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Florida star

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 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Editorial
 Section A: Main: Lifestyle
 Section A: Main: Church
 Section A: Main continued
 Section A: Main: State
 Section A: Main: National
 Section B: Local
 Section B continued
 Section B: Prep Rap
 Section B continued
 Section B: Sports
 Section B continued
 
MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida star
Uniform Title:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Alternate Title:
Florida star news
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date:
April 23, 2005
Publication Date:
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

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

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 12, no. 13 i.e. 39 (Jan. 6, 1962)-
General Note:
"Florida's statewide black weekly."
General Note:
Publisher: Eric O. Simpson, Feb. 14, 1981- .

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000581378
oclc - 02261130
notis - ADA9536
lccn - sn 83045218
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00016

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida star
Uniform Title:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Alternate Title:
Florida star news
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date:
April 23, 2005
Publication Date:
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

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

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 12, no. 13 i.e. 39 (Jan. 6, 1962)-
General Note:
"Florida's statewide black weekly."
General Note:
Publisher: Eric O. Simpson, Feb. 14, 1981- .

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000581378
oclc - 02261130
notis - ADA9536
lccn - sn 83045218
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00016

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
    Section A: Main: Editorial
        page A 2
    Section A: Main: Lifestyle
        page A 3
    Section A: Main: Church
        page A 4
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 5
    Section A: Main: State
        page A 6
    Section A: Main: National
        page A 7
        page A 8
    Section B: Local
        page B 1
    Section B continued
        page B 2
    Section B: Prep Rap
        page B 3
        page B 3A
        page B 3B
        page B 3C
    Section B continued
        page B 5
    Section B: Sports
        page B 6
    Section B continued
        page B 7
        page B 8
Full Text






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"Birthplace Of The
Florida Religious
Hall Of Fame" r

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OIervingly I-rI
For 54 Years"


thefloridastar.com


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1 il23' .2005 APRIL 00. f IFh PA



Just Packing The Pounds




May Not Be Deadly


Government Recalculates Dangers Of Being Overweight


Tune In To IMPACT
Real Topics...Real
Issues
Produced By
The Florida Star
Each Saturday
6:30 p.m.
On WCGL-AM 1360
_'~-eiD


Wanted!


Ronald J. Lawson David F. Daughtry
Suspect Suspect
1' Narcotics Related Charges Narcotics Related Charges
*WIVM L 1C.


Ladies of Jacksonville who were models Saturday, April 16 at the Dangerous Curves Health, Beauty & Fashion
Extravaganza 2005. Their mission is to empower plus size women to recognize their internal and external beauty.


JACKSONVILLE, FL -
The Center for Disease
Control and Prevention
reported Wednesday that
packing on the pounds is not
nearly as deadly-as the gov-
ernment thought. The report
said that people who are
modestly overweight actual-
ly have a lower risk of death
than those of normal weight.
Those, ladies of
Jacksonville who were mod-
els Saturday at the


Dangerous Curves Health,
Beauty & Fashion
Extravaganza 2005 were not
aware of the study. They are
just happy with who they
are.
Their mission is to
empower plus size women
to recognize their internal
and external beauty by cele-
brating their unique essence
through fashion, beauty and
style aimed at increasing a
positive self-image..


The event was hosted by
Council Woman Glorious
Johnson with Ms. Debra
(Diva) Hunter as the com-
mentator.
While the CDC and the
Journal of the American
Medical Association has
changed frort obesity rank-
ing as number 2 among the
nation's leading preventable
causes of death to number 7,
a March report stated that
obesity is rising to become


the number one preventable
cause of death in the
African-American commu-
nity.
The JAMA found that
overweight Americans' are
healthier than ever because
they are controlling their-
blood pressure, cholesterol
levels and diabetes.
So continue to watch
your weight, your blood
pressure, your cholesterol
and your diabetes.


New Nature Park By Zetas Where Florida Begins
.' JACKSONVILLE, FL The local chapter of the Zeta
Phi Beta Sorority, Inc. broke ground Saturday with an
.. impressive ceremony for the newest and only Wellness Trail

'The Sorority's objective is to improve the health of mem-.
:r bers of the community and is working to purchase Life Paths
1. Wellness Systems. Mrs. Bessie Canty, the sorority's busi-
ness manager explained that the old "small landfill" with old
cars, boats, tires and trash that was once a problem at Owen
S1 Avenue, Moncrief Road West and Morris Street, will be a
SLegacy that the Beta Alpha Zeta Chapter will leave to our
S: community and aliens with the sorority's National Signature
.. Project "Z-HOPE".


From left: Alpha G. Day, past president; Mrs. Bessie
Canty, chapter business manager; Ms. Brenda Kelly,
executive assistant to Councilwoman Gwendolyn
Yates; Ms. Josetta Arnold, chapter president- and
Councilwoman Glorious Johnson.

News in btief

JACKSONVILLE LEADERSHIP
COALITION RECEIVES AWARD

The Jacksonville Leadership Coalition received the'
NAACP Benjamin Hooks Religious Affairs Award in'
Orlando Friday for speaking out against social injus-
tices in Jacksonville, Florida as it relates to police bru-
tality, environmental racism, economic disparities andl
voters rights. The organization's president is Rev. R.
L. Guridy.


'U.S.'s LARGEST JOB SITE
a VISITS JACKSONVILLE

CareerBuilder.com, the largest online job site with
.over 600,000 jobs and more than 20 million uniqueI
visitors will be at the Ponte Vedra Beach Art Festival
Saturday and Sunday, April 23 and 24 on their "Ar
Better Job Awaits" tour.
They'say that there is an improvement in labor
demand in the Jacksonville area and they will be advis-1
ing citizens of the Inside Scoop-on Top Jobs in
Jacksonville and How to Get Them.

DEADLIER FORM OF CANCER
FOUND IN AFRICAN WOMEN

A Chicago report says that Women of Africani
,descent are more likely than whites to suffer earlier
and have a more virulent form of breast cancer, and
I


Thomas J. Hayward
Suspect
Narcotics Related Charges
As part of Operation
Picket Fence, Jacksonville
Sheriff's Office
Commanders are searching
for four suspects wanted on
narcotics related charges.
The suspects are Ronald
J. Lawson, David F.
Daughtry, Thomas J.
Hayward, and Joshua E.
Williams. Police caution
that the appearances may
have changed due to the age
of the photographs.
Police are also searching
for Danny V. Sellers as an
accessory to -murder.
Persons with information


Joshua E. Williams
Suspect
Narcotics Related Charges


are asked to
630-0500.


call the JSO at


Danny V. Sellers -
Suspect
Accessory To Murder


doctors need to re-evaluate how black women are
diagnosed and treated.
On Monday, the Susan G. Kdmen Breast Cancer
Foundation will drive through Jacksonville for their
pit stop as it travels cross-country, bringing with it a
commitment to raise money for breast cancer research.
You may participate by taking the BMW Ultimate
Drive between 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. at Tom Bush BMW,
9876 Atlantic Blvd. Call: 904-448-7227 for ques-
z-
tions.

VOLUNTEERS IN MEDICINE

Volunteers in Medicine is a free medical clinic for
working individuals and their families that do not have
health insurance and live or work in Duval County.
Patients must have income between $13,740 and
$22,450. Free physicians, lab expenses and x-rays are
available. Volunteers in Medicine is located at Duval
and Ocean and there is a free parking lot next to their
building.
The clinic is open Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday
9 to 5; Thursday, 9 to 7 and Saturday 9,to 1. Call (904)
399-2766 for more information.


.3.
ii


LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
205 SMA UNUI OF FLORIDA
SPO B0. 117007 (01. 10.0 )
GA1NESVILLE FL 32611.7007


C-L-IU 111l ...__~







APRIL 16. 2005


P, EA S


THEFLORIA STAR


CLARA McLAUGHLIN CRISWELL
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
4S, SR. SAMUEL CRISWELL
nOR ADMINISTRATIVE ADVISOR


CHERYL COWARD
WRITER/GRAPHICS/WEB MGR.
DISTRIBUTION:
WILLIAM GREEN
ABEYE AYJLE WORK


FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
RON ADAMS, ESTER DAVIS, NOREEN ERCOLINO, LAURENCE GREENE,
DeSHAYNE BRYANT, RONALD WILLIAMS, JR.,
DESIREE SANDLIN, DELORES MAINOR WOODS
SALES: ROSEMARY THORNTON AND ROBERT GORDON
GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
WILLIAM GREEN, HATTIE COLEMAN; CASSIE %\ ILLI NIS
WILLIAM KING, CLARISSA DAVIS


PRINTER: OCALA STAR-BANNER


(904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673
Serving St. Johns, Clay, Duval, Nassau,
Leon, Alachua, Flagler,
Marion And Glynn County


The Florida Star Newspaper is an
independent newspaper published
weekly in Jacksonville, Florida

SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
S*One Year-$33.00
Half Year-$18.50
Send check or money order
llbh subwiriprion amount Io:
The Florida Star,
P.O. Box 40629,
Jacksonville, Florida 32203
The Florida Star will not be responsible
for the return of aiy solicited .
or unsolicited manuscripts or photos.
Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaperdo not necessarily represent
ahe polic.i of thin paper
ME MBC RSH I I'
National Newspaper Association
'National Newspaper ,
Publishers Association.
\nal!...-ia~lcl Pabk h lr, InL.
Jajckonlldie Cihanmbr ur Cnommr, .e
F7i"1 Ca-l lr f'll.an Amm ri in
Chrh.r ,I C..mm1rn7 L


Founded In April 1951 By Eric O0 Simpson
First African American Inducted Into
The Florida Press Hall Of Fame


Hold Members of

Congress Accountable

By Marian Wright Edelman


MARSHA DEAN PHELTS
REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER
LIZ BILLINGSLEA
ACCOUNTS MANAGER
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS
COLUMNIST


How well do your mem-
bers of Congress protect
children? Once again, that's
the question answered by
the Children's Defense
Fund Action Council's
annual nonpartisan
Congressional Scorecard. In
this newly-released report,
individual Senators and
Representatives and, state
delegations were given non-
partisan rankings based on
their votes in Congress dur-
ing 2004 on legislation
affecting children's lives.
Some Members of
Congress received strong.
marks for standing for chil-
dren-and some are failing
miserably.
This is the most danger-
ous time for children in
America since the
Children's Defense Fund
began, and we need to know
which of our leaders are.
voting to protect children
and which are voting to
leave children behind. We
can't be persuaded just by
compassionate words. We
need to look at actions and
votes, far too many of
which are profoundly unjust
to children, the poorest age
Group of Americans. This
year, it is more important
than ever that our members
of Congress are held
accountable for their
actions. In the next weeks
or months U.S. Senators
and Representatives will be
casting critical votes on a
national budget that threat-

bL


RON WILLIAM
NPWqI EDIlT


ens to make permanent tax
cuts that lavish massive tax
breaks on the rich while
imposing budget caps, cuts,
freezes, and block grants on
programs for poor children
and families including
Medicaid, the State
Children's Health Insurance
Program (SCHIP), and
Head Start. America's chil-
dren and families did not
create the deficit and should
not have to pay for it with
their very'lives,-health care,
education, nutrition, and
safety. The crucial frame-
work of.laws that protects
millions of our most vulner-
able children 'is at risk, and
our children are depending
on iMembers of Congress to
be their champions. You
should let our lMembers
hear .from you that they
should vote no on the pend-
ing budget resolution.
Sixteen Senators and
113 Representatives rarely,
if ever, voted in the best
interests of children in
2004. They had scores
under 10 percent; 74
Representatives actually'
received a zero. The ratings

were based on how mem-
bers voted on 12 key meas-
ures and whether they co-
sponsored the Act to Leave
No Child Behind, the com-
prehensive bi-partisan leg-
islation reflecting CDF
Action Council's mission
and incorporating policies
to truly honor those words.
The state delegation with


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the worst voting record for
children was Wyoming,
with just 5 percent, fol-
lowed by Idaho, Oklahoma,
Utah, New Hampshire,
Colorado, Alaska, Kansas,
Georgia, and Alabama.
On the other hand, there
were Senators and
Representatives who con-
sistently voted to protect
children. Eight Senators
and 43 Representatives
received a perfect score.
The state delegation with
Sthe best record was Hawaii,
leading with 94 percent,
followed by Massachusetts
and Rhode Island (which
tied for second), Vermont,
North Dakota, Maryland,
Maine, Delaware, New
York, and Oregon.
We should thank these
members of Congress
whose rankings were high.
It's also critical that mem-
bers of Congress who voted
against children know how
dissatisfied we are with
their records and know we
will hold them accountable
for doing better in the conm-
ing year. Every Senator and
Representative needs to
know that the most impor-
tant vote they will make
about the lives of children
will be on the tax and budg-
et choices this year. They
must not vote to extend or
expand tax cuts for million-
aires and billionaires on the
backs of our children.
We are privileged in this
country to have the right to
vote and elect leaders we
trust to make decisions that
reflect our values and best
interests. Too many of our
elected leaders make choic-
es that hurt children, whose
needs must be a priority in


the Congress, the White
House, and our nation. We
urge you to review the 2004
Children's Defense Fund
Action Council's
Nonpartisan Congressional.
Scorecard carefully and
judge for yourself whether
your Senators and
Representatives *are living
up to the values and stan-
dards of a nation built on a
'professed creed of justice
for all. This year, more than
ever, every American needs
to be educated about the
actions of the people we
elect to represent us and.
hold them responsible for
each and every vote they
cast.
To see the complete
CDF Action Council
Congressional Scorecard
online, visit
http://www.cdfactioncoun-
cil.org/scorecard2004.pdf.
The Action Council, a
501(c)(4) organization
established in 1969, is affil-
iated with the Children's
Defense Fund and engages
in lobbying activities and
grassroots mobilization in
support of federal and state
legislation to meet the
needs of children.
Marian Wright Edelman
is CEO and Founder of the
Children's Defense Fund
and its Action Council
whose missions. are to
Leave No Child Behind
and to ensure cver child a
Healthy Start, a Head Start,
a Fair Start, a Safe Start,
and a Moral Start in life
and successful passage to
adulthood with the help of
caring families and commu-
nities.


