 2Ensur Fighting For FamiliesBETTER SCHOOLS, EQU, all-da ear y e 2Fighting For FamiliesAL FUNDING BETTER SCHOOLS, EQUor e eK f y Pr all-da Fighting For FamiliesAL FUNDINGery child v or e Fighting For Families Fighting For Families Fully fund public educa tion Â… no ma educaREFORM CRIMINAL JUS Fix our br wn Floridians because of the c br Fully fund public educa er their zip c tt tion Â… no maREFORM CRIMINAL JUStic en jus ok Fix our br wn Floridians because of the c tion so our childr Fully fund public educa ode er their zip cTICE, END RA REFORM CRIMINAL JUSem, which locks up mor t s y e s tic wn Floridians because of the c en get a gr tion so our childr odeCIAL PROFILING TICE, END RAem, which locks up mor olor of their skin t ea en get a grCIAL PROFILINGe black and em, which locks up mor olor of their skin CIAL PROFILINGe black and wn Floridians because of the c o brREPEAL S Je will rBETTER JOBS, HIGHER W wn Floridians because of the cOUR GROUND AND Y T TA REPEAL Stand y epeal s Je will rBETTER JOBS, HIGHER W wn Floridians because of the cOUR GROUND ound, which is legaliz our gr tand yGES A GHER W WA olor of their skin wn Floridians because of the cOUR GROUND ound, which is legalizGES olor of their skin ed mur ound, which is legaliz der ed mur e Early or T ot V Vo ease the minimum w Incr ying jobs t pa e Early or Tease the minimum w o Florida ying jobs t uesda e Early or To $15 an hour and bring highage t ease the minimum w o Florida ugus A y y, uesdao $15 an hour and bring hight 28th uguso $15 an hour and bring hight 28tho $15 an hour and bring highf f ff e ef J Je e e r re fG Gr R C MO DE NE E E R G F F JE BY D I A P o e f fo n ne e en R NO R E V GO R O F T A AT R o ov r G o or o n no r rn e er v ve o ov r o or
Greater Missionary Tabernacle Baptist Church August ActivitiesGreater Missionary Tabernacle Baptist Church located at 5730 Sawyer Avenue August activities include: Pastors Aide Program scheduled for morning worship service Sunday, August 19th at 11 a.m. On Sunday August 26th during Sunday worship program attend the WomenÂs Day service at 11 a.m. At 4 p.m. service MenÂs day will be commemorated. All are welcome to attend! For more info contact the church office at (904) 768-2725. Mt. Lebanon Church and PastorÂs Anniversary CelebrationMt. Lebanon Missionary Baptist Church located at 9319 Ridge Boulevard cordially invites the community to share in celebrating Pastor Reverend Freddie SumnerÂs 8th Anniversary on Sunday, August 19th at 4 p.m. Come hear Reverend Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. of New Zion Baptist Church, Fernandina Beach, Fl, preach the gospel. This yearÂs theme is Psalm 107, "O give thanks unto the Lord for he is good; for his mercy endured forever". Come enjoy high praise, worship and great fellowship. For more info contact the Church office at (904) 527-1762.Greater Grant Memorial AME Church Mid-Summer REVIVALGreater Grant Memorial AME located at 5533 Gilchrist Road will present their ÂMid Summer RevivalÂŽ taking place August 28th-30th at 7 p.m. nightly. Guest evangelist is Reverend Anthony Reed, pastor of Martin Memorial AME Church (Miami, Florida). Attend this devotion and praise service for great preaching, teaching and worship. Pastor Tan C. Moss is the pastor. For more info contact the church office at (904) 764-5992.St. GabrielÂs Episcopal Church Patronal Feast Day CelebrationSt. GabrielÂs Episcopal Church located at 5235 Moncrief Road West Patronal Feast Day Celebration is scheduled for Sunday, September 30th at 10 a.m. Guest Speaker will be Reverend Dr. Randolph Bracy, co-founder and retired pastor of New Covenant Baptist Church in Orlando, Florida. This yearÂs theme is ÂFollowing the Shepherd (John 10:27). For further info contact Richardean Wright at (904) 509-1903.Emanuel Missionary Baptist Church Celebrates 126 YearsEmanuel Missionary Baptist Church is inviting the community to share in the commemoration of its 126th anniversary. The anniversary celebration will begin on Sunday, August 19th at 4:00 p.m. Special guests will be the Rev. Dr. James B. Sampson, pastor of First New Zion Missionary Baptist Church, Rev. James J. Sampson, and Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr., pastor of New Zion Missionary Baptist Church of Fernandina Beach. The final celebration will be held on Sunday, August 26th, at 4:00 p.m. Special guests will be the Rev. Anthony Walton, pastor of Harmony Missionary Baptist Church and the Rev. R. L. Gundy, pastor of Mt. Sinai Missionary Baptist Church. Everyone is invited to attend these services of praise, worship and preaching. Emanuel Missionary is located at 2407 Rev. S. L. Badger, Jr. Circle. For more information contact the church office at (904) 356-9371.Covered House Revelation ServiceThe Covered House Ministry ÂThe Book of Revelation Live: Unveiling of The SevenÂŽ service is scheduled for Sunday, September 23rd, at 4 p.m. The Covered House Ministry is located at 4300 Post Street. For more information call the church office at (904) 405-8077. Mt. Sinai Missionary Baptist Church Combined Choirs ConcertMt. Sinai Missionary Baptist Church combined choirs will be in concert, Sunday, August 19th at 3 p.m. Get ready for old school traditional gospel, sacred acapella, contemporary and quartet music ministered by a full choir. Bring your shouting shoes and the church will provide the fans! Mt. Sinai Missionary Baptist Church is under the leadership of Pastor R.L. Gundy. For more info contact the church office at (904) 354-7249.St. Paul AME Lay Organization Master/Miss Lay PageantThe 2018 James L. Williams Sr. Master/Miss Lay Organizations 12th Pageant and Coronation will be presented on Sunday, August 19th at 4 p.m. The contestants will display their awesome talents. Sister churches are extended a warm welcome to attend this special event. Mrs. Thelma Johnson is local present of the Lay organization. The Reverend Marvin C. Zanders II is the senior pastor. The church is located at 6910 New Kings Rd. For more info contact the church office at (904) 764-2755.True Holiness Under God's Salvation Pack the Pew RallyTrue Holiness Under God's Salvation Church located at 1086 W. 23rd Street presents the ÂPack the Pew Rally,ÂŽ scheduled for Sunday, August 25th at 4 p.m. Bishop James Sapp Jr. and congregation expect to see you there to worship and enjoy this rally for Christ. For more information contact the church office at (904) 361-8772.Min. Davis Presents ÂPop LifeÂŽMinister Octavius Davis presents ÂThe POP LifeÂŽ a motivational speaking series developed to inspire individuals to diligently pursue their passion (s) is scheduled for Saturday, October 20th from 11 a.m. Â… 1 p.m. Featuring a one-on-one conversational-style interview with award-winning ESPN and Big Ten Network womenÂs basketball analyst Vera Jones at The Ritz Theatre and Museum, 829 N. Davis St. For tickets call (904) 807-2010. Page 6 Ms. PerryÂs Free Press August 16 22, 2018 Greater Macedonia Baptist Church1880 West Edgewood Avenue The doors of Macedonia are always open to you and your family. If we may be of any assistance to you in your spiritual walk, please contact us at 764-9257 or via email at GreaterMac@aol.com. Seeking the lost for ChristMatthew 28:19 20 Dr. Landon Williams 8:00 A.M. Early Morning Worship 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Morning WorshipTuesday Evening 7 p.m. Prayer Service Wednesday Bible Study 6:30 7 p.m. Mid-Week Worship 7 p.m. Radio Weekly Broadcast WCGL 1360 AM Sunday 2 PM 3 PM **FREE TUTORIG FOR YOUTH I EGLISH, SCIECE, HISTORY AD MATH EVERY TUESDAY 6:30 8 P.M. Bethel Baptist Institutional Church215 Bethel Baptist Street, Jacksonville, FL 32202 (904) 354-1464 Bishop Rudolph McKissick, Jr. Senior Pastor Sunday Morning Worship 8:00 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. Church school 9:30 a.m. Bible Study 6:45 p.m.Midweek Services Wednesday oon Service ÂMiracle at MiddayÂŽ 12 noon 1:00 p.m. Weekly Services Come share in Holy Communion on 1st Sunday at 7:40 and 10:40 a.m. Worship with us LIVE on the web visitwww.truth2powerministries.org Grace and Peacevisit www.Bethelite.org Bishop Rudolph McKissick, Sr.. Pastor EmeritusThere is a perspective in our faith that I subscribe to and it is that our suffering is an integral part of GodÂs plan to ready us for the struggle of spreading the good news of Jesus Christ. Suffering in some ways is a prerequisite for strengthening oneÂs spiritual muscle. We all know how hard it is to respect the opinion of someone who has led the so-called Âcharmed lifeÂŽ or was born with the proverbial silver spoon in a cavity-free mouth. ItÂs hard, if not impossible, to listen to someone talk with certainty about things theyÂve never seen or places theyÂve never been. My belief is that God teaches in a manner few of us will ever truly understand. I honestly believe that when He chooses you, when itÂs your time, He has a unique way of communicating whoÂs really in charge. And, if the truth be told, it ainÂt us. ThatÂs right! When God is talking to you, you eventually come to know it. Take notes on this. ÂNo discipline seems pleasant at the time, but [rather] painful. Later on, however, it produces a harvest of righteousness and peace for those who have been trained by it.ÂŽ (Hebrews 12:11) As far as IÂm concerned, weÂre all in training, believe it or not, to fight in GodÂs war. Whether being forged in a fiery furnace or stuck in a tailspin of perceived despair and hopelessness, each one of us is being battle-tested in anticipation that one day we will be called to arms. This struggle, these experiences, they bring about wisdom, a spiritual wisdom from a spiritual perspective that I believe must be shared. It must be. Otherwise, God keeps you in a perpetual classroom where life constantly gives you a new place to go to the bathroom. You havenÂt learned anything, so life keeps kicking your Âƒ well, you get the picture. When you finally realize the one trying to tell you something is God, then a wondrous thing begins to happen. You listen more intently and learn more eagerly. Like the child who discovers walking leads to the joy of running, or the baby who discovers his own hand, the possibilities seem endless. The mind says Âtell me more.Â The spirit says Âthank you Jesus.Â At that very moment, it my belief that God letÂs us know weÂre able to withstand, overcome, rise above and win the battle of carrying the message of salvation. Christ is savior. At that moment, we also move from being in the classroom to being on the battlefield where Satan keeps score. You remember those days back in school when you actually studied and were prepared for the test? Confidence oozed from you. When God has been the lesson planner, the study partner, the instructor, it doesnÂt matter how much Satan wants it to be a Net Flix Night. ÂBlessed is the man who perseveres under trial, because when he has stood the test, he will receive the crown of life that God has promised to those who love Him.ÂŽ (James 1:12) Our job then is to recognize and represent Â„ recognize the hell weÂre going through is not without purpose. The most important message of the day is to understand who (Jesus) has suffered the most and why. ÂIt is your FatherÂs good pleasure to give you the Kingdom.ÂŽ (Luke 12:32) May God bless and keep you always. James A. Washington is the publisher at Dallas Weekly. He can be reached at dallasweekly.com.Suffering Prepares Us Solidly for Spiritual Battle S S P P I I R R I I T T U U A A L L L L Y Y S S P P E E A A K K I I N N G G A student who wrote a prayer to God seeking help with school expenses then tied it to three helium-filled balloons had her prayer answered when it ended up in the hands of a local Baptist pastor. "I wrote a note that said 'God please help me get the rest of my stuff for college,'" Mykehia Curry, 18, a first generation college student from Georgia, told CNN. "Then I said 'Amen, I love you God' and I wrote my name and number." It was August 4th, just days before Curry was set to start as a student at Albany State University. She had taken out loans to pay for her tuition and housing but was short on money for a few living expenses. "My family has really been going through a lot lately because my mom is a single parent and she's also disabled and it's kind of been a struggle just trying to get everything I need," Curry said. Among the things the teenager needed were a comforter and refrigerator. And in a desperate plea for help she released a physical copy of her prayer to God into the sky. "When I was writing the note, I was just trying to reach out to God. I didn't know where it would land," the Macon resident told CNN. "I thought that someone would pick it up and call me and tell me they got it or just throw it in the trash." Curry's letter didn't end up in the trash. The balloons floated about 15 miles away to Gray, Georgia where Jerome Jones, a Baptist minister, found them. He read Curry's note and decided to answer her prayer request and it brought her entire family to tears. "She was like 'you're really going to bring me a refrigerator?' and I said 'yes'," Jones recalled. Jones and member of his church presented Curry with the comforter and a refrigerator on the same day she started at Albany State. She now plans on staying in touch with her benefactor sharing her progress as she begins nursing studies on the college campus. ÂI am very excited to meet new people and start my journey and a new chapter in my life," she told CNN. "This is a big step for me." Teen Sends God Prayer on Balloon Asking for Help, Pastor Responds
TALLAHASSEE Â… After felons in Florida have served their time, they are prohibited from voting in elections and their only hope to have the right restored is to seek clemency from the governor, a process that some view as unfair and antiquated. After Gov. Rick Scott took office in 2011, he chose to undo the reforms that Gov. Charlie Crist, his predecessor, had enacted. During Crist's time in office, more than 150,000 Floridians had voting rights restored and only more than 3,000 have had the same during Scott's time in office. Experts on the issue explain that prohibiting individuals from voting is both an unfair and unconstitutional treatment of individuals, especially those who have already paid the price for their felony convictions. There are a couple of states which actually allow people who are in prison to vote and they never lose that right, and there are many other states that allow people who have finished their incarceration to be entitled to automatically be reinstated to vote, even if they continue to be on parole or probation. Maine and Vermont are two states that allow felons to vote, even while behind bars, Feinberg explained. The process in Florida is not so easy, however, Jon Sherman of the Fair Elections Center explained. A current case being fought in the Tampa Bay area has brought the issue to light as Yraida Guanipa, a Miami consultant who was released from prison in 2006, is part of a lawsuit against the Florida Board of Executive Clemency. She and numerous other plaintiffs are arguing that the Florida discretionary process violates the First Amendment. "Most other states will say that once you have finished your probation and are released from any kind of court order that you get your right back," Feinberg said. Feinberg explained that one of the most disturbing aspects of revoking the right to vote is that its roots are racist, as they are predominantly in Southern states and were a legacy of Jim Crow, designed to prevent minorities from voting and therefore influencing society. "And then, there are just the couple of states that absolutely prohibit you from ever voting again if you have a felony conviction, unless you take the initiative and get the governor to give you some sort of clemency," Feinberg said. Alabama, Mississippi and Tennessee will not allow someone convicted of rape or murder to ever vote again, while those in Kentucky and Iowa can regain their right to vote after completing parole and applying to state officials. Sherman explained that the right to vote should not be decided by the governor and his cabinet, and that making individuals ask for clemency is un-American. "Based on filings in federal court, defendants seem to think they have the authority to selectively restore the right to vote based on an arbitrary, freewheeling investigation into whether someone has in their subjective view sufficiently earned it. This process is anti-democratic and violates the Constitution," Sherman said. In fact, there is good reason to allow felons who have served their time the opportunity to vote again, as one group's work has made clear, Feinberg said. "There is an organization called the American Probation and Parole Association, which basically is made up of people who work in the court system with individuals who are out of jail but still on some sort of supervision. Their position is that it actually helps people getting out of jail to re-adjust to society and resume their life as an active member of society if they are able to regain their right to vote and that denying them the right to vote is a way of treating them as secondclass citizens," Feinberg said. Making it easier will be up to Florida voters in November. Amendment 4, if passed, would automatically restore voting rights for convicted felons once they finish their sentences completely, including restitution and probation. The ammendment would restore voting rights to nearly all of the stateÂs 1.6 million convicted felons over 10 percent of the stateÂs potentially eligible voters. Those convicted of murder and sex offenses would be excluded. August 16 22, 2018 Ms. PerryÂs Free Press Page 7 Offering you a full range of quality services that includes a full range of accounting services (audits, reviews, compilations, and nontraditional engagements) for small businesses and tax services for individuals, corporations, partnerships, estates and trusts. Darryl Jackson, CPA provides extensive professional experience with a wide variety of industries and clients Enterprise Center 101 East Union Street, Suite 400 Jacksonville, FL32202 904-633-8099 www.drj-cpa.com DARRYL R. JACKSON, C.P.A., P.A. Scholarships Available to Help Florida Students in eed of Literacy Tutoring Florida parents can now apply for a first-of-its-kind state scholarship program designed to help thousands of public school students who are struggling with reading. The Reading Scholarship is an education savings account available to public school students in third-, fourth-, or fifth-grade who scored a Level 1 or Level 2, in 2018, on the English Language Arts portion of the thirdor fourth-grade Florida Standards Assessment. The scholarship is worth $500. It can be used to reimburse parents for tuition and fees for part-time tutoring; fees for summer and afterschool education programs designed to improve reading or literacy skills; and instructional materials or curriculum related to reading or literacy. Providers can include public school districts that offer such services. ÂWe are excited about the opportunities this scholarship offers to parents to further customize education for their children,ÂŽ said Doug Tuthill, president of Step Up For Students, the nonprofit that will administer the program. ÂWe also look forward to partnering with school districts and other providers to help improve academic outcomes for struggling students.ÂŽ The Florida Legislature passed the Reading Scholarship in the spring, and Gov. Rick Scott signed it into law. It is the first program of its kind in the nation that is available to students in public schools. With the passage of this new scholarship program, Florida continues to push the frontiers of education customization. The Legislature appropriated $9.7 million for the program, enough to fund more than 19,000 scholarships statewide. The scholarships are available on a firstcome, first-served basis. Parents may apply at www.stepupforstudents.org. Florida Residents with Felony Convictions Continue Battle for Voting Rights Trump ow in a Twitter War with Former Aide Omarosa President Donald Trump is lashing out at former White House adviser Omarosa Manigault Newman, calling her ÂWacky OmarosaÂŽ and saying she has been Âfired for the last time.ÂŽ Manigault Newman, who has authored a book entitled ÂUnhinged,ÂŽ has released audio recordings she made, including one of her firing by chief of staff John Kelly in the Situation Room. Trump tweeted Monday that Kelly said Manigault Newman was a Âloser & nothing but problems.ÂŽ He adds: ÂI told him to try working it out, if possible, because she only said GREAT things about me Â… until she got fired!ÂŽ Manigault NewmanÂs book is out this week. It paints a damning picture of Trump, including claiming without evidence that tapes exist of him using the N-word as he filmed his ÂThe ApprenticeÂŽ reality series, on which she costarred. TrumpÂs attorney, Rudy Giuliani, says he thinks Omarosa Manigault Newman may have broken the law by recording private conversations at the White House. And, he adds, she should have been more loyal to the president because ÂDonald Trump made her.ÂŽ Giuliani told Fox NewsÂ ÂFox & FriendsÂŽ: ÂWhat kind of ingratitude is this?ÂŽ When asked if she broke the law, Giuliani said: ÂSheÂs certainly violating national security regulations, which I think have the force of law.ÂŽ Manigault Newman said Sunday on NBCÂs ÂMeet the PressÂŽ that she surreptitiously recorded a number of conversations in the White House for her own protection. Parts of her conversation with Chief of Staff John Kelly were played on the air. Critics denounced the recordings as a serious breach of ethics and security. Manigault released a recorded conversation she says was with President Donald Trump after her firing. In the recording, he appears to express surprise at her departure and says ÂNobody even told me about it.ÂŽ President Trump and Omarosa in happier times. NAACPÂs First Martyr Gets Case ReopenedThe DOJ had suddenly closed its investigation, despite Thurgood MarshallÂ evidence More than 78 years after his death, the family of the civil rights champion the NAACP called its Âfirst martyrÂŽ remains hopeful to finally have closure for his murder. Haywood County, Tennessee DA Garry Brown in Tennessee reopened an investigation into Elbert WilliamsÂ June 1940 slaying, the Associated Press reported. ÂWe cannot do all in 2018 that should have been done in 1940, but justice and historic truth demand that questions about the cause of Elbert WilliamsÂ death, and the identity of his killer(s), that should have been answered long ago, be answered now if possible,ÂŽ Brown said. Williams, 32, was part of a group registering Black voters in rural Tennessee. White men, led by police Officer Tip Hunter, abducted Williams from his home after they caught wind that he planned to host an NAACP meeting at his residence. Three days later, WilliamsÂ body was found with three bullet holes in the Hatchie River. Local investigators failed to charge anyone for the slaying, and the Department of Justice suddenly decided to close the case in 1942 after it ordered a federal grand jury hearing. The federal government turned its back on the case even though Thurgood Marshall, then a special counsel to the NAACP, gathered evidence. Fast forward to 2017, when federal authorities declined to reopen the case at the request of WilliamsÂ relatives and attorney Jim Emison, who believes after doing tons of research that a few witnesses or perpetrators could still be alive. The DOJ cited the age of the case and expiration of the statute of limitations for a federal crime. Tennessee, however, has no time limit on first-degree murder charges. WhatÂs more, the case comes under the stateÂs new Civil Rights Crimes Cold Case Law, which mandates an examination of unsolved civil rights crimes. Elbert Williams (1908-1940)
