<%BANNER%>

Florida Star

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MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida Star
Uniform Title:
Florida Star
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Creator:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville, Fla.
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
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 2261130
alephbibnum - 000581378
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00067

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida Star
Uniform Title:
Florida Star
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Creator:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville, Fla.
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
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 2261130
alephbibnum - 000581378
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00067


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Full Text




......... ... SUNS FISHING FOR MUDCATS
DE. Ra L I-S
-, ALL WEEK LONG
,' P The Jacksonville Suns return to the Baseball Grounds after an 11-day
S~ road trip to host the Carolina Mudcats in a pivotal five-game set, starting
INy v this Sunday. The Suns will honor breast cancer survivors on Sunday with
S\ Breast Cancer Awareness Day. The Suns will wear special commemora-
"l a tive pink jerseys that will be auctioned off to benefit breast cancer
I k patients in Jacksonville.


"Birthplace Of The
Florida Religious
Hall Of Fame"

"Serving Florida
For 55 Years
The People's
Choice."


THE


tFLORIDA -


thefloridastar.com


Tune In To IMPACT
Real Topics...Real
Issues
Produced By
The Florida Star
Each Saturday
1:00 p.m.
On WCGL-AM 1360


Please Stop The Killings!



Mothers Pray,




MAD DAD Joins


DeShawi Devon Clayton Kenneth Lamar Fedd
JI anted For Questioning Wanted For Questioning
Regarding Murder Of Regarding Murder Of
II illiam Elliott Starks William Elliott Starks


JACKSONVILLE,
Fla. --Murders in the
Jacksonville area since
the beginning of the sear
is almost a common hap-
pening. Citizens, leaders.
preachers, teachers, and


the U. S. Congress are all
concerned. A 17-year-
old was shot Monda\
after being approached by
three black males. The
murders are not limited to
race, not limited to age.


not limited to sex. not
limited to neighborhood.
So, what are the lmnita-
tions and what is causing
this rash of murders that
appears to be non-stop"
Sunday, May 14. 2,006
is Mother's Da\ and \\hen
a love' one dies. mothers
normally feel the most
pain. Therefore, MAD
DADS and three mothers
of slain youth held a rall)
this week, begging and
praying for the killings to
end. There are several
organizations and fami-
lies initiating functions
appealing to those \\ith
guns and other weaponss
,to stop the killings.
The Jackson\ ille

Stop coilnnld oil .1- 7


15-Year-old Beaten For His Shoes


Ms. Miquelle
Christian had purchased a
new. pair of Nike Jordan
Kids Mach IIT 'Shoes
while in.- Ne\\ York
because she understood
ho\\ much her son would
like having. them but it
was not long before she
and .her son learned that
there were others who,
wanted to proudly wear
the shoes.


As a result, Fenton
Reese was attacked by a
group of teens that beat
him in the face enough to
fracture his nose and
cause his face to s\\ell so
that they could take off
his shoes.
The attackers left
Reese bloody and bare
foot.
It appeared they just
wanted his shoes.


Fenton Reese
Victim


Madea Goes To Jail






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TOP FRAME: From left. Katie (Jody Peterson, and Madea (Tyler Perry) share an
engaging moment during a scene in Tyler Perry's Madea Goes To Jail The Play.
The play was in Jacksonville April 27-30 at The Times-Union Performing Arts
Center. BOTTOM FRAME: Cast members Bran Hurst (Jeremy, left) ) and Ryan
Gentles (Nate, right) share a light moment with local fans following the play.
Gentles clings to his copy of The Florida Star. PHOTOS BY F.M. POWELL PHOTOGRAPHY

No. it; i. not our "mother dear" that %%as arrested., it as Nladea. played by
Tyler Perry in his play, "Madea Goes to Jail."
Ifou did not get a chance to see Madea Goes to Jail this past weekend in
Jacksonville perhaps you can get to see the play in.Orlando. What is so fasci-
nating about a Tyier Perry movie or play is the great humor that keeps you laugh-
ing but you also learn about discipline, philosophy, love and life. And you can't
..overlook the good music and subtle lessons from the Bible.
After serving time in jail Madea took time to love and teach as, she pointed
out familiar places in Jacksonville. Each performance is funny. Each perform-
ance provides philosophy and there is always a little bit of difference.
Madea continued on A-7
.I :_.. i. ..
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: Madea continued on A-7


Edward Waters College Holds Commencement Armed Robber Wanted


LEFT FRAME: Graduating seniors from Edward Waters College celebrate after receiving their degrees during the
2006 Commencement held on campus Saturday, April 29 in the Bishop John Hurst Adams-Dr. Jimmy R. Jenkins,Sr.
Community Sports and Music Center. RIGHT FRAME: Dr. Dorothy Jackson Young; Mrs. Helen Bronson and Mrs.
Patricia Russell-McCloud, Speaker. It was just a year ago when graduates walked down the aisle with prayer on
their lips because of the loss of accreditation. Now the school's accreditation has been restored and we have been
advised that there is no fear of it being lost.


1 h e
"- "'"": :i Jacksonville
Sheriff' s
Office and
S- Bank of
i America are
SIlooking for
.. the man in
.i -- the picture
.-- who went to
the Bay
meadows
S""b r an c h
shortly after the bank opened, approached the teller
and advised, "I need $20,000 to pay for my mother's
surgery or she will die. No dye bombs."
The teller at that point placed money in the blue
canvass bag he provided. However, she also included
the dye pack without the robber's knowledge. A small
replica handgun was found in the area and the suspect
fled on foot. The amount of money stolen had not been
determined at the time of this report.


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LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
205 SMA UNIV OF FLORIDA
PO BOX 117007
GAINESUILLE FL 32611.7007


,











fPAGEJ A-2


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
\ PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
RON WILLIAMS, SR. DANIEL EVANS
NEWS EDITOR SALES DIRECTOR
CHERYL COWARD LIZ BILLINGSLEA
DESIGN EDITOR ACCOUNTS MANAGER
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS MARSHA DEAN PHELTS
COLUMNIST REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER
DISTRIBUTION:
SCOTT ROBERTS,WILLIAM GREEN
ABEYE AYELE WORK, SHANNON WILLIAMS
FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
RON ADAMS, ESTER DAVIS, DANIEL EVANS, LAURENCE GREENE,
RICHARD McLAUGHLIN, VONKESTA ABRAMS, RONALD WILLIAMS, JR.,
DeSHAYNE BRYANT, ANDREA FRANKLIN, DELORES MAINOR WOODS
SALES: ROSEMARY THORNTON AND DANIEL EVANS
GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
WILLIAM GREEN, HATTIE COLEMAN, CASSIE WILLIAMS
WILLIAM KING, CLARISSA DAVIS
PRINTER: STAR-BANNER


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

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

SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
*One Year-$33.00
Half Year-$18.50
Send check or money order
with subscription amount to:
The Florida Star,
P.O. Box 40629,
Jacksonville, Florida 32203
The Florida Star will not be responsible for
the return of any solicited
or unsolicited manuscripts orphotos.
Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy of this paper
MEMBERSHIPS:
Florida Press Association
National Newspaper Association
National Newspaper
Publishers Association
Amalgamated Publisher, Inc.
Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce
First Coast African American
Chamber of Commerce


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


Over the coming weeks,
millions of families from
across the nation will be
filled with extraordinary
hope and great promise as
they witness .their children
graduating from high
school. For some, the future
is bright--enabled by the
security of acceptance to a
college with years of eco-
nomic opportunity to come.
For others, the future is
uncertain--without a job, an
opportunity for higher edu-
cation nor an immediate
plan.


How often are the for-
tunes of students sewn long
before the caps, gowns and
pomp and circumstance
marches of graduation day?
Too many American stu-
dents began their lives as
children in poverty with lit-
tle hope for survival, much
less a graduation day,
In fact, the day after
Katrina hit, the U.S. Census
Bureau released data on
American poverty showing
that in 2004 poverty
increased in our country for
the fourth year in a row. The
number of American chil-
dren living in poverty has
grown by 12.8 percent over
the last four years, and is
now more than 13 million.
This means 1.5 million
more children were poor in


2004 than in 2000.
According an article
published in the National
Urban League's State of
Black America 2006 report,
Marian Wright Edelman,
President of the Children's
Defense Fund stated, "As
the U.S. Census Bureau
numbers were being
released, the Bush adminis-
tration and Congress were
sharing their recently-enact-
ed plan to cut tens of bil-
lions of dollars from the
budget for programs des-
perately needed by low and
moderate income fami-
lies... from health and men-.
tal health care, foster care,
food assistance, to other
safety net programs in order.
to give tens of billions of
dollars in additional tax cuts
to powerful special inter-
ests."
"In 2005, the Senate
rejected Senator Edward
Kennedy's amendment to
set a national goal to cut
child poverty in half within
a decade and to eliminate it
entirely as soon as possible.
At a time when all the
nations of the world have
set Millennium
Development Goals
(MDGs) to decrease global
poverty, it is time for the
richest nation on earth to
lead by example and set


Poverty, Education and the State of Our
Children
Marc H. Morial
President and Chief Executive National Urban League


MDGs for its own children.
Keeping 13 million children
in poverty not only destroys
the hopes of America's chil-
dren-it costs American tax-
payers hundreds of billions
of dollars in dependency
and opportunity costs and
lost future productivity",
continued Edelman.
Poverty and the lack of
educational attainment are
inextricably linked. Any
attempt to identify the
achievement disparities,
especially among minority
groups, must take into
account the challenges that
disadvantaged children,
their families and the
schools that serve them
constantly encounter.
Professor Edmund W.
Gordon in the 2004's the
State of Black Education,
affirmed this .fact when he
wrote, "Family and school
stability, for example, ranks
high among research based
findings of poverty-related
barriers. Indeed, disadvan-
taged families are (1) more
likely to move often, .espe-
cially in urban areas and (2)
may not be aware that these
school changes may inter-
fere with their children's
education. For the more set-
tled students, learning is
often disrupted by frequent
changes in the composition
of their classroom.
Effective teaching is also
compromised by the pres-
ence and high turnover rate
of inexperienced and
unqualified teachers :in


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BG 55 Blower


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Great for homeowners! Now features 5TIHL'
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Jacksonville
Bennett's Ace Hardware
8080 W. Beaver St.
904-693-0929


Jacksonville
Ronnie's
Repair Shop
5091 Sunbeam Rd.
904-636-0739


Neptune Beach
Tucker
Equipment
113 11th Street
904-246-1330


Available at participating dealers,

Jacksonville .
Nichol's Equipment
10237 Beach Blvd.
904-641-2923

Orange Park
Orange Park
Power House
611 Blanding Blvd.
904-272-2272


lthua.comArt *. radyf*b aETH


schools".
Clearly, a new war on
poverty must begin and it
must start with our children.
But, where can we start?
First, Congress must not
only continue to fund, but
increase support for vital
programs like Head Start
and Community Block
Development Grants that
provide essential child care,
health and educational
assistance to the children of
so many working poor fam-
ilies.
Second, America must
make a real investment in
early childhood education.
There should be mandatory
childhood education begin-
ning at three years old for
every child. This alone
could substantially reduce
the childhood literacy gap
that exists between poor
and middle class children;
an academic deficit that
poor children rarely over-
come.
These are just two of
many recommendations for
change. that we, at the
National Urban League will
pursue. Dietrich
Bonhoeffer, the great
German Protestant theolo-
gian executed for opposing
the holocaust that once said
"the test of the morality of
a society is how it treats its
children."
Based upon the current
state of poverty among our
children, America. is flunk-
ing the test.


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


SAAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION




National Newspaper
Publishers Association


VERIFICATION


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MS 180 C Chain Saw


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MAY 6. 2006


FLORIDA STAR


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FLORIDA STAR


CELEBRATION-Greater New Mt. Moriah Missionary
Baptist Church, 1953 W. 9th St., is celebrating its 61st
Church and 31st Pastor's Anniversary of Rev. Dr. Percy
Jackson, Sr. Services are scheduled for May 7, May 21, and
May 28 at 4:00 p.m. For more information or directions,
contact the church office at 904/354-0145
EXTRAVAGANZA-The Male Chorus Ministry of Mt. Sinai
Missionary Baptist Church, 2036 Silver St., invites the pub-
S lic to attend the Male Chorus Extravaganza, Saturday, June
17, 5:00 p.m. in the sanctuary of the church. Deacon Ronald
Smith, Chairman. The Rev. R.L. Gundy, Pastor.
ANNIVERSARY-Believers in Christ Christian Center will
celebrate its llth Church anniversary beginning May 18-
Sunday, May 21. Services will be held as follows:
Thursday, May 18, at 7:30 p.m. Bishop Jerome Henry, Zoe
Ministries International Church, Speaker. Friday, May 18,
Praise Celebration at 7:30 p.m. This event features Chris
white (Saxophonist), New St. James Holy Family Choir,
Voices of One Accord Ministries International Choir, New
Generation Choir, One Accord Ministries Praise dancer Dr.
Tonya McGee. Sunday, May 21, 5:00 p.m. Pastor Herbert
Phinacee, Crossroads Baptist Church, Callahan, FL,
Speaker. For additional information, call the church at
904/751-3922 or call the office at 904/908-8858. Bishop
Don Bernard and Pastor Deborah Bernard, Pastors.
PROPHETIC BREAKFAST CONFERENCE-Shekinah
International Ministries, under the leadership of
Pastor/Prophetess Macareen Cohen, invites the public to
attend the Prophetic Breakfast Conference on Saturday, May
6 at the Clarion Hotel (Airport) Gate 1 Conference Room.
The Conference begins at 9:30 a.m. Breakfast will: served
10:30 a.m.-ll:00 a.m. Debra Winans is the special guest
speaker. Evangelist Sabrina Walker is the guest vocalist.
For tickets call the church at (904) 786-5091 or get them at
the door.
CHURCH/PASTOR'S APPRECIATION-Tabernacle of
Temples Fellowship, where Apostle Leon B. Seymore is
Pastor, continues the celebration of the Church and Pastor's
Appreciation totaling over 30 years of ministry. The con-
cluding service on Sunday, May 7 begins at 10:30 a.m.
Guest speakers from throughout the city and Georgia are
expected to participate. The church is located at 4100
Beverly Ave. (off Soutel Drive and Gibson Avenue).
PRETTY HAT TEA-A Pretty Hat Tea Deaconess
Fundraiser will be held Sunday, May 21, 4:00 p.m. at West
St. Mark Baptist Church, 1435 W. State St. Sis. Patricia
McGeathe) of St. Stephen A.M.E. Church is the speaker.



Ask us bout Our


If There had been a death
in yourfamily estyerdar,;
what would. ou be doing
today, ?


'-. ,


..*. ." ^ ^ '


Pre-Need



FORE-

THOUGHT


funeral

planning

program


FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED


ALPHONSO WEST MORTUARY, INC.
4409 Soutel Dr. Jacksonville, FL 32208
Tel: (904) 766-9671 Fax: (904) 766-2354
,Directors


Deborah West


Alphonso West


Jacqueline Y. Bartley



Evang11

Ter nJIJZ 7

Sir nI A a/C &10 .

6:00O p.mn.
N~ightv Mnv~c ci' God



(C4n1rc~lL Campu~s
(LanoII A%. a, 1-10)


EvangHL T!mut pie Saud-wIne i
Glar' C.cuE tr%
Sundayv ScIuoI 9A-15 a.m.
Iniruting crr-hip 10:45 a.mr.
Tluurnday Night 7:30 p.m.

5755 Rainona Blvd., Jacksonville, FL 32205
904-781-9393
3&j'__4jj: rb~c..nlrrp~;, rg
it nnuil ,' .'aq~sl nyl. npl ,cwej,,lgl I oflpio..g iI
II&4~rL AIJu~ brr,.wr~e r Ih/).,t.


Wear your prettiest hat and earn a chance to win some great
prizes. Sis. Alice Jones, Deaconess President. Rev. Willie
Jones, Pastor.
LIFTING UP THE NAME OF JESUS-Donna's Praise
Dance and Baton Company, a Christian Emphasis Company,
presents Lifting Up The Name Of Jesus, their first dance
recital, on Saturday, June 3 at 4:00 p.m. at William Marion
Raines High School.


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

Students Promote Black College
Fund At Annual Conferences


NASHVILLE, TN-
(UMNS) Twenty-one stu-
dents representing the
United Methodist Church's
11 historically black col-
leges and universities are
spending most of their sum-
mer traveling to annual con-
ferences to promote aware-
ness of their schools.
Each year, students
enrolled in the schools are
selected on the recommen-
dation of their college presi-
dents to serve as goodwill
ambassadors to promote and
interpret the Black College
Fund throughout the
church's five U.S. jurisdic-
tions.
The 34-year-old program
is supported by local church
apportionments and promot-
ed by the internship pro-
gram, which was named for
former fund executive Lina
H. McCord. The Black
College Fund and Ethnic
Concerns section of the:
United Methodist Board of
Higher Education and
MNinistrn sponsors the pro-
gram.
The 21 interns and
ambassadors former
interns who serve as men-
tors for interns and promote
the fund on short-term
assignments will travel to
45 annual, conference ses-
sions, visit with local
churches and United
Methodist men's and
women's groups, and attend
college and youth events.
The students, all church
members themselves, will
thank people for paying
apportionments and describe
how the fund has changed
their lives. More than
15,000 students attend the
church-related historically
black schools and universi-
ties.
One of those students is
Simone Furtado, a rising
senior at Rust College,
Holly Springs, Miss. The
biology major said the Black
College Fund of the United
Methodist Church is impor-
tant because it helps so
many who would not be able
to attend'college without it.
"I am one that has been
helped through the Black
College Fund."
She expressed delight at
getting to spend her summer
attending annual conference
sessions and other meetings
to "let people know where
their money is going. I am
an example of how the fund
is important because, if not
for it, I would not be able to
attend college," she said.,
The students will put a
face on that Black College
Fund apportionment dollar,
said Cynthia Bond Hopson,
director of the fund. The
interns will help people
"understand the schools'
unique mission and make an
investment in the students," .
she said. "Many people who
hear them have never visited
these school, don't know


where they are or under-
stand their mission," she
added.


