Citation
Florida star

Material Information

Title:
Florida star
Uniform Title:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Alternate Title:
Florida star news
Creator:
McLaughlin-Leath, Clara ( owner )
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville, FL
Publisher:
Florida Star Pub. Co.
Clara McLaughlin-Leath
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Weekly
regular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.

Subjects

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

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 12, no. 13 [i.e. 39] (Jan. 6, 1962)-
General Note:
"Florida's statewide black weekly."
General Note:
Publisher: Eric O. Simpson, Feb. 14, 1981- .
Funding:
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the American Rescue Plan Act granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services (UFDC@uflib.ufl.edu) with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
022797756 ( ALEPH )
02261130 ( OCLC )
ADA9536 ( NOTIS )
sn 83045218 ( LCCN )
0740-798X ( ISSN )

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Full Text
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«FLORID

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PKY LIBRARY
OF FLA HISTORY

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Jacksonville, Florida
VOL. 45 NO. 18

Seventy-Five

IAUG 1 4 1995 Two Sections, Twenty-Four Pages
AUGUST 12 - AUGUST 18, 1995

Cents

13 Athletes
Sign Intent
To Attend EWC

African-Americans
Have High Rate
Of Prostate Cancer
Health/Fitnees,

B-12

Heer Det Stabbed By Burglar

Surgery At UMC Done On Man Suffering Multiple Stab Wounds

Police said Charles J. Cloud
found an unknown black man
standing at his bedside when he
awoke around 1:40 a.m. August 5
in his residence in the 3600 block
of Abby Lane.

The intruder then proceeded to
stab the 66-year-old white man
who later underwent surgery for
multiple stab wounds at University
Medical Center.

An incident report filed by po-
lice noted that Cloud was listed
in critical condition at UMC. A
spokesperson at the hospital said
the victim was listed in fair condi-
tion at presstime.

Police investigation revealed
that the unknown man entered
the victim's home by pushing in a
screen and unlocking the door on
the northside of the home.

Antonio Turner has been
missing since June 8, 1995. His
family is extremely concerned
and would appreciate any infor-
mation regarding his where-
abouts. Antonio is between 5' -
5' 3", weighs between 98 and
105 pounds, and has brown hair
and brown eyes.

The former William Raines

student (3.8 grade point aver-

Have You Seen This Young Man?

age), re-
cently trans-
ferred to
First Coast
High where
he would be
a senior this
year.

If you have any information,
contact Willetta Richardson
(Florida Star) at 366-8495.

The investigating officer learned
that the suspect then broke a
kitchen window and climbed into
the victim's home.

The victim said he was stabbed
and the suspect took $100 from

his wallet on the nightstand and
fled through the front door.

A witness told police that the
suspect was seen walking north
on Abby Lane prior to the incident.

The identity of a body found
in the 13000 block of St. Au-
gustine Road around 11:50
p.m. on August 4, remained
unknown at presstime.

Police reported that the body
of a black male who appeared
to be at least 5' 10", weighing

Identity Of Dead Man
Found Behind House
Still Remains Unknown

about 180 pounds, with black
hair and brown eyes, was
found in the rear of the resi-
dence at 13071 St. Augustine
Rd.

The man had been shot. Po-
lice had no further information
about the incident.

Nation's Largest African American Organization
Plans March On Birmingham, Alabama

NASHVILLE, TN--In a letter to
the Congressional Black Caucus
and all civil rights organizations,
the new president of the National
Baptist Convention, USA, Inc., will
lead a Mass March in Birming-
ham, September 6.

"The March is being held to
show America that Black Ameri-

recent acts of Congress and the

U.S. Supreme Court to go un-
checked," Lyons declared. ;

The March is planned during
the 115th Annual National Con-
vention of the nation's largest Af-
rican American organization.

Dr. Lyons stated that African
Americans have always had to
have the law on their side in order
to achieve any measure of suc-
cess in this country.

Dr. Henry Lyons

He says the leadership in Con-
gress and the U.S. Supreme
Court, is trying to turn the clock
back to repeal laws that give Afri-
can Americans equal opportunity.

Lyons continued: “It is timely
that we are convening in Birming-
ham, Alabama, the city which
symbolizes the cradle of the civil
rights struggle. Itis the city where
Dr. King wrote his passionate "Let-
ter from a Birmingham Jail;" the
city where three of our own Bap-
tist children were killed in the

bombing of the * 16th Street-Bap-

tist Church and the city where we.

intend to bring back to the atten-

tion of all Americans the struggle

we must continue and the dream
we must keep alive."

Lyons also said, "In 1963, Dr.
King had a dream, but, in 1995,
we are experiencing a nightmare!"

The National Baptist :Conven-
tion represents over 8,000,000
people and more than 30,000
churches say officials. Over

MIAMI (AP) While the Mi-
ami Dolphins were still search-
ing for the right chemistry in their

_} exhibition opener, the fledgling

Jaguars gained some much
needed confidence.

“I told Dan Marino when we
were coming off the field that this
was like winning the Super Bowl
for us," said starting quarterback
Steve Beuerlein.

Beuerlein hit 4 of 6 passes
for 48 yards and fumbled, lead-
ing the Jaguars on a third-quar-
ter touchdown drive keyed by
Stewart's 56-yard run. Mark
Brunell went 5-for-9 and
scrambled effectively to keep
two key drives going. He drove
the Jaguars on an 88-yard
touchdown. drive in the second
quarter to make it 14-7, then led
them 65 yards on 12 plays to put
Sisson in position for the winning
field goal.

The Jacksonville Jaguars
know that first expansion season
can be long and difficult, so for-
give them if they pause to savor
the first win in team history.

The Jaguars (1-1) won in the
last second on a 32-yard field
goal by Scott Sisson, who made
a habit of game-winning field
goals in Georgia Tech's national
championship season in 1990.

" YRookie running back Ryan

Christopherson scored three

| short-yardage touchdowns for
1 Jacksonville in the second, third
{ and fourth quarters.

“We just wanted to come out

and show that we were able to
J do it," said rookie running back
J ames Stewart, whe Seined 7

Jaguars' Win Stuns Miami Dolphins

yards in the Jaguars’ 24-21 win
over the Miami Dolphins on Fri-
day. “I know for everybody it was
a good experience and it gets you
ready for the season.”

The Dolphins, who have been
talking about Super Bowl plans
after a busy offseason beefing up
their talent, appeared far from
ready for the season.

“One of the most disappoint-
ing things was the way the major-
ity of our first defense played
against their offense in the sec-
ond quarter when they moved it
down the field, got the interference
penalty and then scored the
touchdown,” coach Don Shula
said Saturday. “Needless to say
we're very disappointed with the
way we played in the second half.”

The Dolphins took steps in
the offseason to strengthen their
defense and improve their running
game, so the loss to the Jaguars
was a bitter pill. The Dolphins only
gained 61 yards rushing, while the
Jaguars had 230.

“I thought we made great
strides in our run defense last
year, but it didn’t hold up in the San
Diego (playoff) game,” Shula said
the day after the loss. “This
offseason and preseason, we
hoped to emphasize our run de-
fense along with a better run of-
fense.”

The return of injured running
backs Terry Kirby and Keith Byars
is considered key to the Dolphins
strengthening their running game.
Kirby played Friday night, but

Byars is still recovering from knee

surgery last year.

Byars said he’s feeling bet-
ter and expects to play by the
final preseason game.

“I'm getting stronger and
stronger every day,” he said. “|
should be ready to take some
hits in the next two or three
weeks.” :

The Jaguars’ offensive
dominance also worried Shula,
who brought in veteran defen-
sive linemen Trace Armstrong
and Steve Emtman to bolster
his defensive front. Emtman
made some big plays early
against the Jaguars--a fumble
recovery and key stop on a
short-yardage play.