Page 8 Ms. PerryÂs Free Press August 16 22, 2018 DELSTATE WOMEN'S HOOPS COACH: Dover, Del. --Delaware State Director of Athletics Dr. Scott Gines has announced the appointment of David Caputo as the University's new womenÂs head basketball coach. Caputo succeeds Barbara Burgess who was relieved of her duties in February. Kyle Adams had served as interim coach. Caputo most recently served as a womenÂs basketball assistant at the University of North Carolina-Wilmington of the NCAA Div. I Colonial Athletic Association during the 2017-18 season. His career also includes Div. I assistant coach positons at Louisiana Tech and Florida Atlantic. Caputo's career is highlighted by six conference championships in seven seasons as a head coach, a 136-59 overall record, including 95-16 against conference opponents, two NCAA Tournament appearances and four nationally-ranked teams. Prior to his stint at UNCW, Caputo enjoyed a highly successful four-year run as head coach at NCAA Division led the Bears to the Central Atlantic Collegiate Conference in team history. Caputo compiled an overall record of 82-36 (.729 win games (.855). His teams claimed three CACC regular season titles and two NCAA Tournament berths. BULLOCK TO LEAD WSSU VOLLEYBALL: WINSTON-SALEM, NC Â… A new era has begun for Winston-Salem State with the hiring of Kathy Bullock as the head volleyball coach. Bullock looks to continue the proud tradition of Rams volleyball who will enter this season as defending CIAA champions. Bullock comes to WSSU after a season at Greensboro College. She also spent 14 seasons at the head coach at Tennessee State earning Ohio Valley Conference (OVC) Coach of the Year honors (2005) and an OVC championship (2007). She also spent 10 seasons as the head coach at North Carolina A&T State Â’2018 PRESEASON FOOTBALL AWARDS CONTINUE; ESPN TO STREAM FIVE SIAC FOOTBALL GAMES AZEEZ Communications, Inc. Vol. XXV, No. 2 WHAT'S GOING ON IN AND AROUND BLACK COLLEGE SPORTSUNDER THE BANNERSTARTING TIME NEARS ONE TO WATCH: NC A&T quarterback Lamar Raynard added to 2018 Walter Payton Award Watch List.FOR THE WEEK O F AUGUST 14 20, 20 1 8Ten HBCU players named to Phil Steele's Preseason FCS all-American team tiona champion North Carolina A&T, have been named to the preseason Football Championship Subdivision (FCS) all-American team by Phil Steele's 2018 College Football Preview magazine. ond team, four on the third team and three on the fourth team. NC A&T team. end Darryl Johnson Watch List for the 2018 Junious 'Buck' Buchanan Award the postseason prize named after the late former Grambling, SWAC and NFL Hall of Famer that is given to the top defensive player in the FCS (see related saw him post 40 tackles, 25 unassisted, with 15.5 tackles for loss and 6.5 sacks. Record-setting defensive back Franklin "Mac" McCain is the Aggie named to the second team and is joined on that squad by Grambling State linebacker De'Arius Christmas As a freshman in 2017, McCain tied for the MEAC lead as he picked off six passes and returned three for scores. Christmas, the 2017 SWAC defensive player of the year 2018 preseason defensive player of the year, posted 87 tackles a year ago to lead the Tigers. The third team selectees include A&T 1,000-yard rusher, senior tailback Marquell Cartwright Morgan State junior linebacker Rico Kennedy North Carolina Central senior defensive back Davanta Reynolds and NCCU senior long snapper Erik Schlecker Kennedy posted 70 tackles a year ago with 7.5 sacks, 19.5 tackles for losses and four forced fumbles. Reynolds had 54 tackles with an MEAC leading six interceptions. A&T senior quarterback Lamar Raynard and offensive lineman Marcus Pettiford are fourth team selectees along with Delaware State junior punter Fidel Romo-Martinez Raynard was recently added to the Walter Payton Award Watch List the postseason prize named after the former Jackson State SWAC and NFL Hall of Famer that is given to the top offensive player in the FCS (see related story). He passed for just under 3,000 yards last season with 27 TD passes and only seven interceptions. Pettiford will move over this season to take over at left tackle for A&T from departed all-American Brandon Parker Romo-Martinez led the MEAC in punting a year ago averaging 44.8 yards per punt.NC A&T's Raynard and Johnson added to FCS postseason award Watch Lists EAST GREENSBORO (August 2, 2018) Â… North Carolina A&T quarterback Lamar Raynard and defensive end Darryl Johnson, Jr. have been added to Watch Lists for the top offensive and defensive players in the FCS. colades in 2018 by being added to the Buck Buchanan Award Watch List last week by STATS FCS. The postseason award is given to the top defensive player in the FCS. Grambling State linebacker De'Arius Christmas and North Carolina Central defensive back Davanta Reynolds were early selections to the Buchannan Watch List. The last time an N.C. A&T Aggie won the Buck Buchanan Award was in 1997 when N.C. A&T Sports Hall of Famer Chris McNeil won the honor. sacks, nationally. He posted 40 tackles (25 unassisted) a year ago with 15.5 tackles for loss, 6.5 sacks, four forced fumbles and two fumble recoveries. eries and 37th in tackles for loss. He was third in the conference in forced Raynard (6-foot-4, 195, R-SR, High Point, N.C.) was placed on the Walter Payton Watch List by FCS STATS for the second straight year. The Walter Payton Award is handed to the best offensive collegiate player in the nation. Raynard could own many of the Aggies career passing records before the 2018 season ends. In 2017, he broke single-season records in passing yards (2,932), passing touchdowns (27), touchdowns responsi(161.7). He completed 63.7 percent of his passes to come within less than a percentage point from breaking his own single-season school record for completion percentage (64.6). Alcorn State senior running back P. J. Simmons is the only other HBCU player on the initial Payton Watch List. Former Aggies left tackle and current Oakland Raider Brandon Parker Aggies running back and current Chicago Bear Tarik Cohen was put on SIAC announces 2018 ESPN game schedule ATLANTA, Ga. The Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Conference sively on ESPN3. ESPN3 will serve as the exclusive carrier of the league's package for the second straight season. This year's slate will feature two classics: the White Water Classic and the 83rd Annual Tuskegee-Morehouse Classic two Saturday night games, and the most-anticipated match-up between the East and West Division at the SIAC Football Championship. "We are pleased to continue our collaboration with ESPN," said Gregory Moore Commissioner, SIAC. "That keen competitive landscape, coupled with our passionate fan following which last year resulted in the SIAC leadering in average football attendance for the 15th consecutive year, makes ESPN3 the perfect platform to provide SIAC member schools and student-athletes with additional exposure opportunities."2018 SIAC ESPN SCHEDULE (ALL STREAMED ON ESPN3) Sept. 8 Tuskegee vs. Albany State (White Water Classic) Oct. 6 Tuskegee vs. Morehouse (83rd Annual Morehouse-Skeege Classic) Oct.13 Tuskegee at Fort Valley State Nov. 3 Albany State at Fort Valley State Nov. 10 SIAC Football Championship Jackson State, Morgan State ADs named to FCS ADA Executive Committee WASHINGTON, D.C. -The Division I Football Subdivision Athletics Directors Association has announced that Morgan State's Director of Intercollegiate Athletics Edward Scott and Jackson State AD Ashley Robinson will serve on its Executive Committee. Robinson will also serve as 3rd Vice President. Scott represents the Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference and Robinson represents the Southwestern Athletic Conference The Football Championship Subdivision Athletics Directors Association's mission is to enhance Football Championship Subdivision football. The FCS ADA is administered by the National Association of Collegiate Directors of Athletics (NACDA), which is in its 53rd year. The FCS ADA have elected Bill Smith, director of athletics at Bryant University, to serve as President during 2018-19. Smith takes over for Thorr Bjorn of the University of Rhode Island, who served for the 2017-18 year.BCSP Notes Caputo BALDWIN CITY, Kansas --A group of ty (HBCU) basketball luminaries are among a distinguished 2018 12-member class to be inducted into the Small College Basketball Hall of Fame. This year's class is the third in Small College Basketball Hall of Fame history. HBCU representitives include John Barnhill and Leonard "Truck" Robinson of Tennessee State Earl Jones of the District of Columbia (UDC), Charles Oakley of Virginia Union and Marvin Webster of Morgan State. The SCB Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony will take place on Friday, November 2, while the SCB Hall of Fame Classic will take place on Saturday and Sunday, November 3 and 4. The Induction Ceremony will take place at the Stoney Creek Inn and Conference Center, while the Hall of Fame Classic will take place at the JOHN BARNHILL, TENNESSEE A&I (STATE) John Barnhill of Tennessee A. & I. was the point guard of the NAIA National Championships teams in 1957, 1958 and 1959, and was named to the All-Tournament teams in 1958 & 1959. The 1957 team was American basketball tournament. He was a three-time All-American ('57,'58,'59). He scored 1,253 career points, second behind All-American Dick Barnett. He's a member of the NAIA's 50th & 75th Anniversary Teams. EARL JONES, DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA First two-time NABC Division II National Player of the Year 1983, 1984; Three-time First Team NABC All-American 1982, 1983, 1984; Won 1982 NCAA Division II Championship; 1983 NCAA Division II Runner-up; Two-time NCAA Championship All-Tournament 1982, 1983; Scored 2,256 career points for a 20.7 average in 109 games; Grabbed 1,168 career rebounds for a 10.7 average; Career shootKentucky Wesleyan in OT) by averaging 25.7 points and a school single-season record 17.6 rebounds Âƒ nal 2 seasons (58 games) Âƒ Finished 3-year college career with 2,249 points and 1,501 rebounds while leading the Tigers to a 70-16 record Âƒ Drafted in the second round by the Washington Bullets in 1974Âƒ Inducted into the Tennessee Sports Hall of Fame in 1998 Âƒ Given the nickname "Truck" by teammate Dennis DuVal to annoy him during his 1975 NBA rookie season. MARVIN WEBSTER, MORGAN STATE NCAA College Division Championship; 1974 NCAA Championship Most Outstanding Player; Chosen to NCAA Elite Eight 50th Anniversary Team; NCAA's second all-time leading rebounder with 2,267 for a 19.6 average in 116 games; Blocked 722 shots for a 6.2 average; Scored 1,990 career points for a 17.1 average; Grabbed a single game career-high 32 rebounds; from the free throw line 2018 SMALL COLLEGE BASKETBALL HALL OF FAME INDUCTEES J ohn Barnhill (Tennessee State) ML Carr (Guilford) Philip Hutcheson (Lipscomb) Earl Jones (District of Columbia) Charles Oakley (Virginia Union) John Pierce (Lipscomb) Terry Porter (Wisconsin-Stevens Point) Leonard ÂTruckÂŽ Robinson (Tennessee State) Clarence Walker (Indiana State) Marvin Webster (Morgan State) John Wooden (Coach)Five added to Small College Basketball HOFScott Johnson throw line CHARLES OAKLEY, VIRGINIA UNION Arrived at Virginia Union in 1981. 6'8 known as The Oak. Played under former Virginia Union coach Dave Robbins (Robbins won 713 games in 30 years at VUU and coached 3 Division II NCAA championship teams). Oakley accumulated 2,273 points and grabbed 1,664 rebounds in four brilliant All-Central Intercollegiate Athletic Association (CIAA) seasons. Oakley in his senior season averaged 24.3 PPG & 17.3 RPG. As a Virginia Union senior in 1984-1985, Oakley led the NCAA Division II in rebounding and was named National Player of the Year while helping VUU to a 30-1 record in which The Panthers were ranked #1 in Division II throughout the regular season. He is also a member of the VUU and CIAA Hall of Fame and also was inducted in to the Virginia Sports person to be inducted in to the Virginia Sports Hall of Fame. From Virginia Union Oakley became a National (9th overall) by the Cleveland Cavaliers who immediately traded him to the Chicago Bulls, he then became an impact player for the New York Knicks for 10 seawith the Houston Rockets in 2004. LEONARD "TRUCK" ROBINSON, TENNESSEE STATE Tennessee State (1971-74); Was a two-time United Press International All-American ('73 & '74) Led Tennessee State to three consecutive NCAA tournament the NCAA national championship game (lost 78-76 to NC A&T Sports Photo PLAYER / HBCU (Number from school) YEAR OF INDUCTION1) Marion Motley, South Carolina State (1) 1968 2) Roosevelt Brown, Morgan State (1) 1975 3) Len Ford, Morgan State (2) 1976 4) David (Deacon) Jones, Miss. Vocational (Valley State) (1) 1980 5) Willie Davis, Grambling (1) 1981 6) Willie Brown, Grambling (2) 1984 7 Ken Houston, Prairie View A&M (1) 1986 8) Willie Lanier, Morgan State (3) 1986 9) Mel Blount, Southern (1) 1989 10) Art Shell, Maryland State (Eastern Shore) (1) 1989 11) Junious (Buck) Buchanan, Grambling (3) 1990 12) Lem Barney, Jackson State (1) 1992 13) Larry Little, Bethune-Cookman (1) 1993 14) Walter Payton, Jackson State (2) 1993 15) Leroy Kelly, Morgan State (4) 1994 16) Charlie Joiner, Grambling (4) 1996 17) Jackie Slater, Jackson State (3) 2001 18) John Stallworth, Alabama A&M (1) 2002 19) Elvin Bethea, North Carolina A&T (1) 2003 20) Harry Carson, South Carolina State (2) 2006 22) Emmitt Thomas, Bishop (1) 2008 23) Jerry Rice, Mississippi Valley State (2) 2010 24) Richard Dent, Tennessee State (1) 2011 25) Shannon Sharpe, Savannah State (1) 2011 26) Claude Humphrey, Tennessee State (2) 2014 27) Michael Strahan, Texas Southern (1) 2014 28) Aeneas Williams, Southern (2) 2014 29) Robert Brazile, J ackson State (4) 2018 MOST BY SCHOOL Morgan State, Grambling, Jackson State 4 Southern, Tennessee State, South Carolina State Mississippi Valley State 2BLACK COLLEGE PLAYERS IN PRO FOOTBALL HALL OF FAMETHE STAT CORNERWHO ARE THE BEST PERFORMERS IN BLACK COLLEGE SPORTS Webster Robinson Oakley Jones Barnhill McCain Raynard Christmas Reynolds Robinson Pettiford Schlecker Romo-Martinez Cartwright Kennedy
by Asma Khalid (NPR) Quentin James was tired of the Democratic Party taking black votes for granted without investing in building black political power. So, in 2016, he started the Collective PAC to fund progressive black politicians. The following year, James, a veteran of the Obama campaign, established a boot camp Â„ the Black Campaign School Â„ to train those candidates. "Ninety percent of our elected officials in this country are white, and so part of this is about equal representation," James said on a recent humid Sunday in Atlanta, where he was organizing the second annual Black Campaign School. More than 100 campaign staffers, candidates and potential candidates from New Hampshire to Texas sat around in green plastic chairs at a nonprofit that had turned into a makeshift school for the weekend. They took notes in their campaign manual binders as they listened to experts from the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee, Planned Parenthood and Emily's List. The pop-up school was sponsored by the Democratic establishment, but in many ways, it was also defying that very establishment, trying to build black political power where the Democratic Party has not always succeeded. "Unfortunately, a lot of our progressive trainings and Democratic trainings don't center the experience of racism in this country," said James, who insists Democrats of color can't afford to ignore race, particularly now, in the era of President Trump. "He's really inspired a heightened level of white supremacy and white nationalism in our country," James said, referring to Trump. "If we aren't preparing people on how to run in a heightened, almost racist environment, then we're doing them a disservice." And so, James is trying to create a candidate training that recognizes and values the importance of race. It's fundamentally different from the typical campaign class offered to Democratic candidates. The Black Campaign School is not solely focused on gathering the maximum number of electoral wins; it's trying to build black political power, workshop through campaign hiccups, and create a space where campaign staffers and candidates can speak candidly. "How do you balance the old guard trying to influence how you run your race?" one person asked. "What is the maximum loan to yourself to be reimbursed by future fundraising?" another asked. Then one woman in the back asked a question that represents how different this campaign school is from others. "I remember hearing Â„ and this was years ago Â„ as a black woman, you can't change your hair while you're running. So if you had straight hair, don't go back and forth between having straight hair and wearing your hair natural. And I just really wanted to have a conversation about that," she said. "Black women Â„ we change our hair all the time. Why do we have to live any differently because we're running?" she asked. A woman shouted "amen" in agreement. Jessica Byrd, the campaign strategist running this Q&A session, chimed in. "No, that's bull****," she said flatly before adding a more personal plea. "You all, we got to fight respectability. We're never goin' build the thing that we want to build if everybody has to look a carbon copy of each other." Byrd was the main teacher at this weekend's school. She's a progressive campaign strategist who has worked on dozens of races across the country. She pulled up examples of problematic media coverage on a giant projector screen so the class could follow along. "Debt, jail, and government cheese: Stacey Abrams thinks she can turn Georgia blue by getting real," Byrd read aloud to the class. It's a headline about the Democratic nominee for governor in Georgia. "Have you ever heard of a white male candidate being talked about 'government cheese?' she asked rhetorically to some hushed laughter. Byrd also taught sessions on stump speeches, opposition research tactics and media strategies. But the most pervasive problem among candidates in the room wasn't so much policy as it was money. "I knew fundraising was gonna be difficult, I just didn't know how difficult it was gonna be," said Erica Crawley, an Obama-endorsed Democrat running for a seat in the Ohio Legislature. Crawley won a competitive primary, but she said spending hours calling people asking them for money was much harder than she had thought. Other candidates agreed. "We don't get funding," said Myya Jones, a millennial running for a seat in the Michigan Legislature. "And when you don't get funding, you get discouraged." Jones said people constantly question her ability to run for office. "Not only am I black and I'm female, I'm young," she said. "I'm 23 years old. So, it's like, 'what does this 23-year-old know?' But Jones said she tries to stay focused on her main goal, which is not necessarily a victory, but a mission to get more young people involved in the political process. She was the first in her family to go to college after growing up in lowincome housing. "It's not up to me make it out and then be out," she said. Many candidates, particularly first-time politicians, spoke about a moral imperative, similar to what Jones described. For some, that imperative is tied specifically to the backlash they're witnessing in the presidency of Donald Trump. "I knew it was not going to be enough for me to just register my family and others to vote, that I needed to do what Barack Obama said: If you don't like what you see, get up, get your clipboard and run for something," said Francys Johnson, the former head of the Georgia NAACP, now the Democratic nominee for Georgia's 12th Congressional District. That district is largely seen as a safe Republican seat. Two years ago, the incumbent won by over 20 percentage points, and Johnson said it's been a challenge to prove to the Democratic establishment that he can win. But James said that's where the Black Campaign School can help; it'll invest in black candidates who might feel overlooked by the establishment. August 16 22, 2018 Mrs. PerryÂs Free Press Page 9 The Jacksonville Free Press would love to share your event with our readersGUIDELINES 1. All unsolicited photos require a $10 photo charge for each picture. Photos can be paid by check, money order or credit card, 2. Pictures must be brought into our office to be examined for quality or emailed in a digital format of .jpg or .bmp. 3.Everyone in the picture must be named. 4. All photos MUST be received within 5 days of the event. OEXCEPTIOS. 5. Event photos must be acconpanied by a story/event synopsis including the 5WÂs of media: who, what, when, where and why. in addition to a phone number for more information.Call 634-1993 for more information! Continued from front parking space, and Drejka confronted her while McGlockton was inside the store. McGlockton came outside, approached Drejka and shoved him to the ground, surveillance video shows. Drejka pulled out a handgun, shot McGlockton in the chest as he backed away from him. "My decision not to arrest is merely doing what Florida law compels," Gualtieri said at the time. "A whole bunch of people have offered a whole bunch of different opinions. ... I'd suggest to you that the mere fact that so many people have so many different opinions validates the decision not to arrest Drejka (at) this stage." According to the criminal complaint against him, Drejka said McGlockton tackled him and he was in fear during the incident, firing his gun in self-defense. But a detective wrote that Drejka was more than 10 feet away from McGlockton when he opened fire. Praise from civil rights leaders Gualtieri's initial decision not to file charges spurred cries from both sides of the political aisle, with some critics questioning whether the sheriff had correctly interpreted the law. After the announcement, civil rights attorney Ben Crump and the Rev. Al Sharpton were among those applauding the decision. "The truth has finally cut through the noise," Crump said in a statement. "I have full faith that this truth will prevail to punish this coldblooded killer who angrily created the altercation that led to Markeis' needless death." Florida's "stand your ground" law, perhaps the strongest in the country, grants immunity to the person acting in self-defense and puts the burden of proof on the state. "I support the state attorney's decision and will have no further comment as the case continues to work its way through the criminal justice system," Gualtieri said in his statement. Prosecutor overrules sheriff, charges in 'stand your ground' case Jumbo Shrimp Weekend Includes Back to School Giveaways, Concert The Jumbo Shrimp Minor League team opened with a postgame concert on top of the first-base dugout at Family Faith Night at the Baseball Grounds near TIAA Stadium. Headlining outside of the dugout was Christian musical artist Rhett Walker Band. The theme for the evening was Superheroes Night celebrating the superheroes of the health care field. Another highlight of the evening was a backpack giveaway. The first 2,000 kids through the gates received a free backpack. Family fun day is a day to make children feel like the pros before each home game, as families played catch on the field and had fun taking photos in the Jumbo Shrimp player autograph booth. Kids 12 and under enjoyed face painting and free balloon animals after running the bases. Shown with their book bags is the Bartley Family: Norris, LaÂTrece, Michael Sr. and Michael Jr. Campaign School Seeks to Build Black Political Power TIAA stadium was packed to capacity for last weekÂs season opener against the New Orleans Saints. Several backups on the Jacksonville Jaguars excelled despite the loss, Jags 20, New Orleans Saints, 24. Backup quarterback Cody Kessler played well under pressure, his 121.1 passer rating when under pressure. The QBÂs ranked fourth among QBs. He went six of nine with one touchdown while under pressure. Jaguars running back Corey Grant looked elusive on the field, on his 11 touches he forced three missed tackles, two of which came on his three receptions. Prior to the start of the Jaguars' preseason home opener, four prominent Jacksonville players decided to stay in the locker room during the singing of the national anthem. Pro Bowl linebacker Telvin Smith, All-Pro cornerback Jalen Ramsey, former first-round pick Leonard Fournette and fourthyear running back T.J. Yeldon were not on the field with their teammates during the anthem. The group's decision to elude the on-field presentation comes after months of controversy regarding the handling of anthem protests. Shown are fans Tyesha Daily and Kim Jefferson. Barlow photo Fans Still Jubilant After Jags Lose Pre Season Opener 20-24 Against Saints Jessica Byrd, the founder of Three Point Strategies, leads a session on stump speeches at the Black Campaign School in Atlanta, Ga.
