<%BANNER%>

Florida Star. April 1, 2006.

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xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200062datestamp 2008-11-05setSpec [UFDC_OAI_SET]metadata oai_dc:dc xmlns:oai_dc http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc xmlns:dc http:purl.orgdcelements1.1 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc.xsd dc:title Florida Star. April 1, 2006.Florida Star.dc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date April 1, 2006dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=00062000581378 (ALEPH)2261130 (OCLC)0740-798X (ISSN)dc:source University of Florida


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida Star. April 1, 2006.
Uniform Title:
Florida Star
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Creator:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Publication Date:

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates:
30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )

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 - 2261130
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00062

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida Star. April 1, 2006.
Uniform Title:
Florida Star
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Creator:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Publication Date:

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates:
30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )

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 - 2261130
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00062


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Full Text




DAYLIGHT SAVINGS TIME


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I'


Daylight time begins in the United States on the first Sunday in April and ends
Son the last Sunday in October. On the first Sunday in April, clocks are set ahead
one hour at 2:00 a.m. local standard time, which becomes 3:00 a.m. local day-
S light time. On the last Sunday in October, clocks are set back one hour at 2:00
a.m. local daylight time, which becomes 1:00 a.m. local standard time.


AT HOME

WITH JOE

AND NELLIE HENRY

SEE PAGE B1


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Florida Religious
Hall Of Fame"

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For 54 Years
The People's
Choice."


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APRIL 1, 2006-APRIL 7, 2006


Five Arrested


For 2005 Murder

JACK-
SONVILLE, Fla.
In January 2005
17-year-old
X .: v",':, Tyrone Beasley's
body was found
.- in a wooded area
near a roadside in
*,.: :. t. Camden County,
Alexander Delon Georgia., three
Jovan Gould Demetric James weeks after he
Suspect Suspect disappeared.
Tyrone would
have celebrated
his 18th birthday
T r the day after his
disappearance. It
took dental
Records to allow
s the Arlington
B o teenager's identi-
LeroyV. RashanTerran fiction to be
Benjamin Smith acknowledged.
Suspect Suspect acknowledged.
Arrested for'
the murder is Alexander Jovan
Gould. 20. determined to be the
actual shooter It is suspected
that Gould shot Beaslen n the
head \ith a .22-caliber rifle.
Because they 'helped took
BeasleN's body .to Georgia,
Delon Demetric James, 24;
Dynetta Frances LeroN V. Benjamin, 19 and
Johns Rashan Terran Smith, 19, who
Suspect lives with Gould, are all charged
with accessory\ to a capital felony after the
2005 Murder contnedon.-1- -

Frank Morgan, Jr. Dies

In Tragic Accident,

By Marsha Dean Phelts


Frank Morgan, Jr.,
"A -. wwell known leading
American Beach and
Amelia Island Realtor
S, : died suddenly
Saturday night, March
25, 2006, as the result
S.of a collision. Morgan'
was a full-time resi-
dent in the communi-
ty; his family has
been major property
owners and caretakers
S of American Beach
Frank Morgan, Jr. for a half-century,
Mr. Morgan tipon
lea% ing a friend's home was offered'a ride due to the
darkness of the -hour, (8:00 p.m.) but turned it down
because he lived "just around the corner." Riding his
go-ped (motorized skateboard with- a handle) he lost
control'and o0'erturned in the curve on Julia Street
where it merged into the Julia/Parkway at the First
Coast Highvay.
The fatalit\ occurred when Margaret Adams a resi-
dentof.Amelia Island Plantation, traveling west bound
on the Julia Parkway hit what she thought to be a piece

Tragic Accident continued on A-7


AIi i




TV 1


5 510J91Doi 51


VOL. 55 NO. 116


50 CENTS


End Of Month Murders, Critical


Accidents And Arrests


Keith Lamar Johnson
Suspect


JACKSONVILLE, Fla.
-- One reader said, with
all the incidents that hap-
pened, in Jacksonville
these past few days, we
are cautiously waiting for
March to march right out.
But it is not all bad. We
are still cheering for the
Gators and are &pleased


Major Brown, III
Suspect
about the arrests of Keith
Lamar Johnson, 25, the
final suspect charged in
the December 19, 2005
murder of the 11-year-old.
honor student. Damian
Hughes, along with
Kesario Johnson, Frank
Camn and Raymond
Lakes. all charged with
murder and carjacking.


Huluf Guangue Negusse
Suspect
Major .Brown: III has
been arrested for the mul-
tiple shooting death of
17-year-old Jamarious
Wade behind the
Washington Heights
Apartments on March 13,
2006.
A roar of praises 'for
the officers and detec-
lives in Du\ial and Cla3


- Why?


Dontay Terrell Liggins
Person of Interest
County for the recoveries
and arrests of 1:7, in
Operation Full Court
Press where 23 of 89
stolen firearms, were
recovered.
Of those recovered.
one was used in a suicide:
three \ere found using
drug search warrants, five

Arrests coi.'iin;td lon A-, 7


Domestic Abuse- Is Death The Answer?


Shinita Harris
JACKSONVILLE, Fla.
- When Shinita Harris, 24,
was murdered last week in.
Jacksonville, few knew of
the abuse she had really
suffered.
When Mary Winkler.
32, was arrested last week
in Alabama after fleeing


from Tennessee because
she had murdered her
"third-generation minis-
ter".husband, no one has
said how much abuse she
had suffered or what type.
if any.
But the one common
thing folks have heard Iis
that these were both very
good women, according to
family,.friends and other
church members. In. both
cases, the ladies were
thought to be very happy.
They were both church
goers.
Shinita was a member
of Northside Church of
Christ, Jacksonville and
Mary Winkler was a mem-
ber of the Fourth Street
Church of Christ, Selmer,


News In Brief

Duke University Suspends Lacrosse Team's Season
The President of Duke University suspended the rest o
the season for the men's nationally ranked lacrosse team fol-
lowing charges from a Black exotic dancer and student at
nearby historically Black North Carolina Central University
who said that several White members of the squad gang-
raped her while calling her racial slurs. All but one an
African American of the 47 members of the team were
asked to submit to DNA tests.

'Fresh From Florida' Teams Up With Publix
To Promote Exercise Events For Kids
As part of its ongoing campaign to promote healthy eat-
ing and exercise among young people, Spring Kids events
will be held throughout the state, April through October
2006. Obesity rates have doubled among children and
tripled among teenagers since 1980.


Looking for customers to patronize your
business or utilize your services? If you
answered YES, then you need to place an ad
in The Florida Star! CALL 904/766-8834 to
place your. ad TODAY!!
Check, Moner Order, Or Credit Cards Accepted


Tennessee.
Police records indicate
that Shiniti Harris had.
made contact with the
Jacksonville Sheriffs
Office a number of times.
She was arrested one of
those times but her hus-
band was never arrested.
According to Shinlta's
family members,
Wainh\orth Harris was
thought to be 28 years of
.age, not the 41-years of
age as reported.
They were aware of his
verbal abuse, his stalking
and the sexual abuse.
However, they say that
when others were around,
Wainworth knew how to
show "his good" side.
He would not interact


Wainworth Harris

\with Shinita's family and
would often ,leave\ the
close proximity of the
gathering and call her on
her cell phone for them to
leave the event.
After the report of
Shinita Harris' murder
Domestic continuedonA-7


Chappel Annual Tribute
Friends and family joined hands while praying for
strength in memory of Johnnie Mae Chappell, the-mother of
ten children, who was gunned down on Kings Road 42 ) ears
ago while she was searching for her lost purse. The four
white men who were in the car were searching for a black
person to kill during Jacksonville's race riots.

Founder Of SCLC Retires
One of the founders, of SCLC, along
,"" with Dr. Martin L. King, the Reverend
ia-..; Fred Shuttlesworth, retired Sunday as
pastor of the church he founded 40 years
ago. Rev. Shuttlesworth continued his
struggle and spent time in Jacksonville
encouraging people to vote during the
last presidential election. The minister is
Rev. Fr 84 years of age.
RevswFred
Shuttlesworth Briefs continued onA-7
arrrakrgpPs~*p~*8lllr-


S .ARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
SMA UNIU OF FLORIDA
- .' 0X 777007
- ',IESVILLE FL 32611.7007


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A-2


PAGE


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF


RON WILLIAMS, SR.
NEWS EDITOR
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DESIGN EDITOR
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COLUMNIST


DANIEL EVANS
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LIZ BILLINGSLEA
ACCOUNTS MANAGER
MARSHA DEAN PHELTS
REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER


DISTRIBUTION:
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SALES: ROSEMARY THORNTON AND DANIEL EVANS
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TEL: (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:
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via electronic mail:
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On the Web:
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SAAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION




National Newspaper
Publishers Association


First African American Inducted Into
The Florida Press Hall Of Fame


Economic Trouble for the State of
Black America
Marc H. Morial
President and Chief Executive National Urban League


This week, the National
Urban League released its
premiere annual research
publication, the State of
Black America 2006 report
before a packed audience at
the National Press Club in
Washington, D.C. I wish I
could say that the news was
full of optimism and pep-
pered with tales of econom-
ic buoyancy that lifts all
boats along a rising financial
tide. But such is not the case,
especially for Black
America. Amidst the spin of
financial newsmakers and
analysts, we must tell the
truth. The State of Black
America is economically in
trouble and getting worse.
The State of Black
America 2006: The
Opportunity Compact report
was compiled and analyzed
against the, backdrop of one
of the most catastrophic
events to ever befall our
nation. Hurricanes Katrina
and Rita exposed in the
starkest and most depressing
terms, the race and class
gaps that represent our
national condition and facts
which previous State of
Black America reports have
anticipated.
In 2006, the fact that the
story is no better is a story in
itself. This year, the Equality
Index, a statistical measure-
ment of disparities or


"equality gaps" between
blacks and whites across
health, education, econom-
ics, social justice and civic
engagement, revealed that
the economic status of
African Americans is 56
percent that of White
Americans. Comparing fac-
tors such as income, unem-
ployment, home ownership,
business ownership, median
net worth, and poverty rates,
the economic status of
Blacks is one percent worse
than just a year ago.
Some would argue that
given the destruction and
poverty witnessed during
Katrina, we should not be
surprised. But given the
growing stock market index
with a national economic
rebound afoot, why is A
Black America not only lag-
ging behind, but losing
ground?
The cause is multifac-
eted. Some social commen-
tators argue that the problem
with African American eco-
nomic progress is both his-
torical and systematic in
nature. Others will profess
that it's social and endemic;
the fault of lost ambition and
ambivalence.
Frankly, in Black
America, like any other non-
monolithic culture, it is a
combination of 'many fac-
tors. But, each year the


National Urban League's
State of Black America
report illuminates the real
facts and proposes solutions
to address the issues. The
fact is according to the State
of Black America's Equality
Index; the economic divide
that exists between Blacks
and Whites is twenty per-
cent wider than any other of
the five indices. For exam-
ple, the median net worth of
the average African
American family is ten
times less than the average
White family, ($6,166 ver-
sus $67,000 respectively).
This is largely due to the dif-
ference in home ownership,
home equity values and
income. Blacks own nearly
50 percent of their homes,
while Whites own over 70
percent of their homes. But
if you look inside the home
ownership and net worth
numbers, there is much
more to the story.
Blacks experienced over
twice as many home mort-
gage denials and home
improvement. loan denials
than Whites. Clearly, these
denial rates impact the abili-
ty to secure a home and
more importantly, the ability
to improve one's home
value over time. This fact
translates into a $42,800 gap
in Black versus White home
values. When comparing
income status, Black men
earn 70, percent of the
income that White men earn
with the. same level of edu-
cation, creating an average
income gap of $16,876 per


year. Black women with the
same level of education earn
83 percent of the income
that White women earn or
$6,370 less each year.
What can be done?
As part of the State of
Black America Report's
Opportunity Compact, the
National Urban League has
proposed some solutions.
First, and foremost,
Congress and the
Administration should sup-
port and enforce the elimi-
nation of predatory lending
practices by banks and cred-
it agencies to enable all
Americans to afford and
maintain a home. But anoth-
er idea is the creation by
Congress of a "401k like"
"Tax Free Home Ownership
Account" for employees that
would be matched by
employers. This would
quickly spear home owner-
ship. In the 1980's Congress
created the 401k account
concept to spear investment
in the market supposedly to
maximize earnings for an
employee's retirement. The
same can be done to encour-
age home ownership!
One economic bright
spot in the 2006 report Was
the growth of black-owned
businesses over.the past few
years. Although there is still
a. significant disparity
between White and Black
owned businesses, the gap is
narrowing. The. current
equality index of 54 percent
of Black owned businesses
continued on C-2


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APR~L 1. 2006


FLORIDA STAR


I






FLORIDA STAR


HEALTH FAIR AND SYMPOSIUM-We're For Jesus,
Inc. Outreach Ministry, presents the Hope For Life Health
Fair and Symposium on Saturday, April 1, 8:00 a.m.-2:00
p.m. at the Hope Centre located at 4914 N. Main St. (next to
the church). Free health screenings for high blood pressure,
sickle cell, prostate cancer, HIV/AIDS, etc. will be available.
Information on diabetic services and supplies, health and fit-
ness for men and women, children's health awareness, men-
tal health, breast and cervical cancer will be provided. Door
prizes will be awarded. Dr. Robert L. Jones, Senior Pastor.
Rev. Yvette Williams, Pastor.
STATIONS OF THE CROSS-St. Pius V Catholic Church,
2110 Blue Ave., will hold its annual Stations of the Cross in
the Neighborhood on Good Friday, April 14 at 1:00 p.m.
The public is invited to come and walk in a prayerful remem-
brance of Jesus' sufferings while also praying for neighbors
surrounding St. Pius V. For more information contact
Lucille Trotter at (904) 354-1501.
APRIL CALENDAR-Saint Paul African Methodist,
Episcopal Church, 6910 New Kings Rd. invites the public to
events/activities scheduled for April. Events/activities
include Palm Sunday Services, 7'3:0 a.m. and 10:55 a.m. on
April 9; Easter Worship Services, 5:45 a.m., 7:30 a.m.,10:55
a.m. and Church School Production, 9:30 a.m on April 16.;
and Spring Revival (Bishop John Bryant, guest preacher)
April 24-26. Rev. Marvin C. Zanders, II, Pastor.
SEVEN LAST WORDS OF CHRIST-First New Zion
Missionary Baptist Church, 4835 Soutel Dr. presents The
Seven Last Words Of Christ on Good Friday, April 14, at
7:00 p.m. The last words spoken by Christ on the cross are
full of divine wisdom, human emotion and suffering. The
public is invited to witness preaching, singing and narration
of the gospel account of the Passion Story of Jesus' last
words spoken from the cross at Calvary. Rev. James B.
Sampson. Pastor.
ATTENTION ALL SENIOR CITIZENS-The My
Medicare Matters Van will be at Southside Church of God in
Christ assisting senior citizens who have not signed up for
the ne\w Medicare Part D Plan. Bring all your prescriptions
Sand information to the church on Friday April 14, 9:30 a.m.-
.3:00 p.m. The church is located at 2179 Emerson St. This
event is sponsored by the Community Care in action and the
Community Care ministry of Southside Church of God in
Christ. For more information contact Joan Turner at (904)
630-0966 or the church at (904) 398-1625.
PASTOR'S ANNIVERSARY-New Redeemed Church of
God in Christ, 2771 May port Rd.. \\ill celebrate the Pastor's
6th Anniversary April 12-16. Service will begin at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday-Friday and at 5:30 p.m. on Sunday. April 16.
For more information or directions to the church, contact
Sis. Sherri Sawyer at (904) 992-7337 or First Lady Gail
Milliner at (904) 551-9702. Wayne Milliner, Pastor.
WOMNEN"S CAUCUS-Vision Baptist Church of
Jacksonville located at 8973 Lem Turner Rd., will host its
Annual Women's Caucus, entitled "Waiting To Exhale" on
Friday, April 14 at 6:30 p.m. Rev. Dr. Tywanna Estell of
New Life Power Ministries is the guest speaker. All women
are invited to' attend and participate in this life 'changing
event. Dinner %will be served at'5:30 p.m. To RSVP or for
additional information, call 612-8758 or 294-2602.
EVENTS- Join First A.M.E. Church of Palm Coast in a pas-
sel of Easter events beginning with the modem oratorio.
Pre-Easter Concert: "Colors of Grace", featuring the
Ministers of Music. Trinity and their special guests on
Sunday. April 9. 3:00 p.m.. Events continue Thursday. April
13, at 6:30 p.m.. with worship followed by a free seder
meal: Friday. April 14. 12 noon. "The Seven Last Words of
Christ" \with Rev. Ed\win Coffie. Rev. William Green, Re\.
Kim Corbin. Rev. Walter Lassiter. Bro. Brian Bernard.
Evangelist Fa\e Dadzie and Rev. Jeffery Deyoe. The events
continue with the Easter Sunrise Service, April 16. 6:00 a.m.
at Daytona Beach Community College, Palm Coast, featur-
ing First A.M.E.'s New Destiny Ensemble. Sermonic
Presentation: "Angelic Answers Before the Ascension" -
Parti. Re\. Gillard S. Glover, First A.M.E.'s pastor: free


Ternm
.-I Vicbl)Jii) G ofd ~Inc.

Cerxtra.1 Campus
Lqnn As.. & 1-10
Sunday. oi~pril 2nd
8:15 n.m. &~ IU:.45 n.m.
WiVere Are th ue ilM.ZEcle.?
Veleere I.a rive LLcater nfl

Sunda.v 0, 6:00 p.m.
Combrined Campur.
Rcvival ServVicc.
It's 1,nie far A
Mighty ove ul" God

New Sa3tLi t hw t Camp uS
CIAy' CUnY
April 2nd
Comrn. I&xperic'rkcn the P s-meu." *
Pcove'r & Aisaintirg o trhy LordJZ
Sea's. 9%4;. Stoudn". S
Sun. 30:45 MA .,iing Vsoaehip
Thurt. 7:30 P.m. Rible Study

5755 Rarnona Blvd., .Jackstonville, FL 32205
904-781-9393
vWqnI..I c.:r.n-Isl 0 v ilI cn'.,g r
104 Ai f : I,.eln-.-prs~eadf~s,. ihi Jga.,,


breakfast at the educational complex of First A.M.E.
Church, 7:30 a.m.; Easter Resurrection Service, 10:45 a.m.,
featuring First A.M.E.'s United Voices, "Angelic Answers
Before the Ascension" Part 2, Rev. Gillard S. Glover. First
A.M.E. Church, 91 Old Kings Road North, can be reached at
(386) 446-5759.

Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to:
info@thefloridastar.com


Scientific Study Finds That

Religious Revival Services

Increase Family Harmony


In the most recent issue
of Education and Urban
Society, William' Jeynes, a
professor at California State
University in Long Beach,
conducted a study using
three groups of randomly
selected students to study
the effects of attending reli-
gious revival services, at
Brownsville Assembly of
God in Pensacola, Florida.
According to the New
York Times, the Brownsville
Revival is the most signifi-
cant event of its kind in the'
last half-century, with about
4 million attending since
1995.
Jeynes randomly select-
ed a total of 150 individuals,
50 who had attended the
revival services (the Revival
Group), 50 who were wait-
ing in line to attend the
revival services (the pre-
Revival Group), and 50 indi-
viduals from across the
country (General Control
Group) matched by zip code"
with the individuals who
attended the revival servic-
es.
Those who attended the
revival services were much
more likely than the General
Control Group to report an
increase in the quality of
their lives and the quality of
their family life.
They were also more
likely to report improve-
ments in school behavior
and a reduction in their use
of illegal drugs and alcohol.

New DVD

Educates

The Church

On HIV/AIDS

BALTIMORE. MD -
World Relief has produced a
five-part video curriculum
titled "Fighting AIDS
through Church
Mobilization."
This free .DVD is
designed for small groups
and Sunday school classes;
walking them through the
realities of this devastating
disease as developing coun-
tries struggle to stop its
spread and the: church
worldwide responds. .
Whether through home
care visits, education and
prevention, programs,
orphan care, or economic
opportunities -for AIDS
impacted families the
Church is living out the
commandment "Love Thy
'Neighbor". "Fighting AIDS
through Church
Mobilization" will inform
and inspire churches across
North America and help
Christians determine how
they can faithfully respond.
To request the free DVD,
please contact World Relief
by calling toll-free 1-800-
535-5433 or email worl-
drelief@wr.org.
's'


Attending the revival servic-
es had no discernable influ-
ence on a students' grade
point average. Students in'
the pre-Revival Group, who
like those in the Revival
Group, were all Christians
also were more likely to
report improvements in their
family life and a reduction in
their consumption of illegal
drugs and alcohol than the
General Control Group.
However, the differences
between the pre-Revival and
the General Control Group
were not as great as between
the Revival Group and the
General Control Group.
The results of the study
indicate students attending
revival services had pro-
found effects.
Dr. Jeynes is one of the
nation's leading researchers
on the influence of religiosi-
ty and attending religious
schools. He has conducted
the only meta-analysis ever
undertaken examining these
issues in a series of journal
articles and in his book,
Religion, Education. and
Academic Success.
He has also written
dozens of academic journal
articles, which have
divulged among other things
that when African American
and Latino students are reli-
gious and from intact fami-
lies, the achievement gap
with whitee students disap-
pears.


DEATH..