“I still have a long ways to
go and a lot to prove,” said
Emtman, who was plagued with
injuries after entering the NFL
with Indianapolis in 1992 as a
top defensive prospect from the
University of Washington. “I just |
want to be a team player and fit
in where | fit in. I'm having to
feel my way. I'm starting to get
the feel of it again and I'm just
happy to be blessed with a
chance to play.”

Beuerlein said he wasn't
worried about the starting job
and noted Brunell was “playing
against second- and third-team ,
players.” 3

Brunell said the win should
boost team confidence and that:
the Jaguars’ pass protection:
was improving. ;

“| don't like to leave the
pocket,” he said. But it is nice
to have that capé ility if | have?
to.”

60,000 are expectted in Birming-
ham for the National Convention
and over 25,000 plan to march.

Lyons has asked the National
Urban League, the NAACP, the
Congressional Black Caucus, the
SCLC and numerous other Afri-
can American organizations to join
with the National Baptists in this
historic Birmingham March.

President Clinton has also been
invited.

The March will take place on
Wednesday, September 6, at 3
p.m., beginning at the Birmingham
Civic Center.

Marchers will file through the
city toward the 16th Street Bap-
tist Church, and end at the Bir-
mingham Civil Rights Park with a
speech by President Lyons.

Delaney Appoints
General Counsel

Fred D. Franklin, Jr., has been
appointed to the position of Gen-
eral Counsel by John Delaney.

Franklin, an African American,
is currently a partner and board
member of Rogers, Towers,
Bailey, Jones and Gay Law firm.

"Fred is extremely highly re-

“garded by his peers and col-

leagues. As a managing partner
of his current firm, he comes to

City Hall with a wealth of manage-

ment experience," said Mayor
Delaney.

“| have talked often about my
commitment to bringing in proven
professionals from the private sec-
tor to City government. | am hon-
ored and proud to have Fred will-
ing to stand with me and the team
| am assembling."

Franklin is a graduate of the
University of Florida Law School,
and Jacksonville University. He
was admitted to the Florida Bar in
1980.

Franklin has practiced law in an
independent firm, served as a
Business Law Instructor at the
Florida Junior College at Jackson-
ville, and as Assistant State Attor-
ney for the Fourth Judicial Circuit.

In the State Attorney's office,
Franklin worked in the Special
Prosecution Division, and later
served as the Circuit Court Divi-
sion Chief.

Franklin is currently a member
of the Academy of Florida Trial
Lawyers, the American, National,
and Florida Bar Associations, the
Association of Trial Lawyers of
America, and the D.W. Perkins
Bar Association. ;

Mayor Delaney's appointment
of Mr. Franklin now goes to the
City Council for approval.

Rep. Willye F. Dennis shown above with Rev. Rudolph McKissick, shared a
lesson in the history of Florida with worshipers at Bethel Baptist Church,
in the reading of a resolution adopted by the House of Representatives.

House Resolution Recognizes
Bethel Baptist Church During
Sesquicentennial Celebration

By Clifton Coleman and
Erica Simpson

Pride in the city and pride in the
history of Florida abounded on
Sunday, August 6, at the 10:45
a.m. service of Bethel Baptist In-
stitutional Church.

Representative Willye F. Den-
nis, escorted by her son Leo Den-
nis presented the pastor, Rev.
Rudolph W. McKissick, with a
resolution she presented to the
House of Representatives recog-
nizing the history of Bethel.

The reading of the resolution,
adopted by the House on April 20,
was received by a standing ova-
tion by the congregation of
Jacksonville's famous church.

The resolution was indeed a
history lesson, in recognizing the
1838 organization of the Church
and its subsequent use as a hos-
pital by federal troops during the
Civil War.

The Church was cited for es-
tablishing so many home and
foreign missionaries and new
churches that it was recognized
as the "Mother Church" of Jack-
sonville.

Creation of the Florida Baptist

Academy, in 1891, by the Church,
led to Florida Memorial College,
now located in Miami, Bethel Busi-
ness College, and a primary
through eighth grade school.

The document also recognized
the present-day missions of the
Church, including services to
youth, a credit union, Christian
counseling, and ministries to
indigents, transients, and drug
addicts.

The House resolution further
recognized the ministers dating
from 1868: Rev. Cataline
Simmons, 1868-1880; Rev.
Rodger D. Dunbar, 1880-1885;
Rev. J. Gardner Ross, 1885-1890;
Rev. Matthew W. Gilbert, 1890-
1892; Rev. J. Milton Waldron,
1892-1907; Rev. John E. Ford,
1907-1943; Rev. Charles Satchell
Morris Il, 1944-45; Rev.. L.E.
Terrell, 1946-1952; Rev. Robert H.
Wilson, 1953-1966; and Rev.
Rudolph W. McKissick, 1967 to
the present.

The resolution comes during
Florida's Sesquicentennial (150
years) celebration of Florida's
statehood, and recognizes the
outstanding contributions of the
Church to the state.

Brown Condemns Labor-HHS-Education Bill

WASHINGTON, D.C.--Con-
gresswoman Corrine Brown (D-
FL) denounced the passage of the
Labor-HHS-Education Appropria-
tions bill as mean-spirited and
punitive towards children, stu-
dents, working families and se-
niors. The spending bill passed
he house by a vote of 219 - 208.

The bill eliminates funding for
170 programs including the sum-
mer youth jobs program.

"Shame on the Republicans for
passing this mean-spirited bill."
...To make these cuts in order to
help pay for a $245 billion tax cut
for the wealthy is despicable,"
charged Brown.

edd et hhh nd

Editorial A-2
Lifestyle. A-3
Church Ad
Prep Rap. AS
Viewing A-7
Local AB
State A-10
National A-11

Commentary.............-- A112
Entertainment........cccccceesed B-1
Health & Fitness............... 8-4
Hints For The Home.........B-7
Police Reports..........ccee.s 8-8
Cooking Gomer... B49

BULK RATE U.S. POSTAGE, AD
JACKSONVILLE, FLamSA

Aff RB Se ff Fee

RY

P.K: YONGE

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA/
GAINESVILLE FL

LIBRARY

32611

——_



PAGE A2

FLORIDA STAR

+FLORIDA

THR. rx

STAR"

PUBLISHER

GLENDA JONES
OFFICE MANAGER

WINNIE DALLAS
LAYOUT ARTIST

HARLOTTE STEWART
COLUMNIST

Founded in 1951 By Eric O. Simpson

MARY W. SIMPSON ERICA SIMPSON
MANAGING EDITOR

LINDA HARPER
STAFF REPORTER

VERONICA VICKERS
ADVERTISING

G. COLLINS
TYPESETTER

DARYL WILEY PEGGY EDWARDS

CIRCULATION MANAGER

RON WILLIAMS
NEWS EDITOR

LIZ BILLINGSLEA
ACCOUNT COORDINATOR

WILLETTA RICHARDSON
STAFF WRITER/ENTERTAINMENT

TYPESETTER

(904) 766-8834 * Fax (904) 765-1673

Serving St. Johns, Clay, Duval, Nassau,
and Leon Counties

The Florida Star is an independent
newspaper published weekly at
5196-C Norwood Avenue * Jackson-
ville, Florida 32208

. Subscription Rates:

Half Year - $21.58 * One Year -$41.16
Send Subscription money order to:
Florida Star, P.O. Box 40629,
Jacksonville, Florida 32203
The Florida Star will not be
responsible for the return
of any solicited or unsolicted
manuscripts or photos.
Opinions expressed by columnist in
this newspaper do not necessarily
represent the policy of this paper.

Member of
Florida Press Associated
National Newspaper
Publishers Association

Amalgamated Publishers Inc.