CONTRIBUTORS: DBR MEDIA, INC.


To reach The Florida Star
via electronic mail:
info@thefl6ridastar.com
On the Web:
TheFloridaStar.com


SAAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION

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"There's Always Something
Happening On The First Coast"


"Local Volunteers Inspire by Example"
First Coast residents who share their time and talent to
make our communities a better place to live were honored
recently by Volunteer Jacksonville at the Times-Union
Center for the Performing Arts.
Individual Heart of Gold awards were presented to hon-
orees for: The Community Way-Michael Korn; Dose of
Caring (individual)- Ms. Shahla Masood; Good Neighbor-
Eliot Smith; Heart of Tomorrow- Ms. Lilly Bateh; Making
the Grade-Ms. Elexia Coleman-Moss; Nature of Caring-
Fred Barina; Willing & Able-Ms. Jane Elkins; Faith in
Action (individual)- Dennis Cordi; Planned Acts of
Kindness (individual) Ms. Paula Neimeyer and Young at
Heart (individual)-Ruby Brown.
Group awards were presented for: Dose of Caring
(group): Ms. Jeannie Blaylock/First Coast News, for Buddy
Check 12; Faith in Action (organization)- Hope Worldwide;
Literacy Matters -Much Ado About Books; Planned Acts
of Kindness (group)-American Red Cross and Salvation
Army; Service in Uniform-Mayport Naval Station;
Volunteers Mean Business-HSCB (Household) and Young
at Heart (group)- Albert and Mrs. Viola Russell.
This year's recipient of the Bernard V. Gregory Servant
Leader Award was the venerable and esteemed Charlie D.
Towers, Jr., Esq. for his lifetime of service to the commu-
nity.
Judith A. M. Smith, DM Volunteer Jacksonville's
President and Chief Executive Officer said "Our Celebration
of Service affords us an opportunity to express tremendous
appreciation on behalf of our entire community for our
incredible volunteers and the work that they do to make life
better for all our citizens. The individuals and groups hon-
ored for their service at our Celebration represent only the
tip of the iceberg in Northeast Florida volunteering. Our
local volunteer rate of 64% substantially exceeds the nation-
al. average of 28.8%. I suggest that this statistic reflects
something very special about our community."
"It's easy to overlook the importance of volunteers
because they rarely sing their own praises; yet they change
so many lives," said Robert K. Goodwin, president and
chief executive officer of the Points of Light Foundation
'Thank you!' to the selfless men, women, and young people
who embody the American spirit of caring for one another."
Goodwin noted that according to Bureau of Labor Statistics'
latest study on volunteers, over 64 million Americans volun-
teered their time nearly 29 percent of the population.
National Volunteer Week began in 1974, when the late
President Richard Nixon signed an executive order estab-
lishing the Week as an annual celebration of volunteering.
Every president since has signed a proclamation promoting
the Week. Additionally, governors, mayors, and other elect-
ed officials make public statements and sign proclamations
in support of National Volunteer Week.
With a mission to inspire, connect, engage and support
volunteers who make a difference in our community
Volunteer Jacksonville's is committed to ensuring that vol-
unteer service is meaningful and effective. Since 1973,
Volunteer Jacksonville has pursued its vision of a communi-
ty committed to volunteer service that makes a difference.


"More, Tennis Anyone?"
Thanks to everyone for sharing their photographic
memories of the 2005 Bausch & Lomb. It gave me an
opportunity to add more of our shots from the tourna-
ment.


Correction: I incorrectly identified First Coast
High School Journalism teacher Mrs. Teneshia Wright
in last week's column. Please accept my sincere apolo-
gies.



Don't forget to let us know of your upcoming events.
Contact us at 904 766-8834 or reach me directly at ima-
jol@aol.com, telephone (904) 285-9777 or fax (904)
285-7008.
See you in the paper!


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Traveling Exhibit Examines African
American Hair And Culture

On April 15, 2005, African American Beauty: A Journey
Through Time, a one-of-a-kind traveling exhibit sponsored
by Pantene Pro-V Relaxed & Natural, opened at the Armour
J. Blackburn University Center at Howard University. in
Washington, D.C. The exhibit offers a rare look into and
examination of African American hair care since the 1700s.
Co-sponsored by the National Council of Negro Women and
the National Beauty Culturists' League, the exhibit will be
open to the public until April 30, 2005. "For centuries
African American hair care has been a source of curiosity,
challenge and inspiration," said A'Lelia Bundles, host of the
national unveiling of African American Beauty: A Journey
Through Time and great-great-granddaughter of Madam C.J.
Walker, a daughter of former slaves and self-made mil-
lionaire who revolutionized the hair care and cosmetics
industry for African American women early in the 20th cen-
tury. African American Beauty: A Journey Through Time
showcases rare African American hair care artifacts, memo-
rabilia and photographs, reveals plantation beauty practices,
and celebrates major figures in African American hair care
history, including Madam C.J. Walker and Madam Annie
Turnbo Malone.
The exhibit is especially useful in explaining the evolu-
tion of beauty salons and barbershops and the development
of African American hair care products. Exhibit items,
including a selection of archival photographs, are from the
I A


personal collection of African American hair expert Dr.
Willie Morrow and reference portions of his book and film
"400 Years Without A Comb." Dr. Morrow owns over 100
hair-related patents, has written more than 20 books on the
subject of African American beauty and is credited with the
commercialization of the first American afro pic comb.
"Hair and history are intertwined for African Americans like
they are for no other people," said Cheryl Morrow, exhibit
spokesperson, historian and daughter of Dr. Morrow.
"African American Beauty: A Journey Through Time exam-
ines the social, political and cultural influences that shape
the relationships that many African Americans have with
their hair, as well as hair trends -- including braids, relaxers
and natural styles -- that began in African American commu-
nities but are now widely popular throughout the United
States and abroad."

The Readers of the Black Press in

America are more educated,

make more income

and have

substantial buvino oower.


Source: The Media Audit
2004 Black Newspapers Readership Report, nnpa.org
.- a--


APRIL 23, 2005


FLORIDA STAR


PA E A 3







APRIL 23, 2005


FCCJ Student Is Guest Soloist

Brittany Westcott, a graduate of Douglas Anderson
School of the Arts and a current
student at Florida Community
College at Jacksonville (FCCJ),
will be the guest soloist at Watch
the Lamb Ministries on Sunday,
april 24.
S' : The church is located at 2519
Soutel Dr. Louis and Evangelist
Betty. Tutt, Pastors.
Brittany Westcott

The Resume of Jesus Christ


Address:
CELL:
Website:-


Ephesians 1:20
Romans 10:13
The Bible. Keywords:
Christ, Lord, Savior and Jesus


Hello,
My name is Jesus-The Christ. Many call me Lord!
I've sent you my resume because I'nm seeking the top
management position in your heart. Please consider my
accomplishments as set forth in my resume.
Qualifications
I founded the earth and established the hea\ ens.
(See Proverbs 3:19)
I formed man from the dust of the ground,
(See Genesis 2:7)'
I breathed into man the breath of life, (See Genesis 2:7) I
redeemed man from 'the curse of the law, (See Galatians
3:13).
The blessings of'the Abrahamic Covenant comes upon
your life through me, (See Galatians 3:14)
Occupational Background
I've only-had one employer, (See Luke 2:49).
I've never been tardy, absent, disobedient, slothful or
disrespectful. Nly employer has nothing but rave
reviews for me, (See Matthew 3:15-17)
Skills Work Experiences.
Some of my skills and \work experiences include:
empowering the poor to be poor no more,
healing the brokenhearted, setting the captives free,
healing the sick,
restoring sight to the blind and setting
at liberty them that are bruised, (Luke 4:18).
Educational Background
I' encompass the entire breadth and length of knowledge,
wisdom and understanding. i Proverbs 2:6).
In me are hid all of the treasures of \wisdomn
and know ledge. (Colossians 2:3).
My Word is so po\\erful; it has been described
as being a lamp unto your feet
and a lamp unto your path, (Psalms 119:105).
I can even tell you all of the secrets
of your heart. (Psalms 44:21).
Major Accomplishments '
I was an active participant in 'the greatest Summit
Meeting of all timesGenesis 1:26).
I laid down my life so that you may live (11 Corinthians
5:15).
S I defeated the archenemy of God and mankind and made
a show of them openly. (Colossians 2:15).
I've'miractulously fed the poor, healed the sick and raised
the dead! There are man\ more major accomplishments, too
Many to mention here. You can read them on my website,
which is located at: A\\ dot -- the BIBLE. You don't need
San Internet connection or computer to access my website.
References
Believers and followers %\orld\\ide will testify to my
di\ ine healings. salvation, deliverance, miracles, restoration
and' supemarural guidance
in Summation
Nox\ that ou'\ e read my resume, I'm confident that I'm
the only candidate uniquely qualified to fill this vital posi-
tion in your heart.
In summation,
I \ ill properly direct \our paths. (Proverbs 3:5-6),
and lead you into everlasting life. (John 6:47).
When can I start?
Time is of the essence, (Hebrews 3:15).


Burial And Memorial Benefits


The Department of Veterars
Affairs '(V) furniihes upon
requei:, at rDo charge to the appil-
cant, a Goernnment headstone or
marker to mark the unmarked grave
of an eligible Leteran ir jin, ceme-
ierN around ith i'.orld
B', la,'. Government markers
are not proc ded to be used as t'oot
stones and should not be uLled 10
double-mark a veteran gra'.e \\A
relies on the integrity) of the appli-
cant to request a Golernment-pro-
\ided'headstone or marker onl:i I i
the gra\e is not, or \\ill not be,
marked with a private headstone or
marker.
Tieadit,,n'es and markers aie
provided for eligible spouses and
dependents of veterans onlp when


buried in a, national, military
pot ba.ie, or State ieterans ceme-
ter% Spouses and dependents
buried in a private cemetery are noi
eligible for a Go\ernment-pro' ided
heiadtone or marker ;
Flat bronze. granite'or marble
markers and upright granite and
marble headstones are available.
Tile sit:, chosen imiut be consistent
w\ith existing mnonumenii at the
place ofburial
Niche niarkers are also avail-
able to nlark columbaria uied for
inurrinent of cremated remains.