NOTICES
ADAMS-Joseph, Jr. died March 24.
2006.
BENTLEY-Clara Mae, 91. died
March 26. 2006.
RATTON-Maurice. died March 26,
2006.
BYARD-GRover. 45. died March 28,
2006.
CLARK-ludge. died March 27
2006 .
CROCKETT-Elliot. died March 26,
2006. A.B. COLEMAN MORTU-
ARY, INC.
ERVIN-Willie B., 62, March 20,
2006.
HALL-Albert Hall, 80, died March
23, 2006.
HALL-lames H., 51, died March 24,
2006.
HARRIS-Wainorth D.. died March
20, 2006.
BAYNES-Frederick, died March 25.
2006.
KELLY-Laree. 72, died March 22.
2006.
LANE-Keenyena R., died March 24,
2006. A.B. COLEMAN MORTU-
ARY, INC.
LOGAN-Jesse, died March 24,2006.
MOORE-Willie D., died March 22,
2006.
MORGAN-Frank, Jr., died March
25,2006.
MULFORD-Thara, died March 27,
2006. A.B. COLEMAN MORTU-
ARY, INC.
PUCKETT-Paola, died March 22,
2006. A.B. COLEMAN MORTU-
ARY, INC.
RAY-Clarissa Smith, died March 23,
2006.
RICE-Sarah L:, 97, died March. 23,
2006.
ROBINSON-Addie P., died March
27, 2006.
ROSS-Emma Lee, died March 26,
2006.
STAFFORD-Michael Isaiah, died
March 23, 2006.
WADE-Jamaris A., died March 22,
2006.
WILLIAMS-Kyron Keith, died
March 22, 2006. P


There are many reasons why
healthy grieving can be especial-
ly difficult for teenagers. Some
grieving teens may even behave
in ways that seem inappropriate
or frightening. Be on the watch
for:
*Symptoms of chronic
depression, sleeping difficulties,
restlessness and low self esteem
*Academic failure or indif-
ference to school-related activi-
ties
*Deterioration of relation-
ships with family and friends
*Risk-taking behaviors such
as drug and alcohol abuse, fight-
ing, and sexual experimentation
*Denying pain while at the
same time acting overly strong


or mature.
To help a teen who is having
a particularly hard time with his
or her loss, explore the full spec-
trum of helping services in your
community. School counselors,
church groups and private thera-
pists are appropriates resources
for some young people, while
others may just need a little
more time and attention from
caring adults like you.
The important thing is that
you help the grieving teen find
safe and nurturing emotional
outlets at this difficult time.
A.B. COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
Our Aim Is Not to Equal, But Excel"
5660 Moncrief Rd.*
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


The Church Directory

"Come and Worship With Us"


New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church


1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville,

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


FL 32208



1 -'
^:ai i, :''

^w~

Sl^^^


NIT. 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 'i ed lOr or r ins ,ai bird and Roje agai rtse i Corrinthians 15 1-4)
Sulzbacher Outreach Sen ice ........................ ...... 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School............... ...... 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship. ................. ..... ...... .... 1:00 a.m.
Evening Worship. ............ 6:30 p.m.
W\edre;da\ & Frida3 Night Sen ices................ ... .......................7:30 p.m.
Saturday Prison Outreach.............. ............. 1:00 p.m.
Sarurda3 Nursing Home Outreach................ ........ 3rd and 4th Saturdays
Lniemiaronal Sundas Shbool. 9 IJu am aLnd5 0:11 pm S.iurid.'i on TAI'N A 1530
A Bible Preaching. Buble Believing and Bible Practicing Church
"'Hithoul Ihe shedding of Blood. there is no remission or sin" (Bebre s 9:221


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. Gund), Pastor
(904) 354-7249 Church
S Bible Power Enrichment Hour
Sunday School 9:15- 10:15 a.m.
Sunday Praise & Worship 8:00 a.m.
Baptism-Praise & Worship
S.' (Sanctuary 10:30 a.m.
SYouth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
s Fellowship Hal 10:30 a.m.

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

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH
"The Church 87tere Ever'body Is Somehody"
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.
M morning Worship......... .. .. ............. .. .......... ............. 11:00 am.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting & Bible Study,7:00.p,m.
Thursday Joy Night,7:00 p.m.
"Email: GospeIl75@aoLeom
Website: GreaterelbetheLorg


SG A.B. COLEMAN DIRECTOR
HELPING TEEN WITH GRIEVING


PAGE A-3


APRIL 1, 2006





PAGEA'- Ai- ..


Mayo Clinic Launches Live Well. Think Well.
Mayo Clinic in Jacksonville kicked off its new com-
munity outreach initiative at a breakfast held at
Jacksonville's main public library. "The Live Well.
Think Well." Healthy Brain Aging community outreach
program was created to educate African-Americans
about healthy brain aging and memory. The thought-
provoking program that included TV-4 Reporter Ms.
Melanie Lawson, Deputy Director, Jacksonville Public
Libraries Dr. Carolyn Williams, Assistant Professor of
Family Medicine Mayo Clinic College of Medicine Dr. Floyd
Willis, M.D., Community Outreach Coordinator, Mayo
Clinic Mrs. Michelle Davis Singleton, RN, and the
enthusiastic Walking Women monologue by Production
Manager, Ritz Theatre & LaVilla Museum Ms. Teneese
K. Thomas, garnered great enthusiasm from the audi-
ence and the question and answer period was compre-
hensive and exceedingly enlightening.
Addressing the audience of nearly 200 citizens, Dr.
Floyd Willis, the program creator said, "It is increasing-
ly important to understand how Alzheimer's and relat-
ed diseases affect the African-American population.
Memory disorders are estimated to affect approximate-
ly 15 million people worldwide and approximately 4
million people in the United Sates. The proportion of
the U.S. elderly who are African-Americans will be
steadily increasing and could nearly double from 8 per-
cent to 15 percent over the next few years."
The Live Well, Think Well program provides infor-
mation about brain health to African-American seniors
and their families. Physicians from Mayo Clinic will
present information to fraternities, sororities, church
congregations, retiree associations and other communi-
ty groups. "Our goal is to present Live Well, Think Well
to as many organizations as possible, "stated Mrs.
Michelle Davis Singleton. "We want to raise awareness
among African-Americans in Jacksonville about the
impact of memory loss to our community."
The initiative has garnered support form some of
Jacksonville's most'prominent seniors. Reverend
Rudolph W. McKissick, Sr., senior pastor of Bethel
Baptist Institutional Church and Dr. Wendell P.
Holmes, the first African-American elected to the
Duval County School board, server as advisory com-
mittee members along with Mesdames Pamela
Quarles, Birdine Jackson and Dr. Rogers Cain.
Mrs. Doris Putman, RN, Mrs. Pauline Exson
Davis and Clarence Von Bostick have volunteered to
serve as Community Ambassadors.
For more information contact Ms. Michelle Davis
Singleton, RN at, 904 953-8734.
2006 Tournament Players Championship
The 2006 Tournament Players Championship was as
The 2006 Tournament Players Championship was as
always an exciting time on the First Coast. And even
though the favorite in most 'camps' Tiger Woods was
expectedly preoccupied with his concerns for the dete-
riorating health condition of his father that took him
away from the week's activities for a day. However, it
did not deter the "Tiger Watchers" from being on the
prowl. In fact families begin the watch during the prac-
tice rounds early in the week, as this is the time to seek
autographs and see Tiger Woods in a more relaxed
mode. The tournament is a usual time for business net-
working and transactions. Believe or not many of those
business appointments are scheduled around when
Tiger Woods is scheduled to tee-off.
The TPC Party at the Sawgrass Marriott on
Wednesday evening with its MOTOWN theme was
spectacular with foods of the world. The lobby of the
Co mention Center featured a 1957 Red Oldsmobile. In
the center of each eating station there was a Supremes
styled wig on a stand. The Motown theme included a
band performing MOTOWN tunes for a 'love to dance'
audience. People watching during the tournament was
great!. This year I had the opportunity to chat with Mrs.
Ella Simmons who has been volunteering at TPC for
15 years.
Next year's tournament is scheduled for early May
2007. We'll have to wait to see if the weather condi-
tions will be better and a reason to celebrate for all
'Tiger Watchers.'

Don't forget to let us know of your upcoming
events. Contact us at 904 766-8834; E-mail
socially@TheFloridaStar.com or you may reach me
directly at imajol@aol.com, telephone (904) 285-9777
or fax (904) 285-7008.
* See you .in the paper/ .


S E W N,, :-, -slail k
Mayo Clinic's Live Well. Think Well. Healthy Brain Aging Community
Outreach Coordinator Michelle Davis Singleton, R.N. and Program
Creator Dr. Floyd Willis, M.D. during TV interview. (Photo by J Carl
Davis, Sr.)


Mayo Clinic Event Mistress of CeremoniesTV 4 Reporter Ms. Melanie
Lawson with Dr. Floyd Willis. (Photo by J Carl Davis, Sr.)


Among the nearly 200 guests at Mayo event were Mrs. Lydia Dwight
Wooden and Dr. Emma Ayers Moran. (Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.)


Taking advantage of the networking opportunities at TPC's
MOTOWN Dinner Party were First Tee Executive Director Joe Louis
Barrow, son of 'The Brown Bomber' Joe Louis and PGAVP Ron Cross.
(Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr)
R."..+


The Hester Group PR firm CEO Mrs. Hester Clark and Mrs. Michelle
Davis Singleton at Mayo event registration table. (Photo by J. Carl
Davis, Sr.)


The Hester Group Stiafer nM.. Carmen White with Mayo's Marketing
Director Eric Kaldor and Dr. I\\illii. (Photo by J Carl Davis, Sr.)


Omega Psi Phi'ers at TPC's MOTOWN Party, Sam Hall and J. Carl
Davis, Sr. (Photo by Betty Asque Davis)


Ponte Vedra's Aqua Grill Owner Cary Hart with Miss Jacksonville,
Ms. Alicia Wells. (Photo by J Carl Davis, Sr.)'


The Mark Singletons with their twin daughters Maria and Moira so Up from St. Augustine for TPC's Sunday Finals were Master Kent of
were sporting their hats with PGA Golfer's autographs they had col- The Bolles School with his Mom Mrs. Felecia Thomas. (Photo by Betty
elected during TPC week. (Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.) Asque Davis)


Making their annual trip from Tallahassee for TPC Week were The
Eric Parkers with their children. They're shown here with Eric, Jr.
(Photo by Betty Asque Davis)


The 'Gus' at TPC: Traiis Titus. A Hampton UI Golfer: Bruce Demps.
Memphis, TN; Harold Samuels of O'Steen Volvo; former San Diego
Charger Chris Felder; Dr. Richard and Richie Danford. (Photo by Betty
Asque Davis)
..- .~U~~, ,. ~cr~~r~aeJ A..


.1 -




Ms. Latesha O'Neal and Derrick Austin were 'taking all of TPC in' on Attending their very first TPC and enjoying every minute of the week
Sunday. (Photo by Betty Asque Davis) were The Galloways of Baltimore, MD.(Photo by Betty Asque Davis)


4.. *.-....,


FLORMA ST~AR


APRIL 1. 2006


PDA"IT A -A





APRIL 1, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


Florida Supreme Court Approves Language


Of Florida Marriage Protection Amendment


TALLAHASSEE, Fla.--
The Florida Supreme Court
issued a decision approving
the wording of the Florida
Marriage
Protection Amendment.
The court held in a lengthy
and unanimous twenty three
page decision that the
amendment meets the single
subject rule required of citi-
zen's initiatives efforts.
The Florida Marriage
Protection Amendment
states: "Inasmuch as mar-
riage is the legal union of
only one man and one
woman as husband and wife,
no other legal union that is
treated as marriage or the
substantial equivalent there-
of shall be valid or recog-
nized."
The court's written deci-
sion states "we hold that the
initiative petition and pro-
posed ballot title and sum-
mar. for the "Florida
Marriage Protection
Amendment" meet the legal
requirements of article XI,
section 3 of the Florida


Legislation To
Combat Meth

Announced

TALLAHASSEE-State
Fire MNarshal Tom Gallagher
joined legislative leaders.
la\\ enforcement and fire-
fighters in calling for the
passage'ofIegislati6n aimed
at combating methampnheta-
mine or "meth" labs in
Florida and enhancing pro-
tections of children. la\\
enforcement and other
emergency responders
exposed to meth-manufac-
turers.
"The spread of meth in
our communities is a serious
threat to our families and our
S first responders. and it is a
challenge which requires a
comprehensive approach."
said Gallagher
S Nearly half of all chil-
: dren rescued from homes or
living areas used as meth
labs test positive for meth
and need urgent medical
care and intervention. More
than 130 children have been
injured in meth labs in the
last two years.


Constitution and section
101.161(1) of the Florida
Statutes (2005). We there-
fore approve the proposed
amendment for placement
on the ballot."
"We are very pleased
with the Supreme Court's
ruling on this constitutional


amendment and in fact
expected this outcome
because the language so
clearly meets the legal
requirements," said John
Stemberger, Chairman of
Florida4Marriage.org, the
official sponsor of the
amendment.


"We also want to thank
the brilliant advocacy of our
chief legal counsel Mat
Staver President and
General counsel of Liberty
Counsel who did a fine job
in drafting and arguing the
language of this amend-
ment."


UF Professor Examines Role

Of Race, Fame In Public Scandals


GAINESVILLE, Fla. -
How did O.J. Simpson. -
hardly an activist on black
issues before his arrest -
become a hero to some in
t h e
black k
commu-
nit y
a after
being
-. charged
with
murder?
Katheryn W h y
Russell-Brown e
blacks willing to vote for
former Washington. D.C.,
maN or Marion Barry after he
was con icted of drug
charges? And why is the
black community less likely
to extend similar support to
noncelebrity blacks who
face prosecution for crimes?
In her new book,
"Protecting Our Own: Race,
Crime, and African
Americans." Uni\ersitv' of
Florida la\\ professor
Katheryn Russell-Brown
takes an unflinching look at
ho\\ race. crime, fame and
gender affect public atti-
tudes toward people
involved in public scandals.
"This book \\as inspired
by the O.J. Simpson case,"
said Russell-Brown, director
of the Center for the Study
of Race and Race Relations
at LF's Levin College of
Law\. "I was intrigued by the
black community's support
for O.J.. when he had in
many ways separated him-
self from the communit-."
Opinions about the
Simpson verdict remain
seriously divided along
racial lines, with a majority
of blacks believing he was
set up and a majority of
"whites convinced he got:
away with murder. In that


and other racially charged
criminal cases, each side is
mystified by the other side's
decision-making process.
Russell-Brown exam-
ined 30 cases involving
what she labels "black pro-
tectionism." She also held
focus groups \ith blacks
and finds there is a simple
explanation for the black-
\ white di% ide in these cases.
"When white people hear
that a black celebritN is
accused of a crime, the\ ask
one question: Did he do it?"
Russell-Bro\n said. "For
African-Americans, there's
a longer list of questions.
Did he do it? If he did. \\as
he set up? Is he the only per-
son \\ho has committed this
offense? And is he being
treated the same as whites
\\ho ha'e done the same
thing'?"
Those questions are root-
ed in American histon,
which is rife w\ith examples
of entrapment and false
prosecution of blacks,
Russell-Brown said.
She notes specific histor-
ical examples of black
celebrities \\ho faced crimi-
nal charges that, even if true,
seem in retrospect to be the
result of selective prosecu-
tion. For example, after box-
ing great Jack Johnson
defeated a \hite man to \\in
the heavyweight title in
1910. he \was convicted of
transporting a \roman across
state lines for immoral pur-
poses. Similarly. U.S. Rep.
Adam Clayton Powell. \\ho
represented Harlem in
Congress, spent months
defending himself against a
$3.000 tax evasion lawsuit.
Whether or not those
people were guilty. Russell-
Brown said, it is clear today
that the\ were charged


because they were outspo-
ken, powerful and black. It's
a lesson black people
remember when they hear
that a rich or famous black
man is charged with a crime,
she said.
"Russell-Brown's book
takes a fresh perspecti e on
the concept of linked fate.
the idea that African-
Americans are alternately\
embarrassed, protects e
about, or inspired b\ the acts
of famous or infamous
members of their race. b\
using focus groups and criti-
cal race theory to analyze
this confounding phenome-
non." said Randolph Stone.
a clinical professor of la%\ at
the UniversitN of Chicago.
Blacks aren't the only
people who engage in pro-
tectionism, Russell-Bro\ n
notes. \\Wite people extend a
similar protectionism to
police officers facing
charges of brutality. She
cites, the example of the:
beating of Rodney King,
whichh \as caught on video
tape. and the killing of
Amadou Diallo. an unarmed
man \vho \\as shot b\ Ne\\
York police \\ho had falsely
concluded he was a serial
rapist.
"In these cases. whitee
people noted that the police
ha\e a tough job. that they
ha\e to make split-second
decisions, or, in the King
case, that \\e really don't
know what happened before
the tape \\as turned on,"
Russell-Brown said.
Russell-Brown said she
is concerned about the black
community's failure to
extend protection to black
defendants of average
means. \\ho deserve the pre-
sumption of innocence.
"The larger community
gains\ hen e ery member is
valued and afforded the
same protections, regardless
of their fame or fortune."
Rusell-Brown said.


Florida4Marriage.org
riage.org/> leaders state
they this decision will give
them the added motivation
to continue the "155 in 155
campaign" and finish col-
lecting the remaining
155,000 signatures in the


next 155 days to be on the
ballot in 2008.
The campaign is about
25,000 petitions into that
new goal and their new self-
imposed deadline is July 12,
2006 to finish the job.


Mock Trial


Fifth-grader Quentesha Davis takes the witness stand as
Babe the Blue Ox in a mock trial of Paul Bunyan as part
of the Fredric G. Levin College of Law 12th Annual
Public Interest Environmental Conference Friday.
Students from Metcalfe Elementary School staged the
trial at the Reitz Student Union Auditorium. Bunyan was
found not guilty of harming the environment by a jury of
fifth-grade students.


Teacher Funding

Amendment Passed

TALLALA SSEE.Fla.--Senators Jim King (R-
Jackson ille) and Lee Constantine (R-Altamonte Springs)
%working in tandem in the Senate Education Appropriations
Committee, offered and passed an amendment that moves
$35 million into the Teacher Lead Program, which allows
each teacher in the state to have up to $300 to buy necessary
classroom supplies and materials.
"We are talking about more than stickers and magic
markers," said Senator King. "Many of Florida's dedicated
teachers are using out-of-pocket funds for items like VCRs,
educational \ideos, and life-sized puzzles. Teachers who
look for effective ways to make learning interactive and
engaging should be encouraged."
The Teacher Lead program provides Florida's teacher's
N\ ith an annual stipend to assist with out-of-pocket purchas-
es of classroom supplies. Currently teachers receive $100
per year.


NOW ENROLLING LIMITED ENROLLING
APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE! CALL TODAY
www.mamadacademy.org

MAMA D
1020 Beckner Avenue ACADEMY
Jacksonville, FL 32218

Doreszell Nash, M.A., Curriculum and Instruction
OwnerlFounder (904) 751-4500
Fax: (904) 751-4733
Mobile: (904) 868-3464

Live, Love, and Learn
'6:1 Student-Teacher Ratio
*Individualized Instruction
*African-American Curriculum
*Family Oriented
*All Teachers Are Florida Certified
*Reducing Non-Academic Distractions To Increase Student
Achievement


YOUR CHILD'S EDUCATION

IS WHAT YOU MAKE IT!
----i------ -


PAGE A-5






pAIL?1; FA


Dellums Commission Cites 'Crisis' Among Young


Black Males, Calls For New Policy Direction


of 0 -r
A." so"


'


rI
----


A


"Copyrighted Mate
Syndicated Contel
Available from Commercial New


The Commission, which was appointed last year by the
Joint Center for Political and Economic Studies Health
Policy Institute, is in the final stages of preparing recom-
mendations to address the problems faced by young African
Americans. A recent article in the New York Times detailed
the plight of African American males, noting that in 2004 50
percent of Black men in their 20s were jobless and 21 per-
cent of those in that age group who didn't attend college


were incarcerated.
"The statistics document the problem that we have been
S studying for a year," said Ronald Dellums, the former
California congressman. "The challenges that young
aerial African American men face today will only be resolved by
nt a concentrated effort by government and the private sector to
's Providers" ., address the causes, which range from discrimination to poor
schooling to unsettled family environments to the decline in
blue collar jobs."
-- Moreover, Rep. Dellums said "there needs to be strong
_intervention" when many teenagers and young adults glori-
Sfy drug dealing and street violence over college degrees and
good jobs.
W* ."We must reach these kids at an early age, and help them
set the right priorities for their lives," Rep. Dellums said.
"There are too many youths and young adults who haven't
Grasped that the path to success usually does not include jail,
crack houses and children out of wedlock."
Dr (Gail Christnnher. Director of the Health Policv


Street Author Relentless Aaron,
Signs 10-Book Deal w ith St. Martin's Press
Makes History In the Literary World!
New Yorker Relentless
Aaron impacted the book V
industry head-first in a .-.
Very unconventional -way.
Writing 30 riv eating novels
including Push, Platinum
Dolls, The Last Kingpin.
To Live and Die in
Harlem, Topless. Sugar
Daddy, and Rappers R' in e
'Danger, while serving
tinidme in a federal prison
the head strong author
published ten of those
books within the first 18
months of his release.
Over the last two
years, he has literally Relentless Aaron
moved hundreds of thousands of those books in the streets of
New York, Chicago, New Orleans, California, Boston and
beyond at promotional event's and through his own unique syn-
dication of vending tables. He has created such a "street cult"
following that the Nets York Times made him the subject of a
recent feature story.
A 'pioneer in the nexw \oave of urban street literature,
Relentless Aaron signed a six-figure, four book deal with pub-
lishing giant St. martin's Press back in 2005. joining ranks
with authors Jackie Collins. Cindy Adams, LA Banks and
Francis Ray, all of whom are signed to the publishing house.
Due to popular demand however. Relentless has just entered
into yet another deal with St. NMartin's and is contracted for tens
additional titles! His first ,release, "Extramarital Affairs": is
scheduled to hit stores this September.

Judge Won't Delay New Orleans Election
NEW ORLEANS A federal judge whose own home was
flooded after Hurricane Katrina has rejected pleas to delay the
city's April 22 elections, saying he shared residents' "burning
desire for completeness." Civil rights groups had hoped to
S block what would be the city's first municipal elections since
SKatrina, arguing that too man) black residents won't be ableio
participate. The state is implementing an emergency election
plan that includes polling stations set up in 10 Louisiana cities,
a national advertising campaign to inform displaced voters and
an easing of voting rules to allow displaced residents to cast bal-
: lots.
The latest hearing was called after the NAACP and other
civil rights groups stated that hidden in the election plan was the
equivalent of a poll tax a voting fee that was banned after it
was abused in the South to disenfranchise blacks. They said that
many first-time voters are likely displaced and would have to
pay, for transportation to %ote in New Orleans. The travel
expenses, their pleading reads, are the "modern equivalent of a:
poll tax and would result in outright vote denial."