Southeastern African-AmericanPublishers
Audited by Association

CPVS © 1995

aries

Born March 20 - April 19

Delays and obstacles. Here you
are, all dressed up to go out, and
if it isn't one thing, it's another.
August's Full Moon in the sign of
aquarius seems to bring out all the
gremlins in your social life. Friends
may seem unreliable or unexpect-
edly temperamental, or your own
schedule may suddenly change.
5-12-13-24-36-40

Taurus

To] da laVo dI2IO JE WE \VR2L0)

Shifting gears. Rigidity can be a
stumbling block this week as
August's Full Moon in the sign of
Aquarius signals changes at work.
Resistance to change won't stop
its inevitable progress. The best
policy this week is to stay alert to
the currents and eddies, and be
prepared for what might transpire.
4-16-25-26-33-42

& Gemini

Born May 21 - June 21 .
Hoof in mouth. August's Full
Moon in the sign of Aquarius
brings travel and communication
into full light. Geminis will be heard
this week, and it's up to you to
make sure that what you say en-
hances your image. This could be
one of those weeks when it's bet-
ter to listen than to speak up, es-
pecially if you hold controversial
opinions. 8-10-23-27-39-41

Kd Cancer

27e]ga IN V]al=328 REN TT \VA2R
Credit blues. August's Full Moon
in the sign of Aquarius lines up
with planets that affect your fi-
nances, both incoming and outgo-

_ ing. This is a week when surprises
can occur, and it's best to be pre-.
pared with enough cash reserves
to handle them. 2-7-16-24-30-38

Cooperation triumphs. Lighting
up the August evening sky, this

month's Full Moon in the sign of
aquarius puts the emphasis on
your relationships with partners --
both business and personal. You'll
want to get along, but your ideas
could meet with resistance. 10-14-
19-27-35-46

Retreat and regroup. August's
Full Moon in the sign of Aquarius
signals a need to maintain a dis-
tance when it comes to the private
affairs of co-workers. Understand-
ings regarding confidentiality may
differ between what is assumed,
and what is intended, so use cau-

MAIN MENU MAILBOX 828-3984

Mary Simpson 366-8485
Erica Simpson 366-8486
Glenda Jones 366-8487
Liz Billingslea 366-8488
Ronald Williams 366-8489
G. Collins 366-8494
Willetta Richardson 366-8495
PREP RAP
Veronica Vickers 366-8492
Ronald Williams 366-8489
PRODUCTION
Peggy Edwards 366-8497
Winnie Dallas 366-8493

The Florida Star

Directory
Voice Mailbox

ADMINISTRATIVE/NEWS

tion in disclosing private matters.
5-17-29-38-43-47

A | Libra
’ oda BST=To) LIC IRN Oo 2K

Costly expression. As the Moon
grows to Full phase this week in
the sign of Aquarius, Librans
might feel torn between a need for
self-expression, and an equally
strong need to be accepted by
friends and associates. Some-
how, the two seem incompatible
this week as your views seem at
odds with those of others. 3-8-11-
20-37-42

4
Balancing act. August's Full
Moon in the sign of Aquarius could
spark conflict on the domestic
front. Family or roommates may
expect you to make choices that
might have a negative effect on
your job. It is possible that recent
advancements in your career
might be jeopardized by making
a wrong move. 6-8-13-26-32-39

wi dagiftarius

Barn Nov 23
What you said. August's Full
Moon in the sign of Aquarius
sheds light on what you're saying
or writing, so this is a time to be
particularly watchful and precise.
If you consider your words - ver-
bal or on paper - and the effect
they could have on other people,
you may sidestep embarrassment
or hurt feelings. 7-11-22-26-33-42
WFa|s] g (10) yo

Stretching the dollar. As the
Moon grows bright and full in the
sign of Aquarius, Capricorns could
be feeling a pinch in the area of
the wallet. There could be unex-
pected hikes in insurance or tax
rates, and credit card bills, mort-
gages, and jointly held resources
could unexpectedly see rises in
expenses. 4-14-24-28-44-46

5 FG UBEIUN

August fireworks. As the Moon
reaches Full phase in your own
sign, a partnership or personal
relationship could reach a turning
point. All things change; directing
that change along a positive path-
way is one of the secrets to suc-

cessful living. 5-19-29-38-40-45

p51le) gal (e

510] 1a WO ol G21 S\N {o)VR2)2

Dec 21

19

Increased responsibilities.
There might be a lot of pressure
for Piceans this week as the Full
Moon in the sign of Aquarius lights

CIVIL
RIGHTS
JOURNAL

By Bernice Powell Jackson,
Executive Director

United Church of Christ
Commission for Racial Justice

g |

DEATH ROW COUNTDOWN

Imagine a steam engine mov-
ing steadily down its track. Once
it gets rolling, its nearly impossible
to stop that train. The machinery
of death row is like that steam
engine and that machinery is roll-
ing down the track in the case of
Mumia Abu-Jamal. The question
is whether Governor Thomas
Ridge and the state of Pennsyl-
vania will stop the train of death.

Mumia Abu-Jamal is a re-
spected African American journal-
ist and an advocate for racial and
economic justice. He describe
himself as a journalist, husband,
father and grandfather who lives
in the fastest growing public hous-
ing tract in America. He is a man
living on death row and scheduled
to be executed on August 17, for
a crime he probably did not com-
mit -- the murder of a Philadelphia
police officer.

Yet the death penalty machine
rolls on, impervious to the many
irregularities of Abu-Jamal's trail,
to the probable misconduct of the
Philadelphia police and prosecu-
tors in his case. Irregularities such
as of the 125 eyewitness who
gave statements to the police at
the scene of the crime, the pros-
ecution used only two of them,
both of whom had previous con-
victions and pending charges
against them and both of whom
identified Abu-Jamal as the
shooter. Irregularities such as the
reports by at least four witnesses
that they had seen the shooter run
away, while Abu-Jamal who wag
also wounded and unable to-run,
was found sitting on the curb at
the crime. Irregularities such as
the fact that the police department
did not do ballistics test which
could have eliminated Abu-
Jamal's gun and hid other evi-
dence concerning the bullet's tra-
jectory and the caliber of the gun
used. Irregularities such as the
fact that while a police officer who
had been with Abu-Jamal after the
incident had made a deposition
saying Abu-Jamal had made no
statements, an alleged confession
was reported by other officers only
several months after the shooting
occurred. There are other legal
irregularities as well.

Yet, the death penalty rolls on,
unswayed by the fact that Abu-
Jama! had a long history of politi-

cal activity in Philadelphia, which
meant that he had been targeted
by law enforcement by that city's
police department for many years.
Indeed, the judge who presided
over Abu-Jamal's trial, Judge
Albert Sabo, is called the hanging
judge because he has sentenced
more people to death than any
other judge in the United States,
all but two of whom are people of
color.

Yet, the death penalty machine
rolls on, uninfluenced by the fac-
tor of race in this case. Half of
those on death row inthe U.S. are
people of color -- African Ameri-
can men alone make up 40 per-
cent of death row prisoners al-
though they represent less than 6
percent of the population. In
Pennsylvania, 61 percent of death
row is African American. Almost
all are poor and most receive in-
ferior legal assistance since only
about 80 of Philadelphia's 8,000
lawyers both qualify and are will-
ing to represent defendants in
capital cases as it takes months
or years to get paid. In addition,
poor defendants do not have ac-
cess to the funds needed to do
their own investigations to dispute
the prosecution cases.

It's no wonder that after hear-
ing dozens of death penalty cases
during his years on the Supreme
Court that former Justice Harry
Blackman wrote, "Even under the
most sophisticated death penalty
statues, race continues to play a
major role in determining who
shall live'and who shall ‘die:" “it's
no wonder that another Supreme
Court Justice, William O. Douglas,
once said, "One searches our
chronicles in vain for the execu-
tion of any member of the affluent
strata of our Society."