DEATH

NOTICES

ANDERSON-Martha,
died April 27, 2006. A.B.
COLEMAN MORTU-
ARY, INC.
BROOKS-Ella Mae, died
April 29, 2006.
CHANDLER-
Gwendolyn, 56, died April
27, 2006.
COX-Nazerene S., died
April 30, 2006.
CROCKER-Earlene, died
April 28, 2006.
FEDRICK-Kermit, Jr.,
died April 29, 2006.
GADSDEN-BeverlA Ann,
died April 26, 2006.
GREEN-Claudia Wallace
died April 29,: 2006.
ALPHONSO WEST
MORTUARY, INC.
HARE-Willie Mae, 'died
April 25, 2006.
HARPER-David, died
April 28, 2006.
HAY-Julia P., died April
25, 2006.
HODGES-Azzie .Lee,
died April 26. 2006.
HOLBROOK-Allen C.,
died May 1, 2006. A.B.
COLEMAN MORTU-
ARY. INC.
JOHNSON-Celestine,
died April 26, 2006.,
JOHNSON-Nettie Mae,
died April 28, 2006.
JORDAN-Margaret, died
April 30, 2006.
KENNERLY-Willie
Mae, 81, died
April 27, 2006.
LAMPKINS-Pearl
Cohen, died May 1, 2006.
LUDAWAY-James, died
April 28, 2006.
MILES-Rosemary died
April 26, 2006.
MURCHISON-Willie
Mae, 61, died April 23,
2006. '
lMURRAY-Claire, 86,.
died April 27. 2006.
NELOMS-Elizebeth A.
107, ) died April 26,
2006.:
OSBORN-Pastor::, Hilda,
died April 29, 2006.
ALPHONSO WEST
MORTUARY, INC.
RAGBIRSINGH-Dr.
Phyllis Royal, died April
22, 2006.
ROBINSON-Ruth, died
April 27, 2006.
SCOTT-Little Miss Edna
Narche, died April 29,
2006.
SMITH-Antonio, 32, died
April 29, 2006.
SOLOMON-Darryl, died
April 30, 2006.
TUCKER-Rev. William
H., died April 26, 2006.'
WHITE-Willie Mae, died
April 29, 2006. ALPHON-
SO WEST MORTUARY,
INC.


SA.B. COLEMAN DIRECTOR
How Much Does A Funeral Cost?
A funeral, like any other serv- location, the company that is serv-
ice, can have a range of prices ing you and the type of funeral
depending on the provider. It is you choose. It is a Federal Trade
similar to asking "How much does Commission regulation that all
a wedding cost?" Funeral costs are funeral-related charges be item-
divided into two categories: serv- ized, printed on a general price list
ices, as provided by the funeral and made available to the public
director and funeral home staff; by phone, mail or in person.
and merchandise, such as caskets, Therefore it is easy to comparison
vaults, urns, etc. The average regu- shop and prearrange your own
lar adult funeral in the U.S. in 1996 funeral, taking advantage of corn-
cost $4,287, according to the petitive pricing by providers. To
Federated Funeral Directors of find out how much the funeral you
America. This price generally want costs, you can simply contact
includes funeral home staff servic- your local funeral service
es, professional care, use of the provider.
funeral home and equipment, auto-
motive equipment, visitors regis- A.B. COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
ter, acknowledgement cards, and "Our Aim Is Not to Equal, But Excel"
casket. However, the price will 5660 Moncrief Rd.*
vary greatly depending on your Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


The Church Directory

"Come and Worship With Us "


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

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

MT. CHARITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
1417 North Laura St. Jacksonville, Florida 32206
George Harvey, Jr., M.A., M. Div., Pastor
Telephone (904) 356-0664 or 768-4453
"Christ diedfor our :ie ,i a_; buried and Rose again"(see 1 Corinthians 15:14)
Sulzbacher Outreach Service 8:30 am.
Sunday\ School ..... .. ........ .... .. ...........................10:00 a.m .
M coming ,\oor hip ... .......... .. ................. .............11 :00 a.m.
E'enmng Worship .... ....................... 6:30 p.mi
WedneidaN & Frida3 Night Sen ices.. ...... .. .................... .7-30 p.m. 4
S3tarird Prison Outreach ................... ......1:00 p.m.
SatardaM Nursing Home Outreach. ..................... 3rd and 4th Saturdays
Irne-mjions Sunda, Schu1,l ni m aird' 111 Ivm anrurdi s on \,WNIM .,AM 1530
A Bible Preaching, Bible Behebing and Bible Practicing Church
"\ihlboul Ihe shebldin of Blood. here as no remission of si" (Hebrews 9:22)

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

Mount Sinai Missionary Baptist Church
2036 Silver Street Jacksonville, FL 32206
Rev. R. L. Gundy, Pastor
(904) 354-7249 Church
,Bible Power Enrichment Hour
Sunday School 9:15- 10:15 a.m.
Sunday Praise & Worship 8:00 a.m.
Baptism-Praise & Worship
(Sanctuary) 10:30 a.m.
Youth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
Fellowship Hall 10:30 a.m.
Mid-Week:
Wednesday, Noonday Prayer 12 Noon
Inspiration Wednesday Worship Service...................6:00-8:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting & Bible Study, Youth Bible Study & Activities

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH
"The Church Where Everybody Is Somebody"
Bishop Lorenzo Hall., Pastor
Street Address: 723 W. 4th St. Jacksonville, Florida 32209
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 3575, Jacksonville, Fla. 32206
Church Telephone: (904) 359-0661 Horhe: (904) 358-8932 Cell: 710-1586
Sunday School '9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting & Bible Study,7:00 p.m.
Thursday Joy Night,7:00 p.m.
"Email: Gospell75@aol.com
Website: Greaterelbethel.org


e-Need Burial Plans


Contact
Donnie Bell
i .'


merJ
"IS
r.
?08


,.. For Pre





Edgewood Ceme
And Mausoleum
4915 Edgewood Dr
I Jacksonville, FL 32.

SOFFICE: (904) 765-2484
HOME: (.9041 722-8028
4 ^


PAGE A-3.


MAY 6 20n06





PAGE A-4 rLUiIDA SLN i1 II, ......_V






Socially Speaking
By
Betty Asque
Davis
"There's Always Something
Happening On The First Coast"

An Annual Stanton Event!
Give your best for dear old Stanton ....... Each year ..-, t.: ...-
Give your best for dear old Stant on.Each year Ronald and Mrs. Grace Brown Galvin. Mrs. Brown has been the cat-
thanks to the perseverance of a wonderful alumnus Second from far right is Mrs. Ruby Newman surrounded by her her alyst ensuring that the annual Stanton High School Luncheon takes
and the unwavering support of school administration, friends at the Women Business Owners recent Awards event. (Photo by place each Spring.
Mrs. Grace Brown Galvin lives up to the first line of Betty Asque Davis)
Stanton's school song when she brings together
Stanton alumni and faculty for an annual celebration
of our school. And each year the annual event is big-
ger and better than the last year. This year there were
the cheerleaders with pep cheers. V
There was school paraphernalia for purchase. .
When you attend you get a bona fide Stanton High :"'
School picture ID. How about that? And we must "
not forget the bountiful luncheon buffet that we're i.
treated to each year. For the blue and white...... ,
Alumni have the opportunity to be treated royally by Sollic and Mrs. NMar3 Barnett Mlitchel. Mlr. Mitcthell "as an out-
both faculty and students each year. standing Home Economics instructor at Stanton. Mr. Mitchell is pres- Mrs. Adeline Hines Cobb (center) with her Stanton High School
It's so much fun and there are so many memories ident of his Stanton Alumni class. Alumni classmates.
of our learning about life and academics from such rai
dedicated teachers. We each hold so many memories ,TON .2, :
of friendships and loves begun and have continued on
through the years, from our dear school that we each :. -
continue to cherish. Whether games or life's endeav-
ors, always bravely fight.. .... As I listened to the i.t-.
band I could see the late Mr. Kernaa McFarlin .
directing the concert band. MI 0i
As I closed my eyes I could hear the marching
-band outside the auditorium practicing, practicing ..Clas of 1956er's: J. Ralph Greene. .lrs. NIar Vance Claiion and
and practicing. It had to be perfect! And they always A. fam or Stanton lum'-The Kenneth Rddi h heir motb- James Mosely.
were. Stanton, thee, thy loyal sons, to exalt we'll try. er Mrs. Evelyn Galvin.
And Stantonians have always strived for success and k i
continue to do so. We have a legacy to uphold. And -
we'll strive the Blue-White Banner, ever to hold high. .
Yes we will indeed!
On Blue Devils! On Blue Devils!
Fight, Fight, Fight, Fight, Fight!
We will never, never, ever yield unto the foe. A:
On Blue Devils! On Blue Devils!
Fight for victory! "
We will always stand up for the blue and white!
Thank you Mts. Grace Brown Galvin for planning
such a wonderful event! How wonderful it is for each Celebrating with their former Business instructor Mrs. Nell wonne
nRussell were Mesdames Rosa Exum, Frances Baker. and Frederick
Stantonian to travel down memory lane each and The se ster, each Stanton Alumni "ere dressed for the occasion at Russell were Mesdaes Rosa Exu, Frances Baker. and Freder
every year. the Stanton Luncheon.
******* *i '': ; !
2006 Women in Business Awards
(This segment is being repeated due to a graphics .
error in last week's column.) ""
Women Business Owners of North Florida hon-
ored Phyllis Lockwood Geiger, Founder and T "..*
Chairman of Peterbrooke Chocolatier with the 2006
Pioneer Award; Carole Poindexter, President of
Baker Distributing Company with the 2006 Corporate j
Leader Award; Trudy Hehn, Trudy's Hallmark Shop
with the Franchise of the Year
Award ard Cinda Sherman, Arbus Magazine with
the Entrepreneur of the Year Award. Among the final- Reired doctor s. Bett oor, Qu esser and rs.
Looking as charming as ever were Stanton Alumni Mesdames Laura Reired educator rs. Bet oore, Quentin esser and rs.
ists for the Entrepreneur of the Year Award was Mill Lee and Sallie Bryant. Verdelle Benefield
Cove Golf Club co-owner Mrs. Ruby Newman who
stated" I was so pleased to be considered among so ADVERTISING DEADLINE:
many wonderful women business owners." Taking TUESDAY @ 4 P.M.
time from her Disney Corp. position in Orlando to Call: 766-8834
attend the event with her Mom was lovely and viva- email: ad@thefloridastar.com
cious Ms. T.C. Newman.
We are so proud of Mrs. Newman and grateful
for the wonderful contributions she and her husband TUNE IN AND LISTEN
T.C. Newman are giving to the First Coast. *[ 1 TO IMPACT WITH
********** TTHE FLORIDA STAR
YOU WON'T WANT TO MISS THIS
Destroying the Myth of Buying a Home. If you
have questions about buying that first home or invest- stanton Class of 1956er"s-Frederick Jenkins, Mesdames Carl


ing in Real Estate join the experts on Monday May Armstrong Meeks, Virginia Andrews Johnson, Dolores Cruse
Robinson and Patricia Sharp Greene looking away.
15, 2006, 7 P.M., Be The Lite Conference Center for
this free event. Have all of your questions answered.
For information and reservations call Lex Gray at 904
493-8605.

Don't forget to let us know of your upcoming REAL TOPICS!
events. Contact us at 904 766-8834; E-mail social- -- REAL ISSUESI
ly@TheFloridaStar.com or you may reach me SATURDAYS
directly at imajol@aol.com, telephone (904) 285- t 1:00 P.M.
9777 or fax (904).285-7008. WCGL 1360 AM


S See you in the paper! 'Stanton Alums Edward and Dr. Dolores Levy Hall are the proud par- email: infoitheficridastar.com
Sent of te very t lented Stage Aurora Exec Darryl H.| ---


AfAV6 2006


^rn"T T Tr A T A D


I





Ir-VA FLOR ID ISR PG


Prenatal Cocaine Exposure Not




Linked To Bad Behavior In Kids


.GAINESVILLE, Fla. --
Toddlers exposed to cocaine
before birth exhibit no more
behavioral problems than
other children their age,
despite early predictions that
"crack babies" would grow
up to be delinquents,
University of Florida


researchers say.
Studying 3-year-olds
exposed to crack and pow-
der cocaine in the womb and
a similar group of children
who were not, UF
researchers found that dis-
ruptive behaviors in children
actually seem to be linked


more closely to maternal
depression than prenatal
cocaine exposure.
"In all of the various out-
comes we have looked at,
people have expected very
bad things," said Tamara D.
Warner, a postdoctoral asso-
ciate in the UF College of


The Station "Where Christ Gets Lifted"


VictoNI AM L 363 OCGL

JACKSONVILLE' LONG- TIME FRIENO


(1 W VTeVictory is in th'Wqilt Mi
h. h
080 iS MItig
"' -


Medicine and lead author of
the study. "These dire pre-
dictions were made about
this group of kids. This
study shows there really
aren't the huge problems
that we might expect."
The researchers foupd
that mothers, on average,
reported a high number of
symptoms of depression,
regardless of whether they
used cocaine during preg-
nancy, according to findings
published this month in the
Journal of Developmental
and Behavioral Pediatrics.
Biological mothers also


MIAMI GARDENS,
Fla.-- Florida Memorial
University in conjunction
with the Hip Hop Summit
Action Network will host
the Russell Simmons Hip
Hop Summit On Financial


tended to report more
behavioral problems than
nonmaternal caregivers and
foster parents, who were
caring for about half the
cocaine-exposed children by
the time they reached 3.
"One might have expect-
ed that caregivers who took
on children with prenatal
cocaine exposure would've
expected (more problems)
and reported a higher num-
ber of problems," Warner
said. "But that wasn't the
case."
The researchers studied
256 children, about half of


From
Blue
To Green

University of
Florida foot-
ball players
r :' La mar
Sj Bentley (left)
and Telly
Concepcion
prepare to
plant a tree
recently as
part of the
Earth Day
"W activities on
campus.
They were
; -among the
losing Blue
team players
: from The
Orange and.
Blue Game who helped UF's Physical Plant Division and
the Interfraternity Council plant 300 trees throughout the
campus. Physical Plant provided the trees and the
equipment.


Empowerment on Saturday,
May 20, 1:30 p.m..to 3:30
p.m. in the A. Chester
Robinson Athletic Center at
Florida Memorial
University.
The Hip-Hop Summit


whom were exposed to
cocaine before birth. Most
of their mothers were poor
and black and lived in rural
North Central Florida.
Poverty could explain
why many of these mothers
showed signs of depression,
and in turn,depression could
explain why mothers of
cocaine-exposed and non-
exposed children tended to
report more behavioral
problems, such as hyperac-
tivity and impulsive behav-
iors, Warner said.
About 5 percent to 10
percent of children exhibit
disruptive behavioral prob-
lems. But the mothers UF
researchers studied reported
that as many as 46 percent of
their children demonstrated
certain disruptive problems,
Warner said.
Mothers could be show-
ing signs of depression
because of their children's
misbehaving ways, but
researchers can't pinpoint
whether maternal depression
causes misbehavior or if dis-
ruptive behavior leads to
depression.
"If you're poor and .you
need mental health services,
you're in bad shape,"
Warner said. "Both sets of
moms were reporting a large
number of depressive symp-
toms and have been from the
beginning. And that is prob-
ably more likely to result in
emotional behavior prob-
lems for the children than
prenatal cocaine exposure."


Action Network will contin-
ue the second installment of
the "Get Your Money Right"
financial literacy and
empowerment tour in the
City of Miami.
Russell Simmons, Dr.
Ben Chavis and a host of
notable hip-hop artists and
celebrities will discuss the
importance of home owner-
ship, credit repair, entrepre-
neurship, auto financing and
more.
Admission is free' and
open to the public. For more
information, please contact
Joyce R. Forchion,
Co mmun i c at i on s
Coordinator at (305) 626-
3624.


C A. ( V
1020 Beckner Ave--Jacksonville, FL 32218-.904-751-4500-.info@mamadacademy.org
Introducing
Mama D Academy's First Annual Youth Empowerment Seminar:
Teach a Child to Fish.

Purpose
There are two iain objectih es this Youth Empowerment program will focus on which
are:
1.. To enlighten the youth of their African-American history using a timeline dating
from 1492 to present.
2. To empower the southh by examining the personalities and characteristics found
in our Great African-American Hisiorians: allowing the youth to make
connections with the Historians' personality traits and their own.