Ex-Liberian President Taylor Disappears
ABUJA, Nigeria Former Liberian President Charles Taylor
disappeared from his Nigerian haven, days
after his hosts agreed to transfer him to a
war crimes tribunal for the murder, rape and
maiming of more than a half-million
Africans, officials said Tuesday The
announcement of Ta lor's disappearance
came the day before Nigerian leader
Olusegun Obasanjo was to meet with
President Bush at the Xhite House.
That visit was supposed to occur on a Charles Taylor
high note after Obasanjo resolved two
issues of concern to his U.S. allies Monday's release of kid-.
napped American oil workers and last \veek's deal to hand over
Africa's most infamous warlord.
But Taylor vanished Monday night from his villa in the
southern town of Calabar, the government said. A presidential
spokeswoman said members of Taylor's Nigerian security detail
had been arrested.


Institute, said the Dellums Commission will play a crucial
role in setting the public policy debate on how to improve
the environment for Black males.
"The Commission will release a blueprint for fundamen-
tal reform of the policies that have been barriers to positive
development for Black males," Dr. Christopher said. "We
will critique current policies, including zero tolerance pro-
grams and mandatory sentencing, and demonstrate how they
have contributed to the overall problems."
For instance, Dr. Christopher said the Commission is
examining the impact of high stake testing on students in
struggling schools as well as the exclusionary practices
under zero tolerance policies.
"Too often," she said, "federal and state laws and local
educational policies use high stake testing to penalize
students by reducing resources for their schools instead of
investing in better educational programs in those:
schools."
Furthermore, Dr. Christopher said that zero tolerance
policies that were intended to prevent weapons in class-
rooms now exclude students, including preschoolers, for'
minor behavior problems.
"The result is increasing numbers ofBlackyouths are on -
the streets without guidance or educational support for their
development." she said. "Increasing juvenile detention rates .
are a result of policies that have weakened the role of;.
schools in helping our young people who need assistance."


Violent Criminal Street Gang Busted In Denver


COLORADO
SPRINGS--Jeffrey D.
Sweetin, Special Agent in
Charge (SAC) of the Dener
Division of the Drug
Enforcement Administration
(DEA), and Lou Velez.
Chief of the Colorado
Springs Police Department,
announced that a major vio-
lent criminal street gang has
been broken up by the DEA


Colorado Springs Resident
Office, in conjunction with
the Gang Unit of the
Colorado Springs Police
Department.
Several search and arrest
warrants were conducted on
March 24. 2006 in the
Colorado Springs area of
members of the 81st Street
East Side Hustler Crips
gang.


Small amounts of crack
cocaine, marijuana, and
methamphetamine were
seized as well as $4.300.00,
six vehicles, and 17
weapons.
Eleven defendants were
arrested with the anticipa-
tion of several more arrests
to occur within the next
week.
During the course of this


e are born with limitless potential. Help us make sure that we all have the chance to achieve.
Please visil uncf.org orcall1-800-332-8623 Give to the United Negro College Fund.


F


investigation, at: least two
drive-by shootings by mem-.
bers of the organization.
were averted.
The investigation began.
in January 2006. The 81st
Street East Side Hustler
Crips are a criminal organi-
zation intent on committing

violent acts, narcotics traf-.
ficking, and firearms traf-
ficking.
This street gang has
been operating within the.
city of Colorado Springs for,
the past decade.
This investigation identi- I
fled 82 confirmed Crip gang
members with an additional'
28 associated, unconfirmed
gang members.
"This violent street gang
has long plagued the
Colorado Springs communi-
ty. The complete dismantle-
ment of this street gang by
the DEA and the Colorado
Springs Police Department
sends the message that gang.
violence and its associated
crime will not be tolerated." .
said SAC Sweetin.
Those arrested are the
following individuals, all
from Colorado Springs:
Curtis Cooper
Letesha Metz
Orlando Guevara
Aisha Carr
Demetria Pepper
Meliki Sunia
Gwendolyn Nathaniel:
Nanette Phillips
Norma Chavez
James Parks
Brandy Villarreal
All defendants will be.
charged and prosecuted by
the El Paso County District
Attorney's Office on various.
narcotic and weapons relat-
ed charges and all are being
held without bond pending a
bond hearing.
The following agencies
also participated in this
investigation:
Pueblo Police
Department, Colorado State
Patrol, Teller County
Sheriffs Office, El Paso
County Sheriffs Office,
Bureau of Alcohol,
Tobacco, and Firearms, and
the El Paso County District
Attorney's -Office. The
charges are only allegations,
and the defendants are pre-
sumed .innocent unless or
until proven guilty.
pro '-- ,:


APRIL 1, 2006


FLORIDAA STAR


PAGE A -6


I


I NATION & W,


J-1. %jal %,LL r-wFA%,, Il vvx L IA







AFDJL 1, VU"-


Arrests continued from A-1
were recovered during traffic stops, two were used in attempted murders, two were
used in home invasion robberies and two were used in
carjackings. The weapons were stolen from pawn, gun
and sporting shops and sold to neighborhood gangs and
criminals in the area. The officers are still investigating.
to see if some of the weapons stolen were used in the
more than thirty crimes committed during the past three
to four months.
Three of those arrested were teen-agers. The others
arrested were: Anthony Windom, 20, Adrian Howard,
19, Cherokee Sailor, 27, Floyd Martin, 45, Eric Mosley,
19, Marcus Gordon, 19, Timothy Lewis, 20, Darion
Roberts, 19, Kevin Jackson, 18, Rashad Foster, 18,
Curtis Jackson, 20 and Reginald Fluckers, 20. All but
Marcus Davon Waters y.
SMa uspct three arrested were from Duval County. The officers
Suspect
identified Kevin Jackson, 18, as the leader of this bur-
glary ring.
An arrest was also made this week for the Sunday,
March 24, stabbing of Karla Perryman, 41 by Huluf
Guangule Negusse.
An arrest was made without incident when officers
tried to serve Byron McClendon, 22, with a warrant for
violating his parole. The SWAT team was called and
McClendon said he would rather die than go back to jail.
SAfter negotiating, McClendon surrendered. Cocaine,
marijuana and methamphetamine were found in the
house as well as firearms.
A double shooting killed Antonio Brown, 20. Chuck
Cunningham, 31 was also shot off Moncrief. Two dif-
ferent shooting murders occurred in the 400 block of
Byron J. McCendon Broward, 433 Broward and 438 Broward Street 16-
year old Benjamin Christopher and a 20-year-old was shot while riding his bike.
Marcus Davon Waters has been arrested and Dontay Liggins, 17 is being sought as
a person of interest. Also shot in the head while riding a bike down Whitner Street
Sunday, was Warren Corley.
Keronn Bloodworth, 27 died at the scene in the 1600.block of Lindsey and JSO
are still searching for a maroon SUV which witness say fired about 7 or 8 shots that
placed two people in the hospital on Stuart Street.
A 17-year-old male and a 16-year-old female was shot and a bullet entered one
student's car in the Sandalwood area Wednesday after a fight had started that moved
to Jadestone Drive. Witness say they heard about four to five shots. Four spent cas-
ings were located on the ground.
Ministers and politicians have asked for prayer and many in the community wish
to get together to get to the bottom of this series of violence.


Domestic continued from A-1
S and the suicide of her husband, Wainworth Harris, many women stepped forward to
talk about the amount of, abuse they have received but have not really disclosed,
especially when there are few physical scars that can be seen by the naked eye and
S their husbands have images to uphold.
One lady talked about her minister husband that verbally abuses she and the chil-,
dren before and after church. Yet, during church services, he shows nothing but love
and affection.
A deacon's wife talked about the almost daily abuse that she suffered during her
less than four-) ears of niarriage. She said it w\as \ery difficult for her to understand
how her husband claimed to be a Christian but could get up even on the first Sunday
morning, after kicking and' bruising her legs during the night because he said, she
was snoring, then go to church, pray until the entire congregation would join him as.
he wiped his tears away: later help serve communion and then once he was back in
the privacy of his house, the loud profanity and malicious picking would begin
again. Most members of their church knew them as "a loving" couple.
Others talk about the physical abuse they' receive but because the scars are not in
areas that could be seen, they never disclose the abuse except perhaps to close
friends or relatives.
The question that comes to many, is why do they stay:. Many \women, particular-
ly Southern-reared women have been taught to love, obey and serve. They keep
hoping that if they do right, the man would change and show appreciation. Others
feel "grateful" that the) are not alone and many just wait until they get the right sit-
uation to leave.
Shinita moved away from her husband's house in November. This was very dif-
Sficult for her, said her cousin, because she had to leave Wain's five-year-old son
who has a brain tumor and she truly enjoyed taking care of him. She was working
two jobs, and was about to move into her own apartment when she was murdered.
; One lad) said it took hker years to leave her abusive husband because she was a
S highly respected business woman and she feared calling the police because she did
not want the information printed in the newspaper.
Others say they stay because of the children, many because of fear, others
because they are ashamed to tell someone and others say they stay because the)
don't have the financial ability to be alone. Yet another great nuniber said that their
husbands are so smooth in public, they feared no one would d believe them when they
disclose the problems.
Another stated that because her husband knew how to mislead people, including
her. she feared him tremendously' and felt that if something happened to her, no one
%would understand why and he would d be able to still appear to be this "good
SChristian" man so, whenever possible, she would tell him, "I am taping your abuse."
Apparently he did not believe her so he \would continue his ramping and ragging and
she would tape the incidents and immediately take them some place for safe keep-
ing in the event something drastic happened, proof would be available.
The Supreme Court is presently looking at domestic abuse situations and it
i appears the abused individual may be required to testify against the abuser, no mat-
ter how frightful it may appear, if they wish the abuser prosecuted.
"Domestic abuse and child abuse must cease. We have had enough of Shinita
Harris and Mary Winkler's murders and Wainwright Harris' suicides." "Get counsel-
ing, tell somebody, and pray", said Shinita's aunt.,


THANKS FOR SUPPORTING
IMPACT
AND THE FLORIDA STAR!
TO ADVERTISE
ON IMPACT
AND IN THE FLORIDA STAR
CALL (904) 766-8834


PAGE A-7


2005 Murder continued from A-1
fact.
Dynetta Frances Johns is also charged with accessory since she cleaned up the
crime scene at Trollie Lane. It was at the Trollie Lane address where DNA was dis-
covered that help led to the arrests.
Tragic Accident continued from A-1
of metal in the'road.
After striking the object Mrs. Adams and her husband Frank continued on their
way. Upon Mrs. Adams return the same way but in another vehicle, she noticed the
rescue vehicle and onlookers gathered then learned that someone had been hit.
Morgan was life flighted to Shands Hospital in Jacksonville but was dead upon
arrival with tire marks on his back. At press time the accident is still under investi-
gation, no charges have been filed. It wasn't until late Monday, March 27 that
Morgan's family and friends learned of his death, for he had no identification on him
while cruising through his neighborhood.
The Florida Star expresses sincerest condolences to Mr. Morgan's surviving fam-
ily of two daughters, Leticia and Christina Morgan and his mother, Mrs. Emma
Holley Morgan. His funeral will be on Monday at the Greater Grant Memorial
Church.
Briefs continued from A-1


First Black-Owned Bank On Internet
OneUnited Bank is encouraging Black Americans to save and
fulfill its covenant with Black America by banking black. Chairman
and CEO Kevin Cohee announced that the bank has increased the
rate on their UNITY Internet Savings Account to 4.25% APY. Save
black and earn more on your money. ,
Ludacris To Appear On 'Law & Order'
Ludacris, the rapper who appeared in Crash and Hustle and Flow,
is now moving to television. He said he loves the script and is excit-
ed about the role he will be playing.



Ludacris


SAVE THE DATE

April 15, 2006...


Baseball Grounds, Jax

Jackie Robinson Day

The Florida Star


Celebrating 55 Years

S, 00 pm.


with t he SUNS


JOIN US!!!




Send us

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"Serving



Florida



For 55 Years


April 15,


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Entertainers Laud Heroes At The Inner City Destiny

Awards
Photos by Andre' B. Murray/www.bernagency.photoreflect.com


The accomplish-
ments of urban youth
were acknowledged at
the 14th Annual Inner
City Destiny Awards,
Saturday, March 18.
This yearly event is in
honor of the nation's
inner city youth and
directly benefits the
Los Angeles Inner City
Mass Choir, a non-
profit organization.
Jeffrey Coprich formed
the choir in 1992 after
the devastating LA
Riots and sustains his
role as both spiritual
leader and musical
director .The focus of
the group. is to uplift
youth who might other-
wise find themselves
prey to the varied haz-
ards of inner city tur-
moil such as crime,
drugs and unemploy-
ment.
The stars came out
in full force once again
for the black tie affair
to salute the accom-
plishments of those
who empower inner
cities and to raise
funds.
The 2006 Honorees
and. guests. included:


Honorees Tyrese
Isaiah Washington,
Victoria Rowell,
Kellita Smith, USC
Heisman Trophy
Winner Reggie Bush,
100.3 The Beat Ananda
Lewis & Neile, Dion
"Devoux" L. Grant,
Mark Swinton, Robert
Ownes, Michael Davis,
Darryl DJ McClain Jr.,
Keyon Roberts, Juan
Bustamonte and
esteemed honorees
whose contributions are
making a remarkable
impact in inner cities.
Special presenters
included Los Angeles
Mayor Antonio
Villaraigosa Mayor and
Cedric the Entertainer.
The star studded event
was hosted by Mechad
Brooks from the TV
show, "Desperate
Housewives." In addi-
tion there was a host of
special performances
including live music
from the Los Angeles
Inner City Mass Choir
and Destiny's Child
member Michelle
Williams.
Awards cont'd on D-4


Ho l o News


Denzel, Cuba, Blair
and Angela Bassett
Among Stars Uniting
To Record Audio
Bible

More than 80 stars such
as award-winning
actors Angela Bassett
(Esther), Blair
Underwood (Jesus),
Denzel Washington
(Solomon) and Cuba


Gooding Jr. (Judas) lend
their voices a project to
record an audio Bible
forming an all-star
ensemble cast.
The recording is a pro-
duction of Inspired By
Media Group and
Zondervan, a Christian
communications compa-
ny. It will be released
this fall and includes
dramatic performances


set to sound effects and
an original musical
underscore.
With more than 80
African American
celebrities and notable
personalities recorded to
date, television and film
favorites such as James
Avery, Tisha Campbell
Martin, Loretta Devine,
Charles Dutton, Robert
News continued on D-5


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Pano n-2/Anril 1 2006


The Florida Star


Saturday Morning


April 1, 2006


httpd/www~zap2it.com


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PAX 1211 12 2 Xtreme Fakeovers 4l Gaither Gospel Hour 0- Xtreme Fakeovers tr I'll Be Seeing You (2004) Ahson Eastwood. Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS 7- 8 5 Lawrence Welk Show Antiques Roadshow iCCi Keeping Up jKeeping Up Time Goes Time Goes Served Served Globe Trekker -Alaska"
TBN 15 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) i The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch ,CC! Carl Baugh New Lie Billy Graham Classic Thru History[Travel Road
WB il. 9 7 My Wile Fresh Pr. LWIII-Grace [Will-Grace Charmed iCC. Survival of the Richest ISmallville -Delete' (CC) Star Trek: Enterprise is
COM 65 43 *** The Blues Brothers T* She's All That (1 ','99 Frtd.l Prrinz Jr CCi ** The Wedding Singer (19981 Adam Sandler. (CC) ** Zoolander (2001) (CC)
DISN 22 16 LifeDerek [Suite Life Montana So Raven Suite Life ]Suite Life Montana fMontana ISo Raven [So Raven Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 Figure Skating Sc-.ason lRecapi iTipeii ICC) Figure Skating. World ChamrrF-.rship:. [SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 *** The Parent Trap 11931 Lindsat Loarin CC.) The Parent Trap 11 ?98. Comedy) Lindsadv Lohan. Dennis Quaid (CC) jVideos Videos
HBO 2 201 ** Home Fries (1998i) Dri ei Barrrmor s' It' ,C) "* Fever Pitch t?005i Drew Barrnmore. ICCI [Wuhl IThe Sopranos "Mayham" Day After
LIFE 18 28 Sinners Need Company I* Betrayal 1203.. Aci-rn1 Enrrk. Elenial rCC, I** Facing the Enemy t2001 ) Linden Ashby. Face Family Neighbor
NICK 142 41 SpongeBob !SpongeBob SpongeBob ISpongeBob The Kids' Choice Awards 2006 R_ omeo! N) ] Hi-Jinks it IHi-Jinks rl Hi-Jinks ,o Hi-Jinks i's
SPIKE 61 37 3 Stooges !3 Stooges MXC iMXC MXC .r ]TThe Ultimate Fighter.. i TNA iMPACT! (N)I I (CC)
TBS 17 18 The Art of War 1 203I PA WVV' .le, Srnii .l CC I Underworld (20 0 ,A) A Kn-ie Beckinsale. ICC) [* Gone in Sixty Seconds (2000) (PA) Nicolas Cage.
STNT 46 17 ** The Wedding Planner i2'.;01i r .luriif.ar L.pt(* ** Erin Brockovich, .C0i .Julia Roblers, Albert Finney. (CC) *** Unfaithful (2002) Richard Gere.
USA 64 25 ** American Wedding 120i3, J:,o- ely. i (CCi Law & Order: SVU |Law & Order: SVU ]Law & Order: SVU [Hall of Fame


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Sunday Morning http://www.zap2it.com April 2, 2006

ABC 25 5 10 Paid Program IEbeil & Roeper Good Morning Jacksonville ;t- I Good Morning Americ.i .'. ri i The Cral Ridge Hour '.. i eliralio This W k With George 'Pjid Pilgra
CBS -7 6 9 Connection People-Church WIayman Chap Reluge Temple Shilc.h Baptis- Celebrjiion iCBS lNe'rl. Sunday. i.loming i ,: Face I he lilion Pald Frogram Paid Pliogram
FOX '30 10 13 Church-Christ AME Church Time lor Hope [Awakening Cornsone r.' Lif Chrst E..angl Temple Sider :ji Faid Prjgram Paid Parogram Paid Program
IND C 3 4 In Touch Finding God's will. (CC) The Morning Show (CC) Dimensions Faith Christian Pet Keeping jSafari Tracks Paid ProGram Paid Program
NBC 1 11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptist IDirect Buy New-Christian First Baptist Church Service Meet the Press (CC) Joel Osteen First Baptist Church Special New Homes
PAX i 12 2 Amazing Facts Christians-Jews'David Jeremiah Day-Discovery in Touch (CCI Paid Program Srhiirkr Ee- Paid Program Church Chri-l PPdid Pro grm .Pa;d Program
PBS 1i 8 5 Read Rainbow Big Comfy Bob the Builder ChlitordcsDavs Dragin Tales BiBig VVild A ;ihui i LI Miya fIligjel Re l Sc1rool Capilol Update 'New Flolida i [WeeRevie'.
TBN 13 59 McClendon Reading-Way Rod Parsley IC:r. Central Mesg .IJmes Mlenitl ifk'e Le DL L.ir.'-d Jeiami..h Keiim-th Ha:qiin Ed Younig Sr The Coial Ridce Houi i,:I:i
WB i, 9 7 Midnight Cry Paid Program North Jacksonville Baplist BI.iie.'sr .Voice J.es riphupl :nFi Fi B.lpIe r i A.irr Al-. Pjii Pigj P.i d Piogians Uibinate Clhoics Ulimalt e Choice
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program The Critic CC I The Crilic 'C T.: e The rC : C .~CMad TV i ,,I a ad TV ir i Beve'rlyi Hil Cop II iI'i l I
DISN 22 16 The Wiggles Bear in House Koala Brolhers IHiggiyto n 1Litlle Einriten s Do,'..1ii pI.. J j.)' Cr L harle o L i:.i 'Th .L Igglir Li Sitch it W.l T.C H ',i 1Bu. ,laggle
ESPN 48 34 Streetball I:C ; SportsCenler i':: SporlsCenlEr : NBA ila.IChup po.is.. ni.:. .i n-. I. Spo il Rep- itis SportaC le- ir ,i .. '
FAM '43 23 PaldProgram Amazing Facts Digimon-Digital Diagon Boosier Spider-Man r A TO il.lu I, Su'pr Rob'Si uper R c i_ Sup.-. i Robor e bpr lnotcl Sup e Robol Super Robo
HBO 2 201 ** Fever Pitch Mon and Dad Save the World 1 ii' : i i Harry Polie anirt i'e P!i:,'o -tr of A. ..' I J. I ., i .. ; .': Eigh Legr r FreVs -i I, ,i'. :ii-- ,1
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Robepi Schuller Hour 6o Po'eie 'Paid Pfroram_ Pairi Proyiari iFreier ti ..: v Will & Cace i '* Blonde il r',im.ri,.,i
NICK 42 41 ChakZone (CC Rugrals (CC) 'All Grown Up IOddparenls Jimmy Neulron Jirnrn fjhiilro. i' pcnige~-b -3p.ong c'b d i[adreants O Cddpare.ri The X's ia ;: i I ranny Phantom
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program !Paid Pogram Paid P'oyra n The UliIn.!ir Fihicir iI jTii .lr I ilalrE Fighiti '1 IThe Uliilate Fighter il
TBS 17 181* The Net !1 'Jl) iPAi Sadra Bu ,lj: 'CCI _* Batman Forever i 1'* AJ'..T ur. 'FA '.'J rin-, T.,rr, r-: .: ''.: I The Ar t War t \- i. ,ri..a: hn :- .r IC I(C
TNT 46 17 LAPD: On Beat *- Mad Love '1 le F'. ~ ri Chr' C '-nr I: L... Brr-,: C Gir Inte ru lpiadi. : .: ri; ii ;.' -. -, ....S- ..' SIX Dat. Severe Nigh.ts. CC
USA 64 25 Coach i CC. Coachii CCii Paid Program IPaid Program 'Pad Program !Paid Pruiam '' The P'3a CIb 1.' I- PGA Tour Sunday iLr,,...- : I:

Sunday Afternoon ttp:wwzap2it.com April 2. 2006

ABC 5 10 Paid Program NBANallon NBA Baskelball F-,::-. ji: L- NBA Baskeh : R--R:.- ....,. i .- .. i :
CBS I4 6 9 ATP Tennisi NASDAO .i IOOpen- Fi'J, Fr-.rr F~, Bl~El.Jn Fl L.._ (L r C LGA Goli ~ Ii : ri~:' '
FOX F 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program iPaid Program NASCAR Racing Nextel Cup -- vrqini 500 From Mariinsville.r -P r.1'... ;i'l -r '.3 L .
IND 4j. 3 4 PaidProgram PaidProgram iPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program M*A*S*H (CC) M*A*SH (CC) ER F.Ir't6 (Part2of2)(CC)
NBC ii 11 12 Arena Football Chicago Rush at Orlando Predators (S Uve) (CC) PGA Golf BellSouth Classic Final Round From -:u ..nier, F.; .:':, ilt ai su i.k.f in Duluth-. Ga,
PAX 12 2 PaidProgram PaidProgram 'PaidProgram PaidProgram Pald Program Paid Pgr'm Pid PPi ognim 'P.dPiylag i Paidi Poagiam 'Journey IPaid Piogrm pn aid Prograr
PBS 8 5 Moneytrack ITony Brown Religion-Ethics Circling Around Violin Grdea Perlor mTncs ''' Cral,' Siion.rnlight Great Performances I
TBN 13 59 Love Worth Finding CC,. Bishop Evans I ls Wrilnen :Ba'vl s Cornel ;Paula t 'hilr King Is Comring Bishop P Coneslne : Bayles. Cariley Gregoiv Dicko
WB ;17 9 7 Death Wish V: The Face of Death ?11 '. le i BE.i : r. l i Trioan Wa .' ,, i': Fi.:.. i ** OritdrI ryPeople 1 :' r.' ,-i '.l i I.- '. .- ,3 T.:I-, 1 H..i:. i
COM 65 43 ** Beverly HillsCop 1937) ** The Original Kings ofComedy 2Z'.i ?i,'-H e; '* The WerddinngS er ~ i' .,i: r,: .L ,C' '* She All Thatl 'I : .CC.
DISN 22 16 American Drgn JEmperor New ** Atlants The Lost Empire ','. o' ... c'. I; A,:: & Coa, y I, Rv L,.', c ,e Een S '.,ens ; n P ,l o Fu iur Na ual S.die
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter Baseball ... PBA Bowling ji-.i C':: L u' ,*C iKnlghl Schoolt IndyCar Ra,:Jng H,..i Pi'Hi.. i -i.. ] F. I i :: :La i] t1 CC
FAM 43 23 Supemanny iiCC, c.Supernanny 'rr'r F.'rr'lI., .i ,: Supernannv E.jii,. F inF l, I 'i upernanp ny i p r 1- S upernrinny in :' J' pernarini, '.4t.FmiT,'; :i.:
HBO 2 201 Eght Leg Frks t The Associate l91,I I ".'!-h:~oi, Goldt.b y Dinrnr -. l : ii ,;i I The Wedding Da j '-. :, l. : t r .-:' : .i .i Bll & Ted E.celller; Adve ll re :!. '. '..:I, Ha-ry Potter
UFE 18 28 Blonde (2'A: i Pcpp, M i:.rilgm;, tA rij.r : u aji coiuni : le he ii ,- ..i n i.1nii :. Bla.k Widn r :_I '-u c -'i :. -.i. .: i L pp r iC Presumed Dead C':':'i., Pr~mir.l
NICK 42 41 :Danny Phantom Catscralch ii Amanda iDrake & Josh Ned's School Zoeyv 1 1 Jimmy lku:rcn 1 Bo Genu- GSp'--e Bob SpcngeBob SpongeBob SpongeBb
SPIKE 61 37 The Ultimate Fighter i' The Ultmate Fighler ir iThe Utlumale Firhei Ii Tn Utinm ie Fi~hl E iheUhrnae F:gnler ii The Uliimare Fighlte r
TBS 17 18 The Art of War I* Gone in Sixty Seconds i',00 Ac ;.tl .,- i y PA '- :, C ,-qi angel I ,: I l i i .-'' l. Bla F iTid '-i o I''. ,, F'rn I I*v Underworld
TNT 46 17 *S Six Days, Seven Nights CCi Pay I Fora ard '. Dr ,r .-- I., H'. L, I l' a.-tl l 0i ..r.., I., I d r U iniiiiTi rine L I. iai i- ',C: c nC.
USA 64 251 Friday After Next i(iCc. Comedy !c Cun0e. Mike Ecps. 'CC' T' iThe Nty Professo( i% ,6.'r Ei'tP; )-r,. iC,i i, I mericai Weddingi 'l.3; Jasro.i B s. Pr rsri H rn' anr ian CCi

Sunday Evening httpJ-www.ap2itcom April 2, 2006

ABC 1 5) 10 ABC Nws ews (CCI Makeover: Home Makeover: Home Desperate H ousewives. Grey Anatomy iJ CC) News CC) Sports Final
CBS i) 6 9 CBS News News 60 Minutes i ;CC) Cold Case Wllvim- nr Cold Case :n:i ,,. CSI: NN i C News Stargate
FOX 3) 10 13 Cheers (CC) Cheers (CC) Malcolm King of Hill Simpsons The Loop Famirly Guy [F ee Ride News (CC) News (CC) Seinfeld i News Sun.
IND 4 3 4 News )The Insider Entertainmert Tonight A King King iCSi- Crime Sen News Newe Alias S al1:ri..n" C (CCI
NBC ~i 11 12 News rCC) NBCNews Dateline NBC Is lI i jTheWest Wing 'il' '. Law & Order _Crossing Jordan t :CC .News CCi Spoits Final
PAX i l 12 2 Lie Detector 6i Cold Turkey as [The Ponderosa Pil-'i ,Doc i IC i : s a Miracle Lve From Liberty
PBS 1J 8 5 Great Performances rCCi iNature is iCC iDV) Nature i i CC', DV.3 'Masterpiece Theatre CC D lasterpiece Theatre iCC:, iDv!
TBN 591 13 59 Jakes Meyer -By Force Hayford Joel Osl-en Authoritiy :Believers |Changing Praise ihe Lord 'C.:
WB 171 9 7 Girlfriends JGirlfriends Reba (GCC Reba IC.C Charmed 2 ~ngr Z-n 'Charmed i, i,' jSmallville -lir-.arier is Star Trek. Enterprise as
COM 65 43 ** She's All Thal 19991 ** Zoolander 120011 BSn Shiher. Ot.-n W!.:-:.i ICC) ]* ** TIhe Wedding Singer 11!9'"3i A4dai. Sandll r. .CCi South Park 'Mencia
DISN 22 16 Life Derek Suite Life iMonlana ISo Raven IThe Proud Family (2005 ) 'oic.r-s .I Kyla' F,.- (.CCi Phil iLife Derek Suile Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCtr. NCAA Women's College Basketball -Women's College Basketball: rIJ.AA Toiurn. Senifinal SportsCtr.
FAM 43 23 Supernanny i (ICC. !Hello Sister, Goodbye Life! i20Ur0 Lacey Cha.abrt. Hello Sister, Goodbye Lile! i,.i,,. ,... Ciaien. Videos Videos
HBO 2 201 *** Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban l' Entourage [Entourage The Sopranos tlIi CCi 'Big Love Eclipse i'J ** The Wedding Date
LIFE 18 28 Presumed Dead (20051 ICheerleader Nation iCC IStudent Seduction (i2001 EliIzab~h OBerkl.:-v iCC) 1Cheerleader Nation (f I Medium i1 (i,-_G
NICK 42 41 The Kids' Choice Awards 2006 ai lUnlabulous Zoey 101 i Romeo! f 'Full House Fresh Pr. Hi-Jinks i, IRoseanne !Roseanne ICosby
SPIKE 61 37 The Ultimate Fighter a, jThe Ultimate Fighter o The Ultimate Fighler to The Ullimate Fighleri
TBS 17 18 ** Underworld r2003) (PA) Kate Beckinsale (CCi Lara Croft Tomb Raider: The Cradle of Life i'0031 Pr miiir,. jLara Crott Tomb Raider. Cradle of Life
TNT 46 17 Law&Order(CC)'DVSi iLaw&Order iCCj (DVSI Law& Order (CCi ( Vl ILaw&Order 'vendelau" rLaw Order (CCII(DVSI !Las Vegas s (CCI
USA 64 25 ** Happy Gilmore (1996)Adam Sandler. ICCIODVS) *** Meet the Parents i2 ,:i00C R..tlri D r-.t(C.C i Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU


The Florida Star


Paae D-~IAnril ~ 2nnFi





age pA,
iA-rmi i 7nnr. LVV
_ENTRTAIMENT


Photos continued on D-5


SA LL ABOUT



IDS

P E DIAT RI C S


All About Kids is the premiere pediatric facility in
Jacksonville, Florida. We are dedicated to provid-
ing children with the highest quality of health
care. Our doctors are Board Certified
Pediatricians with years of Pediatric Emergency
Room experience. With flexible hours, we are
able to accommodate the needs of families with
busy lifestyles. Come see why so many parents
trust All About Kids Pediatrics with their children's
health.
Dean M. Cannon, MD
James A. Joyner, IV MD
Both doctors are board certified and have pediatric
ER experience.
904.565.1271
877.560.KIDS
www.allaboutkidspeds.com
12086 Ft Caroline Rd. Suite Number 401


SERVICES
* Asthma Therapy
* Pain Relief
* Hemoglobin/Hematocrit
Testing
Mono Screening
Rapid Strep Screening
Sport and School
Participation Physicals
Urinalysis
*Well visits/Immunizations

HOURS
9:00 6:00 M-F;
weekend and after hour
care available
All Insurances Accepted
Jacksonville, FL 32225


Photos 2005 Andre' B. MurrayiA Bern Agency Photo,www.hebrnagency comr
I- ._' r. :2h'?-- R


SCopyrighted Material I
Sa Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


Lil Zane. Reggie Bush.


. u.....M *MV *"


. The Florida Star


P D4/A ril 1 2006






ENERAIM A NT


"Copyrighted Material

.l Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


T IN B

A


HIGHLIGHTS
WEEK OF 04/01/06


TV One
(Jacksonville Comcast
Channel 160)
Weekdays
9 a.m., "B Smith Style"
10 a.m., "Boston Public"
12 noon, "Showtime at
the Apollo"
5 p.m. -7 p.m., "227" &
"Amen". block
7 p.m., "Good Times"
7:30 p.m. & 10 p.m.,
"Martin"
Wednesday
8:30 p.m. $ingletary
$ays "$ingletary $ays"
shows everybody how
they,can "live rich" in an
entertaining, humorous,
and incisive manner.
featuring best-selling
author, syndicated colum-
nist, and national radio
contributor Michelle
Singletary; the series cen-
ters around solutions for
families with specific


financial tribulations
Saturday
7 a.m. "Sweating in the
Spirit" Get fit with
Donna Richardson
Joyner, www.don-
narichardson.com
11 a.m. "Patti Labelle"
Sunday
4:00pm "Inside the
Congressional Black
Caucus" a one-hour
public affairs program
giving you the inside
scoop from a black per-
spective of the political
activity in the nation's
capital.
*Sat. 4/1, 12:00 p.m. TV
One's April Fool's Day
Marathon This April
Fool's, set yourself up for
some laughter and come-
dy that is sure to last all
day. Check out unforget-
table foolish performanc-
es from your favorite TV
One sitcom characters:
J.J.. (Good Times), Sandra
(227), .Deacon Frye


(Amen),- and Martin
Payne (Martin). From
Deacon Frye's infamous
snake encounter to
Martin's "Homeo and
Juliette" performance, see
your favorite sitcom char-
acters at their best in this
day-long marathon.
Sun. 4/2, 8:00 p.m. Final
Shot: The Hank Gathers
Story (1992) Based on a
true story of Hank
Gathers, a basketball
player from Loyola
Marymount. Starring
Victor Love, Nell Carter
and George Kennedy.
Mon. 4/3, 1:00 p.m: -
Blood Brothers (1993) -
Two brothers are caught
between the la\\ and a
street gang when one
commits a murder and the
other witnesses it.
Starring Richard
Yearwood, Bill Nunn.
Clark Johnson, Mia Korf,
TV In Black continued on D-7


Local Religion On Television


MIIBST RY

GospelTabernacle
Greater 2rd Mount Olive
Misionwry Baplist Church

Heritage Cnristan Center

Jesus People Ministries

Mastr's Touch Mmin es
M Olive Bapbs Church

ew Bmib Cltthedral

Prospemy Unlnimued
Waio of Fath Faniy Chnslion
Center
Wol Changers Intemaeon
Nmtnmes


PASTOR

Bishop Wiley Jackson

Pastor Lorenzo Heard

Pastors lames &
Teressa White
Bishop isaj n lilams


CITY STANE AIRDAYTE


Atlanta

Albany

]acmionullle

Miami


GA -Sun 730a

GA Sun 3:00a

FA Welt -5a

FL Sun I0p


Dr Patcae Bauey Alphareta GA Sun 6.30a


BshopMackmgCarter Fitaudenale ,Ft


Sat-100a


Bihop Edde Long lthona GA Mon-700a


Mm Carol Hnter

Pastor eDafleB

Dr CrefloDolor


College Pak
EaslPomd


CollegePark Gk


Sun.600a


IM-F Suni30


The Florida Star


Page D-5/April 1, 200_6










Weekday Morning http://www.zap2it.com

ABC 5 10 Good Morning Jacksonville Good Morning America TexasJustice TexasJustice The Tony Danza Show The View
CBS R 6 9 News The Early Show Matlock Famiamily Feud Family Feud The Price Is Right
-.FOX () 10 13 Believer Voice |Joyce Meyer Michael Smith ITrollz Cosby Show ICosby Show Judge Hatchhe Judge Hatchett Yes, Dear Sabrina-Witch Jerry Springer
IND I 3 4 News The Morning Show The Morning Show Judge Alex Judge Alex Maury In the Heat of the Night
NBC Q 11 12 Good Morning Jacksonville Today Live With Regis and Kelly Martha
PAX ( 12 2 Var. Programs Feed-Children Shepherd's Chapel Inspir. Today Life Today Christians-Jews Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS D 8 5 Between-Lions Maya & Miguel Arthur Clifford-Red Dragon Tales BiBigig World Barney-Friends Caillou Sesame Street Dragon Tales Clifford's-Days
TBN ( 13 59 Biblical Studies This Is Day Biblical Studies Paula White Var. Programs Joyce Meyer Changing-World John Hagee Rod Parsley IMarilyn Hickey Believer Voice Var. Programs
WB @ 9 7 Paid Program Garfield-Frnds Carmen Sdiego Sabrina's Scrt Fear Factor The Nanny Mad About You The People's Court Judge Mathis
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Movie Daily Show Colbert Report Premium Blend Com.-Presents
DISN 22 16 The Wiggles Breakfast With Bear Higglytown Little Einsteins Doodlebops JoJo's Circus Charlie & Lola The Wiggles Koala Brothers Rolie Polie Olie Doodlebops
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter Var. Programs
FAM 43 23 Joyce Meyer Feed-Children Kong-Series Spider-Man Power Rangers Power Rangers The 700 Club Living the Life Step by Step Full House Full House
HBO 2. 201 Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Fit & Lite Daily Workout Design. Women Design. Women Golden Palace Golden Palace The Nanny The Nanny Golden Palace Golden Palace
NICK 42 41 Told by Ginger Rugrats Oddparents Oddparents SpongeBob SpongeBob Dora-Explorer Go, Diego, Go! Blue's Clues Backyardigans Dora-Explorer Wonder Pets
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Three Stooges Three Stooges Maximum Exposure World's Wildest Police Videos
TBS 17 18 Mama's Family Mama's Family Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Dawson's Creek Movie
TNT 46 17 The Lost World Angel Charmed Charmed ER ER
USA 64 25 Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger JAG The District Nash Bridges Nash Bridges

SWeekday Afternoon : http:l/www.zap2it.com

ABC 5 5 10 Starting Over IAIl My Children One Life to Live General Hospital : The Ellen DeGeneres Show News News
CBS @ 6 9 News IThe Young and the Restless Bold, Beautiful As the World Turns Guiding Light Judge-Brown Judge-Brown Judge Judy News
-FOX 3 10 13 Jerry Springer Steve Harvey Home Improve. Frasier ICheers That'70s Show ISeinfeld Newsewsws Bemie Mac King of the Hill
IND ) 3 4 News Andy Griffith Paid Program Judge Alex Maury Dr. Phil Oprah Winfrey News News
NBC D 11 12 News Be a Millionaire Days of our Lives Passions Montel Williams Divorce Court Divorce Court News News
PAX R 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program. IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program. Paid Program Paid Program
RBS a 8 5 Big Big World Mister Rogers Varied Programs Postcards ICyberchase Arthur Maya& Miguel Dragon Tales Clifford-Red
TBN ( 13 59 Varied Programs Life Today IThis Is Day The 700 Club John Hagee Rod Parsley Praise the Lord
WB l 9 7 Eye for an Eye IEye for an Eye The Tyra Banks Show The 700 Club ER 8 Simple Rules 8 Simple Rules My Wife-Kids Fresh Prince
COM 65 43 Varied Programs Mad TV Var. Programs Daily Show Colbert Report Mad TV Mad TV Var. Programs Movie Var. Programs
DISN 22 16 Charlie & Lola Rolie Polie Olie Higglytown JoJo's Circus Lilo & Stitch Mr. Whiskers Varied Programs Kim Possible Lizzie McGuire
ESPN 48 34 Baseball Varied Programs 1st and 10 Rome-Burning Horn Interrupton
FAM 43 23 Hogan Family Hogan Family IFamily Matters IFamily Matters Boy Mts. World Boy Mts. World IFull House IFull House Grounded-Life Grounded-Life GlmoreGirls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs ovie Movie
LIFE 18 28 Will & Grace Will & Grace Frasier Frasier Unsolved Mysteries Movie The Nanny The Nanny
NICK 42 41 LazyTown Miss Spider Dora-Explorer Go, Diego, Go! SpongeBob ISpongeBob Jimmy Neutron IJimmy Neutron Oddparents IOddparents SpongeBob Drake & Josh
SPIKE 61 37 Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation World's Most Amazing Videos
TBS 17 18 Becker IBecker Cosby Show ICosby Show Steve Harvey Steve Harvey Drew Carey IDrew Carey Yes, Dear IYes, Dear Home Improve. IHome Improve.
TNT 46 17 Judging Amy Judging Amy NYPD Blue Law & Order Varied Programs Charmed
USA 64 25 Texas Ranger IVaried Programs Movie Varied Programs

Monday Evening http:lwww.zap2it.com April 3, 2006

ABC i.1 5 10 News i. ARC Nlrj N1ers E. ra Vife Swap .,ii:i.-- .- H' Supernanny- 1 M -' IMiracle Workers f .Cr, iNews CCi Nightline
CBS i7' 6 9 fIEws C S NevJs udge Judy 'jviiond Two Men |Chdi ine CoHegeBaskeiba fAA .rn News
FOX -f 10 1i3 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 6 Prison Break ,i I (CCC) 24 (N) Ct (PA) (CC) (CC) News (CC) One on One All of Us
IND (41 3 4 News News Ent. Tonight Edition Becker (CC)jj ng Dr. Phil 0 (CC) News News News The Insider
NBC (2i 11 12 News (CC) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Dear or No Deal Contestants can win money. (N) 0) The Apprentice (N) (CC) News CC) Tonight
PAX ii1 12 2 Most Tatented Kids I Balderdash Fan. Feud Sue Thomas F B Eye 4) Doc ) (CC) It's a Miracle Beat-Clock Pard Prog.
PBS C 8 5 Capitol IBusiness News-Lehrer Antiques Roadshow (CC) Live From Lincoln Center (N) 4 (CC) IGreat Performances "Operatunity" 0
'TBN ( 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Cameron Jakes Dino Chironna Kingdom IDuplantis Praise the Lord (CC)
WB AR .9 7 Will-Grace lWill-Grace Friends 6 My Wife 7th Heaven (N) 0 (CC) Everwood (N) 4f (CC) Hollywood Friends 4 ISex & City Sex & City
COM 65 43 *** Coi.ing to A.meiica I'-.i EiJi- Mu'rr:h.. Daily Show C lbe_[ Chappelle's [Soith Park Mencia Spade Daily Show Colbert
DESr't 22 16 So Raven Suite Life Phil So Raven Life-Siie ;:ii T, raj larns Lindsaj' Loit -- -'. I Sadie Even ISuite Life So Raven
ESPN i34 MILB Basebll SportsCr. ColAlege GameDaVy Li- .- Figure Skatinj '.'. Ch r.. SportsCtr.
FAiM '43 23 7th Heaven 1FrdiJ..i 17th Heaven is i:: iWildfire ( i i .: Beauiilul People ilil IC'I iWhose? Whose? 'The 700 Club ICC,
HBO 2 201 ** Mad City t1':9, nrm i lhr, r-., 11 Pi 1 i Real Time i ... :' ** Johnson Family Vacation (20i':J 4 a Bettie Page iWalkout (2006) C fCCi
LIFE 18 28 G. Palace 1G. Palace I* ** The Deadly Look or Love, .i00 .Irirdln, LJd Fatal Desire 2 "iCu Arnne Hdcl. Prennier. ;CC) IWill-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Phantom Oddparents [eutron SpongeBob Grown Up Full House Fresh Pr. Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Cosby
SPIKE 161 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI: Crime Sen CSI: Crime Son UFC Unleashed Pros vs. Joes 0 Pros vs. Joes 0
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld ai Seinleld' at Raymond _Raymond Friends a jFriends at Friends a Friendsends a Family Guy IFamily Guy Raymond ICable Guy
TNT .46 j7 Charmed E..ih Lr; ,) Law & Order T,, R;,," LCTw & O dei irC ;DV I. Law & Order 'undln.r ILaw & Order (CCD'i i('DVS Without a Trace a (CC)
I USA 64 25 *** Meet the Paients Law Order- C Law & Ordei: SVU WWE Monday Night Raw 19 L,.e ICCi 'Law Order: CI