All direct appeals have now
been exhausted and Abu-Jamal's
appeals are before the Pennsyl-
vania Supreme Court. Mean-
while, the clock ticks and the death
penalty train rolls for Mumia Abu-
Jamal. The Pennsylvania Su-
preme Court can stop the train.
Write him and ask him to stop the
execution of Mumia Abu-Jamal.
Write him, in the name of justice.
Write him. (Governor Thomas
Ridge, Main Capitol Building,
Room 225, Harrisburg, PA
171200. Fax: 717-783-1396.)

Black Businesses Dependent
On Federal Government

By Sharon Hodge

The time has come for the
black business community to be-
come self-sufficient. Instead of
depending on the government to
level the playing field, black lead-
ers should be doing it themselves.

Black entertainment
television's Robert Johnson is
missing the point. Last month,
Johnson urged the nation's 100
largest black-owned businesses
to cough up $5,000 each to form
a political action committee. The
purpose of that would-be PAC is
to lobby in favor of keeping racial
preferences.

Johnson's plea came on the
heels of the widely talked about
United States Supreme Court de-
cision that narrows federal affir-
mative action rules. In that case -
- Adarand Constructors Inc. vs.
Pena, Secretary of Transportation
-- a white contractor in Colorado
sued the government after a mi-
nority-owned firm was awarded a
project in 1990 even though

i
up the August sky. At work, there
could be overtime or you may be
asked to take on duties for one
who is away because of illness or
Porsenal problems. 8-9-17-28-33-

Adarand's company submitted the
lower bid. The high court deter-
mined that action smacked of re-
verse discrimination.

And while legal experts are
assessing the ruling's effect,
Johnson was waged a damage
control effort. But the money he
intends to raise could be put to
much better use.

If the country's premier black
business can donate money for a
fight to hold on to racial prefer-
ences, they could invest money to
assist smaller minority businesses
so federal preferences wouldn't be
needed. Why not create a fund
that would provide training in the
areas of competitive bidding, cost-
efficiency or networking. These
front runners could extend a finan-
cial hand to groom and nurture
fledgling companies. Instead
Johnson suggest exacerbating
and permeating the problem.

The problem, of course, is that
firms who turn to racial preference
tend to rely upon it -- never to be
weaned. There's an attitude that
minority businesses are entitled,
owed and inherently more deserv-
ing. The Supreme Court's deci-
sion is an indication that America
is saying that'dan attitude blacks
need to get over. :

"Black folks built the pyramids
in Africa," Ray Jones told USA

{

s

"EDITORIAL

TODAY reporter Andrea Stone at
the National Association of Minor-
ity Contractors annual meeting in
Atlanta in June. "We've been in
the construction business a long
time. But we don't yet have our
fair share."

Fair? What's fair about deny-
ing the lowest bidder work be-
cause he's not the right race? If
Adarand had been black, cries of
racism would have echoed from
coast to coast.

Perhaps Jones should be ask-
ing why black companies aren't
running their business more cost-
effectively. It's all about money,
not color.

So get over it and move on.
The time has come for the black
business community to become
self-sufficient. Instead of depend-
ing on the government to level the
playing field, black leaders should
be doing it themselves.

Paul King, head of UBM Inc.
has said his construction com-
pany will be among the first to
heed Johnson's plea. | challenge
him to use that $5,000 in a more
effective manner. | would wager
that until now King has done little
to strengthen the economic viabil-
ity of smaller companies. Point-
ing fingers at Republicans, King
says drastic actions are neces-
sary. Well he's partially correct.
Drastic measures are necessary,
but he should be thanking the
Republicans, not criticizing them.

Perhaps the resurgence of the
principles of free enterprise will
become a catalyst to stronger mi-
nority-run companies. The hand-
outs have obviously resulted in the
weakening of the black entrepre-
neurial spirit.

That's if we believe those who
cling to affirmative action. Those
who have not leaned upon the
racial crutch have found that op-
portunity and financial rewards
can be obtained through other
avenues. While the Adarand case
was pending before the court, |
interviewed a variety of minority

August 12, 1995

—-

J

entrepreneurs, including Chuck
Wheeler.

Wheeler operates an insur-
ance agency in the Chicago area.
Programs based on racial prefer-
ences, he says, tarnish the cred-
ibility of minority contractors. "if
we get rid of minority set-aside
programs, that would be the best
thing in the world for black and
minority contractors,” said
Wheeler . He has considered tak-
ing advantage of minority con-
tracts to build his company from
Uncle Sam.

Statistics support that conten-
tion. In 1990, minority business
enterprise nationwide earned in
the neighborhood of $9.4 billion
from government contracts. Only
$3.7 billion of that was acquired
through minority set-aside con-
tracts, according to D.J. Miller and
Associates, an Atlanta-based eco-
nomic research firm. The lion's
share -- $5.7 billion -- was income
from direct government contracts.
And that was the same year pref-
erential treatment was used
against Adarand.

So the argument that minority
business aren't getting a fair share
lacks merit. Consequently, federal
programs based exclusively on
race should be looked at with
close scrutiny.

If black business are con-
cerned with the future of minority-
owned endeavors, they should be
equally concemed about ending
race-based preferences. Such
_programs do nothing to develop
the self-reliance that is necessary
for long-term growth and stability.

After all, what the government
gives, it can -- and ultimately will -
-take away. Surely the Supreme
Court's action provides ample evi-
dence of that.

Sharon Hodge. Sharon Hodge, a
member of the national Advisory
Council of the African-American
leadership group project 21, is a
reporter in the Chapel Hill, N.C.
bureau of the Durham Herald-Sun

Letters To The Editor

Re: Affirmative Action

As an economist, | see the current dispute over affirmative action
laws as intriguing. It seems to my reasoning that affirmative action
laws represent the only feasible solution to an economic injustice grow-

ing more severe by the day.

If we agree that racial prejudice has significant and real presence

in America, we should also agree that measures are needed to pro-
tect victims of racial prejudice from economic injustice. After all, it
should be obvious to all people that prejudice of any kind between
people can result in economic injustice occurring. Germany's Nazi's
proved this. Their prejudice against Jews directly resulted in Jews
suffering devastating economic injustice in the 1930's, prior to the ho-
locaust.

A perfect economic system arises from a perfect society. To the
degree a society is imperfect, you can expect the society's economic
system to be imperfect as well.

In my view, racial prejudice appears to have significant presence in
America. It consequently causes a real human need to be present for
laws of the nature of affirmative action laws.

Joe Kinney
Plainfield, Indiana

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A | b,



August 12, 1995

FLORIDA STAR

PAGE A3

LIFES

Socially

Speaking

Charlotte Stewart

During the lazy, hazy days of summer the men of Flajax Club Inc.
celebrate with their annual outing. The Officer's Club at Naval Air Sta-
tion Mayport again was the ideal setting for this year's casual affair for
the member's, their families and guests. President Maurice Barnett
and business manager Henry Sellers along with other club members
were ideal hosts to their guests including children who were all dressed
in comfortable colorful outfits to fit the occasion.

Approximately 110 folk were present to enjoy the cool ocean breeze
and music by The Production--dee jay Anthony Varner. There was
music to suit one's pleasure, listening or dancing. Youngsters went
bowling, others for a dip in the ocean. Games attracted some guests
including a special treat taught by Lois Iszard called "In Between".

An extensive food buffet of delicious foods enticed everyone after
Flajax Tommy Chandler said the blessing. Club member Wendell
Holmes announced the football game to be played between Bethune-
Cookman College and Hampton University on Sept. 30th in the Jack-
sonville Municipal Stadium, old Gator Bowl. The Gateway Classic held
in the home of the Jaguars will afford fans to enjoy this game at the
affordable prices.