A.B. COLEMAN
MORTUARY, INC.
"OurAim Is Not to Equal, But Excel"'
5060 Moncrlef Rd.
Tel: 768-05a7
www.ABColeman.com


K


Faith In Our Community
-Schedule of Events and Services-


HOLY GHOST REVIVAL -A Holy Ghost Revival will be
celebrated at the West Union Baptist Church during the week
of April 27, 28 and 29, from Wednesday night through
Friday beginning at 7:30 P. M. Guest speaker for the Holy
Ghost Revival is the Reverend, Dr. William Lavant, pastor
and teacher of the Bethel Missionary Baptist Church of
Jacksonville. The West Union Baptist Church family and
pastor, Rev. Leroy C. Kelly invites you to "Come one, come
all and join to hear this great man of God, who will set your
soul on fire." West Union is located at 1605 W. Beaver
Street near Acorn (across from the old sanctuary).
LIFT HIM UP SERVICE-The Unity Day Committee of
Mt. Herman Missionary Baptist Church, 5527 Redpoll Ave.,
will host a 100 Men and Women In White "Lift Him Up"
Praise and Worship Service on Sunday, April 24, 4:00 p.m..
The program will feature the Mt. Herman Baptist Choir,
Sister Ruthe G. Grant, and local soloist and gospel, groups.
MONTHLY MEETING-The Prison Fellowship Ministry's
monthly meeting will be held Friday, April 22, 7:00 p.m. at
Second Baptist Church, 925 Kings Rd.
FAMILY AND FRIENDS DAY-Family and Friends Day
will,be observed on Sunday, April 24 at Philip R. Cousin
A.M.E. Church, 2601 Orange,,Picker Rd. in Mandarin.
Sunday School begins at 9:30 a.m. followed by Morning
Worship at 11:30 a.m. and anAfternoon Service at 2:30 p.m.
Rev. Pearce Ewing of Martin Memorial, Fla. is the guest
speaker for the Afternoon Service. Rev. Eugene E. Moseley,
Jr., Pastor.
EXPLOSIONS OF COLOR-The Women of Allen of Saint

Star-StuddedAffair

For A Five Star Bishop

Dr. Rudolph W. McKissick, Jr. and the Bethel Baptist
Institutional church family
S. announce the 39th
Anniversary Celebration
for their beloved Pastor,
Rev. Rudolph W
McKissick, Sr. and First
Lady, Estelle McKissick
on Sunday, April 24,.
Rev.'. Robert Burkins,
Pastor of Elmwood United
&. Presbyterian Church. East
Orange, New Jersey vill
Pastor & Mrs. deliver the message at both
Rudolph W. McKissick, Sr. the 7:40 and 10:45 .a.m.
services. Rev. John A. Newman, Pastor of Mt. Calvary
Baptist Church, Jacksonville, Florida will be the speaker at
the 5:00 p.m .service. A reception will be held immediate-
ly following the service.



Evan gel

Temrnpie
1' .' / "

I t', Time VT Viidt 1"it7 '0.
Sunday, April 24th
8:25 a.m. & 10:45 a.m.
Are You Hungry for Revival?
It's Time to be Filled With the Holy Spirit.
Jim Raley
Sunday, April 24th
6:00 p.m.
Pastors Cecil and Garr \Wiggins

5755 Ramona Blhd.
Jackson ille, FL 32205


904-781-9953
W ~eb-si l! u, s nit L'u\nl r .n|lag.riu
t'mait. c ann etlj.t'-"Lcnr, -.xs1 ntc


Apostle Faith Miracle Church, Inc.
529 S. McDuff Ave. Jacksonville, FL 32254
Sunday. School 10:00 a.m.
Morning \\orship '11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Bible Siud> (Tuesday) 7:30 p.m.
Prayer Senice (Thursday) 6:00 p.m.
Prophecy &
Deliverance Senrice (Frida))...............7...7:30 p.m. ,
09041 388-l0n Z.^, f'
Assistant Pastor: Missionary Murria M. Jones
Pastor-Bishop A.L. Jones, Sr.

HELP NEEDED
FOR A KIDNEY TRANSPLANT!
Call 904/765-9773
Give to: The Samuel W. Smith Fund Raiser
for Kidney Transplant,
Account #234-5528-5
Compass Bank
Jacksonville, FL


Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Afternoon Bible Study
(Except Fitst Sunday) 4:00 p.m.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Sunday School Review 8:00 p.m.
Pastor: Rev. Joe Calhoun
(904) 764-5727 Church
(904) 768-0272 Home