Time & Dates
Monday through Friday, 8am-3pm
Session A-June 5th -June 30th Session B-July 3rd July 31st


To Register or for more information please call 904/751-4500
** "


Russell Simpsons Hip Hop Summitt On Financial
Empowerment To Be Held At Florida Memorial


PAGE A-5


FLORIDA STAR


MA CY 6.2006








PA U~1 A-Ul uvlAzl l A "--


House OKs Energy Price-Gouging Punishment
WASHINGTON The House on Wednesday approved
criminal penalties and fines of up to $150 million for energy
companies caught price gouging, yet lawmakers acknowl-
edged there is no quick and easy fix to higher pump prices.
President Bush summoned Democrats and Republicans
to the White House to discuss legislation to address long-
term energy concerns. "The price of gasoline should serve
as a wake-up call ... that we've got an energy security prob-
lem and a national security problem and now is the time to
deal with it in a forceful way," Bush said after the meeting.
With bipartisan support, the House approved on a 389-34
vote a measure that would create a price-gouging law.and
permit large fines and jail time for violators. The Senate has
yet to consider the legislation.

Security Alert Issued to Mass Transit
WASHINGTON U.S. mass transit systems should
remain alert against possible terror attacks, the Homeland
Security Department said in a new warning that highlighted
suspicious activity at unnamed European subway stations
last fall.
Homeland Security spokesman Russ Knocke said
Wednesday there is no specific or credible intelligence to
indicate U.S. transit systems are being targeted, and he
described the notice, sent Tuesday, as a routine reminder for
transit authority operators, state security advisers and police
to remain on guard. In Chicago, transit authority spokes-
woman Sheila Gregory said the nation's second largest tran-
sit system had not received any information or warning from
Homeland Security regarding suspicious activity at
European subway stations.
Joe Pesaturo, a spokesman for the Boston area transit
authority, said the agency is already on alert.
********** ,
-15 Die in Rwandan Rebel Attacks In Congo
GOMA, Congo Rwandan Hutu rebels attacked a village
and an army camp in raids that left at least 15 people dead, a
U.N. official said Tuesday. The attacks began Monday ina
village about 55 miles north of the provincial capital of
Goma. At least seven residents were killed in the raid and 25
houses were destroyed, U.N. spokeswoman Jacqueline
Chenard said. Congolese troops killed six rebels during an
attack'at an army camp that also claimed the lives of a sol-
dier and his wife, she said.
"The firefights were violent and have caused a massive
displacement of civilians from their homes," Chenard said.


MAY 6, 2006


CBC's Watt, Conyers, Lewis And Obama Join Bipartisan

Bicameral Group To Announce The Introduction

Of Legislation To Extend The Voting Rights Act
WASHINGTON,D.C.-U.S. representative Melvin L. Watt (
SD-NC), Chairman of the Congressional Black Caucus (CBC),
joined U.S. Representatives John Lewis (D-GA), John Conyers
S. (D-MI), Sen. Barack Obama (D-IL), and members of the
S, / Senate and House Leadership and Judiciary Committees to
.] Introduce bipartisan, bicameral legislation to reauthorize the,
"I 1965 Voting Rights Act (VRA).
The legislation introduced called the "Fannie Lou Hamer,
Rosa Parks and. Coretta Scott King Voting Rights Act
Reauthorization and Amendments Act of 2006," will extend the
Melvin L. Watt John Lewis John Conyers
Melvin L. Watt John Lewis John Conyers VRA for 25 years and will updated a number of provisions of
the original Voting Rights Act to take into account continuing obstacles to voting and full enjoyment of
the rights of democracy by minority voters.
t i 'The legislation will also clarify some provisions of the Voting Rights Act that Congress has conclud-
ed have been misinterpreted by the United States Supreme Court.
: Chairman Watt said: "I anticipate that every member of the CBC will shortly become cosponsors of
S.this historic reauthorization legislation. The legislation is so critically important because it will restore
to the Act's original intent the rights of minority citizens to participate fully at the ballot box. The con-
vtinued pervasiveness of racially polarized voting 'in the jurisdictions covered by the VRA's expiring pro-
visions demonstrates that racial and language minorities remain politically vulnerable, warranting the
Barack Obama continued protection of the VRA."
SKey provisions of the VRA that would be reauthorized and extended by the bill introduced include:
*Section 5, which requires jurisdictions with a history of discrimination in voting to get federal pre-clearance of any new
voting practices or procedures before they may be implemented;
*Section 203, the bi-lingual ballot provisions that ensure that some citizens with limited English proficiency are able to
read ballots in a language they can understand; and
*Sections 6-9, which authorize the Attorney General to appoint federal election observers where he finds evidence of
attempts to intimidate minority voters at the polls or prevent them from exercising their right to vote freely.
Chairman Watt praised the historic efforts of CBC member John Lewis who "led the movement that resulted in the pas-
sage of the original Voting Rights Act of 1965 and has once again been the moral force and leader in the introduction of
today's bipartisan bill." '
"The vote is precious, almost sacred," Rep Le%\ is said. "It is the most powerful non-violent tool \\e have in a democ-
racy. We gather here today in this bi-partisan, bi-cameral way to affirm its importarne and openly commit to reauthorize the
Voting Rights Act."
Leading up to the introduction of the bill, the House Subcommittee on the Constitution held 10 hearings to receive oral
and written testimony from witnesses, including supporters and opponents of reauthorization. The hearings examined the
effectiveness of each of the expiring provisions in remedying discrimination and protecting minority voters over the last 25
years, as well as their continued need going forward.
""our journey toward equal voting rights still requires extreme vigilance on the part of Congress." said Rep. John
Conyers, Ranking Member of the House Judiciary Committee. "Ho\ve\ er. this day is a tribute to those bra\e individuals of
all races xwho risked their lives to pursue the simple right of all Americans to participate in their go ernment, as \vell as an
assurance that the right to vote remains solid law.":


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Madea continued from A-1 A ctivis
Madea (Tyler Perry) is a superb performer but so is the rest if the cast and the
audience went wild when the "well built" actors exposed their well-structured bod- Throug
ies.
( Jacksonville was able to relate to the problems of crime and broken hearts
through Madea and Tyler Perry. The book, "Don't Make A Black Woman Take Off
S Her Earrings" by Tyler Perry, was also available. Treat yourself, see the play, and
buy the book.

Stop continued from A-1
Sheriffs Office has joined in the fight using their talents to help people learn, with-
out charge, how to protect themselves.
The U. S. Congress has just authorized funds to study the reasons for the vio-
lence as well as how to provide programs to help black men, in particular, to be able
to dream again, to get jobs, to avoid drugs of every kind, to show love to their fam-
ilies, avoid jealousy and strive to learn.
The race to cure Florida communities.of crime and poverty is not expected to be
easy but it is expected to happen.
To date, Jacksonville has almost sixty murders, and several are our youth. MAD
DADS is planning to rally every Tuesday in May against crime and is seeking as
many as possible to join their effort.
"We can live in Jacksonville without violence" said Rev. Foy, president of MAD
DADS and Elder Eddie Staton, founder, "and we will because prayer changes
things." MAD DADS (Men Against Destruction Defending-Against Drugs and Councilwoman Pa
Social Disorder) will continue its efforts. Recording Artist.

NEWS IN BRIEF By Dan Evans
NEWS IN BRIEF


New Cultural Diet Helps To Fight
The Obesity Epidemic For African Americans
Greenville, NC-- In his new book (scheduled to be released this month), "Food_
Choice and Obesity in Black America: An Anthropologist Offers a New Cultural
Diet," medical anthropologist Eric Bailey shows us how African Americans general-
ly perceive health, body image, food, dieting, physical fitness and exercise. Like the
majority of Americans overall, African Americans are becoming more overweight
and obese than ever before. So, too, they are seeing the consequences -- heart
attacks, strokes, hypertension, and Type II diabetes at earlier and earlier ages. Bailey
offers a new "cultural" diet for African Americans and a way to work together col-
lectively to not only understand this critical health issue but also to establish a
lifestyle strategy that will be both effective and manageable.
.This book will interest not only general readers but also students and scholars in
health and medicine, ps cholog\ and health psychology, nursing, social work and
public health. Views from celebrity African Americans who have fought battles
against their weight, a review of soul food cookbooks, the cultural history of African
American cuisine, and a critique of the lack of corporate America's marketing of
health and fitness programs and items to the African American community are spot-
lighted. Research on African American culture, diet and body image is presented.
The, book also includes an overview of federally funded diet and fitness programs
for African Americans that have seen some success.
S**********

Survey of 50-70 Year Olds Finds Retirement
Security Should be Front Burner Issue for' Congress
:; Americans for Secure Retirement (ASR) released a poll showing that more work- ,
iing Americans aged 50-70 years old (50%). are concerned about making their retire-
ment savings last their lifetime than are concerned with saving enough for retire-
ment (38%). the poll -- jointly conducted by Republican pollster Bill Mclnturff of
Public Opiion Strategies and Democratic pollster Mark Mellman of the Mellman
Group also found that more than two-thirds of older American voters are con-
cerned about maintaining their living standard throughout retirement, and nearly
half (48%) say they are more concerned about this than when .they first retired.
Fifty- nine percent of older Americans said Congress should create an incentive for
people to annuitize their savings so they last a lifetime.
**********


Barkley:r Do Have a Gambling Problem'
BRISTOL, Conn. Charles Barkley estimated that
he's lost about $10 million gambling over the years in an
interview Wednesday.
"MN agent has really workedd with me to tr\ to get it
where I can go and gamble and have fun." Barkley told


The -
First, Tee + :

CORPORATE SPONSORSHIPS COORDINATOR

Excellent opportunity for an experienced individual to focus on
managing, delivering, acti\ ating, reporting and expanding the
marketing operations of\ various supplier and corporate partner
relationships at The First Tee under the direction of the Director,
ofCorporate Sponsorships. This indi\ dual \\ill be expected to
meet specific revenue goals by originating, maintaining and
renewing suppliers, annual meeting participants and corporate
sponsors up to the $25.000 level. This individual will develop
an annual plan for assigned relationships, including goals,
objectives, follow-up, forecasting and reporting. This position
works closely with the network operations department, The
First Tee Chapters, and marketing and communications depart-
ment. Additionally, the position will have responsibility for
Corporate Champions program materials and web site content.
and management.

The sponsorships coordinator will become proficient in the use
of BlackBaud (Raiser's Edge) and ACT! database systems to
input and maintain corporate sponsorships data. A four year
degree in business. marketing, public relations or a:related field
and tw-o years of experience inma similar position is required,
The individual must have competency in all MS applications
with excellent written and verbal skills and be able to multi-
task. Prefer an individual with Contact Resource Management
'(CRM) software. The person must have a passion for youth
development. Field work may be required.

If you have the required qualifications for this position, send
cover letter salary history to resume@wghof.org by May 15,
2006.
S. EOE/V/M/F/H
) 1. "1 f r '


Charles Barkley
ESPN. "That's easier said
than done. Do I have a
gambling problem? Yeah,
I do have a gambling prob-
lem. But I don't consider it
a problem because I can
afford to gamble."
Barkley, who is an
NBA analyst for TNT,
later had a different,
assessment of his gam-
bling habits.
"It's not a problem,"
Barkley said on TNT dur-
ing halftime of the
Pistons-Bucks game. "If
you're a drug addict or an
alcoholic, those are prob-
lems. I gamble for too
much money. As long as I
can continue to do it I
don't think it's a problem.
Do I think it's a bad habit?
Yes, I think it's a bad
habit. Am I going to con-
tinue to do it? Yes, I'm
going to continue to do it."
He also added that he
never bet on bketball, he
only bet in casinos.


t Fights War On Poverty

Ih Financial Literacy


e Gardner, Winn Dixie Manager,; Paul. Strange, Store Director,
at Lockett Felder, Pastor Clinton Bush, and Blaclite, Gospel


It started about a year ago. The Mayor's Neighborhood Summit was the event.
Organizations and Businesses set up booths around the floor of an old train station
named after A. Phillip Randolph. As I went from booth to booth gathering informa-
tion, I was attracted to a booth that had the name Pastor Bush on it. There I met a
man that had arrived in Jacksonville talking about educating children about money.
Pastor Clinton Bush brought The Institute For Financial Literacy & Economic
Development to Jacksonville. The mission is to use financial literacy and entrepre-
neurial skills to promote economic empowerment among youth in national and glob-
al markets and to educate, train, and re-direct the way the family thinks and reacts
about spending and investing money. When asked what he's doing differently to
create the atmosphere of using money wisely, Pastor Bush responded, Creating a
War On Poverty Enterprise Fund".
We are making available zero percentage interest free loans to student entrepre-
neurs for start-up funding for home based businesses, said Pastor Bush. The
Institute for Financial Literacy has made available matching scholarship grants for
youth to attend an after school and summer youth financial literacy, entrepreneurial
and performing arts camp.
The War On Poverty Program is one 7-week and two 14-week intensive
courses designed to teach children about handling money, investing, and accounting.
Training includes board games that keep them learning lively and engaging.
Students are challenged in the classroom with real situations, entrepreneurial train-
ing, website design, performing and visual arts.
Upon completion, students are expected to understand the difference between
assets and liabilities, income statements and balance sheets, the three types of
income; earned, passive and portfolio, and create and operate a business. Certified
students will quality for a 0%, percentage loan as start-up capital.
Winn Dixie has already come on board with a check. On Saturday. May 13 the
first "Empowering People Festival & Family Reunion Celebration will belield at
the A. Philip Randolph Park.
Pastor Bush will introduce the 2006 and 2007 youth activities, by celebrating and
unveiling a book about and \written by Jacksonville Youth entitled" No More Money
Troubles The Jacksonville Stor "
Pastor Bush will also present a six-week Performing Arts Camp to prepare and:
develop students to perform the play "Tooth The Whole Tooth and Nothing But The
Tooth". Pastor Bush already\ has the support of Councils omen Mia Jones, Pat Locket
Felder and Glorious Johnson. ,, ,
The Florida Star. Sherwood Forest Front Porch, Inc.. New Covenant Ministries;'
are just a fe\v of the other supporters of Pastor Clinton Bush and The War on,:
Poverty. "MAKING MONEY AND NOT MAKING BABIES. '
:The Student's at The institute for Financial Literacy selected the following per-
sons to be honored at the May 13 event : Bishop Vaughn McLaughlin Senior Pastor
df The Potter's House 'Lifetime Achievement A\ward" for Economic Empowerment,:;
Social Change, & Spiritual Upliftment: Ms. Delores Barr Weaver Jaguar Foundation
"Corporate Foundation of The Year Award" for Outstanding Corporate Community.
Giving: Coach Billy Donovan Unilersitv of Florida "Coach of The Year Award";.
Paul Strange & Winn Dixie Corporation "Supermarket of The Year Award" for out-
standing Communit) Participation, and Charlotte Lee and Subway Corporation
"Franchise of The Year Award". "

Mother Gets Probation After Daughter Is Shot

February's shooting that caused the death of Taishay Shanks caused the judge to
fine the mother (Ronda) for negligence. Taishay, 5, died after her eight-old-brother
found a gun in their home and accidentally shot her with the gun.- The incident
occurred in February. The mother, Ronda Webb, 32, received a sentence of five
years probation and task of learning about guns and drugs.


THANKS

FOR SUPPORTING

IMPACT

AND THE FLORIDA STAR!

TO ADVERTISE

ON IMPACT

AND IN

THE FLORIDA STAR

CALL

(904) 766-8834


FLORIDASITAR


PAGE A-7


ArAVY K2/11







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S The Readers of the Black Press in America are more
educated,
make more Income l
I sbaand have
Substantial buying power.





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

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MAY 6 2006


FLORIDA STAR


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Keeping The Bloom On The Bouquet


(ARA I Fe\\ image- are more associated \\ ith the arrival of spring than freshly blooming flo\ ers The reappearance of these bright blooms
also coincides \ith one of the biggest flower giving holiday s other's Day.
This Near. xou can make your floral gift even more special b\ hand-selecting
flowers for a \ery personal Nlother's Day bouquet. Here are few simple tups from
FlowrMlD.com for selecting stems that \\-ll last long after the special occasion:
The Nose Knows Yes. you may get some funni looks in the florist shop or .E:
supermarket. but bend over and sniff the after It should smell fresh and clean.. A
strong odor may mean the stems ha e already begun to decay, shortening the life of
the bloom.
SPetal Picks Choose flowers w itl upright, finr petals and buds just beginning 4,,
to open. Yello\\. spotted or drooping petals or leaves are a sign of age. -
Stem Talk The stem is the water supply system for your floxw er. Stems should
be clean and unbroken. Tips should be clean and free of debris. Dark or mushy tips
may signal an old flox\er.
Once you've chosen \our flowers. help mom keep them alive longer. Treat her .
to these tips (don't be surprised if- being a mom she already\ kno s this. because ..:
mornms do know nearly\ e\ervthin g ):
Keep Your Cool Before placing cut flowers in a vase. store them in a cool ,
place. -


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Keep it Clean The container and \our courting tool
(knife., serrated shears or floral clippers should be clean.
since cleanliness does affect the presentation and life
expectancy of cut flowers. Wash the container and tools
x ith a detergent or antibacterial cleaning solution. Be sure
to rinse well.
t Feed Your Flowers Conmmercial flower food \\ill
prolong the life of your bouquet. Be sure to carefully fol-
low\ the mixing instructions on the packet. Adding too
much \ after can dilute the solution's effectiveness.
Keep it Trim Recut stems w ith a sharp knife or floral clip-
pers. Hold them under water and cut a\ay I to 2 inches. Trim
away an> leaves that \ill fall below the water line. Bacteria
growth caused by submerged leaves \\ill reduce the amount of
\ after the flow er can absorb and shorten its enjoyment time.
SLocaonLoct ocat Locatio Location Keep fresh flowers out of


AR. Bouquet r:.ninued on e-2
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Planning Outdoor Living Areas?