It was a super outing for the Flajax are always great host. Everyone
thoroughly enjoyed the afternoon of fun!

kkkkkkk

Ernest and Mary Williams celebrated daughter Monica's gradua-
tion from Florida A&M University with an informal dinner party on Sun-
day afternoon August 6th. Aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews, godpar-
ents, "extended family members" came to extend congratulations to
the recent Health Information Management degreed recipient.

Honoree Monica arrived from Tallahassee during the afternoon bring-
ing with her two friends from Tallahassee-- Terrie Staten and Larrocha

Wilcox. Then there were shouts of congratulation and the sing-song
"Monica - Monica" as she entered. There was no - "Now dinner is
served". When guests arrived they were invited to serve themselves
from the array of delicious foods, most of which the proud Mother had
prepared herself.

The afternoon was spent eating, reminiscing and for Monica, open-
ing her congratulation cards filled with monetary gifts. Family mem-
bers present were - from Mary's side - Richard and Laurice Hunter;
Billy and Robin Hunter; Richard and Nori Hunter, of Fairfax, Virginia;
Stanley, Lori and baby Holly Webster; Leah Hunter and Edythe Abdullah
and daughter Ayesha. From father Ernest's family were - Roy Will-
iams; Ed Williams; Dan, Pam Williams and their three children; Carla
and Bryant Holback; Phyllis and Michelle Kelly; Reggie Williams, Darryl
and Catherine Williams, and son and Bonnie and LaShe' Smith, Then
there were: Fidel Mays, Tangela Denson; Dot and Walter Ware;
Maudine Alexander; Charlene Jones; Hilda Wooten; Solomon
Waterford; Jacqueline Hall; Willie Toombs; Delores Mears; Mary Moore
and Heather; Godmother Lydia and Otha Wooden David H. Dwight
Jr.; Reeda Harris and sons Todd and Christopher and Charlotte.

There was lots of love, goodwill and best wishes!

Recently, Debutantes of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Tourea Barnes,
Harrelyn Buggs, Erica Dobson and Natasha Henry were honored with
an old fashioned, "Back to the 50's" Soda Sip at the home of deb
Tourea Barnes. The horonees and a host of guests, went back to the
50's to enjoy an evening of fun, games and excitement. The backyard
was elaborately decorated with balloons, paper jukeboxes, guitars,
and other 50's memorabilia. The table was beautifully arrayed with a
50's theme tablecloth and accessories. The Horonees and their guests
dressed for the occassion in wide, colorful poodle skirts, dungarees,
tees, penny loafers and tennis shoes. Music for the afternoon included
all tunes from the 50's and other jukebox favorites.

The fun activities were: Limbo contest - Dawn Reid, winner; Hula
Hoop contest - Akia McDaniel, winner; Bolobat contest - Natasha Henry,
winner; Musical Chairs - Patrice McConnell, winner; Cotton Scoop -
Spiceda Davis, winner; Bubble Blowing contest - LaShundra Elps,
winner; Best Costume contest - Davina Sykes and Tonia Johnson.

Debutantes in attendance were: Wilnita Allen, Tunisia Bowens, Asha
Clark, Spiceda Davis, Shayla Holmes, Tonia Johnson, Anita Lemon,
Patrice McConnell, Akia McDaniel, Dawn Reid, Karen Smith, Davina
Sykes, Theresa Tippins, and Jimminda Wright. Other guests in
attendence were Mrs. Gail Holly and Mrs. Beverly Fenderson, of
Gamma Rho Omega chapter.

As a souvenir each debutante was given a personalized soda mug
filled with pink and green candies. Sponsors of the 50's party were
Evelyn Quarterman, mother of Tourea Barnes; JoAnn Buggs, mother
of Harrelyn Buggs, Patricia Dobson, mother of Erica Dobson, and Annie
Henry, mother of Natasha Henry. Others assisting at the affair were
‘Erin Dobson, Harrel Buggs, Kammi Buggs, Janni Buggs, Temeka
Quarterman, Desiree Blount, and Selena Blount. It was a very fun
evening! : *hkkkkk

On July 22, the 1995 Alpha Kappa Alpha Debutantes were invited
to "Taste the Delicacies of the Orient", honoring Deb Harrelyn T. Buggs.
The theme was creatively carried out in the home of Godfrey and Karen
Jenkins the uncle and aunt of Harrelyn. A variety of Oriental treats and
sweets were available for the debs to sample. Harrelyn's cousins Karen
"Patterson and Sharron Patterson began the evening with an icebreaker.
‘This led to group and individual games hosted by the honorees sis-
‘ters Kammi and Janni Buggs. Following a lesson on how to use chop-
sticks, each young lady received a ceramic picture frame with a pic-
‘ture of herself inside, a pair of chopsticks, an oriental fan.

Enjoying the evening with Harrelyn were: debs Wilnita Allen, Shantell
‘Brown, LaShonda Elps, Natasha Henry, Tonia Johnson, Anita Lemon,
‘Monique McCarthy, Patrice McConnell, Kimberly Page, Nikita Pope,
‘Dawn Reid, and Karen Smith. Guests attending the affair included -
Mrs. Gail Holly, Mrs. Beverly Fenderson, Ms. Erin Dobson, and Sacia

Pandley. Hosting this affair were: Mrs. JoAnn Buggs, mother of the
- honoree; Mrs. June B. Davis, Mrs. Karen B. Jenkins, Mrs. Miriam S.
- Buggs, aunts of the honoree; Ms. Karen Patterson, and Ms. Sharron
Patterson, cousins of the honoree. It was a most an enjoyable affair!

i sek kde kk 1 :
i Itwas an impressive ceremony celebrated their Silver Anniver-

‘when Johnnie and Alice Warmer * sary with a full wedding on Satur-

day July 29th in the Hammond
Community Center with Reverend
Charles Kemp officiating. This
service was a joint ceremony with
the wedding of Mrs. Warner's
brother Reverend Eugene Will-
iams Jr. and his bride Ms. Betty J.
Melton. It was unique and beauti-
fully held.

A color scheme of teal, bur-
gundy and ivory was used for
decorations and attire of the at-
tendants. Mrs. Warner, escorted
by Ned Faison, was radiant in a
white satin formal gown with train
and short veil. The attendants in-
cluded: matron of honor, Lora
Williams, maid of honor, Denise
Warner; bridesmaid Latangie Wil-
liams and flower girl, Johnise
Duncan. Mr. Warner was attended
by best men Charles Wright,
Julice Haggerty, groomsman
Johnnie Warner Jr. and ring
bearer Terrence Paris with
Fredrick Knight as usher. Also
assisting were hostesses: Arlena
Lockett, Cherise Langston and three tiered wedding cake was
Brenda Bevels. cut.

Immediately after the ceremo- Parents of the Warners include:
nies, a reception was held where the Late Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Wil-
guests extended their best wishes liams Sr., Mrs. Essie Williams
to the couples. Delicious foods parents of Alice and Reverend
were served and a traditional Ambros Warren, Long Beach

California and Mr. and Mrs.
George Warner, parents of Mr.
Warner. Reverend and Mrs. War-
ren came from Long Beach for this
special occasion. Other out-of-
towners included: from Savannah
Ga., Ceasar and Essie Cuspert,

their daughter and grands and Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Mitchell; Mr. &
Mrs. Charles Wright, Miami, Fla.
and Mr. and Mrs. Aldo Brown,
Fernandenia Beach, Fla.

This Twenty-Fifth Wedding an-
niversary was a glorious affair!