I .


~~~
~
'~1'"~11 ,

,
.;



CHRISTIAN FAMILY


WORSHIP CENTER
-: Dr. Lloyd S. Williams, Pastor

220 NE. 1stAve. CHURCH-(386)-454-2367
P.O. Box 2187 HOME-(386) 454-8251
High Springs, FL 32655 CELL-(386) 344-0058


Historic Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church
Sunday ,
Worship Service 10:00 a.m.
Church School 8:45 a.m.
Wednesday
Fulfillment Hour Bible Study 6:30 p.m.
Every 2nd & 4th Thursday 10:00 a.m.-12:00 Noon
Friday
Joy Explosion Ministry 6:30 p.m.
201 East Beaver St. (904) 355-9475
Rev. F.D. Richardson Jr., Pastor

Mount Sinai Missionary Baptist Church
2036 Silver Street Jacksonville, FL 32206
Rev. R. L. Gundy, Pastor
(904) 354-7249 Church
Bible Power Enrichment Hour
Sunday School 9:15-10:15 a.m.
Sunday Praise & Worship 8:00 a.m.
S Baptism-Praise & Worship
(Sanctuary) 10:30 a.m.
iYouth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
Fello ship Hall 10:30 a.m.

Mid-Week:
Wednesday, Noonday Prayer 12 Noon
Inspiration Wednesday Worship Service.....................6:00-8:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting & Bible Study, Youth Bible Study & Activities

Mount Sinai Community Development Enterprise
Community Resource Education
And Development Institute
2049 North Pearl Street, Jacksonville, FL 32206
(904) 798-8733

GED Program, FCAT, Tutoring, Mentoring, After School,
'Job Skills Training, National Parenling Program, Ex-Offenders,
Computer Skills Training for Youth and Adults.

For More Information
Call (904) 798-8722 or 798-8733.

One Lord And One Faith Assembly
5410 Soutel Dr. Jacksonville, Fla. 32208
Ken Milliton, Pastor Faithful Larry, Associate
PH: 713-9343 or 545-6925
"Where The Holy Ghost Makes The Difference"
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Church Service 11:00 a.m.
Wednesday-Bible study 7:00 p.m.
Sunday-Hour Of Power Ministry 8:00-9:00a.m.
WYMM-AM 1530, with Faithful Larry


Paul A.M.E. Church, 6910 New Kings Rd., presents their
annual "Explosions of Colour" fashion show on Sunday,
April 24, at 4:00 p.m. in the James M. Proctor Development
Center. Special commentators for this gala affair are local
television personalities, Dawn Lopez, Angela Spears and
Rahman Johnson. All Women of Allen, friends and the pub-
lic are invited to attend. The church is located at 6910 New
Kings Rd. Rev. Marvin Zanders, II, Pastor.


< The Church Directory,

."Come and Worship With Us"

MT. CHARITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
1417 North Laura St. Jacksonville, Florida 32206
George Harvey, Jr., M.A., M. Div., Pastor
Telephone: (904) 356-0664 or 768-4453
"Christ diedJbr our sins...was buried and Rose again" (see 1 Corinthians 15:1-4)
Sulzbacher Outreach Service 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School '10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday & Friday Night Services 7:30 p.m.
Saturday Prison Outreach 1:00 p.m.
Saturday Nursing Home Outreach 3rd and 4th Saturdays
International Sunday School...........5:00 p.m. Saturday on WYMM AM 1530
A Bible, Preaching, Bible Believing and Bible Practicing Church
"Without the shedding of Blood, there is no remission of sin" (Hebrews 9:22)

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH
"The Church Where Everybody Is Somebody"
Bishop Lorenzo Hall., Pastor
Street Adress: 723 W. 4th St. Jacksonville, Florida 32209
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 3575, Jacksonville, Fla. 32206
Church Telephone: (904) 359-0661 Home: (904) 358-8932 Cell: 710-1586
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship '11:00 a.m.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting & Bible Study,7:00 p.m.
Thursday Joy Night,7:00 p.m.
"Email: Gospe1l75@aol.com
Website: Greaterelbethel.org


New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208








APRIL 23, 2005 rL(UJuL


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JOIN THE CITY OF JACKSONVILLE FOR THE
THIRTEENTH+ANNUAL


WORLD






NATIONS
CELEBRATION

Many Cultures One World.
Bring the whole family on an exciting adventure
around the globe!
Travel to over 25 countries!

Friday. April 29 .... ..... .5-8p.m.
Saturday. April 30 ........10 am. 10 p.m.

Sunday, May 1 .......... ..noon 6 p.m.

SMetropolitan Park

Friday, April 29, 5 8 p.m. Around-the-World
Social Hour -FREE admission.
Saturday. April 30, 7p.m. Parade of Flags
Saturday, April 30, 9:30 p.m. International
Fireworks Spectacular
Admission Prices
One-Day Ticket .....................$3.00
Two-DayTicket ...... ...............$5.00
Children 3 & Under .................FREE


For more information. call (904) 630-3690
Sor visit www.coj.net


AV IOWao SOUTHWEST.


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Jacksonville Sheriff's Office Enlists From EWC


Community In Operation Showdown


Crime Stats Down In

Area Bordering College


4 4
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-^yir
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"There was one missing
person crime reported but I
believe it was as simple as
someone being concerned
about their roommate, who
showed up later," said
Holderfield. "We are more
concerned about the 1,000
feet area that borders the
College and we are making
sure that crime does not seep
onto the college campus."
Operation Showdown
unit does a report every two
weeks and "the numbers are
reported correctly. We are
tracking the numbers daily
to make sure that we have
the proper amount of offi-
cers in the right places," said
Holderfield.
Operation Showdown
also encourages citizens to
partner with the JSO in
fighting crime in their area
and to attend the SHADCO
(Sheriffs Advisory Council)
meetings in their areas.
At these meetings, citi-


zens are advised of current
information about 'hot spots'
and emerging problem areas
in their community, and are


also asked to bring their con-
cerns for discussion so that
partnership solutions can be
developed.


For more information on
Operation Showdown, call
(904) 630-5736.


Mrs. Marie Heath, Ms. Velma Rivers, Sheriff John Rutherford, Dr. Oswald P. Bronson,
Sr., Dr. Sundiata Ibn-Hyman, Prof. Baruti Katembo, Dr. Reuben Perechi, and Mrs.
Phyllis Bell-Davis.


Dr. Oswald P. Bronson, Sr., EWC interim president,
thanks Chaplain David Stidum Williams, II, for organiz-
ing EWC's visit to the Sheriffs Office. Williams, who is
a graduate of Bethune-Cookman College, also arranged
a tour of the jail for visiting EWC staff.


JACKSONVILLE,
FLA.-- The Jacksonville
Sheriffs Office (JSO) intro-
duced a program to help
deter crime in the neighbor-
hood to members of the
Edward Waters College
staff. EWC was invited to
the Sheriffs office to pre-
view the program.
"Operation Showdown" is a
special tactical unit of the
JSO that concentrates on
eradicating guns, drugs and
prostitution in the communi-
ty.
The program started in
December 2003 in other
areas of the city but was ini-
tiated in Area 3, EWC's area,
in March. This area
includes properties up to
1,000 feet outside of the
,boundary of the EWC cam-
pus.
According to Assistant
Chief Jimmy Holderfield,
"We fiave a 50% reduction
in crime overall in Area 3
with violent crime being
reduced by 26% and proper-
ty crime being reduced by
57%.
Last year around this
time there were 88 property
crimes in the area; to date
there have only been 38
property crimes committed.
A total of 23 violent crimes
had been committed in this


area last year around this
time; this year, there were
six less crimes."
Holderfield added that
violent crimes include such
acts as abduction, rape,
aggravated battery, while
property crimes include
arson, burglary, auto theft
.and petty theft.
Within the 1,000 feet that
border the campus, although
violent crime showed an
increase in February of 31%,
Holderfield said it decreased
in April to 16%. Property
crime in this vicinity has
decreased from 97 crimes
last year at this time to 56
crimes.
"The increase in violent
crime that we saw in
February and March was
attributed to robberies to
individuals and aggravated
batteries," explained
Holderfield.
Holderfield reported that
crime for college-owned
property is very minimal
with only six reported
crimes for January through
April 2005 as compared to
seven crimes' last year this
time.
The crimes reported this
year involve burglary, crimi-
nal mischief, petty theft,
simple assault, and one list-
ed as 'other'.


AARP Seeks 'Andrus Award For Community Service' Nominees


ST. PETERSBURG,
Fla.-- AARP Florida is seek-
ing nominations for its 2005
AARP Andrus Award for
Community Service, which
honors those individuals
who are sharing their experi-
ence, talent, and skills to
enrich the lives of their com-
munity members.
"Volunteerism is clearly
a new way of. looking at
retirement for older
Americans. Many are find-
ing that they want to remain
active and involved and that
volunteerism fulfills this
need and the desire to help
others," said AARP Florida
State Director, Bentley
Lipscomb.
"Through this recogni-
tion, AARP encourages
members and prospective
members to use their skills
and assistance as a way to
remain vital as well as make
a difference in their commu-
nity."
The screening of nomi-
nees will be performed by
AARP Florida and involves
a range of criteria, including
positive impact on the lives
of individuals 50 and over,
improvement of the commu-
nity in or for which the
SUBSCRIBE TO
THE FLORIDA STAR

CALL
(904)766-8834


,work was performed, and
inspiration of others to vol-
unteer.
The application deadline.
is. July 1, 2005 and the
award recipient will be
announced after September
1, 2005.
With more than 2.7 mil-
lion members in Florida --


and 35 million nationwide --
- AARP is a nonprofit, non-
partisan membership organi-
zation that helps people 50+
have independence, choice
and control in ways that are
beneficial and affordable to
them and society as a whole.
AARP Foundation is the
affiliated charity that pro-


vides security, protection,
and empowerment to older
persons in need with support
from thousands of volun-
teers, donors, and sponsors.
We have staffed offices in all
50 states, the District of
Columbia, Puerto Rico, and
the U.S. Virgin Islands.


"Jacksonville's Long-Time Friend"


Where Christ Gets Lifted

&

The Victory is in the Word & Music

Andrea-The People's

Advocate

Saturday 1-2:00 p.m.
Topic For Saturday, April 23, 2005:
Two cadets who are enrolled in the Youth
Challenge Program explains to Andrea
Giggetts how this program has kept them
from a life of crime, drugs, sex,
and other deviant behaviors.



6050-6 MoncriefRd., Jacksonville, FL 32209

Office (904) 766-9955 Fax (904) 765-9214
Request Lines (904) 766-9285 & (800) 445-9955

Web address: WWW. WCGL1360.COM


FLORIDA STARa


APRIL 23, 2005 1


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Trumpet Awards To Be Telecast

On TV One; Joyners To Host Show


Donna Richardson


ATLANTA,--The
Trumpet Awards Foundation
announced today that TV
One, the lifestyle and enter-
tainment network for
African American adults,
will be, its new television
partner, in a multi-year
agreement under which TV
One will televise the Awards
and its Red Carpet Show.
The TRUMPET
AWARDS were created in
1993 to honor African-
American achievement in
ji\erse fields such as law,
religion. politics. public
service, sports an.d entertain-
ment.
During the past twelve
years, the Trumpet. Awards


Tom Joyner
have honored Muhammad
Ali, Nelson Mandela,
Kenneth "Babyface"
Edmonds, Gordon. Parks,
Lena Home, Benjamin
Carson, Eldrick "Tiger"
Woods, Bryant Gumbel, Ed
Brooke, and many others.
The 13th Annual
Trumpet Awards, hosted by
Tom Joyner and Donna
Richardson, will be held in
Atlanta.(GA) at the Georgia
World Congress Center on
Monday, April 2 and taped
live for broadcast on June 5
on TV One.
Among, those being hon-
ored will be Nancy Wilson;
Beyonce Knowles; Dick
Gregory; Venus Williams;


Serena Williams; Mayor
Shirley Franklin; Joe Louis
Dudley, Dennis Archer;
Bishop Charles E. Blake,
Sr.; Bishop T.D. Jakes;
Bishop Eddie Long; Bishop
Vashti Murphy McKenzie;
The Honorable Michael
Misick, Chief Minister from
Turks & Caicos Islands;
'Donald Young, Jr. (Young;
STAR award) and Father
Theodore M. Hesburgh,
President Emeritus of the
iUni ersity of Notre Dame.




Eli
R rA




-U R t-
CONTINUED
SUPPORT![ L,'

T;(OlR
ADVoERnllTISE n
0i I
RlJdodnnl._

SUBSCIB
CAn T~L~Lgd'l-
909/766l883


Port Chicago
Committee Seeks
To Remember
Sacrifices

The Port Chicago
Committee envisions a
future Port Chicago
National Memorial that will
expand the current
Memorial, located on the
site of the explosion, and
will encompass 250 acres of
the former Port Chicago
waterfront. The Memorial
will pay tribute to those who
died in the explosion.
San Learidro, CA
(PRWEB) April 19,, 2005 --
The Port Chicago National
Memorial commemorates an
event of major' significance
during World War II. On
July 17,. 1944, a devastating
explosion took the lives of
320 persons. It was the
largest home-front disaster
during World War II.
Most of those who died
were young African
American sailors. Other
fatalities included Navy offi-
cers, crew members, Navy
Armed Guards, civilian
workers, as well as Marine
and Coast Guard personnel.
The explosion destroN ed the
base: and severely damaged.
the nearby\ town of Port
Chicago, injuring several
hundred residents.
The ammunition loading
workforce at the Port
Chicago Naval Ammunition
Depot was composed exclu-
si\ely of African Americans.,
After the disaster some 258
of the black sailors engaged
in a work .stoppage on
August 9, 1944 to protest the
racial discrimination, and
unsafe working conditions
at the base.
Fifty of the sailors were
charged with mutiny and
convicted in the largest
mutiny trial in U.S. Navy
history. In the aftermath of
the work stoppage, historic
steps toward racial integra-
tion in the Navy weretaken,
encouraged by such figures
as Eleanor Roosevelt, who
used Port Chicago as an
example of the need for
desegregation in the mili-
tary.
The Committee envi-
sions a future Port Chicago
National Memorial that will
expand 'the current
Memorial, located on the
site of the explosion, and
will encompass 250 acres of
the. former Port Chicago
waterfront. The .memorial
site will include some of the
railroad revetments and old
boxcars from the 1940s peri-
od. The current base .Port
Chicago Memorial chapel,
with stained glass windows
depicting the WWII opera-
tions, will be maintained as
a site for remembrance and
reflection.


I '





(News from Press Release and wire services)
Not All Blacks Were Slaves

(PRWEB) April 16, 2005 -- The Garifuna came to Belize
from the Bay Islands of Honduras on '19th November 1802.
They are the result of the intermingling of African slaves,
Carib Indians and some Europeans. Garifuna dominate the