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ON


(ARA) With the pop-
ularity of outdoor living-
and the design trend of
bringing the indoors out,
many style-conscious
homeowners are taking.
cues from interior design
to plan their outdoor
"rooms."
"The line between
indoor and outdoor spaces
is blurring, and the overall
trend is to create a seam-
less flow between the
areas," says Ann Sundet,
an Allied ASID interior
designer who has appeared
on national home decorat-
ing television programs.
Sundet is the product
manager at Homecrest, a
leading manufacturer of
affordable luxury furniture
for outdoor living. She
says outdoor spaces


should reflect the home's
interior design aesthetic so
the areas blend together.
In fact, many home-
owners regard outdoor liv-
ing spaces as an addition
to their homes, adding use-
ful extra square footage
throughout their entire
property.
Homecrest suggests
seven design tips and
trends to consider while
planning and furnishing
outdoor living areas:
Be consistent with
quality: Ensure that your
outdoor furnishings are
compatible with the over-
all quality of your home
and landscape.
"If you're investing in
a major landscape project,
include furniture in the
planning and budget


process to help showcase
the finished space and
enhance your enjoyment
of it," Sundet advises.
Design by spaces:
Design your outdoor
spaces to meet your fami-
ly's versatile needs,
including entertaining,
lounging, dining, working
and relaxation. Dining sets
are a staple item, but just
one of many available
options.
For example, bar-
height tables and chairs
work well in poolside
areas to facilitate a bird's
eye view over young
swimmers; chat\chairs and
tables are perfect for inti-
mate conversation areas;
and reclining lounge
chairs are ideal for R&R
spaces.


Break out of beige
mode: Color is in -- be cre-
ative with it. Incorporate a
dash of vibrancy with col-
orful pillows or throws.
Mix solid upholsteries
with stripes, florals or pat-
terns. Consider red or blue
frame finishes for added
flair. Buy a striped umbrel-
la and cover each chair in
different coordinating col-
ors.
"The options are end-
less with custom outdoor
furniture," said Sundet.
The Homecrest Index (HI)
Design Center, available at
stores that carry
Homecrest products, sim-
plifies the customization
process so you can design
spaces that reflect your


unique style.
Sit soft and pretty:
Many new outdoor furni-
ture collections feature
deep, soft cushions with
decorative detailing. They
closely resemble interior
living room furniture but
are technically designed to
withstand the elements
and dry quickly.
Top it off with stone:
Granite, marble, tile and
faux stone are among the
many stylish tabletop
options now available to
address the growing
demand for beautiful, nat-
ural-looking surfaces that


coordinate with the
home's interior stone sur-
faces.
*Leave no stone
unturned: Outdoor living
spaces of all sizes and
forms can be created just
about anywhere to maxi-
mize the enjoyment of
your home, inside and out.
For instance, a bistro set
on a small bedroom bal-
cony is a great spot to
savor a morning cup of
coffee or an evening glass
of wine.
A flower-filled or vine-
covered alcove in the mid-
dle of the garden can be a
private meditation retreat
with comfortable bench
seating or one or two
lounge chairs.
Design for the-sens-
es: Dress up your outdoor
spaces to make them a
feast for the senses.
Incorporate fragrant flow-
ers and herbs, comfortable
cushions and pillows,
romantic candles or twin-
kling lights, soothing
chimes or a fountain. And
enjoy the enhanced flavors
that al fresco dining and
entertaining provides.
For more information
on Homecrest products
and outdoor living tips
visit www.homecrest.com.
Courtesy of ARA
Content


Bouquet

(Continued From Cover)

direct sun and away from drafts ard heat-generators like
windows, air conditioners, vents or fans and appliances.
For more tips on choosing and preserving fresh flow-
ers, visit www.flowerpossibilities.com or
www.flowrMD.com.

Courtesy of ARA Content


Editor's Note: An alliance of United States and
Colombian flower growers, the Flower Promotion
Organization provides consumer information on fresh
cut flowers.


.,. .." .;.~, w,


'. ,... .5~





~~31








Sa


The Florida Star/ AT HOME EDITION


Page 13-2/May 6, 2006










Create Modern Look For Mother's Day Corsage


(ARA) The Mother's Day corsage is one of the most well known customs
to honor mom on her special day. By the 1980s and '90s, many people thought
Mother's Day corsages were pass&. Their cookie-cutter look seemed antiquat-
ed. However, in recent years, floral designers have begun experimenting with
smaller varieties of flowers, less filler greenery, and unique floral accents to
emphasize the natural beauty of the flowers. FTD Master Designer Jeff Corbin
offers these suggestions to help you design a stylish, modern corsage that your
mom will always remember.

Updating the Traditional Look -- Less is More
Red roses have always been a beautiful way to show mom how much you
appreciate all the things she's done for you. Traditional corsages enhanced the
single colored rose with greenery, baby's breath, and ribbons. Jeff's modern
twist highlights the use of bi-colored roses and new varieties of smaller spray
roses, which add dimension to the corsage. The absence of foliage focuses the
attention on the natural beauty of the roses and your mother stands out in style.
The classic shape of this modern version of the red rose corsage appeals to
moms with a classic style while the bold look of the bi-colored spray roses
appeals to young moms, too.
White carnations are commonly used in Mother's Day corsages and are
often combined with lots of greenery to accent the single color flower. Jeff
gives a modern interpretation of a traditional favorite using a single, white
miniature cymbidium blossom iestled in a cluster of magenta colored heather.
Instead of the common carnation, many FTD florists are using a wider variety
of flowers in their corsages making them both traditional and unique in style-
just like your mom.


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Monochromatic is In .....
Florists have traditionally worked with one color and one flower to create :
dramatic corsages for the mother who enjoys making a statement in her style. -
In this case, Jeff suggests that you choose a flower with interesting colors and
shapes, like a blue delphinium to give your modern corsage a style that makes
a brilliant, bold statement. Limited use of foliage will emphasize the shape of
the blossoms and intensify the color while keeping the corsage lightweight.
The simple and natural style of a traditional gardenia corsage can be mir-
rored in your modern design by using small light green orchids and green button mum. Jeff says the accent bow used in a traditional corsage can
be replaced with foliage accents for an organic look. The chic color palette and design makes this modem corsage a perfect fit for the mother who
prefers simple, natural accessories to bows and ribbons.

Bring on the 'Bling'
If you're also giving mom jewelry for Mother's Day this year, you can combine a modern corsage and the jewelry to make a one-of-a-kind
accessory your mom can wear on her special day. Flowers are a fun, creative way to highlight your mom's newest treasure.

Customize Your Own Corsage

Want to create your own corsage? Jeff offers these tips to help you get started:

Light spring colors like whites, creams, peaches, pinks, and yellows work best to add interest to the, corsage but also let the jewelry stand out.

Accent the corsage with foliage instead of bows or baby's breath for a cleaner, fresher look.

The slim stems of mini calla lilies provide a natural resting place for a keepsake ring.

The full bloom of a mum or miniature carnation is a perfect place to showcase a whimsical pin or broach for mom.

When in doubt, your neighborhood FTD florist will be happy to help you create a special look for that special lady.


Courtesy of ARA Content


Page 13-3/May 6, 2006


'


The Florida Star/AT HOME EDITION






The Florida Star/ AT HOME EDITION


With Roslyn Burrough
At Home Photographs By Michael Phelts


For many years fashions designed and made by Roz such
as this wool tweed cape, matching berete with 4" black
elastic band and slacks made of black wool gabardine with
a 6: beaded black lace cuff sold from Sassafrass Boutique
in Brooklyn.


--S -IIItMti The Burrough Family


Mamma and Daddy, Alice and
Othell Burrough, before chil-
dren, Gene, Roslyn and
Kenneth.


By Marsha Dean Phelts


Parque floors glow throughout most rooms of the lovely home and Accent pillows, African
carvings and framed art work transforms each room.

Home for Roslyn Burrough is a beautiful semi-tropical ranch style cottage lying
in the mist of a grove of century old moss covered trees. Since 2003 Roslyn,
a.k.a. "Auntie Roz" has returned to Jacksonville and lives in the superbly con-
structed home that she enjoyed from her childhood. This was the home that her god-
parents George and Margaret Starkes designed and had built to their specifications in
1960. Mrs. Starkes, now widowed made the decision to downsize, move into a senior
living facility, and sell the home to Roz who was headquartered in Brooklyn, New York.


Roslyn, a Jacksonville native had made New York her home over thirty years ago. The only daughter of the late
Othell and Alice Burrough, Roslyn was gifted with a beautiful voice inherent from her mother. The Burrough's sons,
Gene and Kenneth established names of recognition for themselves in the field of sports, Gene a sports agent and
Ken as wide receiver for the New Orleans Saints and the Houston Oilers. Roslyn began her career as an elemen-
tary school teacher. Their father was proudest of his daughter's career choice. To Othell Burrough there was no
career nobler than that of a teacher for his only daughter. Aside from teaching, Roz sang all over performing con-
certs with her mother, renowned gospel diva Alice Burrough. Mrs. Burrough who inherited a commanding voice
from her mother, Essie Watson, was this city's first Black female performer to hosts a radio show on WIVY in 1949.
Roslyn's father died in 1972, her college roommate from Morris Brown, Brenda Brunsdn who majored in biol-
ogy but never sought a job in that field came to Jacksonville for Mr. Burrough's funeral. Since their college days
Brenda had become a successful New York fashion designer. Brenda's creations appeared monthly in major fash-
ion magazines. Expressing disbelief and dismay that Roslyn was teaching rather than singing professionally with a
voice as pure as hers, Brenda pleaded with her friend to make a career change. The thought of New York was lur-
ing enough, but Roslyn had to make a plan. She sold her new car and rented out her lovely house. She landed an
appointment to audition for the Juilliard School of Music. Six weeks later, Roslyn took a leave from her teaching
position with the Duval County School System. Alice Burrough-Brayboy who once shared the stage with Senator


Roslyn: The Burrough Family continued on B-5


Page 13-4/May 6, 2006




* 4 -


The Florida Star/SPECIAL AT HOME EDITION Page B-5/May 6, 2006


Roslyn: The Burrough Family

Continued From B-4

-John Fitzgerald Kennedy and stole the show (according to the October 28, 1960 AP new releases wired across the nation) encouraged her daugh-
ter whose only baggage was a few bills, to take a faith walk and head for-New York. Roz not once regretted making this move.

v4 --
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f;Ili
The most popular location for guests is the dining room. Here Roz dishes up spices
and cuisines from all over the globe to meld ordinary foods into Epicurean feasts.

Roslyn Burrough On Broadway
Her plans were to study at the Juilliard School of Music-the springboard to the
entertainment world. While auditioning the renowned Juilliard voice teacher, Edith
International soprano Roslyn Burrough. Piper upon hearing Roslyn's voice that carried a range from Bb to High-E advised the
would be student to audition for Broadway remarking, "There is no one here (at
Juilliard) with your voice." Right away the gifted singer from Jacksonville landed a roll in "The Sound of Music" and soon after, one Broadway
Show after another followed. She was cast in a number of Broadway produc-
tions, The Wiz, Purlie, Bubbling Brown Sugar, Porgy and Bess among them.
Roslyn would forego enrolling at Juilliard, as Edith Piper coached her privately
.and on many occasions would say, "You already have degrees, do the shows!"
For more than thirty years Roz's singing career catapulted her across the
globe. She has performed in major European cities and countries that include
Paris, London, Italy, and Germany. On the Continent of Asia she has made,,
S g Rnumerous appearances. This coming winter from Decembef 1-23, 2006 Ms.
Burrough will perform 15 concerts in Asia. In Korea her concerts will feature
hymns, gospels, and spirituals.
In Japan, Burrough will perform a medley of spirituals; jazz and top forties
h and fifties show tunes. After the Asian tour, Roslyn will arrive back in
Jacksonville just in time to cook a Christmas feast for those who are already
planning to drop by.
Roslyn Burrough has had tremendous opportunities and experiences. Roz
loves people and performs as' comfortably before dignitaries as she does before
school and church groups where she first commanded the stage. Her singing career has taken her to nearly every state and territory in the Union.
She has performed before Presidents; Lyndon Johnson, Jimmie Carter, Bill Clinton, Pope John Paul II at a 350,000 guest special gathering, Roval
Chiefs and Queens of Africa, in cathedrals, churches, embassies, state houses, music halls, theatres, dinner clubs, homes, schools, colleges, univer-
sities and across the globe. She has had solo TV roles and was seen on The Guiding Light and Sesame Street.
As she sang across the eastern and western hemispheres, Roz and her friend Brenda Brunson-Bey designed and made the clothes that she wore..
Seemingly Roz could turn out incredibly beautiful wardrobes over night. While teaching in Jacksonville (1968-1973) Roz and her mother enrolled
in an adult basic education sewing class at Northwestern High School. Susie Pierce was their instructor. As they did in singing-the mother daugh-
ter duo took off in sewing. Roz has a love of fabrics, textures and colors. Her creative design inspirations come from the textures of the fabric.
She has an artistic talent and could look at how an outfit was made then reproduce it. In New York the fashion capitol of North America, she sim-
ply looked at the store mannequins and "voila" she had that creation for the cost of quality fabrics found at bargain prices in the textile factories of
the Garment District.
It was a one time 10-day performance at the upscale, Manhattan Sweetwater's Super Club in Lincoln Center that launched her into fashion


Roslyn: Roslyn Burrough On Broadway continued on B-6


- --,









Roslyn: Roslyn Burrough On Broadway

Continued From B-5


designing for others. A writer from the maga-
zine, Women's Wear Daily came to Roz's per-
formance, each of the 10 nights. To the writer's
amazement, for each show, Roz wore a different
outfit that she had designed. After an article
appeared in 1981 about Roslyn's fashion skills
people demanded that she design clothing for
them. Roz's Designs could then be found in
clothing stores throughout the boroughs of New'
York. The multi-talented soprano wears many
titles: teacher, singer, actress, recording artist,
concert artists, motivational speaker,
fashion/costume designer, consultant, talent
scout, author, producer, culinary artist, mentor
and treasured friend.

Auntie Roz Peanut Show


.. .., ; .

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''' \...


Auntie Roz Peanut Show is manufactured from Roz's
garage.
In 2001 Roslyn created and produced a show
that brought her full circle. She founded the
"Auntie Roz Peanut Show" to spread the mes-
sage to young children about George
Washington Carver's amazing discoveries of
over 300 uses of the peanut. Roz wrote an enter-
taining science curriculum integrating music,
history, and language arts in a presentation that
keeps the legacy of Dr. George Washington
-Carver alive.
This empowering lesson inspires pre school
ages and people of all ages to pursue education
with a passion. Roz took the Peanut Show on
the road, first in Lake Charles, Louisiana,
Washington, DC and New York City where she
performed it for school districts, the American
Museum of National History, The Brooklyn
Children's Museum and the National Science
Foundation.
Scott Foreman/Silver Burdett picked up the
shows' theme song, "I Love Peanuts" music and
Roslyn: Auntie Roz continued on B-7


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

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. comr


EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY


Plal ge 13-6/May 6, 2006


The Florida Star/ AT HOME EDITION


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The Florida Star/AT HOME EDITION


Roslyn: Auntie Roz

(Continued From B-6)

lyrics written by Roz for their textbook and CD. a
By the time "Auntie Roz Peanut Show" reached Jacksonville, this one-woman pro-I -
duction that allows audience participation had picked up a posse of characters and sup- l
porters. Roz's nephew, Dwayne Burrough helps out as The Big Peanut. Her grand niece, iW,
Kelsey Coffey assists in several capacities.
The garage of her home is where Roz makes the colorful costumes that she designs V
for the characters of her show. A three-foot poster of George Washington Carver, a photo '
panel, bolts of fabrics and an assortment of peanut show stage props add to the scenic
view of the garage.
Weekends find Roz rummaging and dickering for bargains found in estate and garage .
sales. With her sewing machine and good fabric buys Roz reupholsters unique antique
chairs into the splendor pieces of long ago.

Coming Home Again
After purchasing a home that she has always loved and found comfort, Roslyn
Burrough returned to Jacksonville bringing the stages of her worlds with her. From the
outside of the home the structure and the landscaping is welcoming and inviting.. A..
Roz concocts savory feasts for family and friends upon a moment's notice. Her keen .
olfactory and palatable senses mixed with soulful food aid her in making almost any dish ..
she has been served. The best seats in the house are around her dining room table. After
.Roz's move to Jacksonville she meets monthly with a group of which she has been a ,
charter member since 1958.
This lifelong group of friends, "Just Us" began showcasing and developing their culi-
nary skills while in junior high school. With the help and support of their parents each:.
girl served as hostess on a monthly rotation bases. Club meetings at Roz are like taking
a gourmet cooking class because there is always a new presentation of everyday foods A drawing of Roz's mother Alice by Jimmie Jenkins, Jr..
and a sharing of recipes. son of former EWC President and First Lady Dr. and Mrs.
From her at home office, Roz makes daily links between her New York residence, Jimmie Jenkins, Sr.
business operations and networks as if they were all simply around the corer. Roz's journey through life is depicted in each.room of the charm-
ing home. The decor and arrangements in all rooms is relaxing. Museum quality artifacts from Roslyn's heritage and the continents of North
America, Africa and Asia are aesthetically displayed in every room. A
S' tremendous 9'x3'x9' three-sided walk around 12 foot floor to ceiling brick
fireplace defines the living room from the sitting room and the Florida
.; room. The floors except for the porcelain kitchen and bathrooms art
'' i ,. satinfinished polished oak and parquet squares.
S.. A treasured possession is the 15- foot Champaign color sectional sofa
S" (clear plastic cover and all) bought by her parents, Alice and Othell
., Burrough when she was ten years old. A variety of antique framed art-
V", ...* i .... work; posters and pictures are mounted on the walls. The most arresting
,'- i i'".- 3 .. -r t.-: .ai piece is a Pen and ink drawing that Jimmie Jenkins Jr. sketched from a
1930s portrait of her mother.