Ms. PerryÂs Free Press Page 10 August 16 22, 2018 ÂI WALK IT, LIKE I TALK IT.ÂŽLEARN MORE BY VISITING: www.andrewgillum.com/issues/Paid by Andrew Gillum, Democrat, for Governor.Andrew walks it.Thanks to Andrew Gillum, President Obama awarded Tallahassee the ÂTech HireÂŽ designation for training workers for high-technology jobs. Because of AndrewÂs leadership, Tallahassee work led to Tallahassee being designated an ÂAll American CityÂŽ for the second time.Andrew talks it. into a state that works for all of us. He knows and access to quality, affordable healthcare. Andrew knows we need to strengthen our public schools, end the culture of high-stakes testing and am ma ed s s y jo s i g am ted an allahassee ers for high-technology jobs. tion eÂŽ designa esident Obama es u c a no s ting and engthen our public e. althcar He knows LEARN MORE BY VISITING: LEARN MORE BY VISITING: Paid by Andrew Gillum, Democrat, for Governor. Paid by Andrew Gillum, Democrat, for Governor. o crat, for Governor D em o .andr www LEARN MORE BY Paid by Andrew Gillum, Democrat, for Governor.ewgillum.com/issues/ .andr VISITING: LEARN MORE BY ewgillum.com/issues/ VISITING: Miss BlackAmerica ContestantsBeauty Queens Among Protesters for Flopped White ationalist Rally The contestants for the 2018 Miss Black USA pageant acted against the Unite the Right in Washington, D.C. last weekend. The group of women held a protest sign-making event during their Contestant Orientation. The Âpro-WhiteÂŽ rally took place at Lafayette Park, across from the White House in the nationÂs Capital on Sunday, Aug. 12. The 2018 Miss Black USA Pageant was held on the same day at the University of the District of Columbia. When the contestants learned of the march, which came on the anniversary of the White nationalist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, that left one dead and dozens injured, they decided to use their platform to speak out against it. The group made signs condemning white supremacy. Angel Wheeler, Miss Black South Carolina, wrote, ÂÂNah.Â Â… Rosa Parks,ÂŽ on her poster. Miss Black Texas, JoAnn EmaleÂs sign read, ÂRespect my existence or expect my resistance.ÂŽ The Miss Black USA pageant is the largest Black beauty pageant for women of color and has awarded over $500,000 in scholarships to date. The rally however was a flop with more protesters than demonstrators. Approximately two dozen individuals gathered to commemorate last years deadly rally in Charlottesville. Although a much larger demonstration was expected Â„ the rallyÂs permit estimated between 100 and 400 protesters Â„ the white supremacist demonstrators were outnumbered by thousands of counterprotesters, located on the opposite side of the park, separated by police and barricades. Counterprotesters held signs referencing last yearÂs events on Aug. 11 and 12 with images of broken tiki torches and statements in memory of Heather Heyer, the 32-yearold paralegal who was killed in last yearÂs car attack. Numerous counterprotesters held signs reading, ÂFrom Charlottesville to the White House: Shut down white supremacy!ÂŽ Unite the Right organizer Jason Kessler was granted a permit to rally in Lafayette Square by the National Park Service. Kessler had previously applied for a permit to host an anniversary rally in Charlottesville and sued the City when the permit was denied. Late last month, he withdrew his motion to force the City to give him a permit, just before a judge was set to rule on it. Four different speakers, including Kessler, addressed the Unite the Right participants. During his speech, Kessler said the smaller crowd was due to, Âprotesters from last year being scared to return and express their views.ÂŽ Thousands of protesters outnumbered the two dozen demonstartors at the rally held in fron to of the White House
President Donald Trump criticized NFL players who knelt during the national anthem during preseason games on Thursday, while receiving support from Colin Kaepernick. ÂThe NFL players are at it again Â… taking a knee when they should be standing proudly for the National Anthem,ÂŽ he wrote on Twitter. During a game against the Tampa Bay Buccaneers, Miami Dolphins players Kenny Stills and Albert Wilson knelt at Thursday nightÂs game, while another Dolphins player, Robert Quinn, raised his fist during the playing of the anthem, according to HuffPost. ÂWhen IÂm on a knee, most of the time IÂm praying, and thank God for having Albert next to me. Being a part of this protest hasnÂt been easy. I thought I was going to be by myself out there,ÂŽ Stills told ESPN. Adding that he and Wilson did not plan the protest together. ÂToday I had an angel with me with Albert being out there. IÂm grateful he sees whatÂs happening, and he wants to do something about it as well.ÂŽ In May, NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell announced a policy that would require players to stand during the playing of the national anthem when theyÂre on the field, giving them the option to remain in the locker rooms. The policy was placed on hold last month while the League and the Players Association work on a resolution. Former San Francisco quarterback Colin Kaepernick showed his support for Stills and Wilson online. ÂMy brother [Stills] continued his protest of systemic oppression tonight by taking a knee. Albert Wilson joined him in protest. Stay strong brothers!,ÂŽ Kaepernick wrote. Kaepernick began kneeling while the anthem played during the NFLÂs 2016 season to protest what he felt was unjust treatment Black people in the U.S. faced from law enforcement. The silent protest spread throughout the league and Kaepernick has remained unsigned following the end of 2016 season. HeÂs currently suing the NFL stating that the owners have colluded against him to keep him out of the League. Wilson told The Palm Beach Post that he knelt during the ÂStarSpangled BannerÂŽ because of recent violent events that took place near his hometown of Port St. Lucie, Florida. ÂItÂs just something thatÂs been heavy on my heart, heavy on my mind,ÂŽ he said. ÂJust two incidents in my city that happened. IÂm pretty much the biggest thing in my city, so I have a chance to take a stance on it.ÂŽ Nayaa Martinique and her family took the eight-hour drive from Indianapolis to Atlanta so the college freshman could start her journey as a Spelman woman. ÂI was just excited to move in and go to college,ÂŽ Nayaa told Fox 59. But once they arrived, they were informed that Nayaa wasnÂt financially eligible to start school. According to the news station, the family believed that one of the many loans the teen had already taken out to pay for her schooling included room and board. However, when they arrived on campus they learned that Nayaa still needed to pay for her room. Nayaa, who was already maxed-out on loans, was unable to apply for another. ÂWhen we got to Spelman, that is when I became aware of this outstanding balance that was stopping me from being able to take out a loan for her,ÂŽ NayaaÂs mom, Tjai Downs told Fox 59. According to Fox 59 Down is a teacher and veteran. She said that in 2008 sheÂd taken out student loans for her education, but was unaware that they were negatively affecting her credit because sheÂd never received notifications about the loans. She attributes the entire mess to a change in address and believes that the loan paperwork was being sent to an old address. ÂThis is a small thing that happened so many years ago but has reared its ugly head and I think a tweak in my own organization skills would have helped prevent this situation,ÂŽ said Downs. Nayaa and her family are scrambling to raise the money by August 15, the schoolÂs deadline, so that the college freshman doesnÂt have to miss any schooling. The family has set up a GoFundMe account to try and acquire her expenses. August 16 22, 2018Ms. PerryÂs Free Press Page 11 FL Players Start the Year Off Kneeling For many gamers, playing video games is more than mere escapism Â… it is a way of life. An average gamer plays games not just for the thrill of competing, winning and immersive storytelling Â… they also do it for a sense of community. That sense of community is healthy as it helps in creating social bonds. However, those who get excluded from this community are Black gamers. The majority of gamers in the U.S. are male and white. In this monolithic environment, Black gamers get treated like an unwelcomed minority. For Black gamers, online multiplayer modes are a toxic environment where they have to hide who they are in order to save themselves from harassment and verbal abuse. There is causal use of racial epithets and other racist behavior that makes these hostile spaces for minorities. Even with tools like moderation, it is difficult to stop harassment from bad actors that derive pleasure in spewing violent, racist ideas. In March 2015, a cop on Xbox Live went on a racist rant in which he described getting paid to beat Black folks. He lost his job, when a recording of the rant went public. This instance is just one of the many in which Black gamers are the target of a hot-headed gamerÂs rage. Besides this on-going harassment, Black gamers get no support from gaming platforms either. Whether streaming playthroughs on Twitch or playing online on gaming networks, Black gamers have to do heavy moderation and ignore racist behavior. They choose to ignore rather than report because there arenÂt adequate measures taken to curb hate speech. The institutional lack of support extends to another problem faced by Black gamers i.e. lack of representation. Most games are designed and developed keeping the viewpoint of the average gamer. This means that the game developers make games to validate the white male POV. This issue is felt greatly when one looks for games with Black leads, only to find out that there arenÂt many. Even the games with Black characters with a somewhat prominent role donÂt get featured on the box art. All of these things subtly discourage Black gamers to follow their passion and maintain the oppressive status quo. Gaming offers a great opportunity to let people experience other peopleÂs point of view and address societal ills. On example of this is BethesdaÂs Wolfenstein 2, which not only condemns the recent rise of nationalism and the alt-right but also presents the struggle of Black revolutionaries. In light of the issues faced by Black gamers, one can only hope that in the near future Black people get to make their own games and tell their story. ItÂs time that we get to play the hero of own stories.MomÂs Decade-Old Student Loan Debt Prevents Daughter from Enrolling in Spelman Since 1988, the Florida Lottery has contributed over $31 billion and counting to our public education system and has sent over 750,000 students to college and beyond on Bright Futures Scholarships. Every time you play, you grant FloridaÂs brightest the opportunity to achieve their dreams and ultimately boost the stateÂs economy, all while funding the next generation of students. Your ticket is their ticket to a brighter future. Â”alottery.com | Must be 18 or older to play. Play responsibly. 2017 Florida Lottery Black Gamers Fighting Battles of Different Kind Tjai Downs and daughter ayaa Martinique Miami Dolphins players Kenny Stills and Albert Wilson knelt Parent Upset PAL Handcuffed SonThe local Police Athletic League has drawn the attention of an angry parent. One of the officers involved placed an 11-year-old boy in handcuffs because the youth reportedly would not stop bouncing a basketball. Bunmi Borisade told ews4Jax that a little girl came up to her in the gym and told her that her son, Fatayi Jomoh, was being arrested. When she got to the other side of the gym where Fatayi was, the officer allegedly told her, ÂHe was being disrespectful.ÂŽ The officer said he asked Fatayi, an honor roll student, repeatedly to stop bouncing a basketball, and when he wouldnÂt listen, he was handcuffed, reports ews4Jax. Borisade filed a complaint with the Jacksonville SheriffÂs Office and said she believes the officer acted so forcefully because she was present. The Jacksonville SheriffÂs Office confirmed that BorisadeÂs complaint was received and it is being reviewed by internal affairs. Fatayi Jomoh
Ms. PerryÂs Free Press Page 9 Brown, Michele R 324 40Th St W Jacksonville Brown, Monica S 66 Pickettville Rd Jacksonville Brown, Nicole D 1845 Lindberg Dr APT 8 Jacksonville Brown, Randolph H 2067 Meharry Ave Jacksonville Brown, Renae C 3037 Soutel Dr Apt 1308 Jacksonville Brown, Robert E 900 Bridier St Jacksonville Brown, Sharonda B 4722 Lincrest Dr N Jacksonville Brown, Sherry D 1004 Mackinaw St Jacksonville Brown, Terry G 1645 W 45th St Jacksonville Brown, Terry L 2414 Johnson Ave Jacksonville Brown, Thomas J 138 Orangedale Ave Jacksonville Brown, Wanda E 5911 Marty Ct Jacksonville Brown, Wayne E 6587 Sunset Dr Jacksonville Brown, Willie A 5349 Carder St Jacksonville Brunt, Noreen C 332 Manson Ln Jacksonville Bryan, Renata D 1523 Swift St Jacksonville Bryant, Cynthia D 621 44Th St W Apt 1 Jacksonville Bryant, Graham 5334 Attleboro St Jacksonville Bryant, Jimmy L 357 Birch St Jacksonville Bryant, Joshua S 11188 Turnbridge Dr Jacksonville Bryant, Lauren M 1113 Mimosa Cove Ct W 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Byrts, Rodarrell T 5016 Pearl St N Jacksonville Cabrera, Doris 10960 Beach Blvd LOT 481 Jacksonville Caddell, Darnell A 840 Bert Rd Apt A205 Jacksonville Caggiano, Mariessa HR 1184 Cove Landing Dr Atlantic Beach Cain, Brianne N 1817 Jefferson Rd Jacksonville Cain, Jordan M 12829 Helm Dr Jacksonville Calhoun, Cameron B 2509 25Th St W Jacksonville Calloway, Joseph B 3668 Jammes Rd Jacksonville Calp, Donald E 5791 Old Middleburg Rd S Jacksonville Camp, Berria L 6034 Holly Bay Dr Jacksonville Campbell, Christopher J 4535 Moncrief Rd W Jacksonville Campbell, Daniel L 3355 Claire Ln Apt 1312 Jacksonville Campbell, Frank E 2440 Edgewood Ave W Jacksonville Campbell, Paula L 7570 Calvin St Jacksonville Campbell, Robert L 4522 Friden Dr Jacksonville Campbell, Tyshaunda S 9035 Madison Ave Jacksonville Canady, Fredrick F 1828 13Th St W Jacksonville Canfield V, Calvert C 7817 Scotland Rd Jacksonville Canne, Shannon J 4320 Sunbeam Rd APT 404 Jacksonville Cannimore, Michael L 5522 Darlow Ave 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Duane Ave Jacksonville Carter, Coy J 4192 Oriely Dr W Jacksonville Carter, Dorothy O 5120 Santa Cruz Ln Jacksonville Carter, Edward 8384 Wilson Blvd Jacksonville Carter, Elijah A 10535 Lem Turner Rd APT 1110 Jacksonville Carter, James R 7891 Steamboat Springs Ct Jacksonville Carter, Lee B 1017 Paradise Ln Atlantic Beach Carter, Lester P 5028 Ken Rd B Jacksonville Carter, Tara L 8226 Firetower Rd Jacksonville Carver, Dylan K 1250 Plymouth Pl Jacksonville Cason JR, Rodger G 1243 Delmar St Jacksonville Cason, Daniel W 5526 Harriet Ave Jacksonville Cason, Franklin L 1969 Leonard Ct S Jacksonville Cason, Leslie R 6333 Pennant Dr W Jacksonville Castor, Wiley R 2126 Grunthal St Jacksonville Catignani, Silvana 10626 Hearthstone Dr Jacksonville Caudill, Michael K 5446 Amazon Ave Jacksonville Cauley, Trevver D 1567 Flanders Rd APT 307 Jacksonville Causey, Kenya J 3770 Toledo Rd APT 3 Jacksonville Cawley, Christopher H 8339 Three Creeks Blvd Jacksonville Ceaser, Michael 3531 Boone Park Ave Jacksonville Cecil, Summer L 763 Wren Rd Jacksonville Cederholm, Mark R 6385 Woodman Dr Jacksonville Cenci, David R 5308 Janice Cir S Jacksonville Cercy, Jessica LA 3591 Kernan Blvd S APT 415 Jacksonville Chadwell, Ashley N 653 Monument Rd APT # 114 Jacksonville Chambers, Alavale S 6017 Roosevelt Blvd APT 50 Jacksonville Chambers, Danielle M 115 4th St E APT 5 Jacksonville Chambers, Hubert I 10407 Briarcliff Rd E Jacksonville Chambliss, Janice 8700 A C Skinner Pkwy UNIT # 326 Jacksonville Chandler, Cheryl D 1230 7Th St E APT # 13 Jacksonville Chaney, Joanne 3227 Cesery Blvd Jacksonville Chapman JR, Reginald G 1285 Camelia St Atlantic Beach Chapman SR, Tremayne G 758 Ellis Rd S Jacksonville Charity JR, Alfred P 1591 