southern towns of Punta Gorda and Dangriga as well as the
villages of Seine Bight, Hopkins, Georgetown and Barranco.
Some Garifuna are also residing in Belize City and
Belmopan.
In the early 1800s, the Garifuna, descendants of Carib
peoples of the Lesser Antilles and of Africans who had
escaped from slavery, arrived in the settlement. The Garifuna
had resisted British and French colonialism in the Lesser
Antilles until they were defeated by the British in 1796.
After putting down a violent Garifuna rebellion on Saint
Vincent, the British moved between 1,700 and 5,000 of the
Garifuna across the Caribbean to the Bay Islands (present-
day Islas de la Bahia) off the north coast of Honduras.
http://www.seiriebight.com/news.htm explains: The original
name by which the Caribs were known, Galibi, was corrupt-
ed by the Spanish to Canibal and is the origin of the English
word cannibal; Extremely warlike and ferocious. The Carib
language was spoken only by the men, while the women
spoke Arawak. This was so because Arawak women, cap-
tured in raids, were taken as wives by the Carib men.
Though commonly referred to as "Garifuna", the people
are properly called "Garinagu" and the culture and language
are "Garifina". The Garinagu are recent arrivals to Belize,
settling the southern coast of Belize in the early 19th centu-
ry. The epic story of the Garinagu begins in the early 1600's
on the Caribbean island of St. Vincent. In 1635, two Spanish
ships can ing Nigerian slaves floundered and sank off the
coast of St. Vincent. The. slaves that survived and swam
ashore found shelter in the existing Carib Indian settlements.
Over the next century and a half, the two peoples intermixed,
intermarried and eventually fused into a single culture, the
Black Caribs or Garinagu. They were never slaves. Read
more at: http://www.seinebight.com/news.htm

-Tutu Disappointed At Choice Of New Pope

SAnglican Archbishop
Desmond Tutu of South
Africa expressed disap-
I pointment the day after
Joseph Ratzinger was
selected as the new
Pope.
Archbishop Tutu
Tutu Benedict XVI called Ratzinger, now
known as Pope Benedict XVI, a "rigid conservative" out of
step with. the times. Archbishop Tutu hoped for an African
Pope. He told South Africa's SABC radio the fact' that
Cardinal Ratzinger was European was less important than
his conservative views. "We would have hoped for someone
more open to the more recent developments in the world, the
whole question of the ministry of women and a more reason-
able position with regards to condoms and HIV/AIDS," he
said.
"It is a daunting position to have been called to and we
pray that God will bless him as he leads a very significant
Christian community," he said. Across the world's poorest
continent, Catholics held out hope that leading African can-
didate Cardinal Francis Arinze, a 72-year-old Nigerian,
would be elected.
Archbishop Tutu, a Nobel Peace Prize laureate who
helped galvanise international opinion against racist
apartheid rule in South Africa, told Reuters last week an
African or Latin American Pope would reflect the growth of
Catholicism in the developing world.
He also said he hoped Pope Benedict would lift the
Church's ban on condoms, viewed by many African govern-
ments and health experts as one of the best ways to halt the.
HIV/AIDS epidemic ravaging the continent.
About 25 million sub-Saharan Africans live with
HIV/AIDS.


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PAGE A-7


APRIL 23. 2005


FLORIDA STAR







.IL -- A


Ee-De: Mr. Up & Down, New Smooth Vocalist
by Rych McCain
NME Records out of Atlanta, Georgia has introduced a new, hand-
some, crooning sensation that is attracting massive amounts of atten-
tion from excited ladies everywhere. He is singer Ee-De aka Mr. Up
& Down. The Wilson, North Carolina native's name is Eric Danell.
While he was in high school, Ee-De joined a vocal group but had no
intentions of doing anything professional with music. It was only after
doing a couple of gigs as a solo act that the demand for his services
became such, he threw his hat in the music ring for real.
During this period, he was also an outstanding basketball player .
and turned down several athletic scholarship offers to pursue a singing
career. Ee-De reminisces, "I'm from a small town, Wilson, North -
Carolina, but there are a lot of big hearts there. I went to the schools
there and my teachers kept me motivated. My father is a singing
Pastor, I'm a "PK," (preacher's kid), so music has been involved in my
family and myself, my whole life. Music pretty much chose me. There
was no negotiation. I started out playing sports i.e., basketball and
baseball which I became real fond of, but my junior year in high
school, the music just started over powering everything in my life.
First, I went to New York, tried that for a little minute. You know I'm
a country boy and they be running wild out there."
He continues, "As a teenager, I got to experienced that and came
back to North Carolina. Then I moved to Los Angeles and stayed for Ee-Deaka Eric Dane (Photo2005 Andre B
Murray/A Bern Agency Photo)
about three years. That was my first time stepping out by myself. I met
a lot of people and learned how to move,around and maneuver-ar6und the studio, little tricks with the mic and
tricks with the board and all that."
While Ee-De was in LA, he hooked up with some producers called the "Platinum Brothers," They made a two
song demo. The Platinum Brothers relocated to Atlanta and' Ee-De followed. They then completed an entire
album and Ee-De was signed to NME Records after a showcase where their reps were present. His debut single
has been release "Let's Get To It," and is in heavy rotation on BET. Ee-De is already being compared to the likes
of Marvin Gaye and Al Green when it comes to weaving silky smooth vocals to woo and place women under a
delirious hypnotic state of sexual fantasy.
When asked to personally describe his music, Ee-De responds, "It's soulful, addictive, sexy, passionate, so you
kind of know where I'm going with this. Also it's a lot of energy in it. There's something up, there for the streets,
corporate people, men and women, so it's a full stack." In referring to his new album he says, "I put a lot of time
into it. I wrote and co-wrote everything on this album. I didn't produce, but in the near future it's coming."
When asked to describe the musical atmosphere in Atlanta where he lives, Ee-De is upbeat. "The Krunk is
very commercial right now. There is a lot more talent than what is out in the forefront. The Krunk thing is doin'
its thing, but the R&B scene, the alternative, the rock, the pop.and all of that. Atlanta is becoming the next Mecca
for music. It's a beautiful place to be right now."
On stage, Ee-De performs with a live band or to tacks depending on the situation. In describing his on stage
show he sits up, "It's energetic man, but at the same time it's soulful, a little laid back. I like to take miy show
through all of the emotional changes just like my album. It ain't you just sitting there looking at me dance or what-
ever. I'm going to break it down, then I'm going to pick you back up, then bring you half way. I want to please
everybody sitting in those chairs."
With his silky smooth music, charm and good looks, Ee-De is well on his way to accomplishing his mission.
Check out his Web site www.EE-DE.com.
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Wassup in Hollywood
by Rych McCain
Rapper Earl Simmons aka DMX should consider a
career as a Demolition Derby driver. According to New
York City police, the rapper was arrested over the weekend
and charged with driving with a suspended license and
released, after he hit a car that slammed into a police cruis-
er on the Major Deegan Expressway. Two police officers
were treated for minor injuries. Simmons was slapped in
the pokie last year for weapon and drug possession and
criminal impersonation following an attempt to steal a car
then crashing into another vehicle through a parking lot
gate at New York's Kennedy Airport.
Whitney's hubby Bobby Brown was a "no-show," in a
Massachusetts court regarding his non-payment of child
support for his two children living in the Boston area. Sean
"P Diddy" Combs left his deal with Universal Music for
one with Warner Music who will market and distribute
Bad Boy's new releases at a money guzzling 50% share.
Check out Bahiyah Woman Magazine on line at
www.BWMMag.com. It is a very positive "E-Zine," for
today's spiritually conscious professional Back woman and
man.
Ray "Benzino" Scott has returned to The Source mag-
azine. Meanwhile, two ex-employees i.e., former Editor-
In-Chief Kim Osario and former VP Michelle Joyce have
filled gender discrimination suits against the magazine.
The Source co-owner David Mays denies the allegations
sighting that neither woman raised those issues while
employed at The Source and added that Osario had sex
with a number of high profile rappers during her tenure.
The Amityville Horror (MGM Pictures and
Dimension Films), opened up number one at the box
office over the weekend. This is scariest movie I've seen in
over 20 years! If you don't have the heart and guts to have
the daylights frightened out of you and you are the type to
have nightmares behind movies, stay away from this one!
It stars Ryan Reynolds and Melissa George as George and
Kathy Lutz, the real-life couple who claimed their newly
purchased home in Amityville, Long Island, New York was
haunted so badly that the demons and spirits drove them to
desperately vacate the premises in a rush after spending
only 28 days in the house.
The real-life house did have a true horrific past. On
November 13, 1974, Ronald "Butch" DeFeo went
through the house in the middle of the night and shot every
member of his family to death while they slept. A year later
the Lutz's moved in and ended up fleeing for their lives
with the events that happened to them or so they claim. In
1977 Jay Anson wrote and released a book titled The
Amityville Horror. The current owners, of the house say the
only disturbances they have experienced are the hordes of
curious lookie-loos who drive by, convinced that the house
is haunted.
Rych, Maat-Hotep!


'ICC~


FLORIDA STAR


APRIL 23 2005


PAG; A- _


1. V







FinILiJ, 0flVJ A PAGE B-i


Masonic Lodge Holds 135th Annual Meeting In Jacksonville


Reverend Dr. Michael R. Moore 330 Most Worshipful District Deputy Grand Master Bishop Lorenzo Hall after
Grand Master and Sis. Mildred A. Smith, Grand Worthy being awarded "Deputy of the Year for the State of
Matron Most Worshipful Union Grand Ledge, F&.A.M. Florida".
PHA Incornnratetd Florida and Belize Central America


. ... .. ..., ., .. .
Jurisdiction at the Memorial Service, Sunday, at Second
Missionary Baptist Church.


Dr. Henry R. Simmons, the only living past Most
Worshipful Grand Master of Florida.


The officers of the newly created Michael R. Moore
Lodge, Tallahassee, led by the Worshipful Master. The
new lodge was established with 20 founding members
and received their charter at the 135th Annual Grand
Communication, Florida and Belize, Central America
jurisdiction.


Members of the Heroine Templar Crusaders honoring
their own at the Memorial Service.


Charles Chestnut, IV and Charles Chestnut, III of
Chestnut Funeral Home, Gainesville, watching the
younger brother and son, being recognized as a found-
ing memberlofficer of the newly established Michael R.
Moore Lodge of Tallahassee.

THANKS FOR SUPPORTING
THE FLORIDA STAR!
I 1


ous business meetings
which were not open to the
public.

DEATH

NOTICES
G AMOS-Joseph, died
April 11, 2005.
BROWN-Ananias B., died
April 15, 2005.
BOWENS-Calvin, died
April 15, 2005.
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. HARLES-Agnes died
- More than 2,500 members April 11, E20 ,
of the Most Worshipful CROOMS-Ethel, died
Union Grand Lodge F. & A. April 14, 2005.
M. PHA Incorporated, CROOMS-Josie L., died
Florida, and Belize, Central April 14, 2005.
America Jurisdiction held CONYERS-Charles, 62,
their 135th Annual Grand died April 15, 2005.
Communication in the great COPELAND-Therliess,
"Where Florida Begins" died
city, (Jacksonville) at the April 14, 2005.
Hyatt Regency, formerly the DILLARD-Charles D., died
Adams Mark Hotel. April 12, 2005.
Reverend Dr. Michael DYE-Gloria D., died
R.Moore 330, Most April 18, 2005. A. B.
Worshipful Grand Master Coleman Mortuary, Inc.
gave the members a charge EDWARDS-Arnold, died
to be more involved in the April 16, 2005. A. B.
community, plan for at least Coleman Mortuary, Inc.
a monthly activity with an EDWARDS-Florrie Lee,
organization such as the died April 12, 2005.
Urban League and the GEORGE-Jerry, died
NAACP and put forth April 16, 2005.
stronger efforts to help pro- GREENE-Charlie H.,died
vide financial assistance for April 12, 2005.
research on health matters GREENE-Joseph D., Sr.,
such as Sickle Cell Anemia, died April 1, 2005.
heart disease, diabetics and GROOMS-Gladys, died
cancer for 2005-2006. April 18, 2005.
The meetings began JAMES-Lurlene, died
Saturday morning with April 18, 2005.
members of the City JOHNSON-Jerry, died
Council, Pat Lockett-Felder, April 18, 2005.
JORDAN-Corrine, died
Glorious Johnson, Mia JRDAN-Corrine, died
Jones and Reginald April 8, 2005.
n ...JOYNER-Randy, died
Fullwood providing a sin- JOYNER-Randy, died
cere welcome to the Lodge April 17, 2005.
and Eastern Star members. LASTER-Wilam Lee,
died
Greetings were also given il 16, 2005
by the Jacksonville and MTCHELL-Doyle, died
Beaches Tourism Board, April 15, 2005.
The Florida Star, Edward NEWTON-Eddie B., died
Waters College and repre- Aprill4, 2005 Alphonso
sentatives from the state West Mortuary, Inc.
senator and state representa- OLIVER-Claude, died
tive offices. April 15, 2005.
Six scholarships were PARKER-Rahdall, died
awarded to students from April 12, 2005. A. B.
around the state. Coleman Mortuary, Inc.
The banquet was held PARKER-Walter, died
Saturday night when a num- April 16, 2005. A. *B.
ber of awards were given in Coleman Mortuary, Inc.
addition to ten $1,000 draw- SEAY-Rose M., died
ing winners. It culminated April 16, 2005.
with two fantastic Christian TREMBLE-Mary H., 76,
comedians, Ced Delaney died April 17, 2005..
(The Rev.) and Rod Z. SHOWERS-Andre' K., died
A memorial service was April 13, 2005.
held on Sunday evening, SMITH-Ethel, died
honoring those who had April 14, 2005.
gone to higher grounds in WITHERSPOON-Livand,
2004 and Monday through 42, died April 11, 2005.
Thursday were days of seri-


Comedians, Rod Z and Ced Delaney prior to their out-
standing performances following the banquet.


,COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

Announcements, meetings, happenings, and community