The Florida Star


Page D-6/April 1, 2006









Tuesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com April 4, 2006


ABC 125 5 10 News ('C, 'ABC News News i_- Extia ri!, i Jim Faith Daughleis Daughlcrs Boslon Legal '.,:rz b INe.l's I'-.. Nihghtline
CBS @S 6 9 News CBS News Judge Judy Raymond NCIS iced" (N) (CC) The Unit (N) 6 (CC) The Amazing Race 9 (N) News Late Show
FOX 0 i 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 4 American idol (CC) House "Safe" (N) (CC) News.(CC) News (CC) Next Top Model
IND 3 4. News News Ent. Tonight Edition King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil 0 (CC) News News News The Insider
NBC 21 11 12 News(CC) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Outrageous Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (N) T1chers Law &Order:SVU ew (CC) Tonight
PAX 12 2 On Cover On Cover Balderdash Fam. Feud Sue Thomas: FB.Eye 0 Doa (CC) if. a -" :cocC'k t Paid Prog.
PBS 1 8 5 Capitol Business rNeJIts-Lehrcr la.j '_ i n7 "aph""i i_'- .- ..F.s' .d-der L.:n's II
TBN i 13 59 Praise Ihe Lordd (C Dr Baugh B nW-eaton Alwakrenin-i ,e r jo,-i H t'- .- 'Pi.. ..: L iC'.
WB i': 9 7 Will-Grace JWill-Grace Friend; 4. M0 I Mie Gil or Gs Pepper Deii',,- C., !i -. IF-Ir Sex City Se." & Cir t
COM 65 43 Dr. Jekyll and Ms. Hyde _Reel Cdv IReno 911 ily hll'- Ier Cl .ppelle S S Plr O c' ion iO an ,Dail Shov IColbert
DISN 22 16 So Raven ,Suite Liie Phil h .S ~ .. Co' -gon E.*.eJ Suie Le; o ha.'e P
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter .Li : Ls i'CA s-ihal : .r n e a T. ml C s' ent. 'i' ,i..0
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven L'-'t .CC 7Fh Heaven.i : .... -...: '-. I_' to ._Ilii iWnose' I the "'ft i C uia IL
HBO 2 201** Wayne's World I."1': r' _.-. '' G. rt! d: The Mo.' ie -:..- .. .: ; Flevr Pitch i .Elizabeih Big Love E.- ,'
LIFE 18 28 G. Palace CG. Palace Forgotten Sins '1 "'- i .' I C-, Bo eirline i .,- ~ '. Vlii-Gt ce ,Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 Schooi IPhantor Oddpargnts INeLl;on 1spjwesBol U'o.' Up t Fi i H-i 'Jis n 'Riose-rne- Rosearini. Co-sby
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI Crime Scn jCSI Cilme S-n *'* W'i'lr. Nire GLu' I ; :- ,-.,, ; :-.- r.. XC ,r jM IC Ii
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld 6 ISeinfeld A Raymond Raymond Friends Friends jSex&&City Sex and the City(CC) Sex & City Sex and the City (CC)
TNT 46 17 Charmed 6 (CC) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law A.& Order I Law & Order "Shrunk Cold Case f (CC)
USA 64 25 [Lawv Order: Cl Larv/ & Oider: SVIU I The Fa t anro tie FuLri~ .' '.1. .- 'Nas:'i'le Star, 11 L C'. a Ld Orcer: Cl

Wednesday Evening htp:iw v.zap2it.com April 5, 2006


ABC Y 5 10 News CC' IABC News News CCC 'Extra li Lopez Freddie. !, ILosl I v' [,. o ,,:.i The Evi den ce:i ; l', News:rCC, Nightline
CBS 7 6 9 News CBS News Judge Judy IRaymond Practice Court Alex Criminal Minds "Poison" CS: NY TIjr!,,.-" News Late Show
FOX 0 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show ISeinfeld A Bones (N) ti (PA) (CC) Idol Unanimous News (CC) News (CC) Next Top Model
IND LD 3 4 News News Ent Tonight Edition King Becker(CC) Dr. Phil 4 (CC) News NNews ews The Insider
NBC 2 11 12 News (CC) NBC News Fortune jJeopardy! Deal or No Deal (N) (CC) Law & Order (N) 6 (CC) Heist "Strife" (N) t (CC) News (CC) Tonight
PAX 5 12 2 On Cover On Cover Balderdash IFam. Feud Sue Thomas: F.B.Eye 6 Doc "Love or Money" t It's a Miracle Beat-Clock Paid Prog.
PBS 7 ij 8 5 Capitol Business News-Lehrer Jean-Michel Cousteau Kennedy Center Presents: Mark Twain Riding the Wave: The
TBN 9' 13 59 Praise the Lord CC Billy Graham Classic Clement IAgainst All Aulhority_ _Van Impe _Praise the Lord ICCi
WB ( I 9 7 Will-Grace Will-Grace Friends 6 :My Wife One Tree Hill iJ e (: CC The Bedford Diaries I1i Hollywood Friends a!' Sex & City Sex & City
COM 65 43 My 5 Wives 2000i1 iCC; Distraction Reno 91i! Daily Show -Colbert -Chappelle's 'South Park 'South Park Mencia Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 So Raven ISuite Life Phil So Raven ** Air Bud: World Pup i':,,3 ,iCI TLite Derek Life Derek Even Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter l'iv'e i'CC) NBA Basketball Washingi;r, V.zards, at B.oc'cr, Celt.cs CC :NNBA Basketball Sacriraenl.:. King.~ at .sn Ant:onrioo Spurs ,?Cl
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven "Pathetic" 7th Heaven 'Suspcion The Goonies i 19._, dv.enrlurie, Sean Astin Josh Bf.lin CC, jWhose' IThe 700 Club I:.C)
HBO 2 201 ** The Day After Tomorrow i2004: Dennis Quald. Big Love -Echipse iCC' !The Sopranos is (.Ci Meet the Fockers i21t04) R-.:Cert iD il rir,
LIFE 18 28 G. Palace G. Palace Safe Harbor S20o6I S'spensel Trace. G.l ICC: !Heai of the Storm (i:'4-l, reis a Gilbert iCC Will-Grace Will -Grace
NICK 42 41 School Phantom Oddparents !Neutron SpongeBob [Grown Up Full House .Fresh Pr. RRoseanne Roseanne Roseanne CRosby
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI: Crime Scn CSI. Crime Scn ** Die Another Day I2 l02. AcLhto Pier'e Brosnarn, Halle Berrn,- Toby Slephens
TBS 117 18 Seinfeldd6 jSelnfeld Raymond IRaymond Raymond lRaymond Raymond IRaymond |MLB Baseball: Braves at Dodgers
TNT 46 17 Charmed (CC) Law & Order "Absentia" Law & Order "Thin ice" Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Homicide: Life Las Vegas ( (CC)


64125 Heist iI (CCi


Law Order: Cl


Law & Order' SVU


Law & Order: SVU


1Law & Order: SVU


SLaw Order: Cl,


Daily
Monday Saturday, 5
a.m. 8 a.m. & Sunday 5
a.m. 3 p.m., "M-Power
Ministry" Your daily
dose of power and praise.
Some of the world's most
dynamic ministers bring
forth the word with bold-
ness including Heritage
Christian Center Pastors
James & Teressa White of
Jacksonville.
Weekdays
8:00 p.m., "Inside
Hollywood"
8:30 p.m., "Pilot Central"
- This is youi opportunity,-:
to judge the next TV hit!
Which comedy, sitcom,
drama or short film will
-P


make the cut? "Pilot
Central" is a new half
hour series that samples
and showcases new pro-
gramming ideas.
9:00 p.m., "BFC All
Access"
9:30 p.m., "Spoken" -
Check out an emerging
generation of the most
prolific poets, spoken
word artists and lyricists.
10:00 p.m., nContrast A
celebrity-focused enter-
tainment and lifestyle
show.
Monday
8. p.m., "Gospel Video
Countdown"
Tuesday
3 p.m., "The Thou$and


Dollar Bee" Fourth and
fifth grade students com-
pete for their chance to
win cash and prizes as
they put their spelling and
grammar skills to the test.

BET
Weekdays
6 a.m., Morning
Inspiration with Brother
Gerard
4 p.m., "The Road Show"
- BET hits the road to var-
ious cities and college
campuses across the
country. for a high-energy
"Battle of the Sexes"
between 15 young men
and women another for
TV In Black continued on D-8


-



-. .. .

-- "Copyrighted Material

-- Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


.-


USA


The Florida Star


Page D-7/April 1, 20W8








SThursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com April 6, 2006

ABC 2 5 10 News (CCi ABC News News (CC) Extra (N) f Makeover: Home American Inventor (N) t Primetime (CC) News (CC)- Nightline
CBS M( 6 9 News CBS News Judge Judy Raymond Survivor: Panama -Exile CSI: Crime Scn Without a Trace f (CC) News Golf
TOX 30 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld f '70s Show The Loop The O.C. (N) f (CC) News (CC) News (CC) Hates Chris Love, Inc.
IND 0A 3 4 News News Ent. Tonight Edition King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil f (CC) News News News The Insider
NBC 12 i11 12 News (CC) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Will-Grace Name Earl Name Earl Teachers ER f (CC) News(CC) Tonight
PAX ( 12 2 Most Talented Kids Balderdash Fam. Feud Sue Thomas: F.B.Eye t Doc "Face in the Mirrofr It's a Miracle Beat-Clock Paid Prog.
PBS CD 8 5 Capitol Business News-Lehrer The This Old House Hour Antiques Roadshow (CC) Florida s Kids-Alcohol Nova IJ; 0 (CC) (DVS)
TBN I~ 13 59 PSaise the Lord iCC- Billy Graham Classic Majesty IM.Voussel Jakes 'This s Day .Praise the Lord iCCI
WB IT7 9 7 Will-Grace -Will-Grace Friends aJ My Wife Smnallville v- : Ir: C i Supernatural riIJi iCC-i Hollywood Friends So Sex & City iSex & City
COM 65 43,** Committed 120001 Cho Reno 911! Daily Show rColbert Chappelle's South Park iSouth Park ISpade Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 So Raven Suite Life Phil So Raven Seventeen Again ,i 'C00 Fanidasy Ti- Mowr' (CCi Emperor IEven Suite Lite So Raven
SESPN 48 34 SportsCenter Liv.e (iCC) MLB Baseball Washilng.-.r rl3ii:,nl1 iI;i at l.-,. r: rk [.,1iM (Li. ej (CC) ;Baseball Tonight IC:: jSportsCenter (L'.'e) CC)
-FAM 43 23 7th Heaven Diurk iCC 7th Heaven Hol Palns Hello Sister. Goodbye Life! (200je Lacey Chabert. :Whose? Whose? !The 700 Club iCCI
HBO 2 201 *** The Phantom ol the Opera (20ud.i) iCCri lAll Aboard! Rosie's Family Cruise tFI) .** The Wedding Date (2i515 ii CC) Real Sex: Let It
LIFE 18 28 G. Palace G. Palace Between Truth and Lies (200'31 Mariel Hemnrirg.ay +* On Thin Ice i20031i Diane Kealc.n CC) Will-Grace lWill-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Phantom Oddparents Neutron SpongeBob IAwards |Full House ;Fresh Pr. IRoseanne [Roseanne Roseanne JCosby
SPIKE 61 37 Ultimate Knockouts oii Ultimate Knockouts 2 a, UFC's Ultimate Fight Night i LI.-i The Ultimate Fighter i ra UFC Ultimate Fight Night
TBS 17 18 MLB Baseball: Brave lt i 'ar'Z .Raymond _.Friends _I Friends ir [ Six Days, Seven Nights ;1995i Harrnson Ford |Seinfeld a JSeinfeld io
TNT 46 17 Charmed ur iCC' Lauv & Order 'CC ,i ID i NBA Baskelball D-.l' it PR:.ri. l M arr He. iL. I .CC LNBA Basketball: Lakerrs t IJJuggjel
USA 64 25 :Gll: Th.i M,]s r-- Law & Order SVU Goll Th.: r, I,lrcr Fir,,i h urid CCi Law Order: Cl

Friday Evening http:ltwww.zap2it.com April 7, 2006

ABC 11 5 10 News (CC) ABC News iNews iCC) Extra (N) f Finniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos 20/20 (CC) News (CC) Nightline
PBS 1 6 9 News CBS News Judge Judy Raymond Ghost Whisperer (N,, (CC) Close to Home (N) (CC) NUMB3RS "Dark Matter" News Golf
FOX 0iO 110 -13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld f Bernie Mac Bernie Mac Trading Spouses INews (CC) News (CC) WWE Smack.
IND 14_ 3 4 News News Ent. Tonight Edition King Becker ICC) Dr. Phil ii (CCi News News INews The Insider
NBC 112 11 12 News CCI NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Tim McGraw: Rellecled Las Vegas rNi ( CC' IConviction InjdisLcr ,n News iCi, Tonight
PAX 121 12 2 Animal Tails a4- Balderdash Fam. Feud A Crime of Passion 120071. My.sler;i Cynlhra Gibb. l's a Miracle Time-Music Paid Prog
PBS 17 B 5 Capitol Business News-Lehrer Wash Wk Review NOW il Ii McLaughlin *** The Picture of Dorian Gray 1:iJS, Hrrrorl
TBN 59 13 59 Praise the Lord CC, ACLJ jPrimary Behind _Greal Souls Joel Osteen ;Price Praise the Lord r.CC:
-WB i7 9- 7 Will-Grace [Will-Grace Friend-s _u My Wife Survival of the Richest Reba C:C I ModMen .Hollywood Friends lb Sex & City Sex & City
COM 65 43 ** The Big Lebowski Reel Cdy Reno 911! Daily Show Colbert Stand Up Nation With Greg Giraldo ifl ,CCi South Park
DISN 22 16 So Raven ISuite Life Montana :So Raven *** The Parent Trap (199a3) Lndsay Loahan tCCi iPhil Even Suite Lile So Raven
SESPN 48 34 SportsCenter t(Liei iCCi NBA NBA Basketball Calias l,.'encr at San An onio Spurs CCi NBA Basketball: Lahers ar Sun;
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven I Re.ally :. 17th Heaven ai iCCi *** Chitty Chitty Bang Bang (196,8 Fantasy) Dick Van Dyle. Sally Ann Howes The 700 Club (CCi
HBO 2 201 ** Home Fries 11998i Dre'/' Barrynmore I i CC) ** Collateral 'i004i Tom Cruie f6 (CCi !The Sopranos af ICCI Real Time i. Live iCCi
LIFE 18 28 G. Palace Golden Murder at 75 Birch 1999) Melessa Glbcn (CC ** Mistaken Identity (1999) Melissa Gilbert ICCiI Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Phantom SpongeBob ICatscratch Avatar The Xs It. Phantom IPhanlom Full House [Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Cosby
;,PIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI: Crime Son CSI: Crime Scn .CSI:-Crime Scn iThe Shield "Blowback" The Shield (CC)
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld ISeinFeld Raymond Raymond Friendsi t Friends rt Seinteld up Seinfeld nI ;MLB Baseball- Bravjs al Glants
TNT 46 17 Law & Order ICCii',VSi Law & Order 'CC I DVS'i ** The Fugitive, ':193, Harnson Ford, Tonmm, Lee Jone-s i CCi In the Line of Fire t 1993)
USA 64 25-Golf: The Mc,,i-rs Law & Order. SVU Golf The M.steir, ..- --Cond Rourn.l. ILC i House "C.inrrr.. I1t CC -


News c:,..., -i ,.., D- ,-
Guillaume, Jasmine Guy
and Boris Kodjoe are
among the'cast. NFL
Hall of Fame running
Back Jim Brown, inspi-
rational speaker lyanla
Vanzant, minister
Manita Bynum and leg-
endary gospel singer
Shirley Caesar are also
featured. Voices from the
music world spanning
gospel, hip-hop and
R&B include Common,
Faith Evans, Heavy D,
Anthony Hamilton, Kirk
Franklin, MC Lyte and
Angie Stone.


TV In Black ..or,:i.... r,-.ii D- -
and women another for
bragging rights and
prizes!
5 p.m., "Rap City"
11 p.m, "In Living Color"
Monday-Friday 6 p.m &
Saturday 3 p.m. 4 p.m.,
"106 & Park"
Tuesday & Fridays, 10
p.m., "Comic View" -
BET's primetime comedy
hit flips the script.
side-splitting blasts from
the past mixed in with
some of today's funniest
jokesters.
Thursday, 9 p.m.,
"College Hill"
Friday, 12:30 p.m.,


"BET.com" Countdo\wn
the videos that YOU
voted for!*Sat. 4/1, 7:30
p.m. "Lil' Kim:
Countdown to
Lockdown" Lil' Kim
hates the new footage she
reshot for her music
video; Moe turns herself
into prison.
*Sat. 4/1, 11:00 p.m. -
Baby Boy (2001) A mis-
guided 20-year-old jug-
gles various women while
dealing with two children
and his mother's new
boyfriend. Starring Tyrese
Gibson, Omar Gooding,
A.J. Johnson, Taraji
Henson, Taraji P. Henson,


Calvin 'Snoop Dogg'
Dogg, Tamara LeSeon
Bass. Vi, hg Rhames.
Directored by John
Singleton. 2001.
*Sun. ,4/2, 12:00 p.m. -
"Chappelle Speaks" -
Comic Dave Chappelle
discusses his decision to
walk away from his popu-
lar TV series.
*Sun. 4/2, 1:00 p.m. A
Piece of thiActiori (1977)
- Two con men are per-
suaded: by a retired
policeman to volunteer
their services to a ghetto
youth center. Starring
Sidney Poitier, Bill
Cosby, James Earl Jones,


Denise Nicholas. Denise
Nicholas-Hill, Hopel
Clarke, Tracy Reed, Tito
Varidis, Frances Foster,
Jason Evers, Marc
Lawrence, Ja'Net DuBois.
Directored by Sidney
Poitier.
*Sun. 4/2, 4:00 p.mi -:
Bebe's .Kids (1992) n
this animated mo\ie,
three lonely latchkey kids
vent their frustrations.
Based on late comic
Robin Harris' stand-up
routine. Voices: Faizon
Love, Vanessa Bell
Calloway, Marques
Houston, Tone Loc, Nell
Carter, Reynaldo Rey.


R age D-8/April 1, 2006


The Florida Star






ltlLS .- --l --- ---


Miss Charmette Pageant Scheduled In April


Florida.
The Miss Charmette con-
testants are Courtney D.
Matthews (Sandalwood


High), Shanall McKenzie
(Andrew Jackson High),
Jasmine N. Peterson
(Ribault High), Chala D.


Williams (Englewood
High), and Kierra S.
Williams (Darnell Cookman
Middle School).


Courtney D. Matthews


Chala D. Williams

The Duval County
Chapter of the Charmettes
host the 2006 Miss


Shanall McKenzie


Kierra S. Williams


Charmette Pageant
Saturday, April 8, 7:00 p.m.
at the LaVilla School of The


Jasmine N. Peterson
Arts located at 501 Davis St.
The Duval County
Chapter of Charmettes
Incorporated is a sisterhood
of dedicated professional
women, committed to
enhancing the quality of life
within the community.
The Miss Charmette
Pageant is the major
fundraiser for the the organ-
ization.. Proceeds from the
pageant are used to provide
scholarships for deserving
students at Florida
Community College at
Jacksonville and other his-
torically African American
colleges and universities in


~h ~Thc A-



Co~e cc-+


Bruce Bruce is a name synonymous with keeping audiences
rolling.with laughter thanks to his captivating improve skills and
larger than life comedic style. He is well known to audiences
from his two-year stint of the host of BET's "Comic View" as
well as the host of BET's "Coming to the Stage."

Thu Apr 06, 2006 8:00 P.M.
Fri Apr 07, 2006 8:00 P.M.
Fri Apr 07, 2006 10:00 P.M.
Sat Apr 08, 2006 8:00 P.M.
Sat Apr 08, 2006 10:00 P.M.


"Ticket Prices range from $25-$30 depending on seat selection.


Actor/comedian Mark Curry is best known for portraying Mark k'
Cooper on the hit ABC-TV sitcom "Hangin' With Mr. Cooper" for :C, '
five seasons as well as hosting "Showtime at the Apollo".

Fri May 05, 2006 8:00 P.M. ,
Fri May 05, 2006 10:00 P.M.
Sat May 06, 2006 8:00 P.M.
Sat May 06, 2006 10:00 P.M.


"Ticket Prices range from .2S-$25 depending on seat selection.


He played Uncle Elroy on "Next Friday" & "Friday After Next".
You've also seen DC Curry on HBO, BET and Comedy Central.
He was named Black Entertainment Television's comedian of
the year in 1996. Curry has also starred in ABC's sitcom "Grace
Under Fire".

Thu May 25, 2006 8:00 P.M.
Fri May 26, 2006 8:00 P.M.
Fri May 26, 2006 10:00 P.M.
Sat May 27, 2006 8:00 P.M.
Sat May 27, 2006 10:00 P.M.
Sun May 28, 2006 8:00 P.M.


'Ticket Prices for Thursday range from 515-$20 depending on seat selection.
"Ticket Prices for Fri Sun range from 520-$25 depending on seat selection.

of1-9 r ai os Bv, 13 arl: oa, aksnvleF a 227


Charmettes standing are Sherry Warrick,. Ladorne Austin, Towanda Youngand Loretta
Bolton. Seated are Elizabeth Miranda, Synester Jones, Barbara Hopkins, Henrietta
Sam, Gerelive Oliver and Janice Austin. Not shown are Vivian Flowers, Wilma Lauray,
Lillian Bryant, Bonnie Flowers, President.

Luxury Cars Shown At The Ritz


By Marsha Dean Phelts

The Concours
d'Elegance at the Ritz
Carlton seems to get bigger.
each year. As always the
show is a spectacular four-
day event. The sighting of
50,000 smiling faces and'
million dollar cars parading
over the golf fairways is
awesome.
To participate in this
world class annual car show
antique cars travel from the
corners of the continent and
across the ocean to Amelia
Island, Florida. Car enthusi-
asts also assemble here from
places near and far and mar-
vel over the showing of
these magnificently
designed and crafted auto-
mobiles .
This year over 250 vin-
tage cars were in the line up.
New custom made automo-
biles displayed were also
featured such as the
Maybach; Bentley, Jaguar
XK, the SLR McLaren and
other dream cars.
The 2006 Camaro
Concept Car was a favorite
of many who saw it. Brand
new Mercedes-Benz,
Porsche Cayman S, Spyker
Cars North America,
Lamborghini and the Ferrari
FXX attracted lots of atten-
tion. The feature automo-
bile maker was
Chrysler/Mercedes Benz
Three time winner of the
Indianapolis 500, the leg-
endary Johnny Rutherford
served as. Honorary
Chairman of the llth
Annual Concours
d'Elegance.
Rutherford's racecars
including the McLaren M16
were among the cars in the
show. Some of the vintage
cars included Steam Cars,
Horseless Carriages (1895-
1915), The Great American
Convertibles, and Wpodies,
Duesenbergs, Rolls-Royce
Silver Ghosts, Coachwork


Fords, Race Cars, Art Deco
Motorcycles, a xariet\ of
European Classics from
1924 and quite a number of
other rarely seen beauties.
In addition to the parade,
106 cars (separate from the
show) were auctioned. The
oldest car being auctioned
was a 1903 Cadillac Model
A. All but three.of the cars
sold for an aggregate sum of

a~t~i' ...4&A:^'


over 22 million dollars. Bill
Wnrner of Jacksonville
founded Concours
D'elegance in 1996.
To date this event has
raised more than $1.4 mil-
lion for the benefit of
Community Hospice of
Northeast Florida.Warner
and his volunteers are mak-

Car Show continued on C-3


.~. ... ..