4i: A. -Personal
SRoslyn lost two of the dearest and most trusted people in her life, her
mother, Alice Burrough and her husband, Diosdado Diaz in 1995. This
was the most painful time she had ever faced. As Diosdado wished,
SRoslyn scattered his ashes in the Atlantic Ocean at Cape Coast in Ghanui
p West Africa. Roslyn continued on a pilgrimage to West Africa with'her
S sorority, Delta Sigma Theta, Inc. In 1996 the Deltas built forty-three
LEFT FRAME: Gambian wood carving. RIGHT FRAME:Oriental Satsuma homes for families in Ghana.
gilded enamel on porcelain eggs mixed with celandon balls are displayed With gratitude and thanksgiving to God for the nurturing love of both
in a wooden curio purchased in Itaewon, South Korea. parents and her husband, Roslyn immersed herself in tangible communi-
ty service in Ghana. Going beyond the sorority's housing projects Roslyn has continuously sponsored the education of a sister and brother in one
of the families.
She also adopted a daughter, Patience Djoleto from Accra Ghana West Africa. As Roz recalled, "When that little girl took the SAT for the first
time and scored 1461, I knew then I would help her complete her college education here in this country." Patience graduated 2001 summa cum
laude from Florida A & M University. Patience is now married. She and her husband Fred Taylor are scientists living in Wales, U.K. and parents
Roslyn: Personal continued on B-8


Page 13-7May 6, 2006 '








Roslyn: Personal

(Continued'From B-7)


0, -0.:. '



Roz serves as hostess for "Just Us." Congresswoman Corrine Brown, Mildred Sapp,
Marsha Dean Phelts, Roslyn Burrough and St. Frances Daniels'. Charter members since
1958 are Phelts, Burrough, Daniels and Theotis Brown Teamer.


Patience Djoleto-Taylor
of two children, Roslyn 5 and Walter 3.
Not having children of her own hasn't stopped Roslyn
Burrough from nurturing them as she shines and sings,
This Little Light of Mine," all over the world. Auntie
Roz will be producing The Peanut Show as a Field-Trip
opportunity for Summer Campers for two weeks at the
Northside Church Campus, June 5-9 and 12-16. For
reservation and information, Call Karen (904) 874 4131.
Roslyn invites The Florida Star readers to Join Roz,
"Celebrate her 60th Birthday Party", See The Color
Purple and meet cast members in New York City on
Broadway, September 23, 2006.
For Information Call Roz (904) 713-0885. The
Florida Star will be there and hopes that you will too!


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


Roz's niece Dr. Davida Manor (Emergency Medicine Specialist of Houston made a surprise..
pop call.


~~AYI.' S~~1 ~ ~ '

'6 r
-4, *'),- -


Art deco platters hold
scrumptious meal; the gar-
den salad, (spinach leaves,
walnuts, mandarin
oranges, goat cheese
dressed with balsamic
vinegar. The hot- 'made
from scratch' butternut
squash/apple soup was
served in stemmed goblets.
Grandpa Brady's recipe for
jumbo lump crab cake, with
a slice of melted provolone
resting in a toasted English
muffin was a culinary hit.
The creative cool beverage
of peach tea was served


with a 2" cup of frozen lemonade with a sprig of mint. For dessert, Lynette Dennard pre-
pared her famous pound cake with fresh strawberries and hand whipped cream.


--- -- -


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I~age 13-8/M~ay 6, 2006


The Florida Star/AT HOME EDITION


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Ir/fA ullV# F RP


An Interview With Darryl Reuben Hall: Director And Choreographer Of CROWNS


Darryl R. Hall with Actor/Comedian/Educator Dr. William
H. "Bill" Cosby (right).


By Marsha Dean Phelts

The award winning pro-
duction of Crowns is return-
ing to the delight of audi-
ences along the First Coast
of Florida once again cour-
tesy of Stage Aurora..
Crowns illustrates through
song and dance the story of
Black women's penchant for
hats-especially show stop-
ping Sunday hats.
The show based on
Regina Taylor's book,
Crowns: Portraits of Women
in Church Hats has been
described by the Atlanta
Journal-Constitution as "a
soul stirring, spectacle."
People relate to Crowns for
it depicts women in their
crowning glory for the fabu-
lous hats that have been
fashionable for, unending
generations.
The timing of this gospel
song filled toe tapping musi-
cal is a perfect springboard
into the season. Women
begin bringing out their
brightest and boldest hats as
their fashion signatures for
Easter and Mother's Day
worship services.
The following is an inter-
view with the multi-talented
Darryl Reuben Hall of-
Stage Aurora .

FS:Make a rubric of
places that are or have been
home to Darryl Hall in the
past 12 months.
DRH: Jacksonville,. FL,
New York City NY,
Buffalo, NY St. Louis,


MO, Cincinnatti, OH.
FS: Before you began
writing and directing and the
founding of Stage Aurora
what was your career and
for how long?
DRH: Life has provided
my many careers of which, I
believe, the Professional
Performing Arts is my true
purpose in life. If Stage
Aurora can shed light and
meaning through the arts
and enlighten lives, the mis-
sion is fulfilled. But, before
the founding of Stage
Aurora, there were the
Cabinetmaker, Lawn
Service, graduate of the
University of Florida in
Architecture, Schoolteacher,
and now the Professional
Actor, Singer, Director,
Choreographer, Set' and
Costume Designer,
Fundraiser, Finance
Manager, Grant Writer,
Executive/ Artistic Director,
etc.
FS: At the time you
graduated from---
Elementary School what
career did you
dream of?
DRH:.According to 'nor-
mality', my thoughts for a
career were to be a Doctor or
Dentist. Reared in a family
of educators, music was cer-
tainly not the norm. By the
way, I attended Mary
McLeod Bethune
Elementary grades 1 -4th
and again for the 6th grade.
During the year of integra-
tion, the 5th grade, I attend-
ed Bayview Elementary and


The late Actor Ossie davis (center) and wife Actress
Ruby Dee (right) pose with Darryl R. Hall.


was the sole Black patrol
boy.
FS: What prepared you
for taking such a Quantum
career leap?
DRH: The truth can be
nothing more than God
called me to enlighten lives
through the Arts. The Arts
are extremely powerful. We
are encouraged to mentally
soak all that is displayed
over the TV, internet, and/ or
radio whether the influence
is positive or negative. It is
time we take control. If we
can persuade positive life
change through artistic mes-
sages, again our mission is
accomplished. There was no
fulfillment in aforemen-
tioned careers.
FS: Name the talents that
add to your versatility.
DRH: My artistic gifts
are truly from God. My
other talents include:
Musician: : Piano,
Percussion, and Woodwinds
FS: What languages do
you speak?
DRH: As a traveler of
international appeal. I have
studied Italian, and Deutsch
(German).
FS: What is your means
of transportation, city to city
(Jacksonville to Buffalo) for'
your productions?
DRH: I am currently
performing in 5: Guys
Named Moe at Studio Arena
Theatre in Buffalo, NY. I
flew from Jacksonville to
NYC and from NYC to'
Buffalo, NY. We are
extremely close to Niagara


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Falls and do look forward to
seeing this wonder.
FS:. How are you trans-
ported in and around cities?
DRH: Some tours are
what we call Bus and Truck
meaning the actors and staff
travel by Bus and the Sets,
Costumes, etc. are transport-
ed by Truck. Other tours
transport us by plane
dependent upon the distance
between cities.
FS: What (red carpet
type) award shows have you
:attended?
DRH: The Carbonell
Awards which we label as
the Broadway Tony's of
Florida. I was nominated for


Best Actor in A Musical.
They rolled out the red car-
pet as we arrived at the the-
atre.
FS: Name your most
'popular production. Why is
it so well received by audi-
ences?
DRH: The most popular
production that I performed
in was the Broadway
National Tour of Cinderella
starring Eartha Kitt and
Debra Gibson. Jamie Lynn
Sigler (The Sopranos) also
played the role of Cinderella
at one point. It's popularity
is due to the fact that it is a
Disney classic. Another of
my favorite productions as a
performer is the Gershwin
classics 'Porgy and Bess' at
Lincoln Center.
My favorite and most
popular production present-
ed and produced by Stage
Aurora in Jacksonville is
Miss Ever's Boys' based on
factual events in Black
History. We will remount
this production for the
upcoming 2006 -07 season.
The community and city of
Jacksonville would say that
our production of Mama, I
Want to Sing is the most
popular,


FS: Your name lit
through this city like kin-
dling timber upon your pro-
duction of Mrs. Evers'
Boys. What is the signifi-
cance of this story in the
21st century? Does it open
sore wounds?
DRH: Personally, Miss
Ever's Boys is one the most
powerful dramas I have ever
witnessed on stage. Its his-
torical significance makes it
a true classic. The signifi-
cance of Miss Ever's Boys is
the fact that the government
conducted a hidden and
unjustified experiment of
the effect of syphilis in.
Black men. These men were
not provided the cure as the
government merely studied
their death.
FS: How do you make
yourself at home away from
home?
DRH: By remaining
spiritual and devoted to God
and by surrounding myself
with positive family and
friends, I am able to make a
home away from home.
There are. other performers
on Broadway who.are from
Jacksonville and we've
become a family.
Hall continued on C-3


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PAGE C-1


FsLORIDA STAR


tAVY 6 /2006


11







-J 'I A AM .


Ask Deanna! is an advice column known for its fearless approach to reality-based sub-
jects!
Dear Deanna!
My wife and I have been married for 11 years. She would- .
n't wear lingerie, and the lights had to be off when being
intimate. I expressed my concerns on these matters. Later in .:-. .
the marriage she quit work because I was taking good care
of the household. There was still no intimacy, so I had an ..
affair with a female friend. I told my wife about this but .
then I saw her car at a man's house. She denied being there :
at first but later she said they only sat and talked on the sofa. ""s.. 'i;; .
Am I a fool or what?
Tyronne (On-Line Reader)
Dear Tyronne:
You're not a fool, but your wife is a trickster. Nine times out of ten when your woman
who claims to love you skips out on her womanly duties, she's cheating. You've been
deprived, you've been used and you've been lied to. Two wrongs don't make a right and
you burned each other with the cheating. Make a decision and decide to be together,
have an open relationship or call it quits and keep it moving.
******************
Dear Deanna!
I'm 24-years old with a criminal record for forgery, burglary and a few other things. I've
been trying really hard to get a job..I've applied for many minimum wage jobs. I've
gone through resume and interview classes and still nothing. My family is giving me a
hard time and they think I'm not trying hard enough. They don't understand. I'm on pro-
bation and there's so much pressure to make illegal money. I need some help or posi-
tive advice.
K.L.C (Los Angeles, CA)
Dear K.L.C:
With the chips falling around you, now is the time to become an honest entrepreneur.
When all else fails, find jobs such as cutting grass, washing cars or towing away junk.
You would be surprised that with a little word-of-mouth advertising and family and
friends you can make money and start a business doing odd jobs. But be prepared to
work hard and deal with a few disappointments but if you stick with it, you'll be suc-
cessful.
****************
Dear Deanna!
I would like your opinion on a marriage where one spouse constantly degrades another
spouse verbally while not doing what the Word says they should do as head of the
household. Shouldn't they both be accountable to God's Word at all times and not just
when they claim to be a Christian? If the unhappy one has suggested and tried prayer or
counseling is it their fault if they divorce to pursue growth?
Anonymous (On-line Reader)
Dear Anonymous:
Both of you need to stop playing around and juggling the Word to make it suit your
interpretation. Lock it down with some hardcore biblical facts. The only reason for
divorce given by the Lord is fornication and any other cause is without biblical author-
ity. Talk to your spouse and get to the root of the problem and fix things together. God
put you together as one and also provides you with the wisdom and tools to work,
resolve and fix the issues.

Have a Love, Life, Faith or Relationship Issue?
mailto:askdeanna l@4ahoo.com

TUNE IN AND LISTEN
TO IMPACT WITH

THE FLORIDA STAR


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I,I


MAY 6, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


PAGD C "









COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS i
Announcements meetings. happenings. and community,
events schedi tl In J.i? kso m i l and the siiri,',iiioini. .'ai aL

PAGEANT-Benm Jean Bullock
presents the.Miss Black Image
Pageant 2006. The pageant \ ll
be held on June 1. For informa- !!
tion call (904) "65-6260.
OLD STANTON CLASS OF :
1944-The next meeting for the !
Old Stanton Class of 1944 x\ill .
be held at 4:00 p.m. Saturday. .
May 20 at the Dallas Graham
Library (13th Street and NM\nrle
Avenue). All members are
asked to attend so that plans Betty Jean Bullock
may be finalized for the August
affair. For more information contact Eula Ma',es.
President, at 904 355-3730 or Lillie Blue, Secretar\. at
904/764-4829.
MY MEDICARE IATTERS-NMl\ medicare Nlatters, .1
Medicare Part D education program that is unbiased, i\ es
one-on-one education to seniors, and not affiliated \ ith
any plan, insurance company etc.. \~Ill be conducted on
the following dates: NMa 12. 9:00 a.m. to 3.00 p.m..
Riverside Park Apartments. 750 Oak St. (9041 356-6617 :
May 13 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.. Anastasia Nledical, 103
Anastasia Blvd. m St. Augustine. FL (904) 825-4747:
SUMMER CAFE NIGHT-The Cummer Museum of Art
& Gardens 829 Riverside A\enue. 904-356-6S57. pres-
ents Cummer Cafe Night Thursday. Nla\ 11. 6 to 9 p.m
Join Cummer as the\ open The St. Johns Ri\er: Captured
Through the Lens cameo exhibition. Celebrate this ulried
photography show featuring community perspectives in
partnership with St. Johns Riverkeeper. Photographs bN
the Jacksonville community inspired b\ the St. Johns
River and special exhibition of Ansel Adams's photo-
graphs and his unique sense of place. For cost and other
information call 904-356-6857 or \ isit \Nwa-\.cummer.org.
FACILITIES TOUR-Advisory Chairman Mark MNullins
and Majors Kim and Karol Seller invite the public to the
upcoming Facilities Tour. The tour will be held Thursda,.
May 18, 10:00 a.m.-1:15 p.m. at the Salvation A.nmt's
Senior Center. 17 E. Church St. Tour transportation will
be provided. Lunch will be provided. To secure a reser-
vation for the tour and for lunch. call 301-4847. or e-mail
your request (including number in your part\ to:
Melanie_Lovei(@uss.salvationarmy.org.


FS: Do you do laundry,
dishes, windows or dinner?
Tell us about it.
DRH: Yes, I do laundry,
dishes, windows, and dinner.
It keeps a person humble.
Though at times, I am too
busy to do these chores, I
have contemplated hiring an
assistant to assist with my
daily responsibilities. It is
extremely time consuming
managing both my career
and Stage Aurora.
FS: Do you live out of
your suitcase, car? What's
this like?
DRH: Whenever a pro-
fessional actor is on tour,
yes, we are living out of a
suitcase which can some-
times be very difficult. In
particular, international
tours are sometimes taxing
adjusting to a new language
and culture. The hours of
operation are completely
different than our (America)
hours of operation.
Concerning national tours,
some cities are more devel-
oped than others and offer
more cultural activities than
others.
FS: Where have your
shows been produced?
DRH: Stage Aurora pro-
ductions are produced solely
in Jacksonville. However,
our production of Mahalia
was presented in Palm
Coast. We have plans to tour
the State of Florida in the
very near future. Keep your
ears and eyes open for Stage
Aurora Theatrical Company,
Inc., theatre that enlightens.
This season Hall returns
his production of Crowns to
his home town for three con-


secutive weekends making a
total of nine performances.
Fridays- April 28, May 5,
May 12 at 8:00 p.m.
Saturdays-April 29, May 6,
May 13, at 2:00 and 8:00
p.m. Sundays-April 30,
May 7, and on Mother's Day,
May 14 at 3:00 p.m. Hall
encourages audiences to
wear their own Crowns to
the performances at the
Ezekiel Bryant Auditorium,
Florida Community College
at Jacksonville-North
Campus, 4501 Capper Road.
For ticket information call
the Stage Aurora Box Office
at 904-765-7373.


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PAGE C-3

Four Duval County Schools

Remain Among Nation's Best
Stanton College Preparatory School continued its track
record of national recognition by maintaining a spot among
the nation's top 10 public high schools, according to the lat-
est ranking by Newsweek magazine. The school's fifth-
place designation places it among the highest-ranked of the
top five percent of all U.S. public high schools.
In addition Stanton, three other Duval County high
schools made repeat appearances on the complete list of best
schools. They are Paxon School for Advanced Studies,
which is ranked 28, Douglas anderson School of the Arts,
which ranked 421, and mandarin High School, which ranked
784. All four schools appeared on the list in 2005, and
Stanton and paxon both have consistently been included on
previous lists.
Newsweek, which has published the rankings five times
since 1998, evaluates public high schools on the basis of an
"index score." The score is calculated by dividing the num-
ber of seniors graduating from a'school into the number of
advanced Placement (AP), International Baccalaureate (IB)
and Cambridge tests the school's take in May.