Events scheduled in Jacksonville and the surrounding area.


BOOK REVIEW-The next book club meeting will
be held on May 6, 2005 at 7:00 pm at the home of
Goddy Efeizeme. The book for discussion will be
CHURCH FOLK by Michele Andrea Bowen. There
are several copies of the book in the library. Church
Folk tells the hilarious storyof a young pastor and his
wife who try to hold their congregation together
despite its members' foibles. Bowen's avowedly
Christian debut shows a young black minister strug-
gling in the early 1960s to balance romance, church
politics, and spiritual uprightness. DIRECTIONS
FROM DOWNTOWN: Take 1-95 North to 8th
Street exit, Turn right at bottom of exit onto 8th
Street, Continue straight on 8th to Boulevard, Turn
left on Boulevard, Go to 9th Street, Turn right on 9th
Street, Go to Perry, Turn left on Perry, Go to 1943 a
2 story house on right.
COMMANDER'S BALL/LEGION ANNIVER-
SARY (Submitted By Willie C. Simpkins)-
Jacksonville American Legion Post 197 presents its
Commander's Ball and Legion Anniversary on
Sunday, April 24, at 8:00 p.m. at the Northside
Conference Center, 5045 Soutel Dr., Suite 25. Music
will be furnished by Lorenzo and the All Stars, also
featuring Ricky Calloway. The donation for this
event is $10. Semi formal dress is required (BYOB).
VACCINATION: AN ACT OF LOVE-The week of
April 24-30 is National Infant Immunization Week.
This is a good opportunity to make sure your child is
up to date with his or her vaccines. If you are not
sure, ask your child's doctor or nurse. Immunizations
are the best way to protect your children against many
diseases. Make sure your child is protected against
12 serious diseases by the age of 2 .
FREE GED, ABE CLASSES-Applications are now
being accepted for the summer semester GED and
ABE classes at Community Connections/A.L.Lewis
Center, 3655 Ribault Scenic Dr. GED classes are
held on Mondays and Wednesdays from 9:30 a.m.
until 12:30 p.m. and ABE. classes are held on.
Tuesday and Thursdays from 9:00 a.m. until 1:00
p.m. This is a free program offering individuals in-
depth instruction. Free childcare is available to par-
ents with children from age six weeks to three years
old. Transportation is provided for persons in 06, 08,
and 09 zip-codes areas. For additional information
you may call the office 764-5686. Clara McIntosh,
Program Director.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS MEETING-The
Northeast Florida Community Action Agency, Inc.
(NFCAA) will hold its monthly Board of Directors
meeting on Thursday, April 28, at 4:00 p.m. at 421 W.
Church St. (&th Floor). NFCAA is a non-profit cor-
poration dedicated toward the identification and elim-
ination of the causes of poverty on a long-term basis
and to alleviate the impact of the effects on people.
Individuals who require reasonable accommodation
in order to participate must notify NFCAA at its
Central Office or at (904) 358-7474, ext. 224 at least
three working days prior to the meeting.
ELITE AUCTION-Lots of beautiful items will be
available on Saturday, April 30, 11:00 a.m. at First
A.M.E. Church, 91 Old Kings Rd. North in Palm
Coast, Fla. The Elite Auction is presented by the
Gospel Ensemble of First A.M.E. Church The first
auction begins at 11:30 a.m. Food, fun and entertain-
ment will also be provided. Other donated items are
needed. Call Donna Banks to make arrangements for
pick up by calling (386) 740-0808. Rev. Gillard S.
Glover, Pastor.
ii;, ...- .. ... .. ., .. .. ..- .....- ,..,. .


PAGE B-1


FLORIDA STAR


APRIL 23 20 5








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It's Graduation Time!


Graduation Dates Scheduled


Duval County Public Schools has set graduation
dates for its senior high schools for the 2004-2005 grad-
uating senior classes.
The school district also has issued revised graduation
procedures for ltiudents and their families for ceremonies
at Jackson'ille Veterans Memorial Arena and the
inlm\ersitl of North Florida (UNF) Arena--two of the
eight 'enues used for graduations.
Under the re ised procedures for the Veterans
MIemorial Arena:
Graduations %\ill be held at 1 and 5 p.m. and
rehearsals at 7:30 and 9:30 a.m.
Parking for parents and students will be $3 per car.
Parking for \IPs and faculty is free.
Secuirir \% ill be handled by the Jacksonville Sheriff's
Office. w which \\ ill o\ ersee both parking and crowd man-
agement.
For the UNF Arena:
Graduations \ ill be held at 1 and 4 p.m. Rehearsals
\\ ill be held at 7::30 and 9:30 a.m.
'Schools using tins arena will pay a flat parking fee,
enabling all those attending to park free.
Security. including parking and crowd management,
\\ill be pro\ ided b\ UNF and the Jacksonville Sheriff's
Office and coordinated by UNF.
Additionally. a ll parents and students should remem-
ber that a graduation announcement is not an invitation
or ticket to a graduation. Separate tickets, available to
students through each school, are required to attend.
The schedule and school board representatives are
listed below:
Mlay 16. 2005:
1:00 p.m.
Mandarin High Xeterans Memorial Arena (Hazouri)
Andre\ Jackson High UNF (Priestly Jackson)
4:00 p.m.
Stanton Colleuc Prep UNF (Priestly Jackson)
5:00 p.m.
Sandal\\ood High Veterans Memorial Arena (Broner)
7:00 p.m.
Douglas Anderson School of the Arts
lMoan Theatre (Barnes)
Bald in Hig h Florida Theatre (Drake)
IMa. 17. 2005
1:00 p.m.
First Coast Hihl \-eterans Memorial Arena (Drake)
William NI. Raines High UNF (Burney)
4:00 p.m.
Enule%%ood High LiNF (Barnes)


5:00 p.m.
Terry Parker High Veterans Memorial Arena
(Barrett)
7:00 p.m.
Jean Ribault High Moran Theatre
(Priestly Jackson)
Alden Road Exceptional Student Ctr.
Jacksonville University Terry Concert Hall
(Broner)
The Marine Science Center
Fletcher High Auditorium (Drake)

(See "Graduation Dates" B3-A)

Interest Meeting Planned

For Young Ladies

The White
Glove Social
Grace &
Etiquette
Club for
Young Ladies
will hold an
interest meet-
ing for girls
ages 12-17 at
The Beaver
Street
Enterprise
Center, 1225
W. Beaver
Street at -.
11:00 a.m :
(sharp)on
Saturday,
April 23.
RSVP is requested.
The White Glove Social Grace & Etiquette Club
is an organization established for the purpose of
teaching young ladies proper social behavior encour-
aging academic excellence and building confidence
and self esteem.
For More Information Contact: LIFE The Image
Company, Karen Washington, 904-714-3537.
The White Glove Social Grace & Etiquette Club
is independent of any social or Greek letter organiza-
tion. All Young Ladies must be accompanied by
Parent or Guardian.


VOL. 11 NO. 6
Published Weekly
By The Floridd Star

April 23, 2005


INSIDE:

TOP OF THE CHARTS.................................................. ................. ........................B-3C
COM ICS.......................................................................... ............................................ B-3C


-____I






Page B-3A/April 23, 2005


Graduation


Dates


Andrew Jackson Student


Receives AIl-Star Award


(Continued From Cover)
May 18, 2005
1:00 p.m.
Samuel W. Wolfson High Veterans Memorial Arena
(Barnes)
Nathan B. Forrest High UNF (Drake)
4:00.p.m.
Robert E. Lee High UNF (Hazouri)
5:00 p.m.
Duncan Fletcher High Veterans Memorial Arena
(Broner)
6:00 p.m.
Palm Avenue Exceptional Student Ctr.
LaVilla School of the Arts Auditorium
(Burney)
7:00 p.m.
A. P. Randolph Academies of Technology
Moian Theatre (Priestly Jackson)
May 19, 2005
1:00 p.m.
S Paxon School forAdvanced Studies
S Veterans Memorial Arena (Burney)
Mt. Herman Exceptional Student Ctr. ,
Mt. Herman Auditorium (Priestly Jackson)
5:00 p.m.
Edward White High Veterans Memorial Arena
(Drake)
7:00 p.m.
Frank Peterson Academies of Technology
Moran Theatre (Burney)


Zalika Nisbeth, a jun-
ior at Andrew Jackson
High School, has been
named as the Duval
County Governor's High
School All-Stars award
winner by Governor Jeb
Bush and Lt. Governor
Toni Jennings.
The All-Star Awards
annu-
a 1 1 y "
recog- ..
ni z e
one '';
hig h
school
junior ...
fr om Zalika Nisbeth
each
public school district in
Florida who exemplifies
excellence in four areas:
Academic performance
(at least a 3.0 grade point
average on a 4.0 scale.)
Behavior (a discipline
record consistent with
good deportment).
Leadership (participa-


tion in activities such as
athletics, enrichment pro-
grams and school clubs).
Community service (in
volunteering, mentoring
and civic activities).
Students are selected
by district committees of a
teacher, an administrator, a
parent, a community mem-
ber and two high school
seniors.
The All-Stars travelled
to Tallahassee to attend an
address by Lt. Governor
Jennings and K-12
Education Chancellor Jim
Warford, visit the state
Capitol, participate in a
mock Senate session,
attend a lunch with the
Governor at the
Governor's Mansion and
participate in a roundtable
discussion.
To ensure the most
qualified and deserving
students were selected,
school districts convened a


panel comprised of at least
one teacher, one adminis-
trator, one parent, one
community member and
two high school seniors to
determine the junior who
best met the state criteria.
"Governor Bush and I
applaud these students for
their dedication," said Lt.
Governor Jennings. "This
program recognizes stu-
dents for a job well done
and for being model citi-
zens. We can all learn a lot
from these young people."
Lt. Governor Jennings
and K-12 Education
Chancellor Jim Warford
addressed the All-Star stu-
dents on leadership and
the value of receiving a
quality education in the
House Chamber. Governor
Bush also hosted a lunch-
eon at the Governor's
Mansion and later held a
roundtable discussion for
the students.


Dismissal Times For Last Day Of School Released


Duval County Public
Schools has set the dis-
missal times for schools
throughout the district on
May 20, the final day of
classes.
The dismissal times


are:


Elementary (includes
ESE prekindergarten) 12


Noon.-
Elementary .
Exceptions:
Fishweir at 11:2
Merrill Road a
a.m., Axson
Wesconnett at 12:
SAbess Park, Chets
Enterprise, Ramoi
Twin. Lakes Acad
12:30 p.m.
Middle Schoo
p.m.
Middle


Exceptions:
Ribault and Kirby-
Smith at 11:25 a.m.;
Gilbert at 11:30' a.m.;
Landon at 11:35 a.m.;
LaVilla, Darnell
Cookman, and James
Weldon Johnson at 12:10
p.m..
High Schools 11:15
a.m.


School High School
Exceptions:
25 a.m. Lackawanna at 10:30
t 11:45 a.m.; Grand Park at 10:45
and a.m.; BeulahBeal at 10:55
15 p.m; a.m.; Rutherford at 11:00
Creek, a.m.; Ribault at 11:20
la, and a.m.; Peterson and
emy at Randolph at 12 Noon;
Douglas Anderson at
Is 1:15 12:.10 p.m;. Stanton at
12:20 p.m.; and Paxon
School SAS at 12:25 p.m.


Other:
Mount Herman at
11:40 a.m.
Any other special pro-
grams not listed here will


release students three
hours earlier than regular
school days. ESE kinder-
garten students go home
with the K-5 students at


noon unless listed here as
an exception.
Lunches will. be pro-
vided on the last day of
school.


FIND OUT


HOW YOU


CAN APPEAR


IN PREP RAP!


CALL


9041766-8834


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B-3C/APRIL 23, 2005


Chart Busters by Allan Ornstein
TOP SINGLES
1. "Since U Been Gone" Kelly Clarkson (RCA) Last
4-eek: No. 1
2. "Hold You Down" Jennifer Lopez Featuring Fat Joe
(Epic) No. 2
3. "Lonely No More" Rob Thomas (Atlantic) No. 3
4. "What Happens Tomorrow" Duran Duran (Epic) No. 5
5. "Obsession (No Es Amor)" Frankie J Featuring Baby
Bash (Columbia) No. 6
6. "Candy Shop" 50 Cent Featuring Olivia (Shady
Aftermath) No. 4
7. "Hate It or Love It" The Game Featuring 50 Cent
(Aftermath G Unit) No. 13
_. "Boulevard of Broken Dreams" Green Day (Reprise)
No. 7
9. "Caught Up" Usher (LaFace) No. 8
10. "Collide" Howie Day (Epic) New Entry
TOP COUNTRY SINGLES
1. "Baby Girl" Sugarland (Mercury) Last Week: No. 1
2. "That's What I Love about Sunday" Craig Morgan
(Broken/Bow) No. 2
3. "Anything but Mine" Kenny Chesney (BNA) NO. 3
4. "It's Getting Better All the Time" Brooks & Dunn
(Arista Nashville) No. 4
5. "Gone" Montgomery Gentry (Columbia) No. 6
6. "My Give a Damn's Busted" Jo Dee Messina (Curb)
No. 7
I. "I May Hate Myself in the Morning" Lee Ann
Womack (MCA Nashville) No. 10
8. "Nothin' to Lose" Josh Gracin (Lyric Street) No. 5
9. "Let Them Be Little" Billy Dean (Curb) No. 8
10. "Bless'the Broken Road" Rascal Flatts (Lyric Street)
No. 9
TOP DANCE/CLUB PLAY
1. "Love Is a Drug (Creamer & K Remixes)" Rosko (NY
Love) Last Week: No. 1
2. "Filthy" Gorgeous Scissor Sisters (A Touch Of Class
Universal) New Entry
3. "What Happens Tomorrow (Remixes)" Duran Duran
(Epic) No. 5
4. "Avalon" Juliet (Astralwerks) No. 2
5. "Home" Suzanne Palmer (Star 69) No. 4
6. "Waiting for Alegria" Tony Moran & Ric Sena Present
hana Saunders (Tommy Boy Silver Label) No. 6
7. "Stress" Danny "Buddah" Morales (Tweek'd) No. 7
8. "How Can I B.e Falling (D. Aude/D. Tsettos/M.
Rizzo/Presta/Ranpage)" Jennifer Green (TS/Promo) No.
3
9. "Fairytale" The Replacement Featuring Maria
Neskovski (Radikal) No. 8
10. "Nasty Girl" Inaya Day (Star 69) No. 28


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Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


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TO APPEAR IN PREP RAP?
FOR INFORMATION
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UI L\Jfl 7J fLVJ TA R A E--


JAIL OR BAIL

EDITOR'S NOTE: All suspects are deemed innocent unless proven
guilty in a court of law. Jacksonville Sheriff's Office reports are a
matter ofpublic record. The Florida Star seeks to educate the com-
munity in the hopes of keeping our community safe.
PETIT THEFT STEALING BLANK CHECKS-On Monday, April
18, 2005 at 9:15 a.m. the victim made contact with police officer at
zone #3 sub-station. The victim reported that an unknown suspect stole
blank checks from her residence sometime between May 2004 and
January 2005. The victim was not aware that the checks were stolen
until she received a notice from Wal-Mart that a check from her closed
account had been used. A check was written on 1/5/05 for $394.93 at
the Wal-Mart store on Lem Turner Rd.The victim told the police offi-
cer that she believed that her ex-boyfriend could possibly be involved.
The police officer advised the victim to communicate with ECCU and
Wal-Mart for additional follow-up, and gave the victim an identity theft
pamphlet.
CRIMINAL MISCHIEF-On Monday, April 18, 2005 at 12:45 a.m. a
police officer responded to 5020 Cleveland Rd. in reference to a female
discharging a firearm. Upon arrival, police officer met with the victim.
He stated that his roommate (suspect) shot at and burned'the seat cov-
ers in his car. He told the police officer that when he came to his apart-
ment after being at some girl friends, he stated that the suspect became