I.M. Shefield selected this dashing 2006 Lamborghini to
pose for a picture with his mother, Monica Shefield and
her fiance, Maurice Isom.


Ellen Johnson and Dr. Valencia Covington of Charlotte,
North Carolina admire this 1933 Duesenberg.



ell
Ii
o


Coming Soon...~ r I


- -'--


PAGE C-1


FLORIDA STAR


APRIL1 2006


..
-~-;`r:;

'


OMftftftftll




.4 0&


F'T D ]lA C"TA D


APRIL 1, 2006


I PetTalk


Ask Deanna! is an advice column known for its fearless approach to reality-based sub-
jects!

Dear Deanna!
My boyfriend goes to a college two states away and I feel
as if I'm losing him. We got engaged after high school and
have plans to marry when we both graduate. He's now act-
ing as if he's not interested, standing me up for dates and he
forgot my birthday. He insists that things are fine but his
actions indicate other things. Should I volunteer to transfer
to his school to help this relationship?
Audrey (Wichita, KS)

Dear Audrey:
You were not born last night to know the fat lady is singing on the sidelines of your
relationship. Face it, you had a good run and it's over. Distance relationships are hard and
even harder for youngsters who haven't tasted life. His behavior and actions are confirm-
ing your misgivings. Share with him your concerns and be prepared for the worse. As for
the transfer, if he hasn't asked you to be with him, don't force it and keep it moving.

Dear Deanna!
I'm a 62-year-old divorced man and I find it difficult to meet women at my age. The
attractive older women tend to want younger men around 50 or 60. I'm not primarily
looking for intimacy but I'm still active without Viagra. I'm not outgoing and find it dif-
ficult to talk to women on the street. I want a relationship and want to know if I should
try a dating service?
Anonymous On-Line Reader

Dear Anonymous:
Regardless of age, place yourself in an environment with women you have things in
common with. Take the time to determine why you want to date and what you expect out
of a relationship and what you can contribute. Once this is done become more open-
minded and focus on aspects other than physical appearance. These tips should boost
your confidence and help you come out of your shell as you seek a mate on your own or
with assistance.

Dear Deanna!
My mother stayed friends withmy wife after our divorce. My ex-wife cheated on me,
placed me in debt and wrecked another man's family. My mother is still holding on to
her because my wife was the daughter she never had. I have no use for this woman and
wish my mother would do the same. We are arguing more and more and the family is
starting to divide. How do I make my mother understand that she needs to let go and
move on?
Emille (Pittsubrgh PA)
Dear Emille:
A divorce is like death and there must be a grieving-period before moving on. Your
mother had an emotional attachment and family bond with your wife. It's true that spous-
es don't marry the family but your case is an exception. Your mother has forgiven her for
the pain and you should talk to your mother and seek healing. If your mother is happy
and no harm or disrespect is coming your way, leave it alone and let things run its course.
Write Ask Deanna! Email: askdeannal) iyahoo.com oir Deanna MA 264 S, La Cienega,
Suite 1283. Beverly Hills, Cl 90211. H7sit her Web site at ww:.askdeanna.com.
To Be Equal cont'd from A-2 -' ~~\ ; *, ""


Managing Pain In Pets
If Rover or Whiskers is in pain, you may not hear even the slightest meow or bark,.
preferring to suffer in silence. So how can you tell if your pet's aching?
According to Dr. Mark Stickney, a veterinarian in the College of Veterinary
Medicine & Biomedical Sciences at Texas A&M University, knowing if our pets are
in pain can be tricky.
"All pets show pain differently," says Stickney. "Cats are prone to hide when they
are uncomfortable while dogs tend to show pain more than their feline friends."
There is a lot of variation when it comes to pets and showing pain, he adds.
"The signs of pain are not always obvious. Some common signs are less energetic.
greetings and refusing to eat or drink," he says. "Some animals may pace or pant if
they are in pain or they may growl or snap if the sore spot is touched."
Your pets may show you all of these.signs while some may show you almost
none, Stickney adds. "Cats are the classic example," he says. "They can be in large
amounts of discomfort and still hide their pain."
"What it boils down to is owners know their pets best," he says. "If you think your
animal is uncomfortable and not behaving normally, you should call your veterinar-
ian for an evaluation."
He notes that the causes of pain can come from various sources.
"We see several types of injuries like those caused by cars or other animals," says
Stickney. "Pain can-also occur.as pets get older from diseases such as arthritis."
The most common treatment for pain is non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs,
says Stickney. "There is a wide variety of medication for both dogs and cats. These
products will reduce inflammation and make the animals feel better. They usually
come in flax ored preparations disguised as treats."
If you suspect your pet is in pain and a veterinarian cannot be reached, human
pain medication should never be an option. "Animals metabolize drugs differently
than we do," he says. "Human medication \will not work nearly as well and could
damage organs like the kidneys or liver."
But there are things you can do at home to make your pet more comfortable, he
says. "Try to make arrangements so your pet does not have to move," says Stickney.
"Keep him or her confined in a small room or crate." He also suggests moving food
and water bowls closer to the animal.
Since Rover and Whiskers can't tell you when they are aching, it's up to you to
recognize behavioral changes that might indicate pain.
"The veterinary profession has come a long way in recognizing pain in animals,"
says Stickney. "If you think your pet is in pain, contact your veterinarian because,
there are numerous options to make your pet feel more comfortable."
Pet Talk is a service of the College of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical
Sciences, Texas A &M University. Suggestions for future topics may be directed to
editor@cvm.tamu.edu


compared to White
owned businesses is a
vast improvement over
S2005 index which report-
ed only 37 percent of
businesses as Black-
owned.
However, access to
financing and capital still
prevent most Black
owned businesses for sta-
bilizing and expanding.
Again, the lower home
equity values retained by
African Americans pre-
vent many minority-
owned businesses from
accessing the needed cap-
ital out of their own
homes. A National Urban
League recommendation
is for Congress to double
the size of the New
Markets Tax Credit pro-
gram to enable more
investment in businesses
and minority owned firms
located and serving disad-
vantaged urban communi-
ties.
This year's report on
The State of Black
America moves many of
these issues to the front
burner. But more thin
simply describing the
problems, the report
offers concrete solutions
from both the National
Urban League and some
of America's leading
scholars and social com-
mentators for moving
African Americans from
poverty to self-sufficien-
cy to prosperity. We
encourage you to look at
thie State of Black
America 2006 report at
(www nul.org). For Black
America and others, there
is trouble afoot. But,
together there are also
solutions that can help
every, American find the
Road to recovery and pros-
perity.


1HEN YOU SE HE E POWER OF COMMUNITY
They help community groups like the PTA"', your chur
your employer organize resources and focus them
needed most. Especially fighting to keep kids away






4<





Deadline for Ads:


Tuesday @ 5 p.m.


Call: (904) 766-8834
1


If You Were Impacted by

Hurricane Katrina or Rita,

You May be Eligible for Help from FEMA.


The deadline to register for

FEMA assistance is March 11, 2006.


There are a number of disaster programs for which you

may be eligible. The programs include: temporary

housing assistance, replacement grants for serious

Disaster related needs and home repair not covered by

private insurance, or other assistance programs including

low-interest disaster loans through the U.S. Small

Business Administration. You do not need to complete a
loan application with the SBA to be considered for :
FEMA's temporary housing assistance or funds

for certain other disaster related needs you may have.


Call FE A to register or go online
1-800-621-FEMA (6:00 a.m.-- Midnight daily EST)
TTY 1-800-462-7585
http://www.fema.gov
Multilingual operators are available

Disaster recovery assistance is available without irgard to race, color, sex,
religion, national origin, age, disability, or economic status.
lfyou or someone you know has been discriminated against. you should call
F :FA at 800-621-3362 or contact yon State Office of Equal Rig*s.


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APRIL 1, 2006 I


Jacksonville DCF Employees Win Productivity Awards


Award Winners Jones,
Oder, Burch.
Three teams of
Jacksonville-area DCF
employees have been-
honored with the state's
most respected awards for
innovation and productivity,
the Davis Productivity
Awards.
The awards recognize
DCF employees' efforts to
help thousands of Hurricane
Wilma victims, the develop-
ment of a new process that
cuts the time needed to train
new employees by more
than half, and more timely
submission of reports on
how children in the

CORRECTION:
We apologize for several
inadvertent errors included
in an article entitled
"Charlotte Stewart, The
Florida Star's Legend" and
published on
(Page B-5 in
T h e
Women's
'H History
|"te^', Edition
l^ (March 25,
S 2006). Mrs.
Charlotte Stewart's
Stewart name was
incorrectly
published as "Charlotte
Dwright Stewart" instead of
"Charlotte Dwight Stewart".
Her father, the late David H.
Dwight, was referred to as
"David H. Wright". We
regret any inconvenience
caused by these errors.

ADVERTISE IN
AND

SUBSCRIBE
TO

THE

FLORIDA
STAR!


CALL

(904)766-8834



REMEMBERING
THE
FRAGRANCE
OF THE LOVE
OF
Deacon
Ronald F.
Thompson.


You answered the
Master's call two years
ago, March 29, 2004 with
a great smile
on your face.


We miss your prayers,
smiles, good down home
cooking, love
and affection, sense
of humor and all that you
are to us.

What a joy you must
have experienced when
the Lord called you
"servant" and said,
well done.


WE MISS YOUIIIIl
-GWEN, THE FAMILY,
AND THE TAYLORS-


Award Winners Zipperer, Award Winners-Williams,
Gideon. Edwards, Elder, Brooks.
Department's care are doing. Nancy Dreicer, District
"We are proud of the Administrator and Northeast
efficiency and creativity of Zone Leader for the
our DCF employees,"said Department of Children and


Families in Jacksonville.
"They are committed to
doing more with less by
developing new techniques
and processes that provide
world class service to our
customers while lowering
the cost for the Florida tax-
payers."
Jacksonville DCF
employees responded rapid-
ly when Hurricane Wilma
hit South Florida last fall,
leaving thousands of people
without food for several


Test Your Knowledge of Women's History
1. Who founded Bethune-Cookman College, established The National Cornin il of0 Negro \\omen. arn
served as an advisor on minority affairs to President Franklin D. Roose ell'
2. What woman won the Nobel Prize for Literature?
3. What Black woman refused to give up her seat to a White nan. in lMontgomer,. .lab.iama in o155
thus sparking the civil rights movement of the following decade?
4. Who was the first woman to run for President of the United States i IS"2' I
5. Who opened up social work as a profession for women, and al.o .'.on the '191 Nobel Peace Prizi
for her anti-war organizing work?
6. Which Mexican-American woman has repeatedly been the leading nionel winner in the Ladie.
Professional Golf Association?
7. Who was the first woman Poet Laureate of the United States'
8. Who was the first "First Lady" to have developed her o'n political and media identity '
9. Who wrote the first version of the Equal Rights Amendment. in 1923'
10. Who was the first Black woman elected to Congress?
11. What leading suffragist was arrested and convicted of attempting to ote in the I 872 election
12. Who was the first Chinese-American woman ever elected to hold a state ide office in the Linitei
States?
13. What journalist traveled around the world in 72 days in 1 8900
14. What woman was turned down by 29 medical schools before being accepted as a student. graduate
ed at the head of her class, and became the first licensed woman doctor in the Li S '
15. What former slave was a powerful speaker for the rights of women and Black people'
16. When was the Equal Rights Amendment first introduced into Congress"
17. Who was the last queen of the Hawaiian Islands, deposed because American business interests \ant
ed to annex Hawaii to the U.S.?
18. Which woman was banished from the Massachusetts BaN Colon) for holding ilhgious discussion
meetings in her home?
19. Who spoke out for the advancement of American Indians' rights from speaker's platforms nation
wide and before Congressional committees in the 1880s?
20. Who drove a stagecoach across the roughest part of the\ est \% Ithout anm one kno ming until she die
that she was a woman?
21.. Who was the first Hispanic woman to serve as U.S. Treasurer"
22. Who was the Shoshone Indian woman who served as guide and interpreter on the Lew is and Clar
expedition?
23. Who was Chair of the Board and publisher of The Washington Post and Ne\ws\week magazine, an
also oversaw-six broadcasting stations?
24. About 20,000 women shirtwaist workers staged a strike for bener working conditions Their action
was called the "Uprising oftthe 20,000." When and where did his strike occur'
25. When did officials of Little League Baseball announce ihat the\\ would "defer to the changing social
climate" and let girls play on their teams?
26. As vice president of the United Farm Workers, what woman has been Ital in speaking for cir I an
economic rights for farm workers throughout the U.S.?
'27 When..did4itleDIXothe ndents of 20 into effect. prohibiting discriminatio
on the OP i.,-' ... ^ ..
28. What woman w\as minted to teai h nueclie.ii m p ~-
studentswere allowed to study there?
29. What woman served as a "conductor" on the Underground Railroad. freeing hundreds of souther
slaves and leading them to safety in the North? A $40,000 reward '.as offered for her capture
30. Whatwoman is credited withhelping free more than 2.000 Chirse women and children smuggle
into San Francisco to be sold as slaves?
31. Who was the first Afican-American woman poet to have her rks published?:
Answers


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days due to extensive power
outages. DCF managers
Susan Oder, Leslee Burch
and Yvette Jones developed
a partnership with
WorkSource to have their
temporary workers process
hurricane victims' disaster
food stamp applications
around the clock over sever-
al days.
This effort resulted in
more than 200,000 families
having their applications


processed in a nine-day peri-
od. The partnership with
WorkSource also produced a
cost savings of nearly
$86,000 compared to what
the cost would have been
forstate employees working
overtime hours.
The arrangement also
enabled DCF employees to
continue their normal serv-
ice to local food stamp cus-
tomers without interruption.


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PUBLIC HEARING
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M I I IHo~


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

.nn-l i hrlin i e 'hc is. ,llerin'll.S. /liappc01111gs. 1and COt1imnl1 tl '
events schediid/it in Jit cko.onvil ald tlhe surrounding area

ANNUAL KIDS EASTER PARTY-A Children Easter
S Parr \\ill be hosted at the American Legion Post 197
located at 2179 Benedict Rd. on Saturday. April 15, 1:00-
4:00 p.m. Parents are encouraged to bring their children
early. This e~ent is usually tilled to capacity. For addition-
al information call Joann Miller at 768-1206.
CLASS MEETING-The 1953 graduating class of old
d Stanton High School \\ill meet on Saturday. April 8. 1:00
p.m. at the Bradham-Brooks Librar located on West
Edge\\ood A\ enue. All grads and members of the Class of
1953 are invited to attend and support the ne"\ class
Chairperson. James Pippins.
CLASS OF 1944-The 194-4 Class of Stanton High School
.ill meet Saturda.. April I at Dallas Graham Library at
4:00 p.m. All members are asked to please attend.
Niembers not able to attend the meeting but are interested
- in the celebration, should contact Eula NI. Mayes at 355-
3730 or Lillie W. Blue at 764-4829.
d ANNIVERSARY RECITAL-Adrienne's Dance & Baton
Company. Jackson [ille's oldest African American owned
k dance school. \%ill celebrate its 15th Anniversary Recital on
Saturday. April 23 at the Times-Union Center for
d Performing Arts. The pre-show begins at 4:45 p.m. and the
performance begins at 5:30 p.m. For ticket information
n call (904) 766-3339. Adrienne Nlartin-Ravnell. Directress.
al ANNUAL SPRING FEVER FAMILY FESTIVAL-
AdIenture Landing will host the Second Annual Spring
d Fever Family Festival on Saturday. April 15. This fun-
filled, free outdoor event will celebrate the Easter Holiday.
nn te nai.faiLis orm all over the First Coast and raise
S .-- ... --- t ,ih.-n,,-Northeast Florida.
The eent will be held at Adventure Landing located at
n 1944 Beach Blvd.

d REUNION CRUISE-The Raines Class of 1981 is plan-
ning a 25 year Reunion Cruise (five nights) to Grand
Cay man Islands and Ocho Rios. Jamaica. Participants will
travel aboard the carnival Imagination departing from
Miami on November I1. 2006. For information call
Cecilia Dorsey. Reunion Coordinator, at 904,766-8784
WJCT OFFERS FIRST COAST COMMUNITY
PARENTING COUNTS WVORKSHOPS--WJCT Public
Broadcasting is bringing research on best parenting prac-
tices into the lives of parents and caregivers on the First
Coast \ ith a series of workshops on April 29 and June 24,
9:00 a.m. until noon. at WJCT Studios. Co-developed by
the Talaris Research Institute and KCTS Seattle Public
Television, and sponsored locally by WJCT. "Parenting
Counts: A Focus On Early Learning" is a training session
with goals of stimulating greater awareness of early learn-
ing (ages birth to five years). promoting more effective
parenting and caregiver techniques and enhancing
parent.child relationships. The workshops are free and
open to parent education professionals. caregivers and
those who work %with children under the age of five.
Seating is limited: contact Beth Culkeen at WJCT at
904.358.6391 or email bdculkeen@wjict.org to secure your
place at either the April or June Parenting Counts work-
shops.
BOOK CLUB IEETING--Jacksonville NMayor John
Peyton invites his Book Club members and their families
to meet him for a Book Club meeting and zoo animal-
themed story time on Sunday. April 2. 1:30 p.m. at
Regency Square Regional Branch Library. 9900 Regency
Square Blvd. To learn more about RALLY Jacksonville!
and NMayor Peyton's Book Club. visit the Jacksonville
Children's Commission online at wvvww.jaxkids.org or call
(904) 630-4754.
LEADERSHIP JACKSONVILLE RECOGNIZES
OUTSTANDING CONIMMUNITY TRUSTEES, CELE-
BRATES 30 YEARS OF SERVICE--Leadership
Jacksonville's 11th Annual Celebration of Leadership
Dinner \w ill honor A. Hugh Greene. Ju'Coby Pittman-Peele
and William Scheu for their dedication to our community.
The Honorable John Delaney is the special guest presenter.
Funds raised from the April 20th event benefit Youth
Leadership Jacksonville programs. This year's event also
celebrates Leadership Jacksonville's 30 years of senrice to
the community. Leadership Jacksonville was established
in 1976 as a vehicle to broaden the leadership base in the
First Coast communmt. Under the guidance of Fred
Schultz, the organization's founding president; Leadership
Jacksonville was formed in partnership with the
Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce, the Junior League of
Jacksonville. and the Jacksonville Council on Citizen
Involvement. Tickets to the 2006 Celebration of
Leadership can be purchased b\ calling Leadership
Jacksonville at 904.396.6263 or by visiting the payment
center at w\vI.leadershipiax.org.


RI


PAGE C-3


FLORIDA STAR


i~iryr I IDW1


1


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mile


H. Speed, Jr., President and CEO of North Carolina


Mutual, Appointed to Board of Federal Reserve's Charlotte Office


Durham, NC James H.
Speed, Jr., President and
CEO of North Carolina
Mutual Life Insurance
Company, has been appoint-
ed to the seven-member
Board of Directors of the
Federal Reserve Bank office
in Charlotte, North Carolina.
Speed, who heads the oldest
and largest insurance com-
pany in America with its
roots in the African-
American community, will
serve a three-year term.
As the nation's central
bank, the Federal Reserve
sets monetary policy, super-
vises and regulates member
financial institutions, and
provides an array of finan-
cial services. Charlotte is the
second largest financial cen-
ter in the United States.
The Federal Reserve
Bank office there provides
financial services to deposi-.
tory institutions in the
Carolinas and its supervi-
sion and regulation staff


% at ..so*


promote the safety:
soundness of the large
holding companies
quartered in Charlotte
Speed became Pr(
and Chief Executive (
of North Carolina i
Life Insurance Comp
January 2005. He preN
had served as Senio
President and
Financial Officer.
Before joining
Carolina Mutual, Spe
Senior Vice President
Financial. Officer,
Treasurer of Hardee'E
Systems. A certified
accountant, Speed
was senior audit man
the accounting firm D
Touche.
Speed grew u
Oxford, North Carolii
received the B.S.
from North Ca
CentralUniversity in
and the MBA degree
Atlanta University in
He is a member c


See d4*A0*0 4o


y and American Institute of
e bank Certified Public
head- Accountants, Institute of
0. Management Accountants,
resident and the National Association
Officer of Black Accountants. He
Mutual serves on the Board of
)any in Directors of RBC Centura
viously Funds, The Nottingham
ir Vice Investment Trust.II, Triangle
Chief Urban League, Triangle
United Way, UNC Health
North Care Systems, North
ed was Carolina Citizens for
, Chief Business and Industry,
and Central Children's Home of
s Food North Carolina, and North
public Carolina Central University
earlier School of Business.
ager at North Carolina Mutual
)eloitte Life Insurance Company
.offers a wide variety of
ap in insurance products, includ-
na, and .ing life, accident and health,
degree dental and disability through
arolina group plans for both large
1975 and small organizations and
e from through individual policies.
1979. Since its founding 107 years
of the ago. in Durham, North
'b r -. "* % *


James Hi. Speed, Jr.
Carolina Mutual has built a
reputation for financial sta-
bility and the personalized
service it provides its policy-
holders'. It has policyhold-
ers in 24 states and the
District of Columbia and
more than $12 billion of
insurance in force. North
Carolina Mutual insures two
million people through its
employee group plans.
i F p ..: -. f


WHAT TOOK YOU A LIFETIME
TO LEARN CAN BE LOST IN MINUTES.