Lane Ave S Apt 16Y Jacksonville Charles, Christopher M 11280 Finchley Ln Jacksonville Charles, Marlon B 301 Caravan Cir APT 2101 Jacksonville Charnes, James S 5558 Barker St Jacksonville Chase, Nelson S 8285 Phillips HWY SIDE 112 Jacksonville Chatfield, Raymond E 1817 Buckman St Jacksonville Chatman, Tramaine I 8030 Old Kings Rd S Apt 91 Jacksonville Chatman, Trevariou I 11050 Harts Rd Apt 1804 Jacksonville Chavarriaga JR, Ricardo 9030 County Road 217 Baldwin Chavis, Ruby D 2358 Aztec Dr W Jacksonville Cheek, James D 5233 Shenandoah Ave Jacksonville Cherry, Angelo A 7825 Denham Rd W Jacksonville Cherry, Anthony L 207 27Th St W UNIT 3 Jacksonville Cherry, Byron R 9641 Ridge Blvd Jacksonville Cherry, Sean C 841 Melson Ave Jacksonville Cheshire, David W 933 Greenridge Rd Jacksonville Chewning, Carlton J 3151 3Rd Street Cir N Jacksonville Chieves JR, Melvin L 2132 Mcquade St Jacksonville Childers III, Gary M 10912 PADDINGTON Way Jacksonville Chisolm, Keith D 1843 Perry St Jacksonville Choate, Herbert H 836 Bordeau Ave W Jacksonville Christopher, Dorian L 3219 College St Jacksonville Chrone, Blaid T 3012 Ila Ln Jacksonville Church, Kevin W 13043 Loblolly Ln N Jacksonville Cisco SR, Rickey 2946 Alonso Rd Jacksonville Clanton, Laurel D 1066 Parkridge Cir W Jacksonville Clark JR, Fred 1925 Durkee Dr W Jacksonville Clark JR, Jeffie L 1154 Spearing St Jacksonville Clark JR, McCoskie L 8757 Darlington Dr Jacksonville Clark, Amy B 2523 Hazel Dr Jacksonville Clark, Brandon R 9985 Lancashire Dr Jacksonville Clark, Cheryl A 9735 Viceroy Dr E Jacksonville Clark, Deandre R 3222 Thomas St Jacksonville Clark, Devin D 1672 2nd St W Jacksonville Clark, Dwayne F 4637 Wrico Dr Jacksonville Clark, Earl L 1909 University Blvd S APT 603 Jacksonville Clark, Gavin W 904 Wren Rd Jacksonville Clark, Iman BS 1234 Van Buren St Jacksonville Clark, Myrtle G 1540 1St St W Jacksonville Clark, Ricky R 8129 Jeanwood Dr Jacksonville Clark, Shantrell M 7812 La Trec Dr Jacksonville Clark, William J 1415 32Nd St W Jacksonville Clarke, Ali A 2965 Tall Pine Ln W APT # 7 Jacksonville Clarke, Gladys M 130 Fleet Landing Blvd Atlantic Beach Clarke, Raldo B 3425 Saland Way APT 221 Jacksonville Claudio, Challen A 7015 San Jose Blvd Jacksonville Clayton, Berdell T 3252 Rayford St Jacksonville Clayton, Danny K 2126 21St St W Jacksonville Clements, Teresa D 1612 20Th St E APT 2 Jacksonville Clemons JR, Harold E 5663 Greenland Rd APT 1808 Jacksonville Clemons, Andre A 6348 Crestline Dr Jacksonville Clemons, Floyd L 4459 Lambing Rd 1 Jacksonville Clemons, Master J 7901 118Th St Jacksonville Cline, Ashley A 6446 Solandra Dr Jacksonville Coates, James C 29 19th St W APT # 2 Jacksonville Coats JR, Larry M 10901 Burnt Mill Rd APT 801 Jacksonville Coats, Warren L 2830 9Th St W Jacksonville Cobb JR, Fred 5534 Minosa Cir W Jacksonville Cobb, Myreaino L 2048 Rowe Ave Jacksonville Cobb, Regina L 2919 2Nd St W Jacksonville Cobb, Rosemarie R 601 Newnan St N APT 1613 Jacksonville Cochran, Peggy M 2046 Dean A Ave Jacksonville Coenen, Rudolph 2456 Una Dr Jacksonville Coffee JR, Willie C 1038 Caliente Dr UNIT 25 Jacksonville Coffer, Samone LV 6061 Fillyside Trl Jacksonville Cohen, Maurice L 7835 Pipit Ave Jacksonville Cohen, Maurice S 4800 Atlantic Blvd Apt G140 Jacksonville Cole JR, James E 12925 N Main St Jacksonville Cole, Charles F 4426 Apollo Ave Jacksonville Cole, Joe A 4426 Apollo Ave Jacksonville Cole, Johnny R 9504 103Rd St #10 Jacksonville Coleman IV, Oley 3262 Soutel Dr Jacksonville Coleman, Christopher W 7063 Deer Lodge Cir APT 102 Jacksonville Coleman, Murray J 3838 Penton St Jacksonville Coleman, Rashad L 6137 Quiet Country Ln Jacksonville Coleman, Sabrina L 334 24Th St W Jacksonville Coleman, Willie B 9215 Norfolk Blvd Jacksonville Coley, Kenneth C 1057 Broward Rd APT 105 Jacksonville Collier, Anita E 9111 Castle Blvd Jacksonville Collier, Anthony 3226 College St Jacksonville Collins JR, Buddie 543 16Th St W Jacksonville Collins, Deven J 11272 Spurline Dr Jacksonville Collins, Joshua M 10960 Beach Blvd LOT 22 Jacksonville Collins, Kendrick S 1909 Layton Rd Jacksonville Collins, Timothy A 140 11Th St W Jacksonville Collins, Tonardist L 9531 Evesham Rd Jacksonville Colon Suarez, Gabriel A 322 46Th St W Jacksonville Colson, Shawna R 2637 Guerad Dr E Jacksonville Combs, Michael 7826 Allspice Cir E Jacksonville Compton, Mary E 6313 Lamar Dr E Jacksonville Conage, Marvin L 839 Benbow St Jacksonville Conner SR, Amos J 1490 Logan St Jacksonville Connors, Sean A 1015 Detroit St Jacksonville Conrad JR, Arnold B 11115 Woodelm Dr W Jacksonville Contreras, Amy W 438 Cathy Tripp Ln Jacksonville Cook JR, Craig D 1012 Tyler St Jacksonville Cook JR, Jesse 239 Aquarius Cir W Jacksonville Cook, Cynthia D 4455 Confederate Pt Rd #13D Jacksonville Cook, Shannon M 6264 Diane Rd Jacksonville Cooks, Donald E 1578 Florida Ave Jacksonville Cooley, Melvin 2753 Stardust Ct APT 7 Jacksonville Cooley, Rayshel S 8231 Princeton Square Blvd W Jacksonville Coon SR, Horace 240 Collen Rd N Jacksonville Cooper JR, Allen 1544 Liberty St Jacksonville Cooper JR, Melvin A 2138 Wilberforce Rd Jacksonville Cooper, Billy L 10900 Beach Blvd Jacksonville Cooper, Crescentia J 3112 Rayford St Jacksonville Cooper, Darryl G 9480 Princeton Square Blvd S 801 Jacksonville Cooper, Farrah B 5251 Spring Grove Ave Jacksonville Cooper, Jawawn D 2778 Taylor Hill Dr Jacksonville Cooper, Regina P 761 Village Center Dr N 112 Jacksonville Cooper, Robert N 2172 McQuade St Jacksonville Cooper, Vanja M 1638 8Th St E Jacksonville Copeland, Hilton A 5548 Seaboard Ave Jacksonville Copeland, Sabrina M7101 Wilson Blvd APT 4101 Jacksonville Coppage, Tanika W 10973 Hardwick Ln Jacksonville Corbett, Helen F 3753 Abby Ln Jacksonville Corbin, Cheryl L 267 Brunswick Rd Jacksonville Corbitt, Brenda J 5422 Liberty St Blvd Jacksonville Cordero, Angela C 7821 Palomino Trl Jacksonville Corley, Hassan N 3543 Dawson St Jacksonville Corley, Lamont D 2244 Jadestone Dr Jacksonville Cornell, Michael D 11591 Hickory Oak Dr Jacksonville Cornish JR, John M 555 Stockton St Jacksonville Cortes, Gladys 1080 Eastdale St Jacksonville Cothran, Ashley R 14330 Lyle Rd Jacksonville Cotton, Rashawn D 3029 Jupiter Ave Jacksonville Countryman, Mellissia A 1214 La Belle St #360 Jacksonville Countryman, Travis S 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Ms. PerryÂs Free Press Page 9 Daniels, Erik D 1737 Academy St Jacksonville Daniels, India S 4526 Fairview St Jacksonville Daniels, Otis E 1109 19Th St W Jacksonville Daniels, Rebecca 7715 Merle Dr Jacksonville Daniels, Steve D 613 Ashley St W Jacksonville Daniels, Virginia 3880 Spring Grove Ave Jacksonville Daniels, Yoka S 781 Lincoln Ct N Jacksonville Danson, Dana R 1736 Sheridan St Jacksonville Dantzler, Felecia D 1214 La Belle St APT 196 Jacksonville Darby, Phillip A 11893 Remsen Rd Jacksonville Darden, Wylene A 3020 Cobblewood Ln E Jacksonville Darrisaw, Virginia A 8201 Kona Ave APT 289 Jacksonville Daughtry SR, Marvin L 2160 Placeda St Jacksonville Daughtry, Darrell L 7090 Utsey Rd Jacksonville Daughtry, Kimberly K 8363 Old Plank Rd Jacksonville Davis JR, Tyrone L 176 Odell St Jacksonville Davis, Ace A 4436 Detaille Dr Jacksonville Davis, Angela J 2936 Rhonda Rd Jacksonville Davis, Anthony D 7584 Patrice Ct Jacksonville Davis, Chelsea R 3926 Dalry Dr Jacksonville Davis, Christopher A 7020 Juliet Ln Jacksonville Davis, D'Mia R 757 Lincoln Ct N Jacksonville Davis, Dawn M 4333 Plaza Gate Ln S APT 202 Jacksonville Davis, Eric R 8306 Candlewood Dr W Jacksonville Davis, Gloria A 7101 Wilson Blvd APT 8204 Jacksonville Davis, Gregory L 7806 Caxton Cir W Jacksonville Davis, Jamie L 13350 Beall Ave Jacksonville Davis, Johnathan 1817 Mt Herman St Jacksonville Davis, Kanette R 3623 Pearce St Jacksonville Davis, Kentrell D 4206 Sharbeth Dr E Jacksonville Davis, Larry 1816 Jones St Jacksonville Davis, Lee A 1152 New Berlin Rd Jacksonville Davis, Malik A 2208 Barry Dr S Jacksonville Davis, Pamela D 1353 Hart St Jacksonville Davis, Robyn K 1757 24th St W Jacksonville Davis, Scott V 4618 French St Jacksonville Davis, Thomas 775 Lincoln Ct N Jacksonville Davis, Wade S 507 Church St E Jacksonville Dawson, George B 2904 Lippia Rd Jacksonville Dawson, Venicia 4169 Spring Park Cir Jacksonville Day, Walter J 3212 Liberty Cir Jacksonville De Groff JR, Andrew Q 4745 Shirley Ave Jacksonville Deans SR, Robert E 2088 McQuade St Jacksonville Deans, Daniel W 2335 Costa Verde Blvd UNIT 202 Jacksonville Beach Deas, Nicole R 6078 Sage Willow Way Jacksonville Deaton, William L 9533 Plummer Rd Jacksonville Decamp, Patricia E 7723 India Ave APT 175 Jacksonville Deeds-Pride, Virginia K 427 Springfield Ct N Jacksonville Deem, Shawn M 1702 12Th Ave N Jacksonville Beach Degelmann III, James E 6085 Chestnut Gelding Ln Baldwin Dehart, Kristen L 9211 103Rd St LOT 53 Jacksonville Delaire, Lawrence 507 Church St E Jacksonville Delaura, Robert A 2239 Bertha St Jacksonville Delifus, Reginald D 1040 8Th St W Jacksonville Deloach II, Kabilek U 7608 Fawn Lake Dr S Jacksonville Deloney, Sylvester 4541 Friden Dr Jacksonville Demattio, Mary B 7473 Canaveral Rd Jacksonville Demps JR, Joseph R 2717 R S Bailey Dr E Jacksonville Demps, Lindell J 2953 Sandlin St Jacksonville Demps, Lionel T 1581 10Th St W Jacksonville Demps, Richard S 10542 Causey Ln Jacksonville Dempsey II, Aaron 4134 Dunn Ave Jacksonville Dempsey, Brian L 761 Chestnut Oak Dr S Jacksonville Denegal, Ahtarsha S 5141 Shenandoah Ave APT 95 Jacksonville Dennard JR, Ramson J 1171 Lane Ave S 805 Jacksonville Dennard SR, Michael E 1129 Alta Vista St Jacksonville Dennis, Tanga M 5620 Collins Rd APT 415 Jacksonville Dennison, Anita F 1488 5Th St W Jacksonville Denson, James P 5818 Norde Dr E Jacksonville Denson, Ricky J 2702 Treemont St Jacksonville Derby, Christopher D 3517 Centerhill Dr N Jacksonville Desaro, Christopher L 8037 Parental Cir Jacksonville Desmore III, Herbert 9010 7Th Ave Jacksonville Deviny, Christopher M 7524 Southside Blvd APT 704 Jacksonville Devoe JR, David A 2318 10Th St W Jacksonville Dewillis, Michael D 1740 Whitner St Jacksonville Dickerson, Eddie W 1749 26Th St W Jacksonville Dickson, Joshua E 8831 Taurus Cir S Jacksonville Dill, Paula E 4608 Wheeler Ave Jacksonville Dillhyon III, Carl J 933 Glencarin St Jacksonville Dillon, Timothy L 7701 Timberlin Park Blvd APT 615 Jacksonville Dingle, Joann F 5020 Cleveland Rd APT #132 Jacksonville Dinkins, Gerald J 2669 Edison Ave Jacksonville Dinsbeer, David A 12623 Steeplechase Ln Jacksonville Dirani, Elias J 2922 Lantana Lakes Dr E Jacksonville Dix, Derrick L 7491 Volley Dr N Jacksonville Dixon JR, Darrick A 1543 20Th St E Jacksonville Dixon JR, Hosea F 7022 Rollo Rd Jacksonville Dixon JR, Ronald W 2404 Cesery Blvd Jacksonville Dixon, Breon 6355 Morse Ave APT 1606 Jacksonville Dixon, Eric M 8827 Ivey Rd Jacksonville Dixon, Josephine L 3952 Atlantic Blvd APT L14 Jacksonville Dixon, Linda J 8855 Yeoman Dr Jacksonville Dobson III, Thomas M 3923 Laurelwood Dr Jacksonville Dobson, Ben B 3956 Novaline Ln Jacksonville Doctor, Qunard 6773 Kinlock Dr Jacksonville Dodd, Connie T 10061 Sweetwater Pkwy APT 222 Jacksonville Doe, Clifford J 3152 Dignan St Jacksonville Dollison, Amber 9632 Water St Jacksonville Donaldson JR, Myron T 8151 Alderman Rd Apt 705 Jacksonville Donaldson, Lewis A 1600 Mill Creek Rd Apt 104 Jacksonville Donaldson, Michael T 6625 Vermillion St Jacksonville Donato, Anthony P 412 Naugatuck Dr Jacksonville Donnell, James J 11740 Sands Ave Jacksonville Donnelly, Aaron D 211 8th St N APT 3 Jacksonville Beach Donovan, Regina M 1438 19Th St W Jacksonville Dor, Tiffini A 3921 St Augustine Rd Jacksonville Doro, Juan A 4542 Blount Ave Jacksonville Dorsey, Charles K 10621 Monaco Dr APT 4 Jacksonville Douglas, Eugene P 1218 Winthrop St Jacksonville Douglas, Shelethia L 3331 Madge St Jacksonville Dove, Johnny R 5416 101St St 4 Jacksonville Dow, Debra R 8359 Ireland Dr Jacksonville Dowell, Willie E 1456 State St W APT 2 Jacksonville Dozier JR, Freeman J 1751 W 24th St Jacksonville Dozier, Damion L 3316 Division St Jacksonville Dozier, Gwendolyn D 2322 Westmont St APT 2322 Jacksonville Dozier, Twawanna S 1439 W 15th St Jacksonville Drayton, Ishemona R 1316 45th St W Jacksonville Drayton, Laura C 4551 Ribault Park St Atlantic Beach Dries, Taylor M 9975 Arnold Rd Jacksonville Driggers, Alex E 1214 La Belle St APT 266 Jacksonville Dubose, Alice M 931 Bulls Bay HWY Jacksonville Dubose, Ladarius D 5163 Seaboard Ave Jacksonville Dudek, Helen B 3602 Herschel St APT A Jacksonville Dufresne, Holly S 149 Prindle Dr E Jacksonville Duggan, Jerry W 3069 Donato Dr N Jacksonville Duke, Zachary J 5790 Clifton Ave Jacksonville Dunbar, Cynthia Y 5021 Walcott Ave Jacksonville Duncan JR, Howard L 1333 Dunn Ave APT 1002 Jacksonville Duncan, David 7713 India Ave APT 162 Jacksonville Duncan, Esmond J 878 Huron St Jacksonville Duncan, Matthew L 2156 Wilberforce Rd Jacksonville Dunn, Michael A 13323 Yellow Bluff Rd Jacksonville Dunn, Wakeem A 1533 5Th St W Jacksonville Dunn, Wendrell A 3124 Citation Cir W Jacksonville Beach Dunnam SR, Darryl L 1630 24Th St W Jacksonville Dunson JR, George W 1165 32Nd St W Jacksonville Duren, Christopher T 197 Pine St Atlantic Beach Duren, Terry D 507 Church St E Jacksonville Durham, Mose J 436 Broward St APT # 1 Jacksonville Dutcher, Robert J 12311 Kensington Lakes Dr #1803 Jacksonville Dyal, Gwendolyn M 224 5Th St W APT 2 Jacksonville Dykes, Ellis Stephen E 169 Jackson Rd Jacksonville Eades, Samantha L 3326 Yucatan Pl Jacksonville Eannottie JR, Frank A 5291 Collins Rd LOT 195 Jacksonville Early, Shavaris A 1464 14Th St W Jacksonville Easom, Earl E 9858 Arnold Rd Jacksonville Ebey, Rondall J 11972 Elizabeth Ann Ct Jacksonville Edenfield, Amanda N 5522 Playa Way Jacksonville Edmonds, Jerald J 2202 Myrtle Ave N Jacksonville Edouard, Gerald 9727 Touchton Rd Apt 1920 Jacksonville Edwards, Chelsea L 11134 Joel St Jacksonville Edwards, Jerry J 1182 Randolph St Jacksonville Edwards, Joseph A 2929 Justina Rd Apt 13 Jacksonville Edwards, Lamond DS 3620 Kirkpatrick Cir UNIT 9 Jacksonville Edwards, Marcus 4368 Bedivere Rd Jacksonville Edwards, Nona D 2403 Barlad Dr Jacksonville Edwards, Patricia D 6302 Pinelock Dr Jacksonville Edwards, Roderick M 3920 Perry St Jacksonville Edwards, Wilfred 201 Ashley St E APT 1 Jacksonville Eichof, Debra A 3751 Lumberjack Way Jacksonville Eiserman, Karen S 11121 Pine St Jacksonville El-Amin, Ruben 2182 14Th St W Jacksonville Elebash, Shelley H 11621 Dunes Way Dr N Jacksonville Elias JR, Candido D 7427 Sandhurst Rd S Jacksonville Elliott, Eric M 3212 Plum St Jacksonville Elliott, Kevin L 8076 Susie St Jacksonville Ellis, Cynthia 5402 Buffalo Ave Jacksonville Ellis, Evelyn J 5400 Collins Rd APT 2209 Jacksonville Ellis, James C 5208 Ortega Glen Dr Jacksonville Ellis, Kyle D 3190 Edgewood Ave W APT 29 Jacksonville Ely, Marshall T 8151 Alderman Rd APT 1201 Jacksonville English, Antonia A 1026 8th St W Jacksonville English, Louis A 611 Adams St E Jacksonville Engram Rollins, Bobby B 2019 Yulee St Jacksonville Epps, Anthony R 1337 Hamilton St Jacksonville Epting, Taurus J 282 Aquarius Cir W Jacksonville Ervin JR, Eric L 7442 Linda Dr APT 10 Jacksonville Ervin JR, Maurice L 5885 Edenfield Rd APT D5 Jacksonville Ervin, Anton L 2709 45Th St W Jacksonville Ervin, Tyreon M 10920 Lem Turner Rd 107 Jacksonville Escourse JR, Leon J 4811 Payne Stewart Dr Jacksonville Ethridge, Jennifer N 6425 New Ct Jacksonville Etienne, Lawana D 7524 Impala Ln Jacksonville Evans II, Derek L 6838 Corday Rd Jacksonville Evans III, Daniel A 4880 Strato Rd W Jacksonville Evans, Ladonna A 2402 25th St W Jacksonville Evans, Mae F 7949 Dekle Ave Jacksonville Everett, Audreka L 2901 Beachwood Blvd #A202 Jacksonville Everett, Spencer L 2614 Lantana Ave Jacksonville Eyre, Mae D 1477 Grothe St Jacksonville Faircloth, Colettie J 214 Shamrock Ave S Jacksonville Faison, James L 1056 Le Brun Dr Jacksonville Faracchio, Craig A 3622 Riverside Ave Jacksonville Farber, Halley R 1528 Larue Ave Jacksonville Farrell, Daphne S 9937 Betty Joe Rd Jacksonville Farrow, Robert D 14433 Benton St Jacksonville Fasanello, Laurie A 3817 Bunnell Dr Jacksonville