From The Law
Offices Of
Bivens, Jones &

Associates 3

SD

Burney Bivens

Diyvsion of Property In A
Divorce Proceeding

This is a weekly legal update
from the law offices of Bivens,

is the concept of "special equity
interest." The date of marriage is

home could be partitioned if there
are no minor children at the time
of divorce. If there had been mi-

-nor children the court generally

allows the spouse who is granted
custody to remain in the marital
home until the minor children
reach the age of eighteen (18) and
complete high school or get mar-
ried. This is called the age of
majority. Once all children have
reached the age of majority the
court will order the sale of the
marital home. The spouse who
paid the mortgage payments from
the date of the divorce until the
children reached the age of ma-

cial equity interest and can involve
complex calculations.

In the end, the courts are de-
signed to fairly divide the pro-
ceeds of the marital home. Spe-
cial consideration exist for special
equity interest payment of the
mortgage after divorce. You are
reimbursed from the proceeds of
the sale of the marital home for
assets brought into the marriage
used to purchase a home. You
are also reimbursed for monies
spent after divorce to finance the
marital home for the minor chil-
dren.

Please note that this is a very

Jones & Associates, Attorneys at
law. This article will deal with the
division of the marital residence
in a divorce proceeding.

As we are all aware, a divorce
proceeding can involve very
heated and emotional issues. The
best way to avoid such torment is
to be well informed about the prob-
able outcomes before filing for a
divorce. To settle a divorce, or to
have the court determine a final
judgment, there must be an equi-
table settlement of all property and
debts. All property purchased with
money that was acquired during
the marriage must be evenly di-
vided and all debts taken on by
the marriage must be split up
evenly.

While property settlements can
involve a number of different items
and debts, we will limit our discus-
sion to the division of the martial
residence. The marital residence
is the home where both husband
and wife live during the marriage.
To limit our discussion to the is-
sue of a property division of the
marital residence, we must first
assume all other property and ali-
mony issues have been equitably
resolved by the count, or the par-
ties by agreement.

To begin our discussion we will
use the simplest of situations to
explain how the marital home is
divided. If there are no minor chil-
dren of the marriage, the court
will usually order a partition of the
marital home. A partition is the
sale of property and the division
of the proceeds between the own-
ers. In our case the owners are
the husband and wife.

If a house was purchased dur-
ing the marriage using only money
made during the marriage, then
the profit from the sale of the
house will split evenly between the
husband and wife . This is true
even if only one party paid the
mortgage payment each month.
This is a simple example. A hus-
band and wife bought a home
during their marriage which has
been paid off with the husband's
monthly income made during the
marriage, but they now want a di-
vorce and have no minor children.
The house would be sold and the
husband and wife would split the
profit. : ;

The example works no matter
of the difference in income brought

. home by each party during the

marriage. :
The next issue we will deal

"yi

the starting point of acquiring mari-
tal property. Because of that fact,
one party in a divorce may be en-
titled to receive more than one-half
of the proceeds from the: sale of
the marital home during the mar-
riage. A piece of property, stock,
inheritance, a significant sum of
money, or something of value one
party owns before the marriage is
a premarital asset. If one party
sells their premarital asset during
the marriage to purchase the mari-
tal home, they have a "special
equity interest" in the marital
home.

Now assume that a couple
bought a home that is now paid
off. They have no minor children
and now want to partition the
house for a property settlement in
their divorce case. At the time of
purchase, the wife sold a piece of
land she owned prior to the mar-
riage and used that money as a
down payment to buy the marital
home. The wife would have a
"special equity interest" in the
marital home. She would be en-
titled to this special equity inter-
est at the time of sale in addition
to her right to one-half or fifty per-
cent (50%) of the proceeds from
the sale of the marital home. The
exact value of her "special equity
interest" is determined by a cal-
culation using the ratio that the
wife's percentage of the originally
paid by the wife, the premarital
asset multiplied by the present
day value of the home, all divided
by two. The wife's "special equity
interest" is calculated by taking the
amount originally paid by the wife,
divided by the original purchase
price to arrive at the original per-
centage contributed by the wife.
The next step is taking the present
day sale value of the marital home
multiplied by the percentage con-
tributed by the wife and dividing
by two. This would equal the
wife's special equity interest. The
wife would be entitled to half of the
proceeds, plus her “special equity
interest."

As you can see, the percent-
age of the original purchase price

paid by one spouse using a pre-

marital asset is the critical factor.

That percentage can cause the
present day value of the special
equity to vary greatly.

This has been a vary basic dis-
cussion and is designed only to
illustrate various ways a marital

jority is entitled to be reimbursed
for one-half of all the mortgage
payments paid during that time.
This can result in one party receiv-
ing a large percentage of the pro-
ceeds from the sale of the marital
home. This one-half reimburse-
ment for mortgage payments
scmetimes co-exists with a spe-

general discussion on partition of
the marital home. Special factors
and considerations must be taken
into account on a case-by-case
basis. Should you require any le-
gal advice in regard to your spe-
cific situation, you should seek the
advice of an attorney.

NNN NNN NNN NN

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——



PAGE A4

FLORIDA STAR

August 12, 1995

Jerusalem Baptist
Schedules Celebration

The Deacon, deaconess and
Trustees of Jerusalem Missionary
Baptist Church, 2935 St. August-
ine Rd., celebrates their Com-
bined Anniversary Sunday, Au-

[4 gust 20, 3:00 p.m.

Rev. Jason Barr is the speaker.
Various Deacon, Deaconess, and
Trustee Boards of the city are ex-
pected to participate.

Sis. Thelma Raye is chairper-
son. Rev. Johnny McKinnie is
pastor.

MEN'S DAY
FELLOWSHIP SERVICE

Sunday, August 13, 11:00 am.
and 4:00 p.m. at Mt. Olive Primitive
Baptist Church, 1319 North Myrtle
Ave. Speaker for 4:00 p.m. pro-
gram-The Honorable Judge Brian
Davis. Pastor-Elder Lee Harris.

BUILDING FUND DAY

Sunday, August 13, 4:00 p.m, at
Magnolia Missionary Baptist
Church, 5729 Avenue B.

Speakers-Minister Van Jackson,
Evangelist Cynthia Adams, Minis-
ter Louis Barney, Rev. Tommie Bur-
ton. Pastor-Dr. S. L. Foster, Jr.

VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL
"SON TOWN"

Thursday, August 10 and Friday,
August 11, with sessions beginning
from 7:00 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at St.
Paul A.M.E. Church, 6910 New
Kings Rd.

A special activity for this events

of will be held at 6:00 p.m. Wednes-
day, August 9 in the James M. Proc-
tor Development Center.

An old-fashioned picnic will be
held Saturday, August 12 on the
church grounds. Each family is
asked to bring a picnic basket to
share with other families. Pastor-
Rev. Dr. James M. Proctor.

CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
GOSPEL CHORUS
ANNIVERSARY
Sunday, September 3, 6:30 p.m.
at Roberts Mt. Pisgah A.M.E.
Church, 1915 Jordan St. in Atlan-
tic Beach, Fla.
Founding Pastors-Rev. Mazie
Rojas and Rev. Fharus Gibson.

HOLY GHOST
DELIVERANCE REVIVAL

Wednesday, August 9 through
Sunday, August 13, 8:00 p.m., at
Pentecostal Deliverance House of
Prayer, 409 Cherokee St. (corner of
Edison Avenue). Speaker-Pastor
Beverly Smith. Pastor-dessie
Swan

BAZAAR/YARD SALE

Saturday, August 12, 8:30 am.
at Mt. Moriah Baptist Church, 1953
W. 9th St.

Sponsored by Usher Board 1 of
the church. President-Sis. Francis
Fountain. Pastor-Rev. Percy Jack-
son, Sr.

THE GREAT PROMISE

August 13, 5:00 p.m., at Taber-
nacle Baptist Institutional Church,
903 E. Union St.

To be presented by the church's
Youth and Adult Department. Pas-
tor-Rev. Dr. W. E. Young.