WITH A STROKE, TIME LOST IS BRAIN LOST.
Learn the Ji.in,, signs at
Siroi.eA i-irotn.arg or 1-888-4-STROKE.
mrii ,. 'l: r-I .n f '^IAln i,
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IMPACT

WCGLOAM, 1360

THE FLORIDA .STAR


REAL TALK
REAL TOPICS
SATURDAYS @ 1:00 PM.
Issues That Address
Concerns Of The
African American


TH-~E FIME NiT bTS Far7
CHhDRl4JA MENJ & WOck N)

ARCHTs AY1JD MVCH


LOCATED AT:
1209 "L" Sr-EETZ J OOWICKb GA :ISr:o
ra~P E HO J h (91z) YV6-oo0 O

The Readers of the Black Press in America are more

educated,
Make more income
I s an a and havel
Substantial buying Dower.


2 ~


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Community In .
Jacksonville AndThe Source, The Media Audit
d 2004 Black Newspapers Readership Report, nnpa.org
World "-*""" t-r:-,y a gC B E ,- ,.. 4 _[
N EAGER TO EARN MONEY NOW?
can begin as soon as you want and earn as much as you want
ugh The Florida Star as a member of our Sales Team. Reap the
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SE E TCall: Dan Evans at:




SServing this community for 55 Years


James-


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APRIL 1, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


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A 1LAP


Hopkins And Tarver

To Fight In June

S Bernard Hopkins
and Antonio Tarver

d IBO light heavy-
r ai weight champi-
S l onship .June 10 in
Atlantic City's
Hopkins Tarver Boardwalk Hall in a
bout that will be tel-
evised live on HBO pay-per-view.
Hopkins (46-4-1, 32 knockouts) hopes it will be the
final chapter in a storied career that saw him make a
record 20 straight defenses as a middleweight champion
over the span of 11 years. But he lost his lh it two fights,
both to Jermain Taylor, and many are saying the 41-year-
old should have walked away from the ring already.
"The difference between Bernard Hopkins and
Tarver," Hopkins said, "is Bernard Hopkins has some-
thing to prove and has something to go into the ring and
fight for and that's my legacy."
Hopkins has chosen to move up in class to face the
37-year-old Tarver (24-3, 18 knockouts), who has long
said that he doesn't receive the respect in the boxing com-
munity that he believes his record and his abilities war-
rant.
"He has big goals. He has big dreams," Tarver said.
"It's up to me to close the door."


Gators Aiming At George Mason


Winning four games in
the tournament and becom-
ing the first No. 11 seed in
two decades to reach the
national semifinals, though,
George Mason University
(27-7) now has a place in
college basketball lore.
The only way for
Florida, LSU or UCLA to
reclaim the spotlight is to
ruin the feel-good story.
The Florida Gators gets-
the first crack Saturday
night, and Donovan knows
he'll face as great a chal-
lenge in winning as he will
getting fan support.
Florida (31-6), which
will face No. 11 seed George
Mason Saturday, April 1 in
the national semifinals. No.
2 seed UCLA plays No. 4
seed LSU in the other game.
"They (George Mason)
are a terrific team and for us
it's another challenge against
a great team," Florida coach
Billy Donovan said.


"They've proven that with
what they did against
Connecticut and Michigan
State and North Carolina.
I'm excited for George
Mason and it's great for col-
lege basketball."
"They play college bas-
ketball the way they should
play it," Donovan said.
"We're looking at this game
as playing one of the best
teams in the United States of
America because that is
what they are."
Florida (31-6) made it
here despite starting four
sophomores, losing its top
three scorers from a year ago
and lacking the veteran
poise it usually takes to
make a Final Four run.
LSU (27-8) is even
younger -- and further ahead
of schedule. After Brandon
Bass declared for the NBA
draft last spring many in
Bayou country thought the
Tigers were likely at least a


year away from such a deep
tournament run. Coach John
Brady made sure they didn't
waste the opportunity and
reached the Final Four after
taking down both top-seed-
ed Duke and second-seeded
Texas.


UCLA (31-6), of course,
is hoping to add to its
NCAA record-setting col-
lection of national champi-
onship trophies as John
Wooden, the godfather of
the program, watches from
home.


Owners Vote To Limit

End Zone Celebrations

NFL owners voted 29-3 Wednesday to limit end zone
demonstrations, including those using props such as
Cincinnati's Chad Johnson's pylon putt or Terrell Owens'
Sharpie signing; or another Owens specialty, sit-ups after a
score. Moves like that will now draw a 15-yard unsports-
manlike conduct penalty. Also banned: Johnson's proposal
to a cheerleader on the sideline --another of his shows last
year-- because he got down on one knee and doffed his hel-
met.
On the other hand, his "Riverdance" routine, one of last
season's highlight film bests, will be OK because he stayed
on his feet. That kind of thing is still allowed, as is spiking,
dunking or spinning the ball after a TD. Still, there will have
to be some innovation by the celebrators. "I'm looking for-
ward to seeing what Chad will come to celebrate with now,"
Indianapolis coach Tony Dungy said after the vote.


Jacksonville Suns Release 2006 Promotional Schedule


Coming off a season that
saw the Suns not only win
its third Southern League
Championship, but also
named Minor League Team
o'f the Year, the team
announced it's 2006 promo-
tional schedule, packed with
unique events to honor last
year's team, raise money for
important charitable organi-
zation, aLu I ...-
unprecedented lexel of
enrerriimnent for baseball
fans in Jackson\ ille.
Highlighting the first
month of the season is
Opening Day, when the first
3.000 fans through the gates
\\ill receive a replica of the
Suns' Southern Leaigue
Championship ring.
Opening weekend d \vill
also feature the first in a
four-bobblehead collector's
set that \\ill honor some of
the top prospects from last
year's championship team.
Andy LaRoche will be
honored on Saturday. April
8. followed b\ Jonathan


Broxton on May 20, Russell
Martin on July 8 and Chad
Billingsley on July 22.
Also being honored this
year is Joel Guzman, who
will be commemorated in a
collectible figurine give-
away on August 12.
Also this year, the Suns
will feature five special jer-
se\ auctions to raise money
Dodger -12jerse P;f "I'..l
Jackie Robinson, pink jer-
se\s for Breast Cancer
A\\areness. Camoutflage jer-
se\s for the U.S. Arm\'s
Birthd.y, Jimmy Buffett
Jerseys to support the
Children's Home Societ\
and a special blue satin jer-
se\ \\ill all be \\orn b\ the
Suns players on different
dates.
Fans will ha\e the oppor-
tunit) to purchase these jer-
se\ s through a silent auction
\\ith a portion of the pro-
ceeds going to chart.
Most importantly, the
Suns \\ill welcome the


Famous San Diego Chicken
to the Baseball Grounds for
the final time in his illustri-
ous career.
After over 20 seasons of
entertaining fans, the
Chicken will be hanging
up his colorful uniform
after this season and fans
will be able to see him for
the last time on Saturday,
.ltun e" '., R.g 4 ,, .. ............. R._
fill things to celebrate from
last season. we \wanted the
promotions for tils season
to tie into that success and
gice the fans something to
remember it by." said Suns
General Manager Kirk
Goodman. "'We are rNr ing to
take the promotions our fans
ha\e shown that the\ enjoy
to a new level and make
2006 one of the most enter-
taining seasons e\er at the
Baseball Grounds."
Also ne\t this season,
Suida s are especially for
kids. as each Sunday game
will feature a "kids-onl\"


I


giveaway. Wobbleheads,
replica jerseys, wristbands,
coloring books and more
will be given out to kids
each and every Sunday.
Kids will also be able to run
the bases after every Sunday
home game.
Fans can count on their
favorite promotions return-
Ing, such as Fift\ Cent
F:-mil\ Fear oin Tiriesdn\<,


where hot dogs, ice cream
treats and peanuts are just
fifty cents, Thursday Night
Throwdown, when Buds are
just a buck and NAPA
Friday Family Fireworks
after every Friday night
home game.
New this season is
Humpday Wednesday,
\,here fans can enljo half-
Drice beer on selected


Wednesday nights.
The Jacksonville Suns,
,the Double-A Southern
League affiliate of the Los
Angeles Dodgers, open the
2006 Southern League sea-
son on April 6 vs. the
Chattanooga Lookouts.
Season tickets, sponsor-
ships and group tickets for
the Suns' 70-game regular
season are currently on sale.


Kiwny (;


PeterP' Citwotti


A lonk


'I he Rilphipois~'r


IDOWn O Il1' 1 0th. I-II. Th/i Ch/k'i.ow, AI Tr/ou,j


NOTICE OF


PUBLIC HEARING
JACKSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY
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ITA 100 North Myrtlc Aocnncv, 1Iwn'ir Folick21=3


PAGE C-5


APRIL 1, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


April 7


I'S
moiic I)y
4cfjolctf ;jlj(f dic" ";pirirs of,
At Lin.coll),

win'l t(") Puerto 16f,"ol


Ali ticketsavail:abjf
VIP ticle1s,,vilihible for Metmijohimi Park.


"jo,
go" ".-,o IN


~brrktia)Rj~~nlb


No~ellividline 1,& intetr







PAGE C-6 FLORIDA STAR APRIL 1, 2006


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 of public record. The Florida Star seeks to educate the com-
munity in the hopes of keeping our community safe.
BATTERY AT THE JAIL An officer was dispatched to an
Inmate Detention Facility. Upon arrival, the officer met the
witness, another officer who advised that he was leaving the
control pod when he heard a commotion in the cell block.
When he looked in to see what the problem was, he saw the
suspect on top of the victim, striking him repeatedly with his
fists. As he entered the cell block, the suspect fled back to his
cell.
The suspect was advised of his constitutional rights, which he
acknowledged. The suspect stated that when he stepped out of
his cell, the victim had swung at him, and he struck back. He
could give no explanation as to why the victim would swing at
him. When the officer came into the cell block, he ran back to
his cell to get pants on. The suspect had no visible marks on
his person.
The officer spoke with the victim who said that he had had a
confrontation with the suspect the day before. He was fairly
new to the cell block and knew the suspect had been there
a while and had lots of friends. The victim said he went to talk
to the suspect because he did not want to get "jumped" by him
and his friends. He said the suspect pushed him into the cell
and attacked him. When another unknown inmate entered the
cell, the victim tried to escape but the suspect caught him out-
side the cell and continued to hit him until the officer came in.
The victim had a bloody nose, split lip, a cut on his left middle
finger, and minor scratches on his neck. He was attended to by
the jail nurse and sent to Shands Hospital for further evalua-
tion.
The victim agreed to cooperate with the state attorney's office
in pressing charges. The suspect was re-arrested and the
charge added to his current arrest file.
POSSESSION OF NEW LEGEND DRUGS WITHOUT A
PRESCRIPTION An officer conducted a traffic stop on a
vehicle in the 2500 block of Townsend Blvd. in reference to a
window tint violation. An odor of marijuana was detected and
contact was made with the suspect/front passenger.
During a search of the suspect, in plain view the officer
observed two white pills laying in the bottom of the suspect's
left pocket (camo type pocket) not in a prescription bottle.
Acheck via the drug hotline revealed that the pills were
Judroxyuzine, a non-scheduled ,drug that does require a pre-
scription. The suspect said that the pills belonged to his moth-
er but he uses them for headaches. Due to the suspect's recent
arrest he did not qualify for NTA and the case was closed and
cleared by an arrest.
RESISTING AN OFFICER An officer observed an aban-
doned car obstructing traffic at w. 28th Street and MoncriefRd.
Upon approaching the abandoned vehicle, the suspect was
asked %was he the owner of the vehicle. The suspect advised
that he wvas the owner. NCIC \\as contacted and it was
revealed that the listed vehicle \\as a rental vehicle. The sus-

she give him his property from inside of the velee. Ieo 1-
cer attempted to talk \w ith the suspect but w ith negative results.
She then asked the suspect did he have a driver's license and to
show proof of ownership or a rental agreement and the suspect
refused. The suspect continued to raise his \oice towards the
officer and display' hostile behavior towards the officer.
Another r oficerwas near the scene and observed the suspect's
violent behavior towards the officer. The officer asked the sus-
pect to leave the area and he refused. \When leaving the scene,
the suspect stated. ."M F the police." The suspect's statements
and actions were heard by his friends, who were attempting to.
interfere with the investigation due to the vehicle being towed
away. :
The suspect was arrested and read his constitutional rights.
When questioned, the suspect ad\ ised that he \wanted a second
chance and asked the officer to "unarrest" hinm the suspect
then told the officer that she was acting like a "B h" and that
she only wanted to-arrest him. The suspect was transported to
the PTDF for the booking process.

GET KNOWLEDGE GET HOPE
READ THE FLORIDA STAR SUBSCRIBE TODAY
(904) 766-8834


Your Weekly Horoscope
(APRIL 1, 2006-APRIL 7, 2006)


Aries (March 21 -
April 19) It would be wise
of you to make
plans to include a
few friends in
your life plans.
Some of your last
minute decisions may sur-
prise a few people but you
will have a chance to enjoy
the shock value. There will
certainly be some sad news.
Relationship with people
around you will be chang-
ing, but you shouldn't bother
about it too much. Money
will be short This week
lucky numbers are: 7, 9, 15,
19, 25.
Taurus (April 20
May 21) You will get a
chance to make some spe-
cial ,connections
between diverse
ideas to come up
with some very
creative solutions now. You
are the problem solver this
week so share that special
skill. If you want an object,
it wills immediately materi-
alize. This week lucky num-
bers are: 14, 20, 22, 44, 50,.
Gemini (May 21-
June 21)
Attitude will
make the differ-
ence at this time
as to 'how every-
one in your environment
reacts. Your power is very
strong now. Applying forjob
interviews and changing
companies will be success-
ful now. This week lucky
numbers are: 5, 15, 1i7, 27,
3.,
Cancer June 21- July
22) It is time for you to be
Prepared to grab
some do\wntime
a- -- -- I ak en 1 i n&ta


will find 'ourself tuckered
out. Persistence in develop-
ing a new association brings
great rewards. It looks like
you are fed up \ ith the pres-
ent job and there will be
deep thoughts of finding
something more interesting
and meaningful.This week
lucky numbers are: 18, 24,
30, 40, 48,.
Leo (July 23 August
'22) Energy rises ..
this week just in
time for you to
complete all the I
tasks that seemed to hate
been bogging you' dows.
Don't confuse your desire b
help with xhat someone elt
really wants. Sometimes it s
good to let others make their


NOTICE OF


PUBLIC HEARING
jACKSCOV'is. TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY
AC : SO ?rv i f'S ... s i.: .a na
Jl ~ ~ ~ M J i -- 1"7 -Y -. 5 : .- ,. 5J G- -i %:.d K k w kmg w r -,* n m "


UT.~w 'l."u_ '.1


iii:.


rJ'. :i': .u--'. ,' U ".A F L'.J L- ,
TjiL r~.L-j J'li 'IfF L>-. *;-


own mistakes.
Virgo (August 23 -
September 22)
Keep in mind that
compromise is
often necessary.
In relationships
between you and your
beloved it is important to
work to get closer now.
Develop true sharing and
acceptance. Last but not
least may be the keywords
for you this week. This week
lucky numbers are: 8, 14,
48, 50, 54.
Libra (September 23
October 23) Try to keep
these relationships
between you and
\our beloved
young Don't let
bogged down in disagree-
ment. It would also be a
good idea to search for
something new at work as
well as at home area. This
week lucky numbers are: 3,
25, 39, 49, 69.
Scorpio (October 24
November 21) Now it is
certainly the time
when you should
follow the idea
that overenthusi-
asm can de dangerous. Try
to be realistic and don't wear
blinders. While others are
talking about how to solve a
problem, you will have
taken care of everything.
Your ability to move' quickly
and decisively will be appre-
ciated by those who depend
upon you. Make your list
and check it twice. You
have forgotten to buy some-
one a gift or send that spe-
cial card. Some areas are
better to be left aside no\w. In
different areas of your life


-"l v -InI- Me Il[CKN
numbers are: 8. 14. 28. 32.
50,
S a gitta ri us
(November 22
December 21) You should
be helpful but not
overbearing now.
Close people need
S yoour attention and
support, but it doesn't mean.
that your own life isn't
important. Rushing forward
may be exactly what you
don't want to do at this time.
Others may be more moody
than you want to- deal with'
so keep your focus on your
goals and let them solve
their own problems. 'Keep
your eye on your budget this
w\eek as you may find your-
self more' indulgent than
usual. In relationships with
tour beloved you should
triye for unconditional
acceptance and love now. If
lere are problems between
ou two, solve them togeth-
This week lucky num-
rs are: 3, 5, 9, 15, 27.
C a p r i c o r n
december 22 January
) Try to devel-
sensitivity,
pathy and
derstanding.
Y't be too afraid to give
to share now. It is also a
od of time when you can
s and take some time
Others don't like it?
'h. Put yourself first at
Time as you will be
ning out and helping
(s as the weeks
Tess. A time of soul
sling will be rewarding.
ling to'listen would be
a good step ahead for
pon't forget that you
at infallible while try-
irreat others harshly for
tlmall mistakes. This
vucky numbers are: 4,
124, 28.


Aquarius (January
20 Giving can
make one richer,
not poorer. This
idea must be con-
stantly in your head and
your heart. Try to stay flexi-
ble and open to new endeav-
ors during this week. It
looks like you are the center
of a storm this week and
others may be looking to
you for guidance. Confusion
seems to be the issue this
week. Prepare yourself to be
supportive but do not let
yourself be used for tasks
that others should do for
themselves. Determination
pays off at this time.
Investigate and integrate
slowly and carefully. Don't
forget to have fun, but clean
up afterwards too.
Difficulties always demand
resources. This week lucky
numbers are: 5, 17, 19, 37,
43.
Pisces (February 19
March 20) Build bonds
of respect. You
shouldn't expect
too much from
Your beloved.
Don't forget that people can
not read your thoughts. If
there is a problem you
shouldn't be afraid to dis-
cuss it. If it barks like dog.
and looks like a dog, it is
probably a dog. Take things
at face value this week and


REGINALD L. SYKES, SR; MD. P.A.
F A M ILY P R A CTICE
3160 Edgewood Ave. Jacksonville, FL 32209


R -F
= '-'








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iR


FLORIDA STAR


APRIL 1, 2006


PAGE C-6


don't let your wishes inter-
fere with your reality. It is
time to put your foot down
and get the communication
ball rolling again. It would
be a great idea to enjoy fun
activities with your friends
now. Try to keep it light!
Your health is a priceless
thing, so don't forget that
you have to take care of
yourself. This week lucky
numbers are:2, 8, 14, 30, 42.

WANT
CUSTOMERS?
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IN
THE
FLORIDA
STAR!


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AD
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FOR READING
THE
FLORIDA STAR!


opp~sraxil--.' to F"i
.FTA't. Fjj 0 r: w wyms~l: ~w awnbe a ~I, in 803C 1I l:r~ i~iI Ste~tt ~E
zirm, Ltz, T m w"A w v L, -?d Af, ;;;d :j4 rn t M-6







FLORIDA ,ITAR


APRIL 1, 2006


B ISNW


SERVICES


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


EMPLOYMENT

Change Your Life.
Your Future.
You have the power to change
your future. And you can do It
right here at Florida
Community College at
Jacksonvlle. To learn about
employment opportunities that
are available please visit our
website at Jobs.FCCJ.edu.

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LEGAL NOTICE
STATE OF IN THE FAMILY
SOUTH COURT FOR THE
CAROLINA FOURTEENTH
COUNTY OF JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
BEAUFORT CASE NUMBER:
2006-DR-07-266
BRENDA J.
KEMP SUMMONS
STEPHENS
Plaintiff
vs.
LANCE
EDWARD
STEPHENS
Defendant

TO THE DEPENDENT ABOVE-
NAMED:
YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED
and required to Answer the
Complaint for Divorce in this
action, a copy of which is herewith
served upon you; and to serve
your Answer to said Complaint on
Plaintiffs attorney at her offices
located at 907 Bay Street, Post
Office Box 2357, Beaufort, South
Carolina, 29901-2357, within thirty
(30) days after the service hereof,
exclusive of the day of such serv-
ice. If you fall to Answer the
Complaint within the time afore-
said, Plaintiff will apply to the
Court for the relief demanded in
the Complaint.

Vernell L. Scott, Esquire :'
Attorney for the Plaintiff
907 Bay Street, P.O. Box 2357
Beaufort, SC 29901-2357
842-522-9841 Fax- 843-522-3570


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Want to 'purchase minerals and
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INVITATION TO SUBMIT RESPONSES TO THE ST. JOHNS RIVER WATER MAN-
AGEMENT DISTRICT

The Governing Board of the District requests that interested parties respond
to the solicitation below by 2:00 p.m., Wednesday, April 12, 2006. Further infor-
mation is available through DemandStar by Onvia at www.demandstar.com, or
the Districts website at www.sjrwmd.com. Bid packages may be obtained
from DemandStar by Onvia or the District by calling Sharon Whitener at (386)
329-4281.
BID NUMBER SJ629AA
Construction and Installation of the Pellicer Creek Prefabricated Timber Bridge

Construct (assemble) and install one 48 foot pre-fabricated timber bridge at
the Pellicer Creek Conservation Area located in Flagler County, Florida. The
estimated budget for this project is $75,000.00.

A MANDATORY Pre-Bid Conference Is scheduled for 10:00 a.m., Wednesday,
March 29, 2006

Pellicer Creek Conservation Area Flagler County, Florida
Bidders shall meet at the Pellicer Creek Conservation Area.in Flagler County i
on State Road 104 approximately 4-miles west of the Intersection of Interstate
95 and Highway 1. The project site entry is located 25-yards west of Cemetery
Road on Highway 104. (Directions and maps are provided in the Bid docu-
ments)

The pre-bid conference is intended to provide bidders the opportunity to
receive clarification of any requirement of this Invitation For Bid. The District
will only accept bids from those attending the pre-bid conference.

Staff's recommendation will be presented to the Executive Director for
approval.

Special accommodations for disabilities may be requested through Sharon
Whitener or by calling (386) 329-4450 (TDD), at least five (5) business days
before the date needed.