Fay, James M 3537 Docksider Dr S Jacksonville Fayard, Daniel D 13490 Gemfire Ct Jacksonville Fedd II, Anthony E 2377 1St St W Jacksonville Felder JR, Willie 8711 Newton Rd APT 135 Jacksonville Felder, Javaughn L 9173 Hipps Rd Jacksonville Felder, Karlos D 900 Bert Rd APT F236 Jacksonville Felton SR, Kaos E 2864 Ernest St Jacksonville Fender III, Billy H 4183 Heywood St Jacksonville Fennell, Christopher D 1052 Fields Rd Jacksonville Ferguson JR, James F 1441 Manotak Ave Apt 3407 Jacksonville Ferguson, Kenon L 12002 Lazarette Ct Jacksonville Ferguson, Te'Quan JD 8105 San Jose Manor Dr E APT 3 Jacksonville Fernandez-Roman, Edgard M 3451 Saland Way APT 107 Jacksonville Ferrell, Brian E 2917 Peach Dr Jacksonville Fields JR, Herbert L 10621 Monaco Dr APT 91 Jacksonville Fields SR, Darryl P 10970 Lem Turner Rd APT 1802 Jacksonville Fields, Glenton B 3510 Talleyrand Ave Jacksonville Fields, Maurice 837 Laurel St Jacksonville Fields, Teon D 5938 Painted Pony Dr Jacksonville Fields, Terrance B 7609 Cinnamon Tea Ct Jacksonville Figueroa, Emanuel 7058 Miss Muffet Ln S Jacksonville Filmore, Atara N 3730 Spring Grove Ave Jacksonville Finch, Margaret L 4602 De Kalb Ave Jacksonville Finefield, Daryl K 2851 Seville Ct Jacksonville Finley, Lakeria N 2687 Green St Jacksonville Finn, Shaquan L 5020 Cleveland Rd Apt 267 Jacksonville Fiore, Anthony M 4346 Shirley Ave Jacksonville Fiore, Joseph P 8301 Lawfin St N Jacksonville Fishel, Timothy W 10100 Baymeadows Rd APT 331 Jacksonville Fisher Jr, Michael A 3129 Montcalm Dr Jacksonville Fisher, Alexander J 12311 Kensington Lakes Dr APT 1201 Jacksonville Fisher, Jerry R 2526 Arlex Dr W Jacksonville Fisher, Kevin J 1132 Wycoff Ave APT 1 Jacksonville Fisher, Lakenya M 6713 Rhode Island Dr E Jacksonville Fisher, Skyler J 12311 Kensington Lakes Dr APT # 1201 Jacksonville Fisher, William C 544 Cruiser Ln Atlantic Beach Fleming, Tanya M 8019 Herlong Rd Jacksonville Flemming JR, Arthur L 1984 Baldwin St Jacksonville Fletcher, Chantiel R 7610 Jasper Ave Apt 338 Jacksonville Flood III, Clifton 2613 Red Oak Dr Jacksonville Flood, Ezekiel W 1103 Kennard St APT 1 Jacksonville Flood, Quina S 888 Franklin St Jacksonville Flores, Josephine 1966 Kitty St Jacksonville Flournoy, Christa 619 Parker St Jacksonville Flournoy, Tegwyn L 705 Franklin St Jacksonville Flowers III, Sylvester 630 4th St W APT 6101 Jacksonville Flowers, Latwane A 9203 Tamworth Rd Jacksonville Floyd, Bruce W 5305 Redstone Dr Jacksonville Floyd, Danyrell S 1019 6th St W Jacksonville Floyd, Marcus L 11415 Harts Rd Jacksonville Fluck, Mike 9820 Eve Dr N Jacksonville Flynn, Evelyn D 6719 Gaspar Cir W Jacksonville Fonte', Christopher C 4224 Marianna Rd Jacksonville Foote, Bradley C 3535 Plum St Jacksonville Footman, Justin K 1865-A Edgewood Ave W APT 1 Jacksonville Forcine, Derrick 1804 University Blvd N Jacksonville Forcine, Ralph E 2116 Spires Ave Jacksonville Ford JR, Preston 4610 Cedarwood Rd Jacksonville Ford, Chanerra L 5535 Dakota Dr Jacksonville Ford, David A 3007 Sandhurst Rd E Jacksonville Ford, Leonard L 701 Ocean St N APT 708 Jacksonville Ford, Maliek A 10240 Spivey Ter Jacksonville Ford, Raymond E 5350 Arlington Exp APT 1811 Jacksonville Ford, Sheldon M 7201 Arlington Exp APT 86 Jacksonville Forehand, Sheila R 839 Panther Rd S Jacksonville Foresta, Ennio 401 19Th St W Jacksonville Forrest, Christopher C 8255 Dix Ellis Trl RM 230 Jacksonville Forssell, Amber M 9842 103Rd St APT 93 Jacksonville Forsyth, Flora E 9217 Castle Blvd Jacksonville Fortenberry, Julisann L 4169 Clearbrook Cove Rd Jacksonville Foster, Amber M 8324 Lenox Ave Jacksonville Foster, Justin L 8324 Lenox Ave Jacksonville Foster, Richard 3656 Morris Ave Jacksonville Foster, Roshad S 3323 Madge St Jacksonville Foxx JR, Kenneth E 3780 Univ Club Blvd APT 906 Jacksonville Francis Jr, Richard A 10341 Agave Rd Jacksonville Francis, Eric J 13791 Sanwick Ct Jacksonville Franklin II, Roland D 3536 University Blvd N APT 217 Jacksonville Franklin, Charles L 1546 Mardis Pl W Jacksonville Franklin, Jeremy D 1811 Rogero Rd APT 208 Jacksonville Franklin, John E 8151 Alderman Rd #903 Jacksonville Frazer, Steven J 507 Church St E Jacksonville Frazier SR, Tyrome L 2153 13Th St W Jacksonville Frazier, Altovise L 549 62Nd St W Jacksonville Frazier, Eddie N 1057 Broward Rd APT 317 Jacksonville Frazier, Jennifer L 3615 Dellwood Ave Jacksonville Frederick, Jethro T 640 Willowbranch Ave Jacksonville Freeman, Jamell N 1139 Homard Blvd E Jacksonville Freeman, Kristopher G 1545 Somerville Rd Jacksonville Freeman, Patricia P 4832 Main St N Jacksonville Freeney, Denisha L 3525 Laura St N Jacksonville Freer, Victor A 1620 Bartram Rd Apt 6305 Jacksonville Fridley, Bruce C 15137 Normandy Blvd Baldwin Friend JR, John W 2975 Kelso Cir E Jacksonville Beach Fries, Jamie L 6931 Delisle Dr Jacksonville Frisbie, Shawn 14202 Hollings St Jacksonville Frison, Julius L 10535 Lem Turner Rd Apt # 1418 Jacksonville Fritter, David J 236 Holly Ct Jacksonville Fritzner JR, Charles P 4545 Colonial Ave Jacksonville From, Kenneth A 1222 Hubbard St Jacksonville Frontera JR, Robert J 1330 Laclede Ave APT 133 Jacksonville Frost, Lajuana T 4247 Key Adam Dr Jacksonville Fryman, Jerry A 5445 Stanford Rd B Jacksonville Fulinara, Marcos 8595 Lamanto Ave N Jacksonville Fuller JR, Kevin D 12003 Derris Ct Jacksonville Fuller, Eddie J 342 5Th St E Jacksonville Fuller, Rodrick P 2217 Grunthal St Jacksonville Fullwood, Alexander 1705 Callahan St Jacksonville Furlow, Helen E 10863 Mareeba Rd Jacksonville Furqan, Zakee 7232 Smyrna St Jacksonville Gadsden, Antonio L 5534 Vernon Rd Jacksonville Gadson, Jermaine S 2614 Quad Ct APT 3 Atlantic Beach Gagner JR, David S 4509 Nolan St Jacksonville Gaines, Wayne A 3155 Phillips Hwy # 127 Jacksonville Gallagher JR, Britt H 5699 Parkstone Crossing Dr Jacksonville Gallagher, David R 1737 1St St N Jacksonville Beach Gallegos III, Pedro 3649 Pine St Jacksonville Gallion, David 7777 Normandy Blvd 305 Jacksonville Gantling, Juan K 2016 Evergreen Ave Jacksonville Garcia, Oscar 2755 Sandusky Ave E Jacksonville Gardepe, Mathew W 2504 Red Oak Dr Jacksonville Gardiner, Calliopie L 6511 San Juan Ave UNIT 20 Jacksonville Gardner JR, Rickey J 3960 Old Sunbeam Rd APT 606 Jacksonville Gardner, Jeffrey D 507 Church St E Jacksonville Gardner, Lolanda K 1454 1st St W Jacksonville Garlock, James D 10960 Beach Blvd LOT 289 Jacksonville Garrard, John T 3726 Als Ln Jacksonville Garrett, Marcelle A 6460 Hannah Stables Dr Jacksonville Garrett, Mark C 12219 Mantle Dr Jacksonville Garvin, Sherry M 1144 Glynlea Rd Jacksonville Garvin, Teal M 1144 Glynlea Rd Jacksonville Garvin, Teal M 2190 Monument Rd UNIT 207 Jacksonville Gaskins, Jimmy L 945 Liberty St RM B213 Jacksonville Gasque, Chassidy A 6837 Blanco Ct Jacksonville Gassett, Jamar E 8711 Newton Rd APT 78 Jacksonville Gaston, Michael V 1442 Manotak Point Dr APT 203 Jacksonville Gather, Harriett D 3314 Flower Garden Ln APT 102 Jacksonville Gathright, Lori L 11319 McAllister Blvd Jacksonville Gatlin, Ferlesa T 3273 Justina Rd Apt 4 Jacksonville Gauthier, Heather M 7200 Powers Ave APT 181 Jacksonville NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
Ms. PerryÂs Free Press Page 9 Gavillan Martinez, Victor 10201 Normandy Blvd Lot 47 Jacksonville Gaynor, Jasmine LD 1961 Afton Ln Jacksonville Gee JR, Michael G 2831 Woodland St S Jacksonville Gee, Olivia M 2528 Hyde Park Rd Jacksonville Gelsey, Robert A 1843 26Th St W Jacksonville George, Calvin 1034 28Th St W Jacksonville Germain, Marcus J 9575 Amarante Cir UNIT 10 Jacksonville Gibbs SR, Barry D 9605 Norfolk Blvd Jacksonville Giblin, Douglas K 10960 Beach Blvd LOT 535 Jacksonville Gibson SR, Rodney A 6915 Fuegus Dr Jacksonville Gibson, Cassandra L 4431 Harbour Island Dr Jacksonville Gibson, Deirdre L 8757 Humberside Ln Jacksonville Gibson, Gino D 9213 Sibbald Rd Jacksonville Gibson, Joshua T 2643 Larsen Rd Jacksonville Gibson, Lance P 2224 Looking Glass Ln Jacksonville Gibson, Sarah H 426 McDuff Ave S Jacksonville Gibson, Terry L 2103 Egner St Jacksonville Gibson, Thomas B 507 Church St E Jacksonville Gibson, Walter T 4802 Amos St Jacksonville Gibson, Willie L 1029 Prospect St Jacksonville Gilbert, Mark A 5502 Vista Verde St Jacksonville Gilbert, Mary H 1800 Blanding Blvd APT 48 Jacksonville Gilford, Johnnie L 6020 Glenn Rose Dr Jacksonville Gilliam, Jeffery R 1307 12th St E Jacksonville Gilliam, Quentin O 7851 Volvo St Jacksonville Gilmore JR, Robert E 1127 Spearing St Jacksonville Gilmore, Oren 2262 Placeda St Jacksonville Gilmore, Steven G 976 Townsend Blvd Jacksonville Gilmore, Willie G 1155 22Nd St W Jacksonville Gilyard, Demetrius E 6810 Greenland Ridge Ln N Jacksonville Giuma, Tayeb A 4366 Seabreeze Dr Jacksonville Beach Glass, Kristina L 3857 Pritmore Rd APT 96 Jacksonville Glenn, Reba S 3902 Laurie St Jacksonville Glenn, Sandra L 6711 Cavalier Rd Jacksonville Glover JR, Nathaniel 1735 Brackland St Jacksonville Glover, Angla L 5136 Paris Ave Jacksonville Glover, Joycelyn A 3643 McMillan Ave Jacksonville Gobler, Roger T 2320 Chartley Ln N Jacksonville Godwin, Michael B 18366 Ware Ave Baldwin Golden, Jorel S 2104 Saul Dr Jacksonville Gonzalez, Hector 5728 English Oak Dr S Jacksonville Gonzalez, Nico A 11001 Old St Augustine Rd APT 917 Jacksonville Goodale, Travis J 4744 Kingsbury St Jacksonville Goode, Bobbie L 1640 Jefferson St Jacksonville Gooden III, Fred D 1179 15Th St E Jacksonville Goodine JR, Rickey E 7463 Centauri Rd Jacksonville Goodlive, Kimra J 816 Cavalla Rd Atlantic Beach Goodman, Bertha 2013 4Th St W Jacksonville Goodman, Jennifer C 6539 Erma St Jacksonville Goodman, Leonard S 1548 17Th St W Jacksonville Goodman, Martin T 2720 Floradale Dr S Jacksonville Goodyear, Jason M 527 Eastport Rd APT A Jacksonville Goosby, Nathaniel 461 44Th St E Jacksonville Gordon JR, Donald J 7907 Denham Rd W Jacksonville Gordon, Darryl E 10603 Wesson Way Jacksonville Gordon, Kenyeitta L 819 4Th Ave S Apt C Jacksonville Beach Gordon, Ronald L 7713 India Ave APT 144 Jacksonville Goshay, Anntonae V 1214 La Belle St Apt 149 Jacksonville Gossett, Kyle E 9842 103rd St LBBY 15 Jacksonville Graham, Bryant 2563 Springmont St Jacksonville Graham, Dyson A 3306 Green St Jacksonville Graham, Johnny L 150 Cherokee St Jacksonville Graham, Kilby L 11340 Rustic Green Ct Jacksonville Graham, Marcus J 831 Rushing St Jacksonville Graham, Renard J 9301 Adams Ave Jacksonville Graham-Foy, Scott M 3669 Valencia Rd Jacksonville Grant II, Michael A 3564 Boulevard APT 2 Jacksonville Grant III, James 2053 Franklin St Jacksonville Grant III, Julius A 9705 Spottswood Rd Jacksonville Grant SR, Anthony J 1624 36Th St W 1 Jacksonville Grant SR, Jerry L 229 Willowbranch Ave Jacksonville Grant, Alfonso 1800 Danese Ct APT 2 Jacksonville Grant, Barbara A 3451 Saland Way APT 1001 Jacksonville Grant, Clyde A 2169 1St St W Jacksonville Grant, Joshua C 3715 Almeda St Apt # 104 Jacksonville Grant, Rashad L 1214 La Belle St # 341 Jacksonville Grant, Ray G 2614 23Rd St W Jacksonville Grant, Yvonne A 3715 Almeda St Jacksonville Grantham, Mary W 1133 Gurley Ln Jacksonville Grassi JR, Francisco 12465 Ivy Woods Ct Jacksonville Gray, Anthony D 230 44Th St E Jacksonville Gray, Lynett A 5201 Atlantic Blvd UNIT 125 Jacksonville Gray, Marcus L 5501 Univ Club Blvd N APT 257 Jacksonville Gray, Travis J 3237 Abbeyfield Dr E Jacksonville Green Reese, Alexander D 3880 Anderson Woods Dr Jacksonville Green, Alexis J 2821 Cleveland Ter Jacksonville Green, Ali S 5518 Dakota Dr Jacksonville Green, Barrett L 10106 Haverford Rd Jacksonville Green, Darlene E 3332 College St Jacksonville Green, Donna M 1422 Liberty St APT 2 Jacksonville Green, Earlisa D 1474 Windle St Jacksonville Green, Jocobi J 1501 Kingfisher Ln N Jacksonville Green, Joe L 6710 Collins Rd APT 602 Jacksonville Green, Joseph 800 Broward Rd H206 Jacksonville Green, Julian M 5900 Townsend Rd Apt 838 Jacksonville Green, Kimberley A 3002 Prescott Falls Dr Jacksonville Green, Lee O 9423 Gilchrist Ct Jacksonville Green, Malinda 1597 21St St W Jacksonville Green, Richard L 2247 3Rd Ave Jacksonville Green, Robert L 6663 Vermillion St Jacksonville Green, Roderick L 5103 Fredericksburg Ave Jacksonville Green, Vonice C 1113 Easy St Jacksonville Greene, Alyse L 8364 Heckscher Dr Jacksonville Greene, Antonio R 5020 Cleveland Rd APT 140 Jacksonville Greene, Dion L 5020 Cleveland Rd Apt 124 Jacksonville Greenwade JR, Baron 2429 Southside Blvd Jacksonville Gregg, Ulyess L 3915 Springfield Blvd Jacksonville Gregory, Paul H 2034 Las Brisas Way W Jacksonville Gregory, Trevon D 1419 9th St W Jacksonville Grennan JR, Daniel P 12764 Burning Tree Ln E Jacksonville Griffen, Jon D 3451 Saland Way APT 916 Jacksonville Griffin, Dale M 1021 13Th St W Jacksonville Griffin, Eric A 3013 Rosselle St Jacksonville Griffin, Natasha D 9146 Prosperity Lake Dr Jacksonville Griffin, Wesley A 4543 Melissa Ct W Jacksonville Griffis, Deborah L 13364 Beach Blvd UNIT 1022 Jacksonville Griggs, Ava M 2862 Woodland St W Jacksonville Grissett, Caldonia R 1325 Mt Herman St Jacksonville Gross, Kristen A 2028 Davis St Jacksonville Gudmundsson, Gudmundur I 507 Church St E Jacksonville Guess, Margaret N 6929 Kimberly Heights Ln Jacksonville Guevara, Russell A 4301 Confederate Pt Rd APT 135 Jacksonville Guimond, David P 3528 Dellwood Ave Jacksonville Guinyard, Regina E 5764 Cleveland Rd Jacksonville Gunder, Keshia B 6550 Kinlock Dr Jacksonville Gust, Angel A 926 3Rd Ave S Jacksonville Beach Guthman SR, Kyle A 11089 Wandering Oaks Dr Jacksonville Guyton, Cyron A 843 Alderman Rd APT 824 Jacksonville Guzie, James L 4638 Norwood Ave Jacksonville Guznayeu, Vlad A 274 University Blvd N Jacksonville Haas, Ronnie LJ 11636 White Horse Rd Jacksonville Hackley, Ronald T 3119 Dignan St Jacksonville Hadden JR, Jessie L 10248 Westmar Rd Jacksonville Hadden, Davion L 7380 Hawks Cliff Dr W Jacksonville Hadden, Sharon D 2244 4Th Ave Jacksonville Haddock JR, Russell F 2639 Cortez Rd Jacksonville Hagan, Wendy D 5412 Leaming Ave Jacksonville Hagans, Melvin K 5327 Timuquana Rd APT 63T Jacksonville Hagans, Robert T 1735 Brooker Pl Jacksonville Haley, Alice F 10307 Angel Ct Jacksonville Halkard, Wesley H 816 Bulls Bay HWY Jacksonville Hall III, Louis M 5141 Shenandoah Ave APT 37 Jacksonville Hall, Albert L 4332 Lambing Rd Jacksonville Hall, Cody T 13950 Normandy Blvd Jacksonville Hall, Derrius L 4025 Scott Woods Dr S Jacksonville Hall, Frank 1600 Forest Hills Rd Jacksonville Hall, Henry K 11449 Simmons Rd Jacksonville Hall, Jordan D 1613 Loyola Dr N Jacksonville Hall, Laverne A 1939 Berkley St Jacksonville Hall, Lejuan M 2150 45Th St W Jacksonville Hall, Madison D 1337 23Rd St W Jacksonville Hall, Matthew R 1438 W 15th St Jacksonville Hall, Miles D 1320 Liberty St Jacksonville Hall, Milton M 1141 Kendall Town Blvd Unit 5307 Jacksonville Hall, Nachelle V 2900 Coronet Ln APT 509 Jacksonville Hall, Napoleon 723 Odessa St Jacksonville Hall, Otiscia K 1558 33Rd St W Jacksonville Hall, Paul M 10535 Lem Turner Rd APT 823 Jacksonville Hall, Reginald J 2220 18Th St W Jacksonville Hall, Sarocka A 122 McCargo St N Jacksonville Hall, Thomas E 5928 Firestone Rd APT 269 Jacksonville Hall, Timothy C 4431 Bryson Dr Jacksonville Hall, Willie J 7743 India Ave APT 196 Jacksonville Hamilton, Bennie J 635 11Th St E Jacksonville Hamilton, Francie E 11542 Dunes Way Dr N Jacksonville Hammond, Tamala T 8027 Floyd St Jacksonville Hammood, Najee A 8015 Smart Ave Jacksonville Hampton JR, Anthony J 4320 Sunbeam Rd APT 620 Jacksonville Hanna, Steve M 4435 Sycamore Pass Ct E Jacksonville Hannah, John K 622 Union St W Jacksonville Hardeman JR, Tyrese V 1556 Steele St Jacksonville Harden, Jedediah 9403 Cedar Dell Ct Jacksonville Hardges, Earl G 8918 Devonshire Blvd Jacksonville Harding, Jacob E 4567 Blount Ave Jacksonville Harmon, Marcus J 1907 30Th St W Jacksonville Harold, Montavis T 1608 22Nd St E Jacksonville Harper, Antwan D 5151 Woodcrest Rd Jacksonville Harper, Linda J 672 Chestnut St Jacksonville Harpstrite, Jennifer M 12327 Autumnbrook Trl W Jacksonville Harrell JR, Edward A 3811 Gladys St Jacksonville Harrell, Deborah L 414 45Th St E Jacksonville Harrell, James E 601 Agmac Ave Jacksonville