INNER - CITY MINISTRY
GOES TO SUBURBS

Saturday, August 12, 7:00 p.m. at
the Mandarin Community Center,

12148 San Jose Blvd, hosted by
the Life Changing Ministries.

Preachers- Pastor Rudolph Mims
(New St. James), Pastor Eugene
Moseley (Philip R. Cousin A. M.E.
Church), Elder Hosea Lee (Greater
Deliverance Ministry), and
Roosevelt Marell (First Baptist
Church of Mandarin). Founder- W.
A. Andrews.

GOD'S 'SHOW PLATES"
OF THE ANOINTING

Friday, August 25, 7:00 p.m., in
the Southern Bell Tower Building
(second floor auditorium), 301 W.
Bay St.

Presented by the 20th Century
Christian Women Association as a
Women's Conference Celebration.

Call (904) 388-7919 for more. in-
formation.

at 11:00 am. Speaker-Sis. Sandra
Waldrop of Mt. Nebo Baptist. Guest
Soloist Sis. Debra Limbric. The
youth are in charge of the 3:00 p.m.
service. The men will be in charge
of the 6:00 p.m. service. Speaker-
Rev. Harold LeGree, pastor of Phila-
delphia Baptist Church. Soloist-
Dea. Willie Frank Smith. Pastor-Rev.
M. L. Lockett.

CHURCH AND PASTOR'S .
ANNIVERSARIES

Sunday, August 13, 7:00 p.m., at
Little Macadonia Holy Mission,
2919 Pullman Ave.

Mistress of Ceremonies-Minister
Youlando Lane. Pastor-Evangelist
W. M. Goodman.

CAMP MEETING
A Camp Meeting , which began
on August 7 at The Cathedral of
Faith COGIC, 2591 W. Beaver St.
continues through Saturday, Au-
gust 12, 7:45 p.m. nightly.

Speaker-Elder W. James
Campbell of Chicago, Ill. Pastor-
Bishop C. D. Kinsey.

DUAL DAY CELEBRATION

Sunday, August 27 at O'Neal
Memorial Baptist Church, Highway
A1A and Barnwell Road in O'Neal,
Fla.

Sunday School begins at 9:30
a.m. with Sis. Bobbie Jean
Cummings as lesson reviewer.
Speaker for 11:00 am. service-Sis.
Helen Baker Britt of O'Neal, Fla.
Guest Choir-True Neighbor Baptist
Church.

Speaker for 3:30 p.m. service-
Minister Kevin Thorpe. Guest
Choir-Philadelphia Baptist Church
Male Chorus. Sis. Faye Cummings
is Pastor For The Day. Pastor-Rev.
Thomas R. Cummings.

ANNUAL YOUTH DAY/
BIBLE/CHURCH, BLACK
HISTORY BRAIN BOWL

Sunday, August 13, 9:30 a.m.,
11:00 am., 4.00 p.m. at Mt. Tabor
Missionary Baptist Church.

At 4:00 p.m., Mt. tabor's Rotten
Rascals "Saved By Grace" will host
Eastside Community Church's
"Eastside Angels" in the Third An-
nual "Brain Bowl". Quiz Master-The
Honorable Gwendolyn Gibson.

Judges-State Rep. Anthony
"Tony" Hill, Chief Judge Polly Heath,
Ridgeway Middleton, Erica
Simpson, and Eric Turner. Pastor-
Rev. Roland S. Baker.

CHURCH OF GOD BY FAITH'S
NATIONAL CONVENTION

Thursday through Sunday, Au-
gust 10- 13, starting at 12 noon, at
the Prime Osborne Convention
Center.

Host Pastor and District Elder-
George Matthews.

Bishop James E. McKNight is
presiding Bishop.

HOLD MY MULE SKIT
Sunday, August 20, 4:00 p.m, at
Moriah Baptist Church. Presented
by Sis. Mary Beckett, sponsored by
Usher Board 1. President-Sis.
Francis Fountain. Pastor-Rev. Percy
Jackson, Sr.

DAYSPRING CHURCH
SCHOOL LESSONS
FOCUS ON

. BLACK ON BLACK CRIME

On Sundays from 9:00-10:00
a.m. now until August 27. at
Dayspring Baptist Church, 1053
Jefferson St., titled "The Church:
Black on Black Crime"

Classes will focus on Black-on-
Black violence from a biblical and
current viewpoint. Summer Camp
is now through August 9 from 7:30
a.m.- 5:30 p.m. for children ages 6-
16. Contact the church at (904)
354-7758 for details.

NNN NNN NRA NN
RETIREE BA
MX NNRNN
PEERS

THIRD ANNUAL
WOMEN'S RETREAT

Sea in Jekyll Island, Ga. Theme-
"Christian Women United in Sister-
hood to Make a Difference in the
Life of God's People".

Questions such as Where isthe
Black Family Headed?, will be an-
swered by motivational and spiri-
tual women of God .

For more information contact

Montgomery at 768-0197.

ANNUAL DUAL DAY
Sunday, August 13 at New First
Corinth Baptist Church, 6119

August 17-19 at Villas By The

Kathy Payne at 354-5201 or Karen

Bagely Rd. Morning service begins’ z

Frank C. Cummings Day At Wayman Chapel

Sunday, August 6 was Frank C. Cummings at Wayman Chapel A.M.E. Church in Jacksonville. Bishop Frank C.
Cummings, presiding prelate of the A\M.E. Church's Eleventh Episcopal District (Florida and The Bahamas),
was the speaker for the morning worship service. An afternoon service, with the pastor, Rev. Dr. Cecil Wayne
Cone, presiding. Heralded the start of a fund drive to establish a distinguished professor Chair at Edward Waters
College to be named in honor of Bishop Cummings. Shown here from left, Bishop Cummings accepts a Procla-
mation for Frank C. Cummings Day from Eric Green of the Mayor's Office. (PHOTO BY JAY BAKER)

Shown here from left, are Ms. Joyce Smith, Rev. Dr. Cecil Wayne Cone, and Mrs. Juanita Hagans. (PHOTO BY

JAY BAKER)

:Mrs. Juanita Hagans (left), and Dr. Juanita Fletcher Cone, first lady of Wayman Chapel, present roses to Episco-

pal Supervisor Mrs. Martha C. Cummings. (PHOTO BY JAY BAKER)

DEATHS

BILLINGTON - Mrs. Everlean
Billington, a resident of 1023
Jessie Street died August 1, 1995,

JONES - Elsie Jean Jones of 2119
16th St. died August 5, 1995

JONES - Mr. Fred Jones died Au-
gust 3, 1995.

LEVY - Mr. Bernard Prince Levy
a resident 317 W. 41st St. died
August 1, 1995.

MOBLEY - Rev. Albert Mobley, Sr.
of 2314 Johnson Ave. died August
2, 1995.

NEAVINS - Mrs. Minnie Neavins
died August 5, 1995.

§ ' PINCKNEY - James Pinckney, Jr.
of 3551 Mecca St. died August 3,
1995.

ROBINSON - Mrs. Julia Robin-
son, a former resident of the
Eastside died August 1, 1995.

SHELLEY - Mrs. Lula Mae
Shelley of 1538 West 7th St. died
August 1, 1995.

WIGGINS - Mrs. Elizabeth
Wiggins of 2549 Wylene St. died
August 5, 1995.

In Memory Of Our Mother

MRS. ROSA LEE WOOTEN
Who departed thus life,
August 9, 1987.

We remember Mother, with

the tough and tender love

that she gave. We feel her

presence in time of need.
She has become our

guardian angel. We know
that she is resting in

peace.