an-r v. ith hi m because the girls had called their apartment and became
belligerent. She followed him to his car as he tried to leave, and pushed
him. He told the police qfficer that he pushed her back and they got into
a "tussle." He said when he got free he walked away and when-he
came back he noticed that she had burned his car seat covers. He also
said that the suspect came out of their apartment with his handgun and
walked towards him.and his car and fired two or three rounds into his
car. One round struck the'hood and windshield, and one flattened his
right front tire. He told the police officer that he does not believe the
suspect was shooting at him, because "she was close enough to shoot
me if she wanted to." After an hour the suspect came back to the apart-
ment and turned herself in to the police officer. The police officer read
her, her rights. She admitted shooting at the car and said that she was
not trying to shoot the victim but was only trying to shoot his car
because she was angry with him for being with other girls. The suspect
was placed under arrest and taken to jail. The.victim was also arrested
for child.support neglect.
SPOUSE DOMESTIC VIOLENCE-On Monday, April 18, 2005 at
6:03 a.m. a police officer was dispatched to 7816 Southside Blvd.
Upon arrival, police officer met with the wife (victim), who stated that
she and her husband (suspect) have been married.for 12 years and have
a 4-year-old daughter. She said that she and her husband had been argu-
ing off and on for a while. She told the police officer that last night she
and their daughter stayed with a friend to avoid conflict. When they
returned home that morning at 5:00 a.m. she asked her husband if he
had made arrangements for their daughter to stay with a babysitter
because they both had to go to work. He then began to argue and curse
her. He became violent and started striking her about the face and head
with his fist. She told the police officer this continued until she could
get free and walk away. She then fled the apartment into the parking
lot. He chased her and she fell to the ground. He grabbed her and start-
ed dragging her across the ground back to the apartment. She began to
resist and he started striking her again. She retreated underneath a
parked car. The police officer arrived about this time and saw the sus-
pect standing near her by the car. The police officer spoke with.wit-
nesses ho Ie in a nearby apartment. They told the police officer that
:he: heard the argument and opened their door to see what was happen-
ing. This is v. hen they observed the suspect dragging the victim across
tlheparkinL lot. and striking her in the face and head. They told the sus-
pect to let the % iicnm go and called the police. The victim was given a
dome-iic ~ violence pamphlet. The suspect was read his rights, arrested,
and taken to jail.
POSSESSION OF CONTROL SUBSTANCE WITH INTENT TO
SELL-Or Saturda,. April 16, 2005 at 9:15 p.m. the narcotics unit con-
ducted a buy and bust at 2103 Jammes Rd. where undercover police
officers %. ere posing as drug bu, ers. As the suspect exited the store, the
undercover police officer engaged the suspect in conversation and
asked the drug dealer suspect if he had seen "the boys with the trees."
The suspect stated that he had not seen them but he had some powder'
cocaine if he ,\ ere interested. The underco\ er police officer stated that
he '\ ould take some powder cocaine. The suspect then asked the under-
cover police officer to sit in his car. At that time the suspect retrieved a
plastic baggie containing powder cocaine from the front seat. The sus-
pect then %weighted the drugs and told the undercover police officer that
he was giving him a gram of cocaine for $40.00. The undercover police
officer handed the suspect $40.00 of JSO funds in exchange for the
baggie of powder cocaine. At that time the take down signal was given
and the suspect was taken into custody. A plastic baggie containing
po' der cocaine was located on the driver side floorboard. The scale
that as used to weigh the drugs was still on the front seat and a.38 cal-
iber handgun was between the front seats. The suspect was read his
rights. He admitted to selling the undercover police officer one gram of
po\ der cocaine for $40.00. The suspect's vehicle was towed and held
for forfeiture. The buy money was found on the suspect. The suspect
was arrested and taken to jail and booked on felony charges.
BOYFRIEND/GRILFRIEND DOMESTIC VIOLENCE-On
Thursday, April 14, 2005 at 6:05 p.m. a police officer was dispatched,
to 1259 W. 32nd Street. in reference' to an assault with injuries. Upon
arri\ al. the police officer was met by the girlfriend victimm) who stated
that she and hier boyfriend (suspect) got into a physical altercation. The
victim told the police officer that she and the suspect have been dating
for appro\imatel\ 'iv. o ears and that she is two months pregnant with
the suspect's child. The police officer spoke with witnesses who stated
that the altercation ",as mutual. Both the suspect and victim started out
hugging and shoi mn each other on the face. Shortly thereafter, both
parties started fighting each other ajd had to be separated b, the wit-
nesses. Tie police officer did not obser\e any visible injuries to the
i ctim. Due to the victim being pregnant, the police officer v, ill go to
the state attome 's office to seek an arrest o arrant tlr Ihe suspect.
THEFT OFA GOLD CHI-lN/SHOOTING-On Thursday. April 14,
2005 at 4:22 p m. a police officer was dispatched to Shands Hospital in
reference to a .'Aalk-!n gunshot victim. Upon arrit al. police officer V\as
met b:, the i ctim v. ho stated that he <\as shot and robbed v.lhile plauy-
ing basketball at Panama Park located at 6912 Buffalo A\ e. The victim
told the police officer that between 2:00 p.m. and 2:30 p.m. a suspect
known as ."D Man" who has a tattoo on the leftside of his neck with the
name "Deborah or Deidra" written in cursive shot him.. The victim told
the police officer that the suspect had taken his gold chain and charm
from his belongings. When the victim asked the suspect \ hy did he go
into his belongings and take his gold chain the' suspect stated that the


gold chain %\as his. The \ icim told'the suspect that the gold chainwand
charm was his and he wanted them back. The suspect told the victim
that he would have to fight him to get them back. The suspect and the
\ victim had a physical confrontation. After the confrontation the victim
started lea\ ing the park. The victim told the police officer that as he
was running out of the park gate, the suspect stated "You gonna give
blood." The \ victim told the suspect that he did not want to. At this time
the ictim saw the suspect pull the, handgun out of his pocket and he
heard some one saying, "Don't do it." When he turned around he saw
the suspect pointing the handgun at him, pulled the trigger and shot
him. The victim was struck in the left side of his abdomen and the bul-
let exited on the right side of the abdomen. An evidence technician took
pictures of ;je victim's injuries.The suspect fled the scene after the
incident. The victim was given a victim services card.


Your Weekly Horoscope

(APRIL 16, 2005-APRIL 22, 2005)


ARIES (March 21 to
April 19) You
may need to push
yourself this week
where work is
concerned. However, your
efforts will be worth it.
Ultimately, you will be quite
productive.
TAURUS (April 20 to
May 20) You're not listen-
ing to what a friend is telling
D you. Tune in. This
person has the
key to happiness
for you right now.
GEMINI (Mla\ 21 to
June 20) You
can really be stub-
born at times.
However, this
isn't the week for you to dig
your heels in. If you're more
flexible, you'll achieve bet-
ter results.
CANCER (June 21 to
July 22) Your charm works
SIin your favor this
week, A new
''I opportunity could
be the happy
result. This weekend,
domestic plans fall into
place.
LEO (July 23 to
August 22) Something
.that's standing in
your way at work
is just a tempo-
rary glitch.
Relax, and. just let things
flow naturally. By week's
end, you're back in a nice
groove .
VIRGO (August 23
to September 22) In your
zeal to accom-
plish much at
work, don't neg-
lect what must be
done at home. Fortunately,
family members are helpful
in this area. Over the week-
end, it's time for fun and
relaxation.
L, I B R A
(September 23 .to
October 22) Competition


gets you revved
up, and this week
is no exception.
You're not about
to let someone else steal
your thunder. A word of cau-
tion: avoid ruthlessness.
SCORPIO (October
23 to November 21) A
decision you
made a while
back concerning
your career comes
to fruition this week. It's
about time, too. You were
beginning to believe you'd
made a mistake but can rest
easy now.
SAGITTARIUS
(November 22 to
December 21)
A friend could try
to bully you this
week. Make it a
point to stand up for your-
self. You don't need to give
in to a control freak for the
sake of friendship.
CAPRICORN
(December 22 to
January 19) Your person-
Sal life is most
important to you
this week. If pos-
sible; see if you
can take a few days off. It
will work in your favor in
the long run.
A QUARIUS
(January 20 to
February .18)
Before making a
financial deci-
sion, -be sure to
consult with, family mem-
bers. While tempting, you
can't do things unilaterally.
This' weekend, be on the
lookout for moneymaking'
opportunities.
PISCES (February
19 to March 20) Arela-
D ti\e needs you
this week. It's not
the time to be
stingy. While you
dislike opening your wallet
for others, you need to exer-


Gunman Puts Car


'Out Of Its Misery'

LAUDERDALE-BY-THE-SEA, Fla. A man with car
trouble is in trouble after shooting five rounds into the hood,
of his Chrysler '!to put my car. out of its misery." John
McGivney, 64, shot his 1994 LeBaron with a .380-caliber
semiautomatic, Broward County sheriffs deputies said.
\\hen the property manager at.his apartment complex
asked what he was. doing, McGivney said, "I'm putting my
car out of its misery."
He tucked his gun in a pocket and went back inside. He
was arrested Friday on a misdemeanor charge of discharging
a firearm in public. He posted $100 bail Saturday.
McGivney said the car has been giving him trouble for
years arid had "outlived its usefulness.".He called the shoot-
ing "dumb" and worries he will be evicted. But he doesn't
regret it. "I think every guy in the universe has wanted to do
it," McGivney told the South Florida Sun-Sentinel. "It was
worth every damn minute in that jail."

L.A. Attorney Moonlights

As A Porn Film Star

LOS ANGELES Crimiinal defense attorney Ronald S.
Miller does more than file his briefs--he also takes them off.'
Miller has spent daN s in fi-ont of a judge and nights'in front
of a camera as Don Holly\vood-- porn star.
Miller,'56, who has performed in more than 90 films in
the past seven years, tells his clients about his night job and
says he has had no trouble balancing the two 'careers. His
wife, a former, accountant, is also a porn star.
"My whole life, I've been one of those people who sees
the wet paint sign and has to go up' and touch it to see if it's
wet," said Miller, who is currently working on 30 to 40
cases. "I want to experience everything, try everything."
Ethics expert and attorney Arthur Margolis said Miller
isn't breaking any rules moonlighting as a porn actor.
"There isn't anything more unethical about that than
being 'an actor or a novelist or somebody who sells frozen
yogurt," Margolis said. "The only thing you have to be care-
ful of, as you would in any other industry, is you don't do
anything criminal or unethical in the sense of dishonesty."


cise kindness and generosity
right now.
CELE B.RITY
BIRTHDAYS: Al Pacino,
April 25; Carol Burnett,
April 26; Jack Klugman,
April 27; Jay Leno, April
28; Andre Agassi, April 29;


Tara's

Sd/7


Willie Nelson, April 30; Tim
McGraw, May 1.

(c) 2005 DBR Media,
Inc.


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FLORIDA LOTTO WINNING NUMBERS
05-11-23-31-39-48 Saturday, April 16 THREE WINNERS!!


PAGE B-5


FLORIDA STAR


APRIL 23 2005


I







PArlUU F


WSSU Legend



Clarence Gaines




Dies At Age 81


Clarence "Big House" Gaines


WINSTON-SALEM,
NC Legendary Winston-
Salem State University bas-
ketball coach Clarence "Big
House" Gaines passed away
on Monday evening, April
18, at the age of 81 follow-
ing complications from a
stroke that he suffered over


last weekend.
Coach Gaines was
admitted to the Forsyth
Medical Center in Winston-
Salem, NC on Friday of last
week suffering from heart
problems, according to
WSSU Athletic Department
officials. He was released on


Saturday afternoon but was
re-admitted later that
evening.
Lisa Gaines McDonald,
the daughter of the leg-
endary coach, told the
Associated Press last
evening that her father
passed away at 9:10 p.m. on
Monday, possibly from the
complications of a stroke.
"Big House" Gaines was
a national coaching legend
at Winston-Salem State
University where he led the
Rams to 18 20-win seasons*
and guided WSSU to eight
Central Intercollegiate
Athletic Association (CIAA)
titles.
In 1967 he led WSSU to
a 31-1 record and coached
the Rams, and future NBA
star, Earl "The Pearl"
Monroe, to an NCAA
Championship, making the
Rams the first basketball
program from a historically
black college or university
to capture an NCAA nation-
al championship.
Gaines was named the
CIAA's coach, of the year a
record five times during his
47-year coaching career at
WSSU.


Local Players From Negro

Baseball League To Be Honored


JACKSONVILLE, Fla..-
- For the 6th year, local play-
ers from the Negro Baseball
League, as well as
"Barnstormers," who contin-
ued to tour the country and
play ball for several years
after the integration of the
professional baseball
leagues will be recognized
by the Durkeeville
Historical Society.
The local pioneers of
baseball will be honored on
Saturday, April 30, 1:00-
3:00 pm at the Durkeeville
Historical Center, 1250-1 W.
7th Street (across from his-,
toric J.P. Small Memorial
Park located at the corner of
7th Street and Myrtle .
Avenue.
This event is free and
open to the public: For infor-
mation contact the
Durkeeville Historical
Center: 904-598-0102; or
email them at
durkeville@bellsouth.net
The program is devoted
to the memory of Mr.
Herbert Barnhill who passed
away on July 25, 2004.
"Herb" Barnhill was the last
native born member of the
.Jacksonville team, the Red
Caps, who resided in the
city. The Jacksonville Red
Caps was the only city team
that was an official member
of the Negro Leagues.
This year the Historical
Society will honor two liv-
ing legends, Jacksonville
natives Arthur "Art"
Hamilton and Harold
"Buster" Hair, who played
on official Negro League
teams.
Acknowledgement will