Harriel, Susanne 1024 Kings Ave Jacksonville Harrington SR, Jerome G 1414 Brady St Jacksonville Harrington, Edward J 5290 Commonwealth Ave Jacksonville Harris SR, Gaylen D 12404 Soaring Flight Dr Jacksonville Harris, Brandon D 1591 Lane Ave S APT 911 Jacksonville Harris, Bresha K 3549 Nolan St Jacksonville Harris, Daryl C 2122 18th St W Jacksonville Harris, Dejoun R 3821 Hermitage Rd E Jacksonville Harris, Dezmund D 11360 Scenic Point Cir Jacksonville Harris, Dominique E 4222 Carroll Dr Jacksonville Harris, Donald L 8787 Southside Blvd #5707 Jacksonville Harris, Garry L 2150 41St St W Jacksonville Harris, Gregori 5350 Arlington Exp APT 602 Jacksonville Harris, Hal C 1020 Crestwood St Jacksonville Harris, Hugh R 5880 Ansley St Jacksonville Harris, James D 2834 Aubrey Ave Jacksonville Harris, Kitt 2501 University Blvd S Jacksonville Harris, Kristopher C 2563 Paul Ave Jacksonville Harris, Michael J 8978 Castle Rock Dr Jacksonville Harris, Raymond A 6455 Argyle Forest Blvd Apt 917 Jacksonville Harris, Richard A 10018 Patterson Cir S Jacksonville Harris, Shawnacey J 6515 Cooper Ln Jacksonville Harris, Stephen F 5250 JANICE Cir S Jacksonville Harris, Timothy 1864 Kings Rd 305 Jacksonville Harris, Travion M 1524 3Rd St W Jacksonville Harris-Rollerson, Christopher T 11552 Ft Caroline Lakes Dr Jacksonville Harrison II, James E 1224 Bridier St Jacksonville Harrison SR, Willie A 4741 Lincrest Dr N Jacksonville Harrison, Devante' T 3951 Victoria Landing Dr N Jacksonville Harrison, William T 2811 Lake Shore Blvd Jacksonville Hart, Alexander D 1 Naval Air Station Jacksonville Hartfield, La Ron A 7061 Old Kings Rd S Apt 255 Jacksonville Hartley, April J 2922 Wycombe Dr W Jacksonville Hartley, Marvin 34 W 44th St Jacksonville Hartman, Dawn J 8833 Ivey Rd Jacksonville Harvey, Audrea V 10201 Beaver St W LOT 67 Jacksonville Harvey, James L 4083 Sunbeam Rd Jacksonville Harvey, Tawana L 1324 Prince St Apt 28 Jacksonville Harwell, Jesse L 2119 James Hall Dr APT A Jacksonville Hatcher, Bruce C 5865 Liska Dr Jacksonville Hatcher, Bruce S 3539 Beach Blvd APT 509 Jacksonville Hatcher, Lavanda A 1469 Falabella Dr Jacksonville Hawkins, Leon G 1048 Detroit Cir W Jacksonville Hawkins, Rico D 8808 Pisces Cir N Jacksonville Hawkins, Stephen A 5800 University Blvd W Apt 539 Jacksonville Hayden, Dejuane A 8787 Southside Blvd APT 109 Jacksonville Hayes, Brien N 1512 Brook Forest Dr Jacksonville Hayes, Dean A 1205 Lila St Jacksonville Hayes, Jason M 507 Church St E Jacksonville Hayes, Richard 1864 Kings Rd APT 130 Jacksonville Hayes, Zdreco S 7500 Powers Ave APT 171 Jacksonville Haynes JR, Charles A 1213 9th St E Jacksonville Haynes SR, Robert L 1716 Jarrard Way Jacksonville Hayward, Nathaniel 2943 Spring Park Rd Apt 1004 Jacksonville Haywood, Charles A 5019 Tallyho Ct Jacksonville Hazel, Tracie L 9988 Somerset Grove Ln Jacksonville Heaney, Joseph P 5353 Arlington Exp Jacksonville Heard, Danny 645 21st St E APT 3103 Jacksonville Hebert, Brian K 5515 118Th St LOT 89 Jacksonville Heilig, Elliot N 13768 Oak Tree Ter Jacksonville Heintz, Natosha R 8214 Princeton Square Blvd E Apt 502 Jacksonville Hemingway, Joseph MT 1616 Porter Lakes Dr Jacksonville Hemingway, Priscilla C 2627 Skipton Ct Jacksonville Henderson, Damien A 3821 Ribault Ter Jacksonville Henderson, Issac D 13649 Lyle Rd Jacksonville Henderson, Joshua 3162 12Th St W Jacksonville Henderson, Sarah Elizabeth M 11259 Garden Moss Cir N Jacksonville Hendrickson, William K 4842 Sappho Ave Jacksonville Hendrix, Robert J 1125 Pheasant Dr Jacksonville Henley, William C 2231 Holly Oaks River Dr Jacksonville Henner, Shane A 10440 Greenhaven Dr Jacksonville Henry, Reiko V 758 Ellis Rd S Jacksonville Henry, Zina L 761 Village Center Dr S 221 Jacksonville Hernandez, Elizabeth 507 Church St E Jacksonville Hernandez, Hector L 622 Union St W Jacksonville Hernandez-Guevara, Josue 7901 Baymeadows Cir E Apt 453 Jacksonville Herndon, Debbie S 14059 Claridge Rd N Jacksonville Beach Herring II, Martin F 1720 Union St W 4 Jacksonville Herring, Andre J 3488 Natalie Dr N Jacksonville Herring, Sheena JM 5715 Bourbon Aly S Apt A Jacksonville Herrington, Benjamin T 2381 Anniston Rd Jacksonville Herrington, Jeanette L 8233 Cheryl Ann Ln Jacksonville Herrington, Phillip 8569 Susie St Jacksonville Herron, Matthew R 6714 Banbury Rd Jacksonville Hersh, Daniel L 14040 Hollings St Jacksonville Hershkowitz, Michael 900 Bridier St APT 52 Jacksonville Hertzog, Christopher S 11216 Duval Rd Jacksonville Hess, Russell L 14317 Lyle Rd Jacksonville Hesson, William P 2579 Eastill Dr Jacksonville Hester JR, Eddie L 6669 Restlawn Dr Jacksonville Hester, Christopher S 13843 Longs Landing Rd E Jacksonville Hester, Shurron A 226 45Th St W Jacksonville Hewett JR, Rickie J 507 Church St E Jacksonville Hibbert, Monique N 4375 Confederate Pt Rd APT 18 Jacksonville Hicks JR, Michael B 14066 Red Rock Lake Dr Jacksonville Hicks JR, Michael P 510 7th St N Jacksonville Beach Hickson, Theodis W 1228 Evergreen Ave Jacksonville Higginbotham JR, Gerald C 1120 Hubbard St Jacksonville Higginbotham, Denise M 8003 Old Kings Rd Jacksonville Higginbotham, Sedrick K 1063 Powhattan St Jacksonville Highsmith, Lashun E 2313 W 10th St Jacksonville Hightower, Diandra D 1442 Steele St Jacksonville Hill JR, Joseph B 5446 Floral Ave Jacksonville Hill, Antonio T 3027 Plum St Jacksonville Hill, Eric L 7805 Pipit Ave Jacksonville Hill, Jacqulyn 4571 Shelby Ave Jacksonville Hill, Jermaine J 1327 Steele St Jacksonville Hill, Richard W 10365 Fraser Rd Jacksonville Hill, Shannon S 737 57Th St E Jacksonville Hill, Timothy E 3450 Townsend Blvd APT 220 Jacksonville Hill, Velma M 8090 Atlantic Blvd APT H109 Jacksonville Hilliard, Malcolm X 337 11Th St W Jacksonville Hilliard, Tameka L 124 Cottage Ave Jacksonville Hines JR, Bret J 4390 Herschel St APT 8 Jacksonville Hines, Letesha R 6212 Pettiford Dr W Jacksonville Hines, Luther D 8787 Southside Blvd APT 2805 Jacksonville Hinson, Matthew R 1539 Flagler Ave Jacksonville Hinton, Tangee E 1214 La Belle St UNIT 332 Jacksonville Hobbs, Antonette M 1180 32Nd St W Jacksonville Hodge, Jacob 11520 Riva Ridge Ct Jacksonville Hodge, Jason L 209 Acme St Jacksonville Hodges, Rickey R 1637 29th St W Jacksonville Hoeltzel IV, Emil W 6942 Seaboard Ave Jacksonville Hoffman, Christopher S 6783 Arching Branch Cir Jacksonville Hoffman, William J 1734 Wofford Ave Jacksonville Hogan JR, Eunice 3316 Marland St Jacksonville Hogans JR, Lamont A 11754 Kingfisher Ln E Jacksonville Hogg JR, Timothy W 1564 Flagler Ave # 3 Jacksonville Holcomb, Phillip L 4311 Portsmouth Ave Jacksonville Holden, Darren E 5170 Collins Rd APT 906 Jacksonville Holland, Jimmy D 3146 Leon Rd Jacksonville Holley JR, Bryant K 3418 Ribault Scenic Dr Jacksonville Holley, William D 2575 Broadway Ave Jacksonville Hollingsworth, Crystal L 3610 Kirkpatrick Cir UNIT 11 Jacksonville Hollis, Shon H 9712 Watershed Dr S Jacksonville Holloway, Kendall V 2284 Orchard St Jacksonville Holloway, Kimdiatra K 11453 Hall Blvd Jacksonville Holman, Jennifer L 7228 Zona Ave Jacksonville Holmes IV, John L 511 Pine St Neptune Beach Holmes JR, Alfred 2109 Moncrief Rd Jacksonville Holmes SR, Fredric B 1119 Grant St Jacksonville Holmes, Jaron M 5020 Cleveland Rd APT 128 Jacksonville Holmes, Joyce A 1494 Blues Creek Dr Jacksonville Holmes, Thomas B 2951 Willow St Jacksonville Holsey JR, Michael L 2342 Island Shore Dr S Jacksonville Holsey, Leonard L 2003 18th St W Jacksonville Holt, Carl E 9047 San Jose Blvd Apt 802 Jacksonville Holt, Lee A 113 2Nd St S Apt B Jacksonville Beach Holt, Ted M 5239 Plymouth St APT 1 Jacksonville Holton, Billy F 5092 Marble Egret Dr S Jacksonville Honester, Jarvis S 1591 31st St W Jacksonville Honey, Sandra R 2130 Mayport Rd APT 201 Atlantic Beach Hood JR, Hubert J 6565 Beach Blvd #32 Jacksonville Hooker, Alfred D 1617 TIMBER CROSSING Ln Jacksonville Hoover, Roy G 1846 Hilltop Blvd Jacksonville Hoover, Ruth D 5736 Enchanted Dr Jacksonville Hopkins III, Frederick D 3634 Hilliard Rd Jacksonville Hopkins, Valerie R 1737 29Th St W Jacksonville Hopper, Misty D 1541 Sunset Dr Jacksonville Beach NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
Ms. PerryÂs Free Press Page 9 Holland, Jimmy D 3146 Leon Rd Jacksonville Holley JR, Bryant K 3418 Ribault Scenic Dr Jacksonville Holley, William D 2575 Broadway Ave Jacksonville Hollingsworth, Crystal L 3610 Kirkpatrick Cir UNIT 11 Jacksonville Hollis, Shon H 9712 Watershed Dr S Jacksonville Holloway, Kendall V 2284 Orchard St Jacksonville Holloway, Kimdiatra K 11453 Hall Blvd Jacksonville Holman, Jennifer L 7228 Zona Ave Jacksonville Holmes IV, John L 511 Pine St Neptune Beach Holmes JR, Alfred 2109 Moncrief Rd Jacksonville Holmes SR, Fredric B 1119 Grant St Jacksonville Holmes, Jaron M 5020 Cleveland Rd APT 128 Jacksonville Holmes, Joyce A 1494 Blues Creek Dr Jacksonville Holmes, Thomas B 2951 Willow St Jacksonville Holsey JR, Michael L 2342 Island Shore Dr S Jacksonville Holsey, Leonard L 2003 18th St W Jacksonville Holt, Carl E 9047 San Jose Blvd Apt 802 Jacksonville Holt, Lee A 113 2Nd St S Apt B Jacksonville Beach Holt, Ted M 5239 Plymouth St APT 1 Jacksonville Holton, Billy F 5092 Marble Egret Dr S Jacksonville Honester, Jarvis S 1591 31st St W Jacksonville Honey, Sandra R 2130 Mayport Rd APT 201 Atlantic Beach Hood JR, Hubert J 6565 Beach Blvd #32 Jacksonville Hooker, Alfred D 1617 TIMBER CROSSING Ln Jacksonville Hoover, Roy G 1846 Hilltop Blvd Jacksonville Hoover, Ruth D 5736 Enchanted Dr Jacksonville Hopkins III, Frederick D 3634 Hilliard Rd Jacksonville Hopkins, Valerie R 1737 29Th St W Jacksonville Hopper, Misty D 1541 Sunset Dr Jacksonville Beach Hopson, Robert D 16211 Franderson Ln Jacksonville Hopwood, Kenneth J 8160 Cheryl Ann Ln Jacksonville Horne, Jerry M 8645 Herlong Rd Jacksonville Horne, Trevorris A 11247 San Jose Blvd APT 817 Jacksonville Houston JR, Blake 3244 College St Jacksonville Houston, Jonathan A 2160 Mayport Rd 2308 Atlantic Beach Houston, Mike S 10924 Acorn Park Ct Jacksonville Houston, Virginia M 159 Orange St E Baldwin Howard JR, William T 5565 Minosa Cir E Jacksonville Howard, Debra D 1763 Broadway Ave Jacksonville Howard, Demond R 5205 Dallen Lea Dr Jacksonville Howard, Jessica R 13028 Loblolly Ln S Jacksonville Howard, Joshua B 4310 Morrison St Jacksonville Howard, Michelle LM 7425 Stonehurst Rd N Jacksonville Howe, Robert K 11950 Inland Dr Jacksonville Howell, Carl J 5570 Cabot Dr N Jacksonville Howell, Jeremy B 888 Franklin St Apt 206 Jacksonville Howell, Michael M 1324 Prince St #9 Jacksonville Howell, Robert L 2109 Edison Ave Jacksonville Howes, Patricia A 8670 Purslane Pl Jacksonville Hrabal, Kevin J 909 Jasmine Pl Jacksonville Hubbard, Derrick 12232 Sand Lake Ct Jacksonville Hudson, Beau E 9765 Southbrook Dr APT 2101 Jacksonville Hudson, Kim S 5213 la Ventura Ct E Jacksonville Hudson, Lakisha M 3824 Perry St Jacksonville Hudson, Xaviar R 4800 Ortega Farms Blvd Apt 206 Jacksonville Huey JR, Leonders J 7814 Lake Park Dr Jacksonville Huff, Marlon J 1407 Grandview Dr Jacksonville Huggins SR, Samuel B 1197 13Th St E Jacksonville Hughes JR, Steven F 12547 Dunn Creek Rd Jacksonville Hughes, Carl E 8711 Newton Rd APT 150 Jacksonville Hughes, Donnie L 6100 Arlington Exp APT R201 Jacksonville Hughes, Jessica N 2077 El Lago Way Jacksonville Hughes, Kristi M 2740 Dunn Ave Jacksonville Hughes, Michael Y 920 Bridier St Jacksonville Hulett, Jeremy M 1285 Stocks St Atlantic Beach Hull, Dennis K 6613 Seaboard Ave Jacksonville Humphrey JR, John L 972 New Berlin Rd Jacksonville Humphreys, Amanda M 6100 Arlington Exp UNIT P102 Jacksonville Hunt Jr, Charles A 11127 Ogalla Ave Jacksonville Hunt, Christopher G 6702 Buffalo Ave Jacksonville Hunt, Tevin L 3807 Stuart St Jacksonville Hunter II, Paul L 2752 Egret Walk Ter Jacksonville Hunter, Albert C 3722 Emerson St Jacksonville Hunter, Andre-Olsgun U 1212 1St St E UNIT 58 Jacksonville Hunter, Justin D 3906 Winton Dr Jacksonville Hurst JR, Raymond W 6756 103rd St APT # 46 Jacksonville Hurst, Angel E 4022 Davis St Jacksonville Hurst, Sharain 9215 Jefferson Ave Jacksonville Huston, Kenneth W 10902 Java Dr Jacksonville Hutchinson, Jimmy R 8550 Touchton Rd UNIT 1516 Jacksonville Hutchinson, Laquan L 11291 Harts Rd APT 1802 Jacksonville Hux, Bradley B 129 Market St N Jacksonville Hvamstad, Lyle W 8657 Beaver St W Jacksonville Hygema, Stephen R 10513 Garden St Jacksonville Hypes, Robert E 5800 University Blvd W Apt 536 Jacksonville Idleman, Dwaine C 8555 Little Swift Cir Jacksonville Ikner I, Jonathon D 1504 Larue Ave Jacksonville Inglett, Mitchell A 9222 Cindy Cir Jacksonville Ingram, Bobby G 9047 San Jose Blvd APT 604 Jacksonville Ingram, Richard D 321 Cahoon Rd N Jacksonville Inman, Thomas L 2681 Claire Ln Jacksonville Irelan, Keith D 3200 Hartley Rd APT 182 Jacksonville Israel, Erica V 9078 10Th Ave Jacksonville Iszard, Joshua A 5620 Collins Rd APT 115 Jacksonville Ivey, Vincentaye CM 8053 Marion Cir Jacksonville Ivory, Angela B 1721 Anniston Rd APT 615 Jacksonville Ivory, Rufus 1681 2nd St W Jacksonville Jackson II, Alfrederick 6914 Gaillardia Rd S Jacksonville Jackson Jr, Alfonza P 1443 Walnut St Jacksonville Jackson JR, Calvin J 507 Church St E Jacksonville Jackson JR, Curtis T 1110 Harrison St Jacksonville Jackson JR, Quentin V 6780 Patania Way Jacksonville Jackson, Anthony 4749 Radcliff Ct Apt 1 Jacksonville Jackson, Brandon K 2116 44th St W Jacksonville Jackson, Brandon M 10535 Lem Turner Rd APT 709 Jacksonville Jackson, Derick L 6112 Commodore Dr Jacksonville Jackson, Earl T 3205 Liberty St Jacksonville Jackson, Erica D 2068 Old Middleburg Rd N Jacksonville Jackson, Isaiah A 914 27th St W Jacksonville Jackson, John D 8734 Nussbaum Dr Jacksonville Jackson, Joseph L 2249 Bradford St Jacksonville Jackson, Joseph T 4642 Bristol Ave Jacksonville Jackson, Katherine 6100 Arlington Exp Apt J102 Jacksonville Jackson, Kenneth L 2116 44th St W Jacksonville Jackson, Kim J 7474 Pisces Cir E Jacksonville Jackson, La'Thario K 7557 Arlington Exp Apt K202 Jacksonville Jackson, Lawanda D 3900 Oldfield Crossing Dr Jacksonville Jackson, Letonya D 3728 Silver St Jacksonville Jackson, Sharon D 9626 McDaniels Dr Jacksonville Jackson, Thadius L 8300 Old Kings Rd S Apt 36 Jacksonville Jackson, Timothy E 5048 Broadway Ave Jacksonville Jackson, Tjaz F 2625 Kohn Rd Jacksonville Jackson, William E 5435 Norde Dr W Apt 13 Jacksonville Jacobs, Cassandra M 117 26th St W Jacksonville Jacobs, Denereo M 5715 Green Forest Dr Jacksonville Jacobs, Ray B 4832 Main St N APT 18 Jacksonville James III, Albert L 4814 Hatteras Rd Jacksonville James III, Wesley A 2703 Eaverson St Jacksonville James JR, Kindel 5110 12th St W Jacksonville James, Brandon 3936 Winton Dr Jacksonville James, Donovan DL 6414 Pinewood Hills Dr Jacksonville James, Lewis T 10935 Sawtooth Oak Ct Jacksonville James, Markeshia L 9326 Lockheed Ln Jacksonville James, Nancy P 6811 Buttontree Ln S Jacksonville James, Tanita L 6233 Katanga Dr E Jacksonville Janes, Pamela K 1212 Murray Dr Jacksonville Jarrett III, Donald N 11247 San Jose Blvd Apt 707 Jacksonville Jasmin, Kelvin W 7328 Russell St Jacksonville Jeffers, Patrick F 14191 Hampton Falls Dr N Jacksonville Jefferson, Alex M 1038 Troyan St Jacksonville Jefferson, Arthur J 1566 25Th St W Jacksonville Jefferson, Carl K 736 A Philip Randolph Blvd Jacksonville Jefferson, Chevon E 5928 Firestone Rd APT 267 Jacksonville Jefferson, Deshawn B 5327 Timuquana Rd APT 84 Jacksonville Jefferson, Harry 5719 Marlin Ct Jacksonville Jefferson, Latacha C 2108 Phoenix Ave Jacksonville Jefferson, Milton L 2693 R S Bailey Dr E Jacksonville Jefferson, Nicodemus D 507 Church St E Jacksonville Jefferson, Tyrus L 3452 Inwood Cir W Jacksonville Jeffries, Charles R 1105 Bertha St Jacksonville Jefson JR, Stanley R 1804 Parkcrest Dr Jacksonville Jenkins, Anna E 1827 10Th St W Jacksonville Jenkins, David L 613 Ashley St W Jacksonville Jenkins, Everett B 2900 Coronet Ln APT 504 Jacksonville Jenkins, Howard E 2415 McCarty Dr Jacksonville Jenkins, Leggett S 3353 Rosselle St Jacksonville Jenkins, Ralphael A 1706 Art Museum Dr APT D16 Jacksonville Jennings JR, Gary B 10535 Lem Turner Rd APT 414 Jacksonville