JA RTS CO M




Sai"I ln.to,,. Your New Career





" A If"VI t -


PA(GE L-43-


rIr nuArnl .CTAR


MAY 6, 2006


!lknIo


Resolution For Leroy Robert "Satchel" Paige


WASHINGTON, D.C. -- A resolution sponsored by U. S. Senator Bill
Nelson honoring baseball great Leroy Robert "Satchel" Paige unanimously
passed the Senate Wednesday. The resolution urges President Bush to posthu-
mously award Paige with the Presidential Medal of Freedom, the country's
highest honor for civilians. The resolution now moves to the House of
Representatives for approval.
Paige was a star in the Negro League before becoming one of the first
African-American players to integrate Major League Baseball to give dozens of
former Negro League players a retirement stipend.
Paige was born in Mobile, Alabama, on July 7, 1906, and has been described
as one of the greatest baseball pitchers of all time. In 1933, he pitched 62 con-
secutive scoreless innings. He won four consecutive Negro League pennants
from 1939 to 1942, and a fifth pennant ir 1946. Although Paige spent most of
his career in the Negro Leagues due to racial segregation, his reputation as an
amazing pitcher was known to both black and white audiences.
In 1948, a year after Jackie Robinson integrated major league baseball,
Paige was signed to play with the Cleveland Indians, becoming the oldest rook-
ie at age 42 to play at the major league level.
PROTESTING THE SLAUGHTER OF THE


Two women really concerned about ending the genocide in Darfur are
U. S. Congresswoman Sheila Jackson Lee, Democrat from Houston and the Reverend Dr.
Gloria Hammond, a pediatrician and Co-pastor of Bethel AME Church in Boston,
Massachusetts.
Congresswoman Jackson Lee was arrested Friday, along.with five other members of
Congress after protesting outside the Sudanese Embassy over atrocities in the embattled
Darfur region, reported the Associated Press. She and the other lawmakers were released
after being booked and paying a $50 fine.
Dr. White Hammond, at 55-years of age, is a fighter for at-risk teens and is also con-
sidered a global humanitarian and is taking all steps within her power to get the world to
see the crisis in Sudan, Africa. She has travelled to Sudan eight times where an estimat-
ed 400,000 have died since Sudan's civil war began in 2001.
Dr. White-Hammond is the product of an abusive father who was an Air-force sergeant.
Dr. Hammond and her husband are both physicians and pastors and the parents of two
daughters. They founded their own church in 1988 and by 1994, she attended divinity
school and later joined her husband in the pulpit as pastor of the 450-member congrega-
tion.
Dr. White-Hammond is presently organizing a massive rally in Washington, D. C. as the
national chairperson of a campaign to end slavery and genocide in Darfur, the western
region of Sudan.
Her goal is to have a million people e-mail postcards to President Bush, remind-
ing him of his pledge to protect the civilians of Darfur.


"~" 'Br~l~~~' ~-:~izc~i~~4a,
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gUi-
sY "i-
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'


Satchel Paige


PEOPLE OF DARFUR


S- .


Eats flies. Dates a pig.
Hollywood star.




Pass It On.


Rev. Dr. White-
Hammond


WHY BLACK BUSINESSES MUST REBUILD NEW ORLEANS
November's BLACK ENTERPRISE Examined the Devastating Impact of Hurricane Katrina on Black Businesses and What Must Be Done to
Save Them

(New York, NY) One of the biggest casualties of Hurricane Katrina has been black business. In the November BLACK ENTERPRISE special
report "Blown Away By Katrina," Features EditorAlan Hughes found that approximately 60,000 black-owned companies along the Gulf Coast
had been ravaged by the hurricane. The impact on black businesses in the gulf region will be "dire," says Eugene Cornelius Jr., district director
'for Louisiana Office, U.S. Small Business Administration. The immediate effects are obvious: the instant devastation of businesses and the com-
plete loss of markets, In Mississippi alone, more than 2,000 black-owned businesses generating sales and receipts of $126 million were severely
affected. In Louisiana some 20,000 black companies that generated nearly $866 million were impacted by the storm. In total, black-owned busi-
nesses in the region, formerly generating $3.3 billion a year, could be irretrievably lost.
Although rebuilding New Orleans should give the economy a boost, the question at hand for black entrepreneurs is whether African American
S businesses will get a shot at the billions in reconstruction contracts. "By late September, minority business owners across the Gulf Coast claimed
they were being shut out of the rebuilding process and that contracts were being doled out to white business owners who had longstanding con-
nections with federal officials," says Hughes. "Also posing a challenge to business owners is that there are few black enterprises of scale that
can handle such daunting projects. It's the proverbial catch 22; black-owned firms need to be large enough to handle these projects but need the
business to get to that scale."
President George W. Bush addressed some of the black business community's concerns in his Sept. 15 address to the nation. "What was-
n't mentioned were contracting opportunities which would grow black business and in turn, increase the number of black employees and gener-
ate higher average incomes in a city that has long been plagued by poverty and crime," says Hughes. "With rebuilding costs estimated at well
over $100 billion, African American business participation could provide the stimulus needed to create jobs and bring some of the displaced
African American city residents back home. But that's only if the black community is included when contract recipients are decided."
Alden McDonald, president & CEO of New Orleans-based Liberty Bank & Trust Company, who was recently named to the rebuilding commis-
sion formed by Mayor C. Ray Nagin (eight blacks and eight whites sit on tle 16-member board), is optimistic. "We have our work cut out for
us, but black folks have never had it easy. We've always had to work as if there was a Depression." The SBA's Cornelius is also optimistic about
opportunities for black business. "I can assure you that we're going to rebuild New Orleans.. .and we're going to have good and solid represen-
tation of African Americans in those rebuilding efforts."
"Many questions remain regarding the fate of black business in the hurricane affected region," says Hughes. "But without significant rep-
resentation in the rebuilding process these businesses and the jobs they create will be swept away."

S The Readers of the Black Press in America are EAGER TO EARN MONEY NOW?
,Ulr


more educated,

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Substantial buying power.







I Source: The Media Audit :
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,|^ fn'* 0100 B *BB B Btai^ IMR lBa -i t .SiH3 T),.iiE;y &Z --Aj:- *


You can begin as soon as you want and
earn as much as you want through The
Florida Star as a member of our Sales
Team. Reap the benefits of being in the
Media -- Join the Team
Call: Dan Evans at:
(904) 766-8834 or
(904) 248-8188
"The People's Choice"
Serving this community for 55 Years
"k a '


THE FOUNDATION lFO A BETTER LIFE
www.forbetterlife.org





1MAYI 200UUO .


Jags Begin The Lewis And Drew Expedition On Offense


fast," James Harris, vice
president of player person-
nel, said of Lewis.
Drew, taken with the
60th overall selection, will
be in a similar situation. The
5-foot-7, 207-pound running
back likely will play behind
oft-injured star Fred Taylor


and backup Greg Jones, but
could find a niche as a third-
down back and kick return-
er.
"This guy has got some
real explosive qualities
about him," Del Rio said.
Del Rio maintained that
Drew can be productive at


the NFL level despite his
stocky stature. "He's been
able to disprove that at every
level," Del Rio said.
The Jaguars seven draft
picks are:
1 Marcedes Lewis, TE,
UCLA (6-6, 261); 2 -


Maurice Drew, RB, UCLA
(5-7, 207);-3 Clint Ingram,
LB, Oklahoma (6-2, 244); 5
- Brent Hawkins, 'DE/OLB,
Illinois State (6-2, 241); 7 -
James Wyche, DE, Syracuse
(6-5, 262); 7 Dee Webb,
CB, Florida (5-11, 183)


Earl Woods, Father Of Tiger Woods, Dies Of Cancer At Home


-. 'l


Marcedes Lewis
The Jaguars went bear
hunting in the 2006 Draft,
selecting a pair of UCLA
Bruins in the opening
rounds. The Jaguars snared
TE Marcedes Lewis in the
first round and RB-retun
specialist Maurice Drew in
the second round. Both
players are expected to pro-
vide an immediate, spark the
Jacksonville offense.Drew is
considered a steal if he can
answer concerns about fum-
bling.
"I feel that when it's all
said and done I can possibly
be one of the greatest tight
ends to ever play the game,"
said Lewis, the 28th player
selected. "I'm willing to lis-
ten. I'm coachable. I'm a
sponge. I soak stuff up and
just try to apply it to the
field. With those tools, I can
go a long way with that."
Lewis, the 2005 Mackey
Award winner as the nation's


Maurice Drew
top tight end, will challenge
34-year-old Kyle Brady for
the starting job. He also
gives Jacksonville a versa-
tile player at a position that
has become more valuable
in recent years.
"We're happy to have
added, another weapon to
our football team," coach
Jack Del Rio said. "With his
size and athletic ability, we
think he brings a talent to
that position that we haven't
had in terms of being able to
be a force in the passing
game.
Lewis is a 6-foot-6,
252-pound tight end whose
high school basketball back-
ground has helped on the
football field. Lewis ran the
40-yard dash in 4.8 seconds
at the NFL combine in
Indianapolis and scored a 13
on the Wonderlic test.
"The thing that we look
at is play speed, and he plays


N


tion. But the cancer returned
in 2004 and spread through-
out his body.


Besides his wife and
Tiger, Earl Woods is sur-
vived by three children from


Divorce



Court



Weekdays, 4pm


t h e
architect
and driv-
ing force
behind ', I..
his son Earl Woods
Tiger
Woods' phenomenal career
on and off the golf course,
died Wednesday morning of
cancer at home in Cypress,
Calif. He was 74.
My dad was my best
friend and greatest role
model, and I will miss him
deeply," Tiger Woods said
on his Web site. "I'm over-
whelmed when I think of all
of the great things he accom-
plished in his life. He was an
amazing dad, coach, mentor,
soldier, husband and friend.
I wouldn't be where I am
today without him, and I'm
honored to continue his
legacy of sharing and car-
ing."
A habitual smoker who
had heart bypass surgery in
1986, Woods was diagnosed
with prostate cancer in 1998
and was treated with radia-
Venus Williams
Edges Hingis
In J&S Cup
WARSAW, Poland -
Venus Williams Overcame
leg cramps and an inconsis-
tent serve to beat Martina
Hingis 4-6, 7-5, 6-4
Thursday in the second
round of the J&S Cup.
It marked the first meet-
ing between the former top-
ranked players since 2002 in
Hamburg, Germany.
Both players struggled
with their serve, and both
broke twice to open the
match.
The two, players traded
breaks early in the third
before Williams. fighting leg
cramps, broke Hingis to go
up 5-4 and served out the
match.


I'm Tell


Ken


3.:~


his previous marriage.
A private service was
held Friday.


F P-.J .-,.. .-
.: -' d r-'ir -a 'j





i Ken Amaro

On Your Side


CALL US FOR TRANSPORTATION TO YOUR FAMILY REUNION!!


American


"Where Quality & Service are #1"


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Convention & Employee Shuttle Service
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Extensively Trained Drivers & Staff I 00S,,0 L
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OUR 31st YEAR 904
OF EXCELLENC800 488-6876
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www.americancoachlines.com 3501 W Beaver Street, Jacksonville, FL
^ i" A,


4
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__ A


--


PAGE C-5


FLORIDA STAR


Af Ar "/1114


'~+-: "~";f~#J
,






--- ---- -- STA-M Y-,-


JAIL OR BAIL

EDITOR'S NOTE: All suspects are deemed innocent unless proven
guilty in a court of lcn The Florida Star seeks to educate the com-
munity in the hopes of keeping our community safe.

Man Celebrating Jail

Release Arrested
OGDEN DUNES, Ind. A man celebrating his release
from jail was arrested on a South Shore train for public
intoxication and disorderly conduct.
Northern Indiana Commuter Transportation District
police arrested John A. McKenzie, 32, of Chicago, on the
train headed to South Bend Tuesday night.
McKenzie was drunk as he rode the northern Indiana
commuter line with his wife and three children, following
his release from a Chicago jail, police said.
Another passenger reported McKenzie to officers after he
allegedly swiped a beer from him, police said.
An argument erupted, and police from NICTD, Ogden
Dunes and Burs Harbor arrived to take McKenzie into cus-
tody after he made repeated death threats to the officers,
police said.
McKenzie remained in the Porter County Jail Thursday,
a jail officer said.

Cops Arrest Woman

Hiding In Clothes Dryer

GRAND FORKS, N.D. A woman.wanted on a drug-
related warrant was arrested after she was found hiding in a
clothes dryer, authorities said.
Tamara Jean Rysavy, 34, had failed .to comply with
requirements for her bond on drug charges, so a judge
ordered her taken into custody, Grand Forks Sheriffs Maj.
Mike Fonder said.
When deputies arrived at her mobile home Tuesday
night, Fonder said, they were told Rysavy had just gone
inside. They knocked, but the door was locked and windows
closed. She did not respond when they asked her to surren-
der.
Officers went inside but their first search turned up no
one, Fonder' said. With the doors and windows locked from
the inside, they were suspicious, and searched again this
time moving around the clothes in the dryer.
Rysavy, who is 5-foot-5 and I 30 pounds. crawled out of
the dryer and was taken to. the jail, Fonder said.
Authorities said Rysavy had been out on bond after being
charged with possession of a controlled substance with intent
to deliver, possession of marijuana with intent to deliver and
possession'of paraphernalia related to methamphetamine and
marijuana.


Man Allegedly Smuggles

Opium From Laos
SAN FRANCISCO A Fresno man was arrested on drug
smuggling charges at San Francisco International Airport
after arriving from Laos with nearly 15 pounds of opium hid-
den in shampoo bottles. authorities said.
Ying Her, 41, was being held without bail Wednesday
and faces 20 years in prison if convicted of a charge..of
importation of a controlled substance, said Virginia Kice,
spokeswoman for the U.S. Immigration and Customs
Enforcement.
Her was arrested Friday after a customs officer discov-
ered abrown substance in anti-dandruff shampoo bottles that
Her later admitted was opium, according to an affidavit.
Her was scheduled to appear Thursda\ in San Francisco
federal-court. Previous hearings were delayed so he could
get a Laotian translator.

Gas Station Line Jumper Caught With Drugs
CLINTON TOWNSHIP, Mich. Aman \who cut in front
of a line of motorists waiting for discounted gas Thursday
wiras arrested after police found suspected marijuana and
painkillers in 'his car.
Police said the 24-year-old wasn'tt even interested in the
gas. which was being sold at 50 cents less than the normal
$2.85 per gallon rate. Capt. Richard Maierle said the man,
who smelled of marijuana. wanted a snack.
The sale at a gas station in suburban Detroit was spon-
sored by Macomb County prosecutors using money from a
settlement with an unrelated station caught shortchanging
customers. .
"Not only are we giving motorists cheap gas, we are also
taking criminals off the street," Prosecutor Eric Smith told
The Detroit News.
The man barged to the front of the line about9.a;.m., an
| hour before the cheap gas went on sale, the newspaper said.
The man was arrested and was expected to face drug posses-
sion charges Friday.