also be given to the


Barnstormers, native sons
Leo Christie and Bobby
"Gator" Davies, and Odell
Norris, a long time resident
of the city.
Two players, Leo
"Preacher" Henry and Felix
McLaurin, both of whom
played on the Jacksonville
Red Caps. team, will be
inducted into the
Durkeeville Society Negro
Baseball League Hall of
Fame.
Mr. Gary Crawford, the
Executive Director of the
Chicago Baseball Museum
(scheduled to open in 2006),


will be the guest speaker. In
addition to presenting inter-
esting facts about the Negro
League, Mr. Crawford will
share information about his
work interviewing former
League members for a docu-
mentary on these pioneer
athletes.
The honored guests will
share their experiences and
Sign photographs, pictures
and souvenir baseball bats.
Other activities include
tours of museum exhibits, a
video on Negro League his-
tory and refreshments.


Jaguars Have 21st Overall

Pick In 2005 NFL Draft

The 2005 NFL Rookie Draft begins Saturday, April 23
and the Jacksonville Jaguars could fill one of several needs
on offensive line, pick a wide receiver or maybe even tight
end with the 21st overall pick.
Jacksonville is also looking for another cornerback after
releasing starter Dewayne Washington and backup Juran
Bolden. "Outside of quarterback and defensive tackle, we
feel like there isn't a position on the team that we wouldn't
want to make more competitive," coach Jack Del Rio said
Tuesday.
The offensive is the most logical choice. Starting left
tackle Mike Pearson is still recovering from reconstructive
knee surgery and entering the final year of his contract. The
Jaguars would be able to get some insurance by drafting
Oklahoma's Jamaal Brown or Washington's Khalif Barnes
with the 21st pick.
Or they could go another direction on offence. Wide
receiver Jimmy Smith turned 36 in February and 2004- first-
round pick Reggie Williams was a disappointing rookie. The
ninth overall selection a year ago, Williams caught just 27
passes for 268 yards'despite starting every game.
Two other positions, tight end and running back, also
might be addressed, but not likely in the first round.
Starting tight end Kyle Brady, used primarily as a run-
blocker last season, turned 33 in January. And promising sec-
ond-year pro George Wrighster missed most of the year with
a bulging disk in his back that required surgery.


Cliff Warren Is First Black

To Become A Head Coach At JU


JACKSONVILLE,
Fla.-- Cliff Warren, an
assistant basketball coach
at Georgia Tech
University, is the new head
coach for men's basketball
at Jacksonville University.
Warren, 37, is the first
black head coach of any
sport in the history of the
private Jacksonville
University;
JU Athletic Director
Alan Verlander announced
Warren as the new
Dolphins men's basketball
coach during a press con-
ference on April 20, at
Swisher Gynasium.
Warren, an assistant to
Paul Hewitt at Georgia
Tech, helped the Yellow
Jackets reach the 2004
NCAA Championship
game.
He succeeds long time
coach Hugh Durham who
retired after posting a 106-
119 in eight seasons with
JU. Warren completed his
fifth season on the basket-
ball staff at Georgia Tech
and his eighth as an assis-
tant to Paul Hewitt.
"Cliff is one of the best
coaches I've ever worked
with in terms of preparing
and working with point
guards," said head coach
Paul Hewitt. "He loves the
individual development
aspect of the game, and
he's going to be a fine head
coach some day."
Warren has been instru-
mental in the development
of Tech point guards Tony
Akins and Jarrett Jack.
Akins, in his junior and
senior seasons, led. the
Tech squad to 32 victories


and fin-
ished his
career as
,e Tech's
1lth all-
-A .ti me
S-scorer,
fourth
all-time
Cliff Warren as i
leader and second all-time
three-point shooter.
Jack directed Tech to the
national championship game
as a sophomore after leading
the Jackets to the NIT quar-
terfinals as a freshman, and
already is in the top 10. in
career assists at Tech.
In his three-year tenure
at Siena (1998-2000), work-
ing under Hewitt, Warren
helped the Saints to a 66-27
record and two postseason
berths with the 1999 NCAA
Tournament and the 2000
NIT.
Warren's work at Siena
was recognized by Eastern
Basketball magazine, which
named him as one of the top
recruiters at a mid-level pro-
gram. Since coming to Tech,
Warren has taken his coach-
ing talents abroad, conduct-
ing camps in Senegal, China
and England during the
summer.
Warren went to Siena in
1997-98 after three years as
an assistant coach at his
alma mater, Mount Saint
Mary's College, under the
legendary Jim Phelan. In
1995, Warren's first year on
the staff, the Mount made its
first-ever NCAA
Tournament appearance, and
the following year Mount
Saint Mary's played in the
NIT.


A native of Silver
Spring, Md., Warren is a
1990 graduate of Mount
Saint Mary's with a bache-
lor of science in business
finance. He then worked as
a graduate assistant coach
and earned a master of
business administration
from the school in 1993.
Before returning to the
Mount as a full-time assis-
tant coach in 1994-95,
Warren played profession-
ally for the Frederick
Flyers of the Atlantic
Basketball Association.
Midway through the sea-
son, he was named an
assistant coach. In addi-
tion, he worked as an
intern for the NBA's
Washington Wizards and
was a substitute teacher in
the Montgomery County
(Md.) school district, as
well as serving as a volun-
teer coach at Paint Branch
High School, his alma
mater.
During his collegiate
career, Warren was a two-
year starter for the
Mountaineers. As a senior
in 1989-90, he averaged
S10.4 points and 5.0 assists
per game, leading the
Mount to a 16-12 record,
its first winning season in
Division I. He finished his
career ranked among the
school's all-time top 50 in
scoring and top five in
assists.
In eight seasons as an
assistant coach, Warren has
been part of programs that
have earned six postseason
berths, including three
NCAA Tournament bids
and three NIT berths.


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I SERVICES

Alui Awnings


CUSTOM DESIGNED & INSTALLED
* PATIOS SCREENED
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* TRAILER AWNINGS
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Send details to:
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H~I.rOl IF'r r~ j *& rIlET Ih~r SI 9nrJI Jo' l;5rna''tll i null uv ..,I1~ '~~IC~ Ir1 ~,,' 1.1,'' j~l~
s sleal Il u- I& Ipoit 2orill 411 12, 2'J05. Al Bid.a; ip. o LB .b.111 10 Shlrod .t:i..rslllo
Mvat-s, ial i' I iuiji)utiri Dap.i Jm, IIt r Am ri on '2l'.' es rictono C ijl -I ;l tqulcII-j n
Coordinator, 655 West Eighth Street, J'tcksC'riIlo FL 32200 (Phone#, 904-244-72R). All
aid enveltc's must bp noted oat the exterlor of the On'telopa "Shands e tisldo Family
Practice Ceno ,, 1'ti4 e I i rt.11 will re t11li. ly [.-P'l rlao Erl01. al do .:r.1

5CLPQOP VWORK Ti'Po. .c' cl I'-ji,,J uml3llurvi un i a 5. 000 s. I)2 nl orl &J&d;,;n 'In fl
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P' ruts e J COhklrr: i'l be oidl 2nm Aptlj 28,2CO5 %t SlwdIds. r. Ial:ur,'1l4. F ,III ei
Depaiitii..tr Coi,~orcllir~r ROr~i.i (l. dii.- 'I,5 Iro ul~ ,fi: roouirpn,.:5ri. f inn. prc'cjc-
-Q O gF I OS .PA RY

3Re vIl .. .rrcpad.419 fill frcrt atlarBd- ofli Ftss*FiO P ld C renc4
Sirle~iron s ny I-,? rcvcc' BI d al F Wi, Odq, Plan Room, 39: '.:oulevstd 12d r t1 C-rl'it
1 .IJaCks'..nSi~~lle, l:~,llCl2 07 Prittic /aQ(~ljrt'A-ll ard robtained fim Irnalnta
TrElQriolg Il.kaoriaille. Firinds: Phon (9041 The, pr* 'pr arcat of
Dilcurner:in iis ?__)j and ia vz.JIutrvI! I" te' beql jprl-I p )o fieelpt otl the DO-.-Jifj.uc
Pmv, 1r,' Z,.ill rmt n p.E'lL.; tj cho, .nly.
NQR -.1U, LL -r-MADE Loll IHE.SXJ-.QQ.qM&JTS
r5HEtQAL rI i-JDING: Il& Projxct Will Br, f.jndad .parl y or in W131 Do ia the Fedcl
Ooeiv~ct Fltsril''rW ei Ideta ri-I m comply vjt~t I iV o' lB.: Cuiil Rights "c of IS&i 1,24
CFR, Partt. I s Titl vI1 rll;tBuieiJiii RRigih tAct of 191 3S I CR, Part 1151: Federal Ltabor
Stan-iroi Provision, IYiJID.410J1. Lh' O DAm Bicr..A Act, IhN .- ,pb Chbacri i'cl z adTrie
COnleml laruts and Si'lit1u Slan carr..c /c1 0l!dtl.'. trh aol99d :L. ti ice tho Fc'J I
Rcg lu nIo rs. a; .M,2 C.Plec15 ul I I r11'rE irdoluinoti'

IMPA CT

WCGL AM 1360

THE FLORIDA STAR
REAL TALK
REAL TOPICS


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Financial

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transportation, lodging furnished, Call today, Start today.
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Drn'ir. (0\ l. \Nf TR\,N%'illf L ,.:1..I J' ,.,
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iMscellaneous

EARN DEGREE online from home. "Business, "Parale-
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I RKL J R()O\I DIRLt_ TV SYSTEM includes standard
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Real Estate

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LOL 'L ilf L'L PL ',. L.IIL .hlN'I N .\IN\l1 i)i '. L I Li'.,
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rORI:(.'L-t EI repos and bankruptcies! No Credit O.K. $0 to low down. For
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LAKE \ II W\ B Rc; \Il \ I.$29,1111 Eree boat slip! High
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( i. F \ -11 1. \ I RH G \ IN \'S rr,,r N ,,.i o1 .. d ,.. J
homesites in upscale golf community close to town. A
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SO. GA. COASTAL PROPERTY 3+ AC of Deopwater
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R\s/Campers

hllIP I II 111)111', ll)llInX11 TOWABLE HIFAD-
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Steel Buildings

.E 1.11. IBllI.DIN\(;. l i,. i. L) ds Save $$$. 40,x 60'
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Vacation Rentals

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WCGL

AM 360












THE FLORIDA STAR
REAL TALK
REAL TOPICS
RADIO SHOW
SATURDAYS @ 6s30 P.M.


DACY' n 1


FA U1 PL /5-


I I-
ISAIAH RUMLIM
5600 Kings Road Suite #4
I (Opposite Flowers Bakery)
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LOW DOWN PAYMENT
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1Dag y I -] reaPa& Call
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EOE M/F

ST. JOHNSRIVER WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT
REQUEST FOR QUALIFICATIONS NO. SI46912
.INDIAN RIVER LAGOON 2005 SEAGRASS MAPS
The St. Johns River Water Management District (District) is requesting letters of
interest from professional firms licensed in the State of Florida to prepare a 2005
Indian River Lagoon seagrass Geographic Information System (GIS) seagrass cov-
erage and map from new, to-be-obtained, aerial photography, including ground-
truthing, photo-interpreting, georeferencing, and assessing accuracy. The firm
selected shall be required to execute a contract for a period of approximately 15
months. Award of this contract does not preclude the firm from submitting a letter
of interest for any other projects advertised by the District.
RESPONSES DUE: 5:00 p.m.
May 10, 2005
The individuals) qualifying the firm to do business as a licensed surveying firm
shall be registered as a professional surveyor in the State of Florida with expertise
in the particular disciplines required. All services shall be performed under the
supervision of the licensed professional surveyor. The successful respondent shall
demonstrate experience in the following areas: surveying, mapping, geographic
information systems, photogrammetry, ground-truthing, georeferencing aerial pho-
tos, and photo-interpretation.
In accordance, with the Public Records Law, Chapter '119.07(6)(m), Fla. Stat. (as
amended), the District's project budgets are a matterof public record. As a courtesy
to the interested respondents on this project, this information is being provided with
the Request for Quglifications package. The estimated budget for this project is
$129,350. The estimated budget for the period beginning June 2005 through
September 30, 2005 is $29,350. The estimated budget for, the period beginning
October 1, 2005 through September 30,.2006 is $100,000. Respondents are cau-
tioned that this amount is an estimate only and poses no limitation on the District.

Interested firms may obtain a project information package by contacting
DemandStar by Onvia at www.demandstar.com or by calling (800) 711-1712:
Packages may also be obtained from the District by calling Madeline Northcutt,
CPPB, Contracts Administrator at (386) 329-4424. Firms requesting packages
through the District will be charged copying and shipping/handling costs as stated
at DemandStar by Onvia or as provided for in Chapter 119, Fla. Stat., whichever is
less. If hearing impaired please call (386) 329-4450 (TDD).
Evaluation of submitted letters of interest and subsequent negotiations will be pur-
suant to Section 287.055, Fla. Stat. Letters of Interest will be evaluated by a District
staff evaluation committee. The evaluation committee will meet at District
Headquarters at 10:00 a.nim, May 18, 2005 to discuss the evaluations and finalize its
short list. After evaluationsshave been completed all respondents will be notified in
writing of the staff's intended recommendation to the Governing Board at the June
7, 2005 meeting. Following approval of the top-selected Respondent, contractual
negotiations will commence with the top-ranked firm. /
If, due to disability, you require a special accommodation to participate, contact the
above address or either of the above telephone numbers at least five (5) business
days before the date and time specified.


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I Phone: 904.962.2300 I


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Offers on this advertising maternal are being used for the purpose of soliciting the sales of Vacation Ownership plans.


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SRead together, florida
t ,, '. -*
S March Apr;l 2005


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S------Featurng-
| Featuring


The 9Mother's (Day gospefCefebration

Shower Mom With Joy andLove

Sunday, May 8, 2005 at 4:00 pm. Detroit's own anointee Akilah Sweet
.Sunday, May 8, 2005 at 4:00 p.m.
ICA NTAYLOR
Doors open at 3:00 p.m. NT.AY L
SNew Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
1824 Prospect Street, Jacksonville, Florida
Rev. Joe Calhoun, Pastor
Sponsored by District 4, Deacon Samuel Criswell, Leader
*Many gifts for Moms will be given*nica n Taria
Mon ca Wilson Taylor Maria Dennis


Channel 4 Aews vi"nchor
S7ami ie ~Fief 2A
Brother Jaye & Sherrie the Radio Angye
UHL
IFLORIDA'JSTARge
A4[so performing :
IMPACT Issues & Answers
Every Saturday at 6:30 p.m., WCGL-AM 1360 The [Miracles andiothers...
aX&C ZX&au nw n&2&m w Cr2