Jennings, Fredrick V 1063 Seattle Slew Ln Jacksonville Jerry, Jerome L 6389 Rolling Tree St Jacksonville Jessup JR, Charles D 10602 Ithaca Dr Jacksonville Jimenez Colon, Emanuel 3451 Saland Way Apt 603 Jacksonville Johns, Michael L 507 Church St E Jacksonville Johnson JR, Bee 5342 Seaboard Ave APT 5 Jacksonville Johnson JR, Donald L 3022 Altamont Ave E Jacksonville Johnson JR, Eric T 2913 Salem Ct Jacksonville Johnson JR, Norman L 10335 Lawson Rd Jacksonville Johnson SR, Stanley 1258 Maynard St Jacksonville Johnson, Abbie D 5562 Keystone Dr S Jacksonville Johnson, Alva L 2132 McQuade St Jacksonville Johnson, Anthony B 6756 103Rd St APT # 68 Jacksonville Johnson, Bradley J 8684 Springtree Rd Jacksonville Johnson, Byron U 5235 Astral St Jacksonville Johnson, Cameron W 10435 Midtown Pkwy UNIT 341 Jacksonville Johnson, Christopher D 9801 Baymeadows Rd APT 100 Jacksonville Johnson, Christopher G 1747 Buckman St Jacksonville Johnson, Cole H 16055 Ressie Dr W Jacksonville Johnson, Curtis D 2859 Webster St Jacksonville Johnson, Damon A 5928 Firestone Rd Apt 107 Jacksonville Johnson, Davarius R 5361 Darby Way Jacksonville Johnson, David M 2245 College Cir S Jacksonville Johnson, Donald A 6730 Brandemere Rd N Jacksonville Johnson, Eric J 4327 Trenton Dr N Jacksonville Johnson, Eric M 7326 Irving Scott Dr Jacksonville Johnson, Gary L 4380 Charter Point Blvd Jacksonville Johnson, Gregory S 9982 Sandler Rd Jacksonville Johnson, Jakieme 1262 Steele Ct Apt 1 Jacksonville Johnson, James E 1138 26Th St W Jacksonville Johnson, Javan W 12321 Bucks Harbor Dr S Jacksonville Johnson, Jerjuana L 2056 Thelma St Jacksonville Johnson, Johnnie A 10771 Kusaie Dr S Jacksonville Johnson, Jordan C 3099 Cornelia Dr Jacksonville Johnson, Joshua C 6456 Ricker Rd Jacksonville Johnson, Jovahn L 4031 Marlo St Jacksonville Johnson, Jovon L 402 63Rd St E Jacksonville Johnson, Justin J 6938 Como Rd Jacksonville Johnson, Justin S 8050 103rd St APT # I 2 Jacksonville Johnson, Kendall S 307 Cottage Ave Jacksonville Johnson, Kendrall V 11652 Dunes Way Dr N Jacksonville Johnson, Kyhem L 757 Benton Harbor Dr E Jacksonville Johnson, LaTrell C 832 Cassat Ave Jacksonville Johnson, Marquez D 1529 Spearing St Jacksonville Johnson, Martin T 6325 Delacy Rd Jacksonville Johnson, Marvis G 1137 26Th St E Jacksonville Johnson, Michael A 1437 Evergreen Ave Jacksonville Johnson, Moses L 7201 Arlington Exp #59 Jacksonville Johnson, Rebecca A 11659 Aaron Rd Jacksonville Johnson, Regina E 2124 Doctor Roy Baker St APT B Jacksonville Johnson, Rhonda L 3317 Madge St Jacksonville Johnson, Richard 2019 Yulee St Jacksonville Johnson, Roderick A 5342 Seaboard Ave APT 15 Jacksonville Johnson, Torrance T 1744 Sandalwood Blvd Jacksonville Johnson, Treina L 5026 Andrew Robinson Dr Jacksonville Johnson, Trent L 3791 Grant Rd Jacksonville Johnson, Valerie B 2118 40th St W Jacksonville Johnson, Wilbur H 925 25Th St W Jacksonville Johnson, Willie E 102 Chelsea St 102 Jacksonville Jones I, David K 1102 Pippin St Jacksonville Jones III, Anthony T 3650 Ring Ln APT 233 Jacksonville Jones JR, Thomas L 14616 Plumosa Dr Jacksonville Beach Jones JR, Torrence L 3039 Edison Ave Jacksonville Jones SR, Wayne L 1107 5Th St W Jacksonville Jones, Andreia S 5020 Cleveland Rd 140 Jacksonville Jones, Antoinette C 507 Church St E Jacksonville Jones, Antonio L 7071 Moses St Jacksonville Jones, Auutrez D 2800 Sophia St APT G7 Jacksonville Jones, Bennie C 659 Lincoln Ct S Jacksonville Jones, Carla M 6100 Arlington Exp G204 Jacksonville Jones, Don A 2385 Mallory Hills Rd Jacksonville Jones, Edward C 9036 Castle Blvd Jacksonville Jones, Eldon V 909 Park Forest Ln Jacksonville Jones, Erick V 11704 Marina Dr Jacksonville Jones, Jeremiah J 1746 Lambert St Jacksonville Jones, Jerrel X 1213 Stafford St Jacksonville Jones, Jocqui R 1717 22Nd St W Jacksonville Jones, Johnny A 1663 35Th St W Jacksonville Jones, Jovan J 989 Monument Rd APT 821 Jacksonville Jones, Karen DL 1738 Bassett Rd Jacksonville Jones, Katherine B 3331 Stillman St Jacksonville Jones, Keshawn 4117 Lazy Hollow Ln N Jacksonville Jones, Latoya C 5248 Cord Ave Jacksonville Jones, Lukisha M 507 Church St E Jacksonville Jones, Marvin F 3236 San Diego Rd Jacksonville Jones, Maurice D 634 56Th St E Jacksonville Jones, Natra A 7703 Hare Ave Jacksonville Jones, Raynard D 3410 Dawson St Jacksonville Jones, Robert E 5820 la Moya Ave Jacksonville Jones, Rodney K 4536 Revelstoke Dr Jacksonville Jones, Stephanie T 1703 W 24th St Jacksonville Jones, Thomas C 5709 Boqueron Ct Jacksonville Jones, Tonya R 611 Adams St E Jacksonville Jones, Vantonn J 10783 Rutgers Rd Jacksonville Jones, Willie J 3720 Walnut St Jacksonville Jordan, James R 11068 Pine Estates Rd E Jacksonville Jordan, Michael J 1504 Heritage Estates Trce Jacksonville Jordan, Sheldon M 9103 Spottswood Rd Jacksonville Jorris, Dena R 4410 Charles Bennett Dr Jacksonville Joseph, Herode J 2631 University Blvd N Apt F215 Jacksonville Joseph, Kalif S 10020 Skinner Lake Dr APT 174 Jacksonville Josey JR, Thomas L 11757 Wattle Tree Rd N APT 3604 Jacksonville Joslin, John M 601 Agmac Ave Jacksonville Jossey, Kenneth 209 46Th St E Jacksonville Joyner, Cynthia L 3206 Searchwood Dr Jacksonville Joyner, Gyasi 8433 Southside Blvd APT 609 Jacksonville Judge, Jessica C 1288 28th St W Jacksonville Junkins, Jeremiah L 1000 Broward Rd APT 709 Jacksonville Kaiser, Aaron L 4749 Radcliff Ct 3 Jacksonville Kane, Brian J 2911 Riverside Ave Jacksonville Kane, Jennifer A 120 Mayport Rd APT 28 Atlantic Beach Kaplan, Chris 7901 Baymeadows Cir E Jacksonville Kaplan, Nathan S 1861 Morgana Rd Jacksonville Karnauch, Victor 12157 One Springmoor Ct Jacksonville Kassabian, Michael 1323 Woodruff Ave Jacksonville Kates JR, Ward R 2331 Orchard St Jacksonville Kauffman, Karl E 7192 Park City Dr Jacksonville Kayser, Chris J 5353 110Th St APT 6 Jacksonville Kazim, Haider K 230 Mojave Ct APT 7 Jacksonville Kearns, Jeffrey A 3770 Linjohn Rd Jacksonville Keen, Louise S 4465 Honeytree Ln E Jacksonville Keenan, Steven M 16414 Tison Bluff Rd Jacksonville Keene JR, Kevin S 6861 Alcona Ct Jacksonville Kellam, Samuel L 7528 Arlington Exp Apt 712 Jacksonville Kellam, Tyneka 1514 Forest Hills Rd Jacksonville Kelley, Cory E 1988 Golden Glow Ln Jacksonville Kelley, Lori D 16025 Baker Ln N Jacksonville Kelly JR, Patrick H 6067 George Wood Ln E Jacksonville Kelly JR, Sherman L 1591 Lane Ave S C33 Jacksonville Kelly, Anthony R 4650 Roanoke Blvd Jacksonville Kelly, Bobby K 7201 Arlington Exp APT 71 Jacksonville Kelly, Carrie A 9532 Sisson Dr Jacksonville Kelly, Jamel L 5023 Alpha Ave Jacksonville Kelly, Kudeja J 7735 Plantation Bay Dr Apt 211 Jacksonville Kelly, London K 8324 Homeport Ct Jacksonville Kelsey, Dominque B 2645 25Th St W Jacksonville Kemp IV, Joe L 8089 Lourdes Dr N Jacksonville Kemp, Curtis F 7404 Linda Dr APT 4 Jacksonville Kendrick, Adrian D 1029 Brady St APT 2 Jacksonville Kendrick, Kelvin L 611 Adams St E Jacksonville Kendrick, Rosenda T 4794 Beverly Cir Jacksonville Kennedy, Bobby T 6028 Verdes Rd Jacksonville Kennedy, Durell L 1324 45Th St W Jacksonville Kennedy, Robert 1612 Perry St Jacksonville Kestner, Brooke L 1205 1St St Neptune Beach Kettrey, Kyle E 11990 Beach Blvd APT 189 Jacksonville Key, Frederick L 2023 Allandale Cir E Jacksonville Kimble, None 6025 Wilson Blvd Jacksonville King III, Arthur J 3890 Hunters Lake Cir E Jacksonville King JR, George M 5235 Riverton Rd Jacksonville King SR, Aaron 2411 Broward Rd Jacksonville King SR, Qunito B 481 44Th St E Jacksonville King, Andrew W 5540 Primrose Ln Jacksonville NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
SoMMA ExhibitionThe public is invited to an exhibition presented by the Society of Mixed Media Artists (SoMMA). The show will be in the Scene Room of the Cultural Center, located at 50 Executive Way, Ponte Vedra, FL 32082. This exciting exhibit is entitled "Between Truth and IllusionÂŽ and will showcase pieces by many of the award winning members of the organization, Friday, August 17th, 6 8 p.m. For more info email firstname.lastname@example.org.Wiz Khalifa and Rae Sremmurd in ConcertDazed & Blazed Summer tour featuring hip hop superstars Wiz Khalifa and Rae Sremmurd will coheadline DailyÂs Place on Wednesday, August 15th at 6 p.m. The multi-platinum artists will be joined by hip hopper Lil Skies. For tickets visit www.dailysplace.com.EFL Press ClubNortheast Florida Press Club next meeting mixer will take place Thursday, August 16th, 5:30 -7:30 p.m. at Palencia Golf Club, 600 Palencia Club Dr., St. Augustine. Florida. For more info visit www.NEFloridaPressClub.com.Arts for TotsArts for Tots: We are All Flutter class for children 24 to 36 months and an accompanying adult will explore the creatures living in the gardens and will discuss how these creatures move, what they eat, and why the garden is their home will take place Thursday, August 16th, 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. at the Cummer Museum located at 829 Riverside Ave. For further information call (904) 355-0630.Lemon Ball KickoffThe Lemon Ball honoring Alex Scott kickoff party is scheduled for Thursday, August 16th, 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. at CarrabbaÂs located at 8137 Point Meadows Way. For more info call (904) 5567504.Free Swim LessonsThe Richard Delifus Foundation will provide free swim classes on Saturday, August 18th, 9 a.m. 11:45 a.m. Bring your chairs, hats, sunglasses and water! Location is William Raines High School located at 3663 Raines. Ave For more info visit www.shawnddelifus.com.Jacksonville Symphony Chorus AuditionsThe Jacksonville Symphony Chorus will be holding auditions for the 2018-2019 season on Saturday, August 18th in the Times-Union Center for the Performing Arts at 300 Water Street. Auditions are by appointment from 9 a.m.-12 p.m., walk-in auditions will be available at 10:30 a.m. For additional information or to secure an audition time, email Chorus Manager Jill Weisblatt at email@example.com.Art Adventure: Clay Hand BuildingJoin the Cummer Museum, 829 Riverside Ave., on the third Saturday of each month for studio classes. In this class students will explore works of sculpture in the MuseumÂs permanent collection and then return to the studio to experiment with various clay tools and hand-building techniques beginning Saturday, August 18th, 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Open to children ages 6 12. For further information call (904) 355-0630.LGBT Block Party and Volunteer FestThe UNF LGBT Resource Center ÂYouth Block PartyÂ will be on Saturday, August 18th, 11 a.m. 4 p.m., at 1096 A. Phillip Randolph Blvd. The event will have FREE HIV testing, games, school supply giveaway, free food and live music. For more info call (904) 620-4720.Marcus Garvey Family Culture WeekendThe 4th annual ÂMarcus GarveyÂŽ lecture by Dr. Jamil Toure. Featuring Sister Aat KaMaat Bey, Demetrius Senior and keynote speaker Queen Neith with musical guest include D.J. Outlaw, Sunday, August 19th 12 6:30 p.m. ItÂs a family culture weekend, with vendors focused on black love! Bring your grills and chairs and enjoy recreational activities hosted by Masjid El-Salaam, 1625 North Pearl Street. For more info call (904) 359-0980. eighborhood Services Office TrainingThe City of Jacksonville Neighborhood Services Office is offering two free training sessions for residents of Duval County. The training for Condominium Association Board Training will be 12:00 Â… 3:30 p.m. and the Homeowner/Townhome Association Board Training, 5 Â… 9 p.m. Tuesday, August 21st. To preregister and for more info call (904) 255-8263.LGBT Resource Center Rainbow WelcomeOn Wednesday, August 22nd, as part of the Week of Welcome (WOW), the UNF LGBT Resource Center presents a ÂRainbow WelcomeÂ from 6-8 p.m. at the UNF LGBT Resource Center, Building 58 E, Room 1111. Attendees will enjoy appetizers and have the opportunity to learn more about resources and programs and volunteer opportunities. For more info contact the UNF LGBT Resource Center at (904) 620-4720.Thrasher Horne Arts FestivalCelebrate the growing arts and culture community in Clay County, Thursday, August 23rd, 5:30 8 p.m. Experience live music, food, giveaways, local artisan vendors at the Thrasher Horne Center located at 283 College Dr, Orange Park, FL. For tickets and more info visit www.thcenter.org.Comedian Gary OwenCatch comedian Gary Owen at the Comedy Zone August 23rd 26th for two shows at 7 p.m. and 10 p.m. Gary recently released his new special, ÂI Got My AssociatesÂŽ on Showtime and starred in his own docuseries ÂThe Gary Owen ShowÂŽ on BET. The Comedy Zone is located at 3130 Hartley Rd. For more info visit www.comedyzone.com.Blues, Brews and BBQSummer Fun at Florida TheatreÂs Annual Blues, Brews and BBQ scheduled for Thursday, August 23rd 5:30 p.m. -7:30 p.m. Location is the Florida Theater, 128 E Forsyth St. For tickets and more info visit www.floridatheatre.com.Empowerment Resources Open HouseJoin Empowerment Resources Inc. for a free event focused on learning more about the Journey Into Womanhood (JIW) Program. JIW is a rites of passage and mentoring program for girls ages 9 to 17 that helps cultivate a healthy transition from girls to young women. Come meet current JIW girls, volunteers, mentors, and learn more about the JIW program over games and food Saturday, August 25th, from 10 a.m. 1p.m. Location is the Spirit Cafe located inside the First United Methodist Church, 225 East Duval Street. For more info call JIW office at (904) 268-8287.Stage Aurora Golf TournamentThe Stage Aurora 18th annual invitation golf tournament is scheduled for Saturday, August 25th for an 8 a.m. shotgun start for 18-Holes at Deerfield Lakes Golf Club, 54002 Deerfield Country Club Rd, Callahan, FL. Entry fee includes green fee, cart fee, lunch bar-b-que chicken and ribs, gift bags and door prizes. For more info contact Stage Aurora at (904) 765-7373.CI Golf TournamentThe Northside Community Involvement 13th Annual Golf Tournament will be held August 25th at 7 a.m. at the Omni Resort located at 39 Beach Lagoon Rd, Amelia Island, FL. Meet new friends for a round of golf, food, fun and scholarship presentation. For more info call (904) 660-2157.Comedian Bruce BruceComedian Bruce Bruce will be on stage at the Comedy Zone, 3130 Hartley Rd, August 31st September 2nd, 7:30 p.m. and 10 p.m. shows. Bruce hosted BET's "Comic View," among other high profile comedic performances. For tickets and more info visit www.comedyzone.com.Comedian London Brown in ConcertComedian and actor London Brown from HBOÂs Ballers, will be in concert August 31st September 1st at 7 p.m. at the Comedy Club located at 11000 Beach Blvd. For tickets and more info visit www.jacksonvillecomedy.com.Monster Jam is back!Monster Jam will be back in Jax, Saturday, September 1st, 1 p.m. and 7 p.m. at Veterans Memorial Stadium, 300 A Philip Randolph Blvd. Enjoy customized high-powered vehicles and more! For tickets visit www.ticketmaster.comComedian Aries SpearsComedian Aries Spears at the Comedy Zone, 3130 Hartley Rd, September 6th 8th, 7: 30 p.m. and 10 p.m. shows! Aries starred in "Mad TV," and his sketch "Talkin' American" was the shows most popular bit. For tickets and more info visit www.comedyzone.com.Community Dialogue on Race & LawThe Northside Coalition of Jacksonville will present a ÂCommunity Dialogue on Race and Law Enforcement,ÂŽscheduled for Thursday, September 6th 7 p.m. in the FSCJ downtown main auditorium. Take an honest look at trust, transparency and accountability between the community and the Jacksonville SheriffÂs office. For more info contact Ben Frazier at (904) 662-2748.First ThursdaysThe First Thursday entrepreneurial business meeting is scheduled for Thursday, September 6th, at 5:30 p.m. at the Urban League Office, 903 Union St. For more info visit www.firstthursdayjacksonville.org.P.R.I.D.E. Book Club MeetingThe People Reading for Inspiration, Discussion and Enjoyment (P.R.I.D.E.) Book Club will host their monthly meeting on Saturday, September 8th, at 4 p.m. Host and location is: Jennifer King, 211 Worthington Parkway. The book for discussion is Â Small Great Things ÂŽ by Jodi Picoult. For more info call (904) 755-1993.CPJ African Culture CelebrationJoin the Northside Coalition of Jacksonville as they present ÂCelebrating Our African American CultureÂŽ with education, food, music and family fun Saturday, September 8th, 11:30 a.m. 3:30 p.m. at the Party Spot located at 10934 Lem Turner Rd. For more info contact Ben Frazier at (904) 662-2748.Sting & Shaggy in Jax!Sting and Shaggy will bring their dynamic and vibrant joint live tour to Jacksonville Friday, September 14th, 7 p.m. at DailyÂs Place, One TIAA Field Dr. For tickets visit www.ticketmaster.comMasquerade Extrav Heart & Soul EventThe 2018 ÂMasquerade Extravaganza Heart and Soul Event,ÂŽ is scheduled for Saturday, September 15th at 6 p.m. at the Ramada Conference Center, 3130 Hartley Rd. Guest is actor Tony Grant star of Tyler PerryÂs Â Love Thy eighbor .