THANKS FOR ILoiD-vTR
READING ... .,...
: AND ;
SUPPORTING
THE FLORIDA
STAR!
',,iu *'. '** ''' i __A--~s


Your Weekly Horoscope

(MAY 6, 2006-MAY 12, 2006)


Aries (March 21 -
April 19) You must assess
your values. What
are your standards
and personal
resources? You
are capable of
attracting money in the form
of gold, matter in the form
of beauty, and people who
financially support you.
You're very attractive now.
Beware of extravagance,
shadowy deals or using up
the daily resources. If you're
lax, lazy or too self indul-
gent the Light will pass you
by. Don't be tempted. This
week lucky numbers are: 9,
13, 15, 19.
Taurus (April 20
May 21) The past, the pri-
D vate and things
sad and secretive
were last month.
Now a new state
of warmth vitalizes how you
relate to life. Seeking love
and approval is what charms
people to you. But you want
more. If this is too mortal for
you then you're probably the
garden type. It's time to
plant a lilac tree portraying
the (your) Soul's essence.
This week lucky numbers
are: 2, 4, 10, 16, 20.
Gemini (May 21 -
June 21) People
may wonder what
you've turned
into. From the
chatty, not-too-present
friend/lover to a most giving
and sympathetic, loving
creature. Liberating, yes, but
there may be a bee in that
lavender ointment.
Something secret's occur-
ring and the past is re-acti-
vated. Has a veil dropped?
Contemplate ard study and
reconsider everything by
your self now. Then you can
play ball. This week lucky
numbers are: 5, 23, 27, 47,
53.
Cancer June 21- July
22) Big causes will occupy
you. Study the
United Nations,
the Red Cross,

of art are very.
important for you now. They
connect you with groups of
people who resonate with
your ideals and the order
you will perceive contains
beauty, art and ritual.
Cancer, a Divine Feminine
sign (Virgo, too) finds com-
fort in what reflects them.
You need a reflecting ball in
your garden. This week
lucky numbers are: 6, 28,
34, 36, 52.,. .
Leo (July 23 August
22) Your life has
changed. World
events 'must be .-
understood from
inner levels lest you feel
dull, out-of-step and dismal.
Since you tend to be an
influential and important
teacher, you must have stim-
ulation and challenge. Your'
ideas about beauty and his-
tory need to change, too. Did
you know history isn't about
wars but is humanity's
search for consciousness,
order, and beauty? It's Ray
7. Do you know what that
means? This week. lucky
numbers are: 17, 19, 47, 49,
83.
Virgo (August 23 -
September 22) Something


private is about to
occur. You may
I (^ experience, great
excitement which
will intensify and vivify all
that you love: You may
receive money or ask for it.
Sometlhng not known will


suddenly be conscious.
You'll have to make a deci-
sion immediately. If you're
concerned seek the voices in
nature. Tend to the soil, pull
weeds, plant seeds, and cre-
ate a Biblical garden. Do
you know what spikenard
is? This week lucky num-
bers are: 18, 24, 26, 30, 56.
Libra (September 23
October 23) If you're
focused on
humanitarian
needs, your
progress will be
enormous, but
only if you concentrate on
this aspect and nothing else.
Later in the month inform
everyone in your life of a
change in personal plans.
Appreciate their support and
recognition of you. Use the
word love a lot. The
response will be the giving
of many gifts. Beauty is
most important now.
Cultivate it like a money
garden. This week lucky
numbers are: 7, 21, 27, 45,
49.
Scorpio (October 24
- November 21) Do the
best you can in all
commitments. Be
.gracious and have
Sthe intention to
improve all relationships.
Do not think of competition
since that's a reparative
stance. Marriage or perhaps
the desire for a closer rela-
tionship is on your mind. If
you don't act disciplined
you'll feel like you've failed.
Sounds dreary, doesn't it?
Practice little acts of kind-
ness. This week lucky num-
bers are: 2; 16, 20, 22, 26.
Sagittarius
(November 22
December 21)
Feeling overcom-
mitted, over-
extended and
overwhelmed?
You'll want to love some-
one. If there's no one, find a
dog, cat, fish, bird or chick-
en and start there. You'll
attempt communication with
the mineral, plant, animal,
human and God kingdoms.
We live within forty .nine
different levels of awareness
but we only perceive fifteen
to twenty one of them. You'll
seek all forty-nine. Please
tell us the outcorhe. 'This
week lucky numbers are:3,
11, 23, 39, 41.
C a p r i c o rn
(December 22 January
19) Well, it's about time you
Decided on fun,
freedom and fan-
tasy. You have
per mission
(which all Caps need) to
express yourself in original
ways. Whether it's the arts,
or having afternoon teas or
sports parties, you must
bring more color to your
work-oriented life. Pursuing
freedom and play is now
your responsibility. Later,
you'll find another mountain
to climb and become your
own sphere once more. So,
let freedom be undismayed.
This week. luck numbers
are: 4, 10, 22, 40, 48.
Aquarius- (January
20 -Life seems
different now.
The day to day is
not so gloomy.
You're learning diplomacy


in communication harmony
at home. There's a new radi-
ation of light around you.
Perhaps you could consider
having a few trusted people
over and host a quiet and
adult dinner. Concern about
beauty in the ome will take
;A


up many hours of thought.
For the garden, think vines
of peas and beans, heirloom
tomatoes, and exotics from
the Himalayas. Compost is
exotic, too. This week lucky
numbers are: 11, 13, 29, 31,
43,.
Pisces (February 19 -
March There are brilliant
ideas to be
exchanged.
Consult a finan-
cial advisor,
review past expenses and for
those mingling in the eso-


teric and scholarly, make
sure you dress very well.
Important people will be
watching, listening and
assessing. This is a valuable
period in your life so take a
lot of care with yourself,
your car (detail it), your
appearance and your associ-
ations. Preparation is essen-
tial. Think intelligence and
grace. This week lucky
numbers are: 12, 20, 24, 26,
30.


Woman Sets Snake On Fire
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. After being told by her apart-
ment complex management that it was not their responsibil-
ity to remove a snake from her porch, a woman set the rep-
tile on fire and caused $1,000 damage to vinyl siding.
Shatavia Kearney, 19, called the Charter Landing
Apartments office Sunday and asked someone to remove a
snake from her porch. Police said she was told to deal with
the situation herself.
So Kearney doused the snake with a flammable liquid
and set it on fire, according to a police report by the
Jacksonville Sheriffs Office.
In the process, the vinyl siding caught fire and was
charred and melted in two places. No one was charged and
the snake got away.

WANT CUSTOMERS?
ADVERTISE IN THE FLORIDA STAR
DON'TDELAY!!

TO PLACE YOUR AD
CALL US TODAY Y

CALL 904/7668834


REGINALD L. SYKES, SR. M.D. P.A.


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FLORIDA LOTTO
April 29, 2006
15-17-21-27-29-43


Crime
doesn't pay
but we do!
CRIME
STOPPERS
1-866-845-TIPS (8477)
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MAY6, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


PAGI r_6







FT ORIDA .STAR


SA f"- 1 7 ", I


i A LGC- /


May 6, 2006


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
Jacksonvile. To learn about
employment opportunities that
are available please visit our
website at Jobs.FCCJ.edu.

4. -

"A Family Community"
CONVENIENTLY LOCATED
NEAR SCHOOLS SHOPPING
+ PARKS, CHURCHES HOSPI-
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4813 Moncrief Road
Jax., FL. 32209
Ph#: (904) 766-7256
Fax #: (904) 766-3239
Email: palmterl@bellsouth.net





Everyone welcome
Saturday May 6
starting at 11:00 a.m.
RIDE WITH US!
from Orange Park Mall to
Ribs on Wheel Cafe
626 May St. (Riverside)
For details call: Barbara
904-234-1912
www.akkireentertainment corn

Personal
Looking for our sister Geraldine
(Geri Floyd). Important. Please
Call:Charles @ 202-554-6336


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Want to purchase minerals and
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Send details to:
P.O. Box 13557
Denver, CO 80201

Drummer Needed
New Bethlehem Missionary
Baptist Church
Music Dept: Contact Deacon
Tolliver
764-7698(h) or 764-5727(ch)


BUSINESS NETWOR


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San Jose Manor............3630 Galicia Rd., 32217............739-0555


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INVITATION TO SUBMIT RESPONSES TO THE
ST. JOHNS RIVER WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT

The >jo' errrng B.oard of the District requests that interested parties respond to the solicita-
tion below by 5:00 p.m., May 15, 2006. Further information is available through Onvia
DemandStar at www.demandstar.com [(800) 711-1712], or the District's website at www.sjr-
wmd.com. Solicitation packages may be obtained from Onvia DemandStar or the District
by calling Leigh M. Rion, CPPB, Sr. Contracts Administrator at (386) 312-2386.

REQUEST FOR QUALIFICATIONS NUMBER SJ488RA
DOCUMENTATION OF VEGETATION COMMUNITIES IN THE NORTH SHORE
RESTORATION AREA AND MARSH FLOW-WAY AT LAKE APOPKA FOR
YEARS 2005-2007

Scan, georectify, and mosaic false color infrared aerial photography and photointerpret aeri-
al photography creating annual maps of vegetation communities using a analytical stereo-
plotter. Work requires a Professional Surveyor and Mapper licensed in the state of Florida

The estimated budget for the first term (through September 30, 2006) of this project is
$26,200.00. The estimated budgets for the second term (October 1, 2006-September 30,
2007) and the third term (October 1, 2007-September 30, 2008) are $27,000.00 and
$27,810.00, respectively.

District staff will meet at District headquarters at 10:00 a.m., May 23, 2006, to evaluate and
rank Letters of Interest. Staffs recommendation will be presented to the Executive Director.

Special accommodations for disabilities may be requested through Leigh M. Rion, CPPB,
Sr. Contracts Administrator or by calling (386) 329-4450 (TDD), at least five (5) business
days before the date needed.


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iFLORIDAK STAR


Child Actress Dee Dee Davis is Growing Up!

By FP 0l 6 ..* B ,- ., ., ._
Photos 2006 by Andre' B. Murray/www.bernagency.photoreflect.com


L to R; Dee Dee, Aree, Stacia and Amani Davis


Our little precious "knuck, knuck," child actress Dee Dee Davis celebrated her tenth birthday with a
fun party filled with family and friends. She is best known as baby girl Bryana on the Berie Mac Show,
FOX-TV. Guest included her Chicago cousins Stacia and Amani Davis, older sister, actress Aree Davis,
Kyle and Chris Massey, Oren and Zachary Williams, Bernie Mac cast mate Camille Winbush, scary
movie's Regina Hall, rapper dancer Daisy, the dance troop from Tasha Cooper's youth organization and
a host of other guest who feasted on mom Sydney Davis gourmet cooking and our own chef maestro
Andre' B. Murray's famous stuffed mushrooms!

u In H yo


By Rych McCain
Happy Birthday:
Voice Over actor, singer,
writer J.D. Hall turns 59
on May 7th. Spiritually.
evolved and "content" he
also celebrates 22 years of
marriage. This veteran
actor carved a place in
history when he became
the "First," Black Afrikan
man to run for the
President of the Screen
Actors Guild. Serving 3
years on S.A.G.'s Board of
Directors with distinction,
he was the chief architect
of the Guild's Affirmative


Action Low Budget
Contract.
Actors In Print:
Actress Tangi Miller and
actor Hill Harper are fea-
tured in the spring issue of
MIMI Magazine. Miller
discusses her new film
project that she is acting in
and producing i.e., "Love
And Other 4 Letter Words."
Harper breaks down his
new book, "Letters To A
Young Brother."
Video Games Artworks:
The Academy of
Interactive Arts & Sciences
(AIAS), the Electronic


Entertainment Expo
(EsExpo), and the Prints &
Drawings Council of the
Los Angeles County
Museum of Art (LACMA)
announced 16 works of art
from video games selected
for the 2006 Into the Pixel
exhibit. The art exhibit will
be open and take place May
10-12 in the Concourse
Foyer of the Los Angeles
Convention Center during
E3Expo, the largest interac-
tive entertainment trade
event for computer and
video games and related
products.


Movies:
RV; Columbia Pictures;
starring Robin Williams,
Cheryl Hines, Joanna
"JoJo" Levesque, Josh
Hutcherson, Jeff Danies
and Kristin Chenoweth,
Directed by Barry
Sonnenfeld, Written by
Geoff Rodkey, Produced
by Lucy Fisher &
Douglas Wick.

Whassup continued on D-8
TV Listings
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TNT 146 17 *** Rocky II 1979 Acil.:ni (CC *** Rocky III ll'8?2i :.l~.leri tallone Burq S Merediih iCC Rocky IV '19?5, Drarnal S'lvreler ~uallon, Talla Shre TCC, I I*** Lethal Weapon 2 (19B9)
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USA 64 25 Freddy vs. Jason (2003) Rcbert Englund. (CC) Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU .Law & Order: SVU Law Order: CI


I Saturday Mornina


10 am id- 1 ar


Page D-2/May 6, 2006


The Florida Star


iX (a







Th Florida Star


I Sunday Morning


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ie Builder IClifford's-Days Dragon Tales Big Big World Arthur ( (El) Maya & Miguel Real Schools Capitol Update New Florida A Week-Review
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Sunday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com May 7, 2006


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SPIKE 61 37 Xtreme 4x4 11 Trucks! a ICC I World's Most Amazing Videos IScariest Explosions World s Most Shocking Moments World's Most Shocking Moments World's Most Shocking
TBS 17 18 ** The Replacements (20001 MLB Baseball Allnil. Bravi,- z. I w 31J i i, .. r. Frcrm Shed SlaJiumT in Flu-hinri] rf iLie)I CCI ** Road Trip 12i000 C.:,medy) Tjm GGren Brechn M y, r 1i1,:r
TNT 46 17 *** Lethal Weapon 2 196. l ** Shaft 22001 Samue L Jadm.uin ,laneI~sa W liham iCC/'I LO [Law & Order Ir,,- I iD Db5i Law & Order -leep Vuoe' rt Law & Order iaCCI 1oV
USA 64 25 ** Spy Game (2001 Pr.lrii F Rbern Redijrri Brad Pi alherre MC-r'iTii.:k (CC, j* Jurassic Park r 993) Sam !ill Clolned drinjosiuri run amij am a an island arn usemernI pard' ICCI jBone Collector

Sunday Evening http://www.zap2it.com May 7, 2006


ABC Z 5 10 A1BC News News (CC) Funniest Home Videos Makeover: Home Desperate Housewives Grey's Anatomy (N) (CC) News (CC) ports Final
CBS ) 6 9 CBS News News 60 Minutes A (CC) Cold Case'The River" CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn News Stargate
FOX (9 10 13 Tears-Sun Cheers (CC) Simpsons ]King of Hill Simpsons Family Guy Family Guy lAmer Dad News (CC) News (CC) Seinfeld 0 News Sun.
IND FA 3 4 News Edition Entertainment Tonight 0 King King CSI: Crime Scn News INews Alias "A Higher Echelon"
NBC- 11 12 News (CC) NBC News Dateline NBC 0 (CC) The West Wing (N) (CC) Law Order: Cl Crossing Jordan (N) (CC) News (CC) ISports Final
PAX 1 12 2 Lie Detector f Cold Turkey 0 Portrait of Courage Doc 'The Commercial" It's a Miracle 0 (CC) Live From Liberty 0
PBS Ij 8 5 Texas Ranch House ( i.Parl 4 ot 41 iCCi Nature (iN a i CCi r'DVS) Mystery! iN)i CCj i'DS) Texas Ranch House (CC' Battlefield Britain iCC)
TBN 591 13 59 Jakes IMeyer By Force Hayford Joel Osteen Authority Believers lChanging Praise the Lord ICC)
WB '!i! 9 7 The Postman i1997i 0t Reba ICCi Reba ICC) Charmed iNj) lCC, Charmed ft rCC, Smiallville "Covenalnt' Star Trek: Enterprise 0
COM '65 43 The Sweetest Thing 12002) ICCI Bill Engvall: Here's Your Sign Live Larry the Cable Guy- Git-R-Done (CC; Mencia South Park Spade
DISN 22 16 Life Derek Suite Life Montana So Raven Homeward Bound: The Incredible Journey iCC|IPhil Life Derek Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live- ICCI Baseball Tonight iLiv\el MLB Baseball San Franclic-a Giarns .a Prhladelph-,3 Phillies i'Liv) (CC) SportsCenter ILiv'ei (CCi
FAM 43 23 *+ The Goonies 1985 Advenril.rel Sean Asin ICC Looney Tunes. Back in Action (20C03 (CC) Looney Tunes: Back in Action i2003j ICCi
HBO 2 201 ** Father of the Bride Part II (19935) Sieve .laarlin Entourage IEntourage The Sopranos IN ICC Big Love ii i4 (CCI *** The Interpreter ii
LIFE 18 28 Gone but Not Forgotten 12i05, Drarrial Brc.c.ke Shields. Premiere ICC; ** The Girl Next Door 11998) Tr-acy Gold. ICCi Medium 'Jump Srfrrt
NICK 42 41 Drake jSchool Romeo! IN. Unfabulous Zoey 101 IJust Kicks Full House IFresh Pr. Roseanne IFunniest Mad Abt. ICosby
SPIKE 61 37 When Stunts Go Bad ia lWhen Stunts Go Bad 2! Smokey and the Bandit r 197-7 Bun Reynolds ** Smokey and the Bandit II11 11980 Bur Reynolds
TBS 17 18 ** Dumb & Dumber (199.4 Jim Carrev iCC, Seinfeld ISeinfeld ISeinfeld a ISeinfeld a, Seinteld a ISeinfeld ** Road Trip i000 I CC)
TNT 46 17 Law & Order ICCI IDVSI [Law & Order Cii Hal t** A Time to Kill I Yf6.. Dranima Sandra Bullock, Samuel L JaLksron (CCI The Long Kiss Goodnight
USA 64 25 ** The Bone Collector (1i999) Denzl Washirnron ** Face/Off 11997. rction) Jorn Travolla Nicolas Cage. Joan Allen. Premiere Law & Order: SVU


S7, 2006


Paid Program


Paid Program


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Paid Program


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The Florida Star


Paid Program


New Homes


_..


US


Page D-3/May 6, 2006





a y* A,
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ATL PHOTO GALLERY


Cross Cultural Celebrations Loom For CBS' The Bold

And The Beautiful, The Indian Film Festival

By Rych McCain/feedbackrych@sbcglobal.net
Photos 2006 by Andre' B. Murray/www.bernagency.photoreflect.com


The last week and a half has
been a feast of cross cultural com-
memoration and celebration for
three festive occasions within the
Hollywood TV and Film communi-
ties. The CBS-TV Network hosted
a special ceremony on the sound
stage set of the popular daytime
drama THE BOLD AND THE
BEAUTIFUL, to celebrate five
years of simulcasting in Spanish
via secondary audio program
(SAP) technology. Since May 28,
2001, more than 1,250 episodes of
the series have been aired using this
technology which allows viewers
to switch their audio feed between
English and Spanish.
Los Angeles Mayor, the
Honorable Antonio Villaraigosa,
was on hand to make special pre-
sentations. Also participating in
this special occasion was Senior
VP of CBS-TV Daytime Programs,
Barbara Bloom and the show's
Executive Producer and Head
Writer, Bradley P. Bell. Three of
the drama's main Latino leads are
Lorenzo Lamas as Hector Ramirez,
Antonio Sabato, Jr. as Dante
Damiano and Mario Lopez as Dr.
Christian Ramirez, -the younger
brother of Lamas' character. The
show airs weekdays. Check you
local listings.
The LA community of India
celebrated their fourth annual
Indian Film Festival, held at the
Hollywood Arclight Cinemas. The
gala red carpet opening hosted the
very best of Indian film makers and
Indian superstar actors and enter-
tainers. This year's event was
directed by the lovely Christina
Marouda, while the red carpet was
hosted by the festival's Marketing
Associate "Z" Ikkery who kept the
action live and at the same time
was drawing major attention from
the fabulous, eye catching Indian
Tuxedo he was wearing so elegant-
ly.