THE FLORIDA STAR
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1 /2 %JA


MARCH 18, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


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The Florida Star/SPECIAL AT HOME EDITION


Curb Appeal 101: Exquisite Exteriors Add


Charm, Character And VaTfi-Ts-TheJHome
(ARA) The next time you drive through an upscale neighborhood in your community, take the time to admire a few particular ho6 that seem


to stand
out from
the crowd.
Though
you may
:: not recog-
nize it at
S.. 'the time,
the re s
often a
Common
reason why these properties catch your eye. More
than likely, the homes incorporate exterior materials
and designs that embrace the natural environment,
creating a look that is a harmonious blend of archi-
tecture and nature.
Most realtors call this eye-catching aspect "curb
appeal" and it easily influences the home's value.
So what is the best way to improve your home's curb
appeal? According to the latest annual survey by
Remodeling Magazine, renovating the home's exte-
rior with upscale features provides the best financial
return on investment. On average, homeowners can
expect to recoup 103 percent of the siding construc-
tion cost when it comes time to sell higher than
most other home projects.
So when moving forward with renovations sur-
rounding your home's exterior to blend architecture
and nature, taking the time to do some thoughtful
planning and creative thinking will pay off in a big
way:

Upgrade Your Siding
The exterior body of a home is the face it presents
to the world, defines the mood and character of the
home and reflects the image desired by its owners.
Choosing the proper siding material is a crucial step
when updating the exterior.
While a number of alternative wood products
have hit the market in recent years, all-natural
Western Red Cedar is a popular choice as an upscale
exterior siding due to its exceptional beauty, versatil-
ity and durability. Cedar brings an all-natural warmth
and character to exteriors that will last for years to
come. Composite or plastic materials just can't com-
pete when compared to the beauty and feel of all-nat-
ural cedar.
In addition, advancements in cedar manufactur-
ing mean you can spend time relaxing and enjoying
your home's exterior, rather then maintaining it.
Today, many manufacturers offer Western Red Cedar
siding pre-finished on all sides. This finishing tech-
nology is important as it ensures the highest level of
quality-finished products, thus greatly increasing
consistent coating, longevity, and overall resistance


Curb Appeal continued on B-3


Williams & Rowe
Custom Homes, Inc.
5215 Highway Ave. Suite 101
Jacksonville, Florida 32254


III U


~~-9----


I -'


Williams and Rowe Company has been in the commercial construc-
tion business in Jacksonville since 1958. In 1998, Ronnie Williams
became president of Williams and Rowe Custom Homes, Inc. and the
mission statement is still the same; "Offering the best value by combin-
ing top quality, innovative craftsmanship and materials with a personal
one on one relationship with our customers" and remains as our guiding
principle. Whether you desire a home in a subdivision setting or own pri-
vate property, our 40 plus years of experience" can be your ticket to suc-
cessfully realizing your new home goals.

Location, Location, Location! Northeast Florida presents a variety of
surroundings and land opportunities in which to build your new home. In
areas such as Fernandina, Ponte Vedra, Mandarin, American Beach,
Macclenny, Arlington and Fruit Cove, we have established our niche
building custom homes on off-site locations. Once you have selected the
location of your new home, we have many unique custom plans to choose
from or bring us your "dream home" plans. Our in-house drafting &
design team is ready to assist you in the many details of your dream home.
Ronnie is dedicated to making sure the company stays flexible with the
wants and needs of our customers; "Our well trained and experienced
team members will work with you and your goals during each phase of
the building process".

Our dedicated team meets with each customer to discuss design and
construction details to create an enjoyable and rewarding experience
through cooperation and communication.

Our staff makes planning, designing and building your home a pleas-
ant and rewarding experience. You'll be making choices that affect your
quality of life for many years. We will guide you through the construction
process, educating you to recognize "Quality and Value" over "The
Lowest Price". Our team is dedicated to building homes that meet our
customers' needs. We are building trust and dreams. Building trust is
every bit as important to us as building great homes.



CGC506730 WWW. wrcustomhomes. com E SING
OPPORTUNITY


Page B-2/April 1, 2006









Curb Appeal

(Continued From B-2)

to moisture; allowing you to chooscith-prefeffed finishing color and simply install. Properly finished, Western Red Cedar siding will offer decades
nf 1lw-mainten aie-fri ofection.


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Even better, Western Red Cedar siding is an ideal
choice for its all-natural beauty, durability against harsh
environments and excellent thermal conductivity that
helps keep the home cool in summer while reducing
heating costs in winter. In addition to low thermal con-
ductivity, its low density makes Western Red Cedar a
great acoustical barrier as well.

Incorporating Nature
Real Cedar siding is available in a wide variety of
standard and custom profiles, and by mixing these
styles with other natural materials such as stone or river
rock, your home will blend naturally with the surround-
ing environment.
Also, incorporating cedar landscape structures like
pergolas and trellises can really add to the home's char-
acter and further integrates nature with the overall look
and feel. For instance, a decorative overhead cedar trel-
lis beam blends nicely with exterior dentil accents of
similar shape, thus melding style with nature. This type


of cohesiveness really creates a harmonious blend towards increased curb appeal.


Decorative Accents Add Value
Exterior accent details are the finishing touches on a home of distinction; they really set the home apart and are actually quite affordable. Give
your home that elegant appeal of handcrafted beauty with decorative accents like: shutters, gables, cedar soffits or dentil mouldings. These upgrades
all provide an affordable, yet beautiful complement to your home's design and give it some individuality. Even better, ornamental accents at the
peaks of dormers or gables give traditional charm especially when these decorative accents are finished differently from the siding. This two-tone


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palette helps emphasize the visual details and gives
the base of the house a pedestal-like quality.
"Exterior decorative accents offer homeowners a
choice in their home's appearance so they feel like
their home is not only unique to them on the inside,
but on the outside as well," says Peter Lang, general
manager of the Western Red Cedar Lumber
Association. "They customize the home so when you
drive thorough the community the house doesn't look
like everyone else's on the block."
Additionally, integrating Western Red Cedar into
soffit areas is an appealing look. Soffits are the
exposed underside of any building overhead compo-
nent such as: the roof line, balcony or porch; and
upgrading soffits with stylish tongue-and-groove
cedar bestows richness where these areas almost
become an extension of the interior yet blend nice-
ly with the exterior siding and natural surroundings
for a cohesive look. And because simple accents like
cedar soffits do so much to improve your home's
exterior, they can add to the resale value should you
ever decide to sell.
Ready to improve your curb appeal? With the
right planning and all-natural materials like Western
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" 1"`


n^I


Page B-3/April 1, 2006


The Florida Star/AT HOME EDITION


r-----------





The Florida Star/SPECIAL AT HOME EDITION


At


Home


With Joe And Nellie Henry


By Marsha Dean Phelts


As we celebrate the 55th Anniversary Year of The Florida Star we invite our readers to join us for a virtual tour in the lives and domiciles
of the Joseph Nathaniel Henry's. The Henrys are dual residents of Jacksonville's Hidden Hills community and Historic American Beach
on Amelia Island, Florida. Through their faith in God both have come a long, long way from where life began for these war time baby
boomers in the Jacksonville's Blodgett Homes Projects and a small country town in North Alabama.


TOP FRAME: The banquette seat and table on pillars was
designed by Joe Henry and Interior Designer Jacqueline Joe and Nellie Henry in their spacious master bedroom suite in their Hidden Hills home. The suite includes
P. Williams Home. BOTTOM FRAME: The Drexel dining a mammoth mahogany chest of drawers.
room furnishings have the traditional lines of the past
with an eye towards the future,
Blodgett Homes Project/Jefferson Street Condominiums
"It was all according to the way you see things. Some people could look at a mud-puddle and see an ocean with ships." Zora Neale Hurston
Joe developed a penchant for fine homes but his first home was at 720 Court E in the. heart of the Blodgett Homes Project. Little Joe good
naturedly referred to the two-story public housing units as the Jefferson Street Condominiums. After all an Olympian sized swimming pool, the
only one in the entire city where Blacks could swim and Black children from all over the city came for swimming lessons and aquatic pleasures
was located at the foot of the projects at 4th and Jefferson Streets.
Joe's parents William and Lottie Ford Henry were his role models. They taught him by example to take care of family no mater how bad times
got. They paid their bills on time and believed it was better to be debt free and content rather than head over heels in debt and dodging bill collec-
tors. His parents were hard.workers and made many sacrifices to become homeowners. It took a while but William and Lottie Henry were able to
buy a,home for their'family of five sons and a daughter.
Preparation, Preparation, Preparation
As an honor student at New Stanton High.School Joe Henry's ambition was to graduate from Tennessee A & I University with a degree in
Engineering. Neither Henry nor his parents had the money to send him out of state for higher education but this reality didn't deter him from achiev-
ing his goals to have a quality education." He worked by day and attended the Florida Junior College and Edward Waters College by night.
Scholarships were not available and as. plentiful as they are today. Joe's parents struggled to educate their six children but refused to do it Little
Joe's way -- cosign a college loan for him to attend the university of his heart's desire. Joe and his sister Gloria worked.their way through college.
While attending college locally Joe was drafted in the army. He became a military police. Loving this work the young recruit made up his mind
to work in law enforcement forever. Joe Henry was athletic. Boxing, running, baseball, football, basketball, diving and swimming were a few
everyday sports he enjoyed. He was impressed with 1960 Olympic gold medal boxer and three time heavyweight champion Muhammad Ali. Joe
Henry: The American Dream continued on B-5


Page B-4/April 1, 2006







The Florida Star/SPECIAL AT HOME EDITION Page B-5IApriI 1, 2OO6~'


Nellie Henry stands next to ar
these elegant furnishings to th
the guest bedroom.


A 1939 Duncan Phyfe sofa an
reminders of long ago. A be;
ments the room. Nellie's Her
playing her grand piano.


A favorite location in the Hidde
ering room designed so that o
out into the comfort zone of
and storage unit.


Henry: The American Dream

Continued From B-4

admired Ali for his faith and convictions to give up everything for what he
believed in. Joe was like that himself and like Ali Joe Henry remained
steadfast and persevered in reaching his goals.

Careers
When Henry received his discharge from the U. S. Army he joined the
Jacksonville Sheriffs Office. He served in several capacities as an officer
in intelligence, organized crime and community affairs. He received
extended training and schooling at the FBI National Academy and also
S graduated with a bachelor's and master's degree from the University of
k": North Florida. Developers and neighborhood groups frequently call upon
S. him for his expertise in- crime prevention through environmental design.
-3 Henry earned the distinction of being the First African American in the
.... Jacksonville Sheriffs Office to become Director of Operations and to have
served as Undersheriff.
S In 1972 Joe Henry's comely looks and charming manner arrested the
Elegant bed. The Henry'smoved heart of Nellie Ragland a newly tenured teacher in the Michigan School
eir newest digs in Hidden Hills for System. After one visit to Jacksonville Nellie returned to the state of
Michigan only to pack her belongings. Henry's spiritual mentor, Rev. C. B.
Dailey, performed the marriage ceremony for them.
A native of Anniston, Alabama, Nellie's large family served as her mem
tors and role models. Although her maternal grandfather and great grand-
father died before she was born they left their legacies. Her great grandfa-
their, Thomas Dulaney founded the St. Mary Baptist Church in Lincoln,
Alabama in 1884, later her grandfather, Hodge Pearson established the first
s. school in the. church for Black children and her grandmother, Della
-.- Dulaney Pearson served as pianist for the church. As a child Nellie became
S an accomplished pianist. She played for the Sunday school and Church in
her hometown. Nellie's childhood dream was to become a .teacher. By
staying focused and with God's many blessings Nellie's dreams have been
S realized. Her thirty-three year career with the Duval County School
SSystem was rewarding as a kindergarten teacher, 6th grade teacher, lead
S teacher in the Even Start Family Literacy Program and lead teacher in the
Florida First Start Program.

The American Dream
d Victorian chairs are sentimental
autiful black grand piano compli- After building their first home across from the Trout River and starting
rys lifelong pastime and joy is their family, Joe's, fondest dream of owning a home on American Beach
continued tugging at his heart. Joe had been coming to American Beach as
far back as he could remember. Throughout his childhood his daddy's sis-
S ter, Wilma Henry Irving would pile Joe, his siblings and cousins in her
Pontiac and bring them for outings on American Beach. His Uncle Buddy
and Aunt Elvira (Walter and Elvira Henry) also brought the family to the
beach where good times were endless. At the beach Joe and other swim-
mers swam out to the blue line (150 yards off shore), just for the challenge
of it. Joe's most cherished beach memories were of watching the dancigg
competitions at El Patio, the establishment where teenagers dominated.
Nellie, too loved outings to American Beach with equal passion. She
clung to flashbacks from her husband, his siblings and friends as they
recounted summer weekends spent on American Beach. Joe's stories
always began with the words, "American Beach, --Our Beach."

American Beach Our Beach
.trei Sunday evening views of the ocean from the front porch of friends, Dot
*n Hills house is its lakefront gath- and William Lucas, Nellie too had hopes of owning a beach house. Joe
overflowing family and friends spill inquired about property, in time along with his colleague and friends-,


an eight seated banquette seating


Henry: American Beach-Our Beach continued on B-6


Page B-5/April 1, 2006--


Thae Florida Star/SPECIAL AT HOME EDITION









Henry: American Beach-Our Beach
Continued From B-5 --
S- mie and Jackie
Tyson the two families -
seized an opportunity to
S". purchase vacant property
..,, o ton American Beach. 4f-,
would still be manyyears.
---.- before either could devel- e
e a t op the beautiful forest
a... .. plot at the base of a grove
Sof ancient live oaks, mag-
?g r nolias and palmetto
palms.
A' N As the millennium
Though retired, Henry maintains routine office hours at home was commemorated
Sas he prepares speeches and presentations for neighborhood around the worked, the
associations and volunteer service organizations. Henry and Tyson families
had even more reasons to celebrate. They broke ground in 2000 and began construction
S. on a state of the arts home on American Beach. To take maximum advantage of their lots
Joe Henry a baby boomer was a knok out in the Henry and Tyson families built two beautiful brick homes with a zero lot line on their
Jais time. property. Theirs were the first homes that Jacksonville builders Williams and Rowe
Company designed and built on American Beach. After construction of the Henry and
Tyson homes, new homeowners began lining up one right behind the other to sign contracts with Williams and Rowe to have their
American Beach dream homes built. Since
2000, Williams and Rowe a Jacksonville based O T C O F
company has constructed 6 custom designed NOT I CEO F
one, two, and three storied brick, block, stucco
and frame homes on America Beach with more PUBLIC IEARING
to follow.
Hanging out on American Beach gives Joe IACKSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY
and Nellie a whole new perspective on laid back R F~ Bs_-Y s. ,c M ,.05, Imis 2iss i i a t
living. They walk at sunrise or jog down shad- aSl -r a .
ed moss covered tree lined streets. Both zoom nu Arf~ eMFS~u a w- So r:
Around the neighborhood with friends on motor rN: i Jti nrfirTe.atk.1 +ct
scooters, roller blades or skates. The Henrys r-... r-.. ~ ~ft O .r ,em -e r,. ~n;t,. A.ei,,, is ratfa z rs
uPpoitanio Pa t After. r-.a i: u to =;Ail ie FYP 2DSEO = uri weal fBss Fanlitime
have an enviable outdoor toy collection that they 7.r -. F-=W- if 'ak fe~nE1s am bFe requeed fram e Fem a Trai ma~
enjoy with family and friends on American .--:- r F mns= ,-c5-, iaPi- degedia8ria nn bsis a oa r
Beach.- Coming to the beach they do nothing but j ActS 5ie bd-w
what they please that includes checking out the Rpr ~nrnmiitV E ~'rnsiPEa S'r ,7(, :-
trendy restaurants, shops and boutiques. --E"e P, --. 45L-. c~.-.~ 43i 725.





cng pelicans and sea birds as m an and fowl fish la.eis eg homqe.oe-.
,,p Pr-: *--n cg FrF rt3. zm: F GiA
Complete relaxation is the order of the day as





Location, Location, Location e... F~n c..-a.:. ve....a5, ; il-. PamgC .-r, -;Ta' '= v ~. ri aTDr l .. ..Tw n
they listen to chirping songbirds or the roaring is win -t o sIfy ii c th s i rfAl:.y i rra~-c. th= a .=J." .or murg n p.r nir
AP r il If aff.--O ricc-m b,- 1o li vrt c r a :dib-J Denrail i theP rn
sounds of the ocean through the forest. Other and *Tw- p,3_: .no .- n ,.- ts n ce r e. o
times they romp inbrougthe surf or compete with di-
antg pelicans and sea birds as man and fowl fishee rr-rt&. f .
for their supper. ructed (Williams and Rowe) lakeside home

Location, Location, Location B-7TI jri fl i
In their 34 years of marriage the Henry's had 4mirminm- Tlwse Pracois mW Imwe r" sbsbu& fbwoiM* efTfie aL' the -emn MX
the homes they lived in built from the founda- pduul'e iJ :-iehLr bie -cJer LV Jksbed DitaC 3fihe inhV-ViD u&
tion to completion. After moving out of their urrr jr-rt Knjr- Tr-r;hiir
first home, they brought with them several r P. 14okm
antique family heirlooms to furnish the recently Thaemg, af C4,Aii beGy
constructed (Williams and Rowe) lakeside home
Henry: Location continued on B-7


The Florida Star/ AT HOME EDITION


.Page B-6/April 1, 2006








The Florida Star/AT HOME EDITION


Page B-7/April 1, 2006


Henry: Location

.Co.nti'nued From B-6)


The Undersheriff sitting in the line of duty while on a mission in Cape Town, -
South Africa.
in Hidden Hills. A prized sofa created by leading American 19th century furniture
maker Duncan Phyfe and the-Victorian Chairs stand as sentinel reminders of the formal andice Henry poses by the statute of amuse thas
dates to 130 BC at the Louvre-the most classic
living rooms from their youth. The polished oak wood-floors are partially covered with museum in the world.
fine hand woven wool rugs. Throughout the Henry homes their appreciation for art and
history is evident by museum quality selections in every room. Interior Designer Jacqueline Williams has been a consultant for the homes that the
Henry's have designed and built. Decorators from the Purple Parrot, Silk Bloomers and Liberty Furniture Store also assisted the Henrys with the
blending of flora, sculptures, paintings and arrange-
ments.
N O T C E "F, From their primary home in Hidden Hills the
N % I IC F Henrys are a 20 minute drive from American Beach,
Jacksonville Beach, the Avenues or the North side.
P U B L IC H E On Sunday mornings it only takes them 15 minutes
S S I EAI to get to Shilo Metropolitan Baptist Church in down-
JACKSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION AUTHORPT' town Jacksonville.


Rewards of Retirement
Undersheriff Joseph Henry retired in 2004 after a
thirty-five year career in law enforcement with the
Jacksonville Sheriffs office. Henry's greatest joy in
that job was shared by hundreds of thousands. That
was his participation in the historical election of his
classmate, friend and neighbor, Nat (Nathaniel)
Glover as the Sheriff of Jacksonville. This victory in


Portrait of the Henrys son-in-law, daughter and
granddaughter. Desi, Bridgette and Somer
Green.
Henry: Rewards continued on B-8


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_____ JTA tO NctMI~.Acx~ ~'riI l'd 21







Henry: Rewards

(Continued Frbm B-7)


tmh~41rn~ Ad~


... I'' .5



Favorite location in the house is its' lakefront gather-
ing room designed so that overflowing family and
friends spill out into the comfort zone of an eight
seated counter and equal number of seats in a
kitchen booth.


1995 .resulted in Glover's
landslide election as Florida's
first Black Sheriff since
Reconstruction.
After a teaching career
that spanned 37 years Nellie
Ragland Henry who retired in
2005 has an avalanche of pre-
cious memories.
With fondness she recalls
the beaming faces of children
as they would light up by
degrees going on field trips.
The sounds of excitement
in their voices as they
declared a hunger and thirst
all during the adventures
linger. The sweetest memory
of all was watching the


A unique feature of Nellie's spotless beach house
kitchen is the use of ceramic tile to finish and protect
the bar counter wall. The swivel bent wood rattan
backed bar stools are comfortable.-


exhausted cherubs falling asleep one by one as the rode "Th6 Magic School Bus" way
back to school.
As the Henrys enjoy the leisures of retirement both are bound with energy and week-
ly visit sick and elderly relatives and friends. The Henrys are physically fit; both exer-
cise five days a week at the Police Athletic League Regional Park and walk from 3 to 5
miles daily. Joe, a licensed swimming instructor continues to swim and dive. He takes
to skating rinks with skills as agile as his teenage years. Nellie is warm and personable
and has been blessed with a spirit of hospitality. She enjoys sacred music and participat-
ing in church ministries.

PERSONAL.
Joe and Nellie readily travel for visits to their family and friends in Alabama,
Georgia, and Massachusetts and beyond. For an excursion a few years ago Nellie along
with her daughter Candice, sister, Aniece Kerr and cousins, Zandra Fennell and Pam r
Maffett went to France for touring, shopping and the fun of it. Joe and a delegation from
"Jacksonville attended the Truth and Reconciliation Hearings in South Africa. The col-
orful pictures in family albums speak volumes for the excitement of their journeys over-
seas.
The Henrys have both been leaders in rendering professional and public service in the
community. Joe is the Volunteer Director of the Mohawk Boy Scouts of America. Nellie
a talented musician instrumentally and vocally has served as choir director and pianist I
for Mt. Nebo, St. Matthew and Emanuel Baptist Churches.
The four years their daughter, Candice attended Spelman College in Atlanta, Nellie
substituted for Candice as organist at St. Gabriel's Episcopal Church. The Henrys wor-
ship at Shiloh Metropolitan Baptist Church where Nellie lends her voice to the choir and
the Sweet Spirit Ensemble. On Sunday mornings Joe, a member of the church's nomi- -


- Always Working Hard For You.
Don't Keep Me A Secret!


Betty Asque Davis

REALTOR
Office: 904-285-6300
Direct: 904-473-1502
Fax: 904-285-5330
Toll Free: 800-288-6330


615 Highway AIA Ponte Vedra Beach, FL 32082
Email: badavis@WatsonRealtyCorp.com


nations committee blends Joe and Nellie cruise through American Beach on
into the pews of the 10,000- the motorcycle.
member congregation.
Daughter Bridgette and husband Desi Green reside in Jacksonville with their daugh-
ter, Somer. Daughter Candice is working on a Master's Degree in Public Health at
Emory University in Atlainta.
Nellie Henry believes that despite her well polished and spotless kitchen people who
know her would be surprised to learn that she really does enjoy cooking.
Joe Henry believes that most people other than his wife, daughters and granddaugh-
ter would be surprised to know that in spite of his tough no nonsense tolerance, he is real-
ly a pushover.
The Florida Star thanks its readers for joining us. We hope that you enjoyed our vicar-
ious journey At Home with Joseph and Nellie Henry.


The Florida Star/AT HOME EDITION


Page 13-8/April 1, 2006