ÂŽ For tickets contact Diddy Coffee at (904) 576-2692.Civic Cinema The Florida TheatreÂs ÂCivic CinemaÂŽ screening on Tuesday, September 19th, 7 p.m. will feature the movie ÂPhiladelphia ÂŽ followed by a discussion on the state of LGBTQ rights and relations in Jacksonville. For free tickets visit www.floridatheatre.com. QuiltFestQuilt Fest will take place September 20th 22nd, 10 a.m. at the Prime F. Osborn Convention Center located at 1000 Water St. For more info visit www.quiltfest.com. Page 12 Ms. PerryÂs Free Press What to do from social, volunteer, political and sports activities to self enrichment and the civic scene AROUND TOWN AROUND TOWN August 16 22, 2018 Enclosed is my __ check __ money order for $38.50 (within city limits) __$43.00 (outside of Jacksonville) NAME ___________________________________________________________________ ADDRESS ________________________________________________________________ CITY____________________________________ STATE______ ZIP_________________ If this is a gift subscription it is provided by (so gift notification card can be sent) ______________________________________ Please send check or money order to: Jacksonville Free Press P.O. 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The director, who refuses to refer to Donald Trump by his name, has said through art and words Âwe just have to be smarter on who we vote.ÂŽ Spike Lee thinks becoming jaded and tapping out of the voting process is a bad idea. The director told CNN Tuesday that he hopes his new film ÂBlacKkKlansmanÂŽ will inspire audiences to get more involved and vote President Donald Trump out of office in 2020. ÂI hope that (viewers would) be motivated to register to vote. The midterms are coming up, then this guy in the White House is going to run again, and what weÂre going through is demonstrated, I think, is full evidence (of) what happens when you donÂt vote, when you donÂt take part in the process,ÂŽ Lee told the news source. ÂI know a lot of people who say, ÂF politics, theyÂre all crooks, whatever.Â But to me, that says, defeatist attitude. We just have to be smarter on who we vote.ÂŽ Lee has always openly condemned Trump. But during his CNN interview, he refused to utter the presidentÂs name, opting to call him ÂAgent OrangeÂŽ instead, a moniker that refers to the poisonous orange herbicides that the U.S. military used in warfare, but it also more likely refers the presidentÂs skin tone. ÂThey have a screening room in the White House,ÂŽ Lee said. ÂI would love ÂAgent OrangeÂ and David Duke (a former Grand Wizard of the Ku Klux Klan) to see this film in the White House. IÂm not coming, but theyÂre in it; they should see the film.ÂŽ LeeÂs latest movie shines a light on the true story of Ron Stallworth (played by John David Washington, DenzelÂs son), a black Colorado Springs cop who infiltrated the Ku Klux Klan in the 1970s. Actor Topher Grace plays Duke, who has a large role in the film. The movie ends with a montage of footage from last yearÂs alt-right white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, alongside clips of Trump, who infamously summed up the violent clashes between anti-racists and neo-Nazis by saying there were Âvery fine people on both sides.ÂŽ ÂBlacKkKlansmanÂŽ received a 10-minute ovation when it screened at the Cannes Film Festival in May and won the 2018 Grand Prix. During the screening in Cannes, Lee slammed TrumpÂs response to the Charlottesville protests. ÂThat motherfucker was given the chance to say we are about love, not hate,ÂŽ Lee said. ÂAnd that motherfucker did not denounce the motherfucking Klan, the alt-right, and those Nazis motherfuckers. It was a defining moment, and he could have said to the world Ânot the United States,Â that we were better than that.ÂŽ Lee also told CNN that he feels the only way to resolve racism in the U.S. are by having open Â„ and truthful Â„ dialogues about it. ÂThe reason why I feel that race is still a big discussion in this country (is) because weÂve never really honestly dealt with slavery,ÂŽ he said. Lee said that the only way Âwe can move forwardÂŽ is by frankly discussing Âthe foundation of this country,ÂŽ even if people feel uncomfortable about it. ÂThe founding fathers owned slaves. Unless we deal with those truths, itÂs not going to matter. This country was [built] upon the genocide of native people and slavery. ThatÂs the backbone.ÂŽ August 16 22, 2018 Page 13 Mrs. PerryÂs Free Press Get your Free Press on the go! Seach for us on Facebook at T h e J a c k s o n v i l l e F r e e P r e s s o r v i s i t u s o n t h e w e b a t w w w j a c k s o n v i l l e F r e e P r e s s c o mP P H H O O T T O O S S | | N N E E W W S S C C O O M M M M E E N N T T A A R R Y YStop by our offices located at Stop by our offices located at 1122 West Edgewood Avenue 1122 West Edgewood Avenue Jacksonville, Florida 32208 Jacksonville, Florida 32208 Lee Hopes ÂBlacKkKlansmanÂ Will Help Make ÂAgent OrangeÂ a 1-Term President The film is the real life story of Ron Stallworth (right) portrayed by J.D. Washington in the movie. Entertainer Bobby Brown participated in ÂThe Bobby Brown StoryÂŽ panel a press tour for his upcoming biopic, ÂThe Bobby Brown Story.ÂŽ Woody McClain, the actor who played the R&B/pop singer in BETÂs miniseries ÂThe New Edition Story,ÂŽ will reprise his role in the networkÂs two-part followup, for which Brown also serves as a producer. ÂThe Bobby Brown StoryÂŽ will pick up where the New Edition mini left off. As noted by Deadline, Âthe story will chronicle the talented but troubled singerÂs exit from the popular Â80s boy band New Edition through his solo success, his affair with Janet Jackson and his marriage to pop icon Whitney Houston. Spanning 30 years of BrownÂs life, the new project follows his story from the hard streets of Roxbury, where he turned to a life of drug dealing before being given the chance to prove himself as a solo artist.ÂŽ When asked Brown what advice he would give his younger self if he could travel back in time to the height of his career; when he was battling some of his darkest days. ÂI donÂt know if I would give myself advice because you know, everything that IÂve been through in my life, itÂs made me the man that I am,ÂŽ he explained. ÂI mean, if you have regrets in your life, you canÂt grow. I have no regrets. I have bad feelings of some of the choices IÂve made, but no regrets. To regret something is to not learn and grown and IÂve been able to grow and IÂm happy right now.ÂŽ Brown also addressed how the press has (mis)characterized his relationship with Whitney. ÂI feel the press hasÂƒ basically got the wrong impression of me, basically got the wrong impression of our relationship. What me and Whitney went through was what we went through, you know? I donÂt really deal with the press as much as everybody else does. I look at it as youÂre the press. YouÂre going to be depressed at all times and IÂm not depressed. I am who I am. IÂm Bobby. ThatÂs what it is.ÂŽ Brown and Houston were married for 15 years before divorcing in 2007. Since her death in 2012, there has been a renewed focus on their marriage and other aspects of her personal life. A new documentary, ÂWhitney,ÂŽ opened in theaters this month and was made with full cooperation from HoustonÂs family and features an interview with Brown about his former spouse. Now that Bobby has the chance to control his story, one reporter asked him: ÂWhat are you getting right that maybe other people didnÂt understand about you?ÂŽ ÂWhat people donÂt understand is that the stories thatÂs been told about me are untrue, are false,ÂŽ stated Brown. ÂSo, weÂre just correcting everything that the press has believed about me and IÂm able to tell my story from what I know, you know? My truth. And thatÂs the basic reason we did this film was to be able to tell my side of the story and thatÂs whatÂs going to happen. ThatÂs what youÂre going to see.ÂŽ But things took a tense turn during the panel discussion when Bobby was asked about past allegations of domestic abuse against his late ex-wife. ÂThere was no violent incidents between me and Whitney,ÂŽ Brown said. The reporter continued, referencing past 911 calls. ÂYouÂre mistaken. YouÂre completely wrong,ÂŽ Brown said, before announcing he would take only one more question. Another reporter expanded the question, referencing a 911 call from 2003 that stemmed from an altercation that left Houston with a cut lip and bruises on her face. ÂItÂs in the public record,ÂŽ the reporter said. ÂYou know, the public record is wrong,ÂŽ Brown said, with the panel ending seconds later. Actor Woody McCain and entertainer Bobbby Brown speak during a press tour for the upcoming biopic Being Bobby BrownBobby Brown Finally Ready to Share His Story in Upcoming Miniseries
Randy Moss, who was inducted on last Saturday into the Pro Football Hall of Fame, says he received hate mail for wearing a tie with names of black men and women shot to death by police or died in police custody. MossÂs tie listed the names of 12 men and women shot to death by police or police wannabees. Some of the names on his tie, written in gold braid are Tamir Rice, Eric Garner, Walter Scott, Sandra Bland and Trayvon Martin. George Zimmerman, a police wannabee, shot and killed an unarmed Trayvon Martin. During an interview for The Undefeated on ESPN, Moss said on certain websites, people called him a ÂniggerÂŽ and told him to stay in his place. On the other hand, black athletes who played for the NBA and NFL and members of the black community praised Moss for drawing attention the murders of African Americans by police. Moss played in the National Football League from 1998 to 2012, mainly for the Minnesota Vikings. Moss, a spectacular wide receiver, was one eight former players inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame, which is located in Canton, Ohio. August 16 22, 2018 Page 14 Ms. PerryÂs Free Press Pick up a weekly ad for the rundown on our current specialsÂ„including BOGOs! Available in stores or online at publix.com/savingstyle. p u b l i x c o m / s a a v i n g s t y l e Vanessa Wyche Black women are continuing to break barriers in the realm of STEM. NASA has announced that Vanessa Wyche has been appointed as the deputy director of their Johnson Space Center; making her the first African-American woman to take on the role. The 54-year-old started her NASA journey as a project engineer for their space life sciences department three decades ago. She then went on to hold positions that included the director of Human Exploration Development Support, the assistant director of the Johnson Center, and most recently the director of the centerÂs Exploration Integration and Science Directorate. In this new role, Wyche will be responsible for overseeing the direction of the Houston-based center which is the epicenter of human space flight research. The center, which is one of NASAÂs largest facilities, has a staff made up of nearly 10,000 civil service and contractor workers. WycheÂ„a graduate of Clemson UniversityÂ„is excited about taking on the position. ÂI am incredibly humbled to take on this role at JSC, and also excited to assist Mark with leading the home of human spaceflight,ÂŽ she said in a statement, according to the news outlet. ÂI look forward to working with the talented employees at JSC as we work toward our mission of taking humans farther into the solar system.ÂŽ The team at NASA believes that the contributions she makes in this role will push human space exploration forward. ÂShe is respected at NASA, has built agency-wide relationships throughout her nearly three-decade career and will serve JSC well as we continue to lead human space exploration in Houston,ÂŽ said center director Mark Geyer. WycheÂs appointment comes a week after NASA pioneers Katherine Johnson, Dr. Christine Darden and the late Mary Jackson and Dorothy Vaughan were nominated for Congressional Gold Medals. ASA Appoints First Black Female Deputy Director Former FL Wide Receiver Randy Moss is on the Receiving End of Hate Mail About His Tie Tributing the Slain Men Obamas Join Black Vacationers for Annual Vineyard August Retreat If you ever want a glimpse of President Barack Obama, plan to be on MarthaÂs Vineyard in the month of August. Serving two terms in the White House, the former president and his family have enjoyed the island retreat that has grown to be recognized as a mecca for AfricanAmericans particularly during the month of August. The former first family vacationed on the Vineyard during seven of their eight years in the White House and visited the island last August, the first summer after leaving office. Arriving last Saturday, their vacation is expected to last for much of August. This year, the island has also evolved into a hotbed for political fundraisers. Gubernatorial candidates Andrew Gillum (Florida) was on the island in addition to candidate Stacy Abrams (Georgia). There are also sightings of Joe Biden, Kamala Harris and Bill Clinton for high dollar events to be hosted at the home of Vernon Jordan. Politics is not the only thing brewing. Last weekÂs highlight was the African-American Film Festival. The upcoming week will focus on more organized social events which kick into high gear during the second week of August. Delta Sigma Theta and Alpha Kappa Alpha sororities will host luncheons in addition to The Links, Incorporated and Jack and Jill of America. Morehouse and Howard alumni also host verious events. Other events include comedy shows, concerts, receptions, fireworks and the house parties that are a backdrop to the Inkwell Beach. Throughout the 19th and 20th centuries, while mainstream vacation destinations strictly enforced exclusionary policies towards black vacationers, Oak Bluffs became the sole town on MarthaÂs Vineyard that welcomed African Americans both as permanent residents and as summer visitors. For generations, Inkwell and Oak Bluffs have been gathering places for some of the most prominent black civil rights activists, lawyers, politicians and entertainers, who have made it a place of their own, for their families, traditions and rich cultural history. From 19th century whaling captains to President Barack Obama and the first family, the Vineyard has been an integral part of African American history. In an American climate plagued with controversy from the White House to the streets, it is encouraging that people of color can still gather for fellowship and peace in a haven they can call their own. EWCÂs new president puts his money where his mouth is One of the primary roles of a college president is to raise money for their institution. The new president of Edward Waters College joins in that tradition by leading the charge. Recently, Dr. A. Zachary Faison Jr. and First Lady, Tyciee Faison generously donated $25,000 to EWC. Faison, 37 came to EWC last month after serving as General Counsel & Vice President of External Affairs at Tuskegee University. Vineyard vacationers are always delighted to see President Obama and he always takes the opportunities to greet his fans. Shown is a close up of MossÂ tie and the unveiling of his statue