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A L 1 B IJ T
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f E D I A T' R I C S

All About Kids is the premiere pediatric facility in
Jacksonville, Florida. We are dedicated to provid-
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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
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Both doctors are board certified and have pediatric
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904.565.1271
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HOURS
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All Insurances Accepted


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The Florida Star


P D4/Ma 62006





The Florida Stare I
ENTERTAINET


Mary J. Blige Speaks
of God and Prosperity
In a recent "Blender"
magazine article, Mary J,
Blige said, "My God is a
God who wants me to
have things. He wants
me to bling. He wants me
to be the hottest thing on
the block. I don't know
what kind of God the rest
of y'all are serving, but
the God I serve says,
'Mary, you need to be the
hottest thing this year,
and I'm gonna make sure
you're doing that,"' Such
a statement, according to
some ministries, state that
you only need to ask God
and you request will be
granted. Using the theory
of prosperity and making
the request, it seems to
work for Mary so the
question is, when will the
rest of God's people of


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Lil' Kim while serving
her 366 days at a
Philadelphia Federal
Detention Center has
found herself more con-
fined. She and her
prison mates have been
on lockdown since April
21. It was reported that a
visitor tried to smuggle in
a cell phone to the
inmates, which is not per-
missible., Because of the
incident, all of the
inmates have also lost
their visitor privileges
until further notice.


Last Two Weeks
Has Been Bloody
For Rappers
Rapper, Big Hawk, a
Houston native affiliated
with DJ Screw's Screwed
Up Click, was gunned
down in Houston
Monday night while on


his way to a friend's
house to play dominoes.
Hawk was shot several
times. A suspect has not
been apprehended.
On Wednesday, one
man was killed and three
members of rapper T.I.'s
entourage were hospital-
ized with injuries when
two of the vans the
group was riding in, was
hit by gunfire in
Cincinnati. The group
had performed earlier in
the evening, went to a
club afterwards and had
a confrontation with
some of the club goers.
Even though no one has
been apprehended, it is
believed that some of the
men in the club did the
shooting. T:I. was not
injured.
According to reports,
the landlord said he fears
for the lives of other ten-


ants or passers-by, and
accused the station of
. promoting violence. -4:
A lawsuit was filed,
citing three shootings,
two bomb threats and
more than a dozen other
incidents involving
celebrity guests coming
to the station since March
2000. The owner of the
station said that -t0
oWner of the building had
no legal basis for evic-
tion.


"-"" "-


TVI BLACK


HIGHLIGHTS
WEEK OF 04/22/06

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 entertain-
ing, humorous, and inci-
sive manner. featuring
best-selling author, syndi-
cated columnist, and
national radio contributor
Michelle Singletary.
Saturday
7, a.m. "Sweating in the
Spirit" Get fit with
Donna Richardson Joyner,


www. donnarichardson. co
m
11 a.m. "Patti Labelle"
Sunday
4:00pm "Inside the
Congressional Black
Caucus" a one-hour pub-
lic affairs program giving
you the inside scoop from
a black perspective of the
political activity in the
nation's capital.
*Sat. 4/12, 1:00 p.m. As
the Black World Turns" -
TV One's soap opera
weekend kicks off
Saturday, April 22nd at
1pm with "As the Black
World Turns" an all-day
marathon of the most dra-
matic two-part episodes
from your favorite TV One
comedies.
Will J.J. die from gunshot
wounds on "Good Times?"
Who killed the neighbor-
hood drug dealer on
"Roc?" Will Ruben marry
another woman on
"Amen?" Find out as TV
One blends the genres of


comedy and daytime
drama.
Featuring some of the
most unforgettable sitcom
cliffhangers and conclu-
sions from "Martin",
"Amen", "Roc", and
"Good Times" this
marathon is sure to keep
you glued to your seat all
day long.
*Sat. 4/15, 3:00 p.m. -
Truck Turner Movie
(1974) with Isaac Hayes,
Yaphet Kotto, Nichelle
Nichols, Annazette Chase.
Truck is a bounty hunter
who gets a job to track
down a guy named'Gator.
When he and his partner
find him, a chase ensues
and Gator is killed. This
makes Gator's woman,
Dorinda, very angry and
she puts a hit on Truck.
The man who agrees to kill
Truck is named Blue. The
question is whether Truck
can survive with Blue and
his gang on his trail.
*Sun. 4/23, 10:00 p.m. -


"Black Don't Crack: The
Cosmetic Surgery Debate"
- Documentary examining
the patients, doctors and
issues in the world of plas-
tic surgery among African
Americans.

Black Family Channel
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"
9:00 p.m., "BFC All
Access"
9:30 p.m., "Spoken" -
Check out an emerging
generation of the most pro-
lific 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 vari-
ous cities and college cam-
puses across the 'country.
for a high-energy "Battle
of the Sexes" between 15
young men and womej
another for bragging rights
and prizes!


The Florida Star


Page D-5/May 6, 20-fte;








Weekday Morning http://www.zap2it.com

ABC ( 5 10 Good Morning Jacksonville Good Morning America Texas Justice ITexas Justice The Tony Danza Show The View
fiS 6 9 News The Early Show Matlock Family Feud Family Feud The Price Is Right
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IND 0 3 4 News The Morning Show The Morning Show Judge Alex Judge Alex Maury In the Heat of the Night
NBC Bi 11 12 Good Morning Jacksonville Today Live With Regis and Kelly Martha
PAX (i 12 2 Var. Programs Feed-Children Shepherd's Chapel Inspir. Today Life Today Christians-Jews Paid Program Paid Program jPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS G 8 5 Between-Lions Maya & Miguel Arthur Clifford-Red Dragon Tales Big Big 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 Marilyn Hickey Believer Voice Var. Programs
WB j 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 Varied Programs
DISN 22 16 The Wiggles Breakfast With Bear Higglytown Little Einsteins IDoodlebops JoJo's Circus Charlie & Lola The Wiggles Koala Brothers Rolie Polie Olie Doodlebops
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter SportsCenter
FM 43 23 Joyce Meyer Feed-Children Kong-Series [Spider-Man Power Rangers IPower Rangers The 700 Club Living the Life IGilmore Girls Step by Step
HBO 2 201 Movie 'Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Var. Programs
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Fit & Lite Daily Workout Design. Women Design. Women Golden Girls Golden Girls Frasier Frasier Golden Girls Golden Girls
NICK 42 41 Told by Ginger Rugrats All Grown Up Oddparents SpongeBob SpongeBob Dora-Explorer Go, Diego, Go! Blue's Clues Backyardigans Dora-Explorer The Wonder
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program 7 Days Maximum Exposure World's Wildest Police Videos
TBS 17 18 Mama's FamMama'sama's Family Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Dawson's Creek Movie
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IND W 3 4 News Andy Griffith Paid Program Judge Alex Maury Dr. Phil Oprah Winfrey News News
NBC U 11 12 News Be a Millionaire Days of our Lives Passions Montel Williams Divorce Court Divorce Court News News
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PBS C 8 5 Big Big World Mister Rogers Varied Programs Postcards Cyberchase 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
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DISN 22 16 Stanley Rolie Polie Olie Higglytown jJoJo's Circus Lilo & Stitch Mr. Whiskers Varied Programs Kim Possible Lizzie McGuire
ESPN 48 34 NBA Fastbreak Baseball Varied Programs 1st and 10 NFL Live Rome-Burning Horn Interruption
FAM 43 23 Full House Full House Family Matters Family Matters jBoy Mts. World IBoy Mts.World 1Full House Full House Grounded-Life Grounded-Life Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Will & Grace Will & Grace The Nanny The Nanny Unsolved Mysteries Movie The Nanny The Nanny
NICK 42 41 LazyTown Miss Spider Dora-Explorer Go, Diego, Go! SpongeBob jSpongeBob Jimmy Neutron ]Jimmy Neutron Oddparents IOddparents SpongeBob Drake & Josh
SPtKE 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 ISteve Harvey Drew Carey IDrew Carey Yes, Dear Yes, Dear Home improve. ]Home Improve.
TNT 46 17 Judging Amy Judging Amy NYPD Blue Law & Order Law & Order Charmed
USA 64 25 Texas Ranger IVaried Programs

Monday Evening http:/l/ww.zap2it.com May 8, 2006

ABC t( 5 10 News (CC) ABC News News (CC) Extra (N) 0 David Blaine: Drowned Alive (S Live) (CC) What About Brian (N) News (CC) Nightline
CBS RD 6 9 News CBS News Judge Judy Raymond King IHow I Met Two Men jChristine CSI: Miami "Shock" (N) News Late Show
FOX (~ 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 0 Prison Break "Go" (N) 24 (N) 0 (PA) (CC) News (CC) News (CC) One on One All of Us (N)
IND () 3 4 News News Ent. Tonight Edition Becker (CC) I King Dr. Phil ( (CC) News News News The Insider
NBC 1D 11 12 News (CC) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Deal or No Deal (N) (CC) The Apprentice (N) (CC) Medium (N) 0 (CC) News (CC) Tonight
PAX. (B 12 2 Most Talented Kids Shop-Drop Fam. Feud Sue Thomas: F.B.Eye Doc "My Secret Identity" It's a Miracle f (CC) Time-Music Paid Prog.
IASS CD 8 5 Cliff Pup IBusiness News-Lehrer Antiques Roadshow (N) American Experience (N) Catherine the Great (N) Grace Kelly-Princess
TBN B( 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Cameron Jakes Dino IChironria Kingdom iDuplantis Praise the Lord (CC)
WB 1Ri 9 7 Will-Grace Will-Grace Friends My Wife 7th Heaven IN'1i ;CCi Everwood INi ICCI Hollywood Friends ,o Sex & City Sex & City
COM 65 43 ** Beverly Hills Cop III 119941 Eddie MurpIhy iCC Daily Show IColbert Chappelle's South Park Mencia Spade Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 So Raven ISuite Life Phil ISo Raven Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams 12C,21j2 Sadie Even Suite Life So Raven
ESPN '48 34 SportsCenter Li'L;e iCC'j MLB Baseball Minnes',:ta Twins at Te,.s Rangers iSu|lbje.t li Blac:l.,iout iCC' Baseball Tonight IL,,el SportsCenter ILiveli CCI
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven iC (CCI 7th Heaven 6, ICC) ** Uptown Girls 12003) Britiany Murphy (CCI Whose? IWhose? The 700 Club ICC-
HBO 2 201 The Terminal 12:04i Too Hot Not to Handle Real Time il ICCi Costas NOW 4o ICC The Peacemaker 119971 George Cloney. i4
LIFE 18 28 Golden Golden Unsolved Mysteries (CC, Unsolved Mysteries ICCi Murder on Pleasant Drive 12006! Kelli Williams (CC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Phantom Oddparents INeutron SpongeBob lUntabulous Funniest IFunniest Funniest IFunniest Mad Abt. Funniest
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn UFC Unleashed Pros vs. Joes iN) t i The Ultimate Fighler 0i
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld ISeinfeld 0 Raymond IRaymond Friends IFriends Friends ( IFriends 0 Family Guy Family Guy Raymond fRaymond
TNT 46 17 Charmed (CC) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) NBA Basketball Playoffs -- Teams TBA. (Live) (CC) NBA Basketball: Playoffs
USA ;64 25 Face/Off 119971 Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU IWWE Monday Night Raw iS Liv\e iCCi jLaw Order: Cl


The Florida Star


FFgge D-6/May 6, 2006







The Florida Star/AT HOME EDITION Page B-7May 6, 200e


Roslyn: Auntie Roz

(Continued From B-6)

lyrics written by Roz for their textbook and CD. '364
By the time "Auntie Roz Peanut Show" reached Jacksonville, this one-woman pro- -
duction that allows audience participation had picked up a posse of characters and sup-- N -
porters. Roz's nephew, Dwayne Burrough helps out as The Big Peanut. Her grand niece,
Kelsey Coffey assists in several capacities.
The garage of her home is where Roz makes the colorful costumes that she designs
for the characters of her show. A three-foot poster of George Washington Carver, a photo
panel, bolts of fabrics and an assortment of peanut show stage props add to the scenic
view of the garage.
Weekends find Roz rummaging and dickering for bargains found in estate and garage
sales. With her sewing machine and good fabric buys Roz reupholsters unique antique
chairs into the splendor pieces of long ago.

Coming Home Again .
After purchasing a home that she has always loved and found comfort, Roslyn
Burrough returned to Jacksonville bringing the stages of her worlds with her. From the
outside of the home the structure and the landscaping is welcoming and inviting.
Roz concocts savory feasts for family and friends upon a moment's notice. Her keen .
olfactory and palatable senses mixed with soulful food aid her in making almost any dish
she has been served. The best seats in the house are around her dining room table. After
Roz's move to Jacksonville she meets monthly with a group of which she has been a :^
charter member since 1958. .
This lifelong group of friends, "Just Us" began showcasing and developing their culi- ..i
nary skills while in junior high school. With the help and support of their parents each :* :.
girl served as hostess on a monthly rotation bases. Club meetings at Roz are like taking
a gourmet cooking class because there is always a new presentation of everyday foods A drawing of Roz's mother Alice by Jimmie Jenkins, Jr.,
and a sharing of recipes. son of former EWC President andFirst Lady Dr. and Mrs.
From her at home office, Roz makes daily links between her New York residence, Jimmie Jenkins, Sr.
business operations and networks as if they were all simply around the corer. Roz's journey through life is depicted in each room of the charm-
ing home. The decor and arrangements in all rooms is relaxing. Museum quality artifacts from Roslyn's heritage and the continents of North
*. America, Africa and Asia are aesthetically displayed in every room. A
.* tremendous 9'x3'x9' three-sided walk around 12 foot floor to ceiling brick
.-. fireplace defines the living room from the sitting room and the Florida
:,., ...- ~* ; l room. The floors except for the porcelain kitchen and bathrooms aWe:
S., -, "- satin finished polished oak and parquet squares.
A treasured possession is.the 15- foot Champaign color sectional sofa ::
S -' (clear plastic cover and all) bought by her parents, Alice and Othell
-' Burrough when she was ten years old. A variety of antique framed art- r
S' "'r ; work; posters and pictures are mounted on the walls. The most arresting
,... 'B ~, :i piece is a Pen and ink drawing that Jimmie Jenkins Jr. sketched from a
S.., 1930s portrait of her mother.

.,, : Personal
I, .I- ..., .. Roslyn lost two of the dearest and most trusted people in her life, her
="g .' 4r*^';: ^", ). mother, Alice Burrough and her husband, Diosdado Diaz in 1995. This :?
was the most painful time she had ever faced. As Diosdado wished,:
:. -. Roslyn scattered his ashes in the Atlantic Ocean at Cape Coast in Ghi "--
West Africa. Roslyn continued on a pilgrimage to West Africa with her
Sorority, Delta Sigma Theta, Inc. In 1996 the Deltas built forty-thre.e
LEFT FRAME: Gambian wood carving. RIGHT FRAME:Oriental Satsuma homes for families in Ghana.
gilded enamel on porcelain eggs mixed with celandon balls are displayed With gratitude and thanksgiving to God for the nurturing love of both
in a wooden curio purchased in Itaewon, South Korea. parents and her husband, Roslyn immersed herself in tangible communi-
ty service in Ghana. Going beyond the sorority's housing projects Roslyn has continuously sponsored the education of a sister and brother in one
of the families.
She also adopted a daughter, Patience Djoleto from Accra Ghana West Africa. As Roz recalled, "When that little girl took the SAT for the first
time and scored 1461, I knew then I would help her complete her college education here in this country." Patience graduated 2001 summa cum
laude from Florida A & M University. Patience is now married. She and her husband Fred Taylor are scientists living in Wales, U.K. and parents
Roslyn: Personal continued on B-8
4-





The central theme here is a father
Bob Munro (Williams), takes his
family on a trip to Colorado in a
dorky, rented RV.
He had originally promised to take
them to Hawaii but his job is on the
line.
His-boss at Pure Vibe Soda made
it clear the either he closes a merger
ppgquisition with a private, family


owned soda company in Colorado, or not
bother returning from his vacation.
Of course, everything that can go wrong
does go wrong. This movie is funny and has
good pacing so you won't become to board.
Robin Williams as expected won't let you
down comic wise.
The supporting cast is average at best. This
movie is not block buster material and you
might enjoy it better as a stay at home rental.


Hit me up at feedbackrych@sbcglobal.net and check
Andre's photos out at www.bernagency.photoreflect.com

Maat-Hotep!
Rych McCain


SPre-Settlement


Need Money? Have A Lawsuit?
You can get cash before your acddent case settles
CAU NCO., Toll Free: 866-FUNDS-NCY
(866-386-3766)
wx w.presett] ementfi nance.com


SOO'N THE
MARK OF THE BEAST
WILL BE ENFORCED
r-hal, re'--ek;= it. 1Jll r=_ce,-kie ihe eara-t-, ;--if God. .-ind ow %,&o
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veww.TheMarkofthe0east.info


The Florida Star


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SThursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com May 11, 2006

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Whassup continued from D-1