Sadly missed and loved:
The Wooten Family,
Children, Grandchildren,
Great Grandchildren, and
Great-Great Grandchil-

HURST FLORIST
765-5576 Or 1(800) 551-5095

When You Think of Flowers
Think of Hurst First

Julington Missionary Baptist Church

12740 Snyder Streets Jacksonville, FL 32224

( 904) 268-2344 Rev. N. J. McClain, Pastor
"The Church With A Mission, A Message and A Meaning"
-SUNDAY-
Sunday School. 10:00 a.m.
New Members Class. 10:00a.m.
Morning Worship 1:30a.m.
TUESDAY:
Soul Winning Vi 7:00 p.m.
WEDNESDAY:
Prayer M. g/Bible Study. 7:30 p.m.
FRIDAY:
Choir Rehearsal. 7:30 p.m.
SATURDAY:
Sunday School Teacher's Workshop-First Saturday of each month 10:30 a.m.

Emanuel Missionary Baptist, Inc.
2407 Division St.

ORDER OF SERVICES
Sunday School - 9:30 a.m. Tuesday, 7:00 p.m.- Sunday School

Morning Worship- 11:00 a.m. Review, Song and Prayer Services
N.B.C. - 5:00 p.m. Holy Communion (Second
Evening Worship - 6:30p.m. Sunday)- 2:30 p.m.
Monday & Thursday, 7:00 p.m.-
Bible Study
"Come And Worship With Us" Church Phone -356-9371
Rev. S. L. Badger, Pastor

Jerusalem Missionary Baptist Church

2935 St. Augustine Rd.
ORDER OF SERVICES
8 a.m.- Early Morning Wednesday, 7 p.m..- Prayer Meeting
Service & Breakfast & Bible Study
9:30 a.m. -Sunday School Thursday, 6 p.m.-Sunday School
11 a.m.- Morning Worship Lesson Review
9 a.m. -New Members Orientation Fr Senda, 4p.m.-
4:30 p.m. -N.B.C. Hour Holy Communion

"Come And Worship With Us" Church Phone -396-0855
Rev. Johnny McKinnie, Pastor

Greater Macedonia Baptist Church

- 1880 Edgewood Avenue West (904) 764-9257
ORDER -OF SERVICES
SUNDAY : Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship - 11:00 a.m.
: Evening Worhsip-6:00 p.m.
Communion (First Sunday Evening)-4:45 p.m.
* TUESDAY : Prayer Service- 7:00 p.m.
Mass Choir Rehearsal-7: ) p.m.
WEDNESDAY: Bible 7:00 p.m.
Mid-Week Worship-7:00-8:00 p.m.
FRIDAY: Young Adult Choir Rehearsal-7:00-8:00 p.m.

SAT.(2nd & 4th): Children Choir 10:00-11:00 a.m. Dr: Landon Williams, Sr.

St. Pius V Catholic Church

2110 Blue Avenue
MASS SCHEDULE
Saturday Vigil - 5:30 p .m.

Sunday - 8:00 a.m. & 11:00 a.m.
Weekday - M, T, Th, F: 7:45 a.m. Wed. 7:00 p.m.
Holy Day - 7:45 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.
Confessions -Sat. 4:30-5:15 p.m.

Pastor - Rev. Father James R. Boddi



C—O.

Prep Rap

August 12 - August 18, 1995

Negro League
(Continued From A-5B)

"We Are The Ship” -- A New League Is
Born

While black independent baseball clubs
had been on the scene for more than a half
century, by 1920 there still was no formal
association of Negro teams. In February of
that year, Rube Foster, owner of the Chi-
cago American Giants, convened a meeting
of other independent black professional or-
ganizations at the Paseo YMCA in Kansas
City, Missouri. Out of that meeting the
Negro National League was born, and its
motto, "We are the Ship, All Else the Sea,"
symbolized its relationship with Major
League Baseball. The western-based league

consisted of eight teams, including clubs’

from Chicago, Detroit, Kansas City and St.
Louis. Three years later, the Eastern Colored
League was formed including 6 teams, and a
strong East/West rivalry was born.

As the decade wore on, Rube Foster be-

came ill and, without his dynamic leadership,
both leagues broke up. The Father of Black
Baseball, confined to a mental institution,
died of a heart attack in 1930. The visionary
pioneer was inducted into the Baseball Hall
of Fame in 1980.

1932 - A New Golden Age Begins

After the Great depression had shut down
many black teams, new leagues formed and
dissolved in rapid succession. But the num-
ber of teams continued to increase, new stars
entered the spotlight and attendance steadily
grew. Beginning in 1933, the annual East -
West all star classic became black baseball's
premier event, overshadowing even pennant
races and the Negro World Series. The tal-
ents of Buck Leonard, Josh Gibson, Satchel
Paige, James "Cool Papa" Bell and scores of
other rising stars drew crowds of over 50,000
-- topping the Major League's own All-Star
game.

Major League executives like Bill Veeck
and Branch Rickey were anxious to open up
the white game and take advantage of the
skills of black players, but the iron hand

of Commissioner Kennesaw Mountain
Landis insured that the color barrier would
remain standing. Not until Landis’ death in
1944 could serious consideration be given
to dropping baseball's exclusionary practices.

By the end of World War II, black base-
ball franchises were at their peak of eco-
nomic success. Ironically, it was Branch

Rickey's decision in 1945 to sign a former

UCLA football star to a Brooklyn Dodger
minor league contract that would spell the
beginning of the end for Negro Baseball.

1947 - The Color Barrier Falls

In 1947 a 28-year-old rookie named John
Roosevelt Robinson took the field in a Brook-
lyn Dodger uniform. The signing of Jackie
Robinson proved to be the death knell of the
Negro Leagues as fans slowly migrated to
see their black stars perform in the white
majors.

The impact of black players-in the Major
Leagues was felt immediately. After
Robinson received the 1947 Rookie of the
Year award, black players won eight of the
next 11 of those honors. Nine of the 11 men

®

Kids like to be the best.
The best athlete, the best student,
the best dancer. They want to do
everything adults do and more.
Foster Parents help children reach
these goals. Whether you take in a
child for a few weeks or longer, the
time and care you share with them
is important. Whether you stay at
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you can be a Foster Parent.
Call 1-800-981-KIDS
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voted National League MVP between 1949
and 1959 were former Negro League stars.
Former Negro Leaguers Roy Campanella,
Monte Irvin, Willie Mays, Hank Aaron, Ernie
Banks, Don Newcombe and others brought
a level of excitement to the national pastime
never seen before.

By 1959, the integration of the majors was
complete when the Boston Red Sox signed
Elijah "Pumpsie” Green. In 1960, with only
four teams left for barnstorming duty, the
Negro American League officially ceased
operations.

(NEXT WEEK: Who are the surviving Ne-
gro Baseball League players? Prep Rap will
provide a list of those former players and
the state or country of their current resi-
dency as of July 1995.)

For more information contact the
Sheriff's Office Community Affairs
Division at 630-2160.

Crafts and Story Hour
At Callahan Depot Library

Children ages three to 12 can hear a story
and learn a craft on Saturday, August 12 with
the Summer Crafts and Story Hour program
at Callahan Depot Library, on Railroad Av-
enue in Callahan.

The program starts at 10:30 a.m. For more
information, call 630-2665.

Pro-Am Jax Basketball
Clinic Planned At Church

Pro-Am Jax will host a basketball clinic
Saturday, August 12, at Hillcrest Baptist
Church, 1176 Labelle St.

The clinic will last from 9:00 a.m. until 12
noon for kids between the ages of 10 and
13; and will last from 1:00 p.m. until 4:00
p.m. for kids between the ages 14 and 17.

The cost is $15. Registration will be held
the day of the clinic.

Steve Tutson,
former Jacksonville
University player,
and Karl Tatham
former Olympic
player, are the guest \
speakers.

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SVTELITEN a SRAEAEN TFLLT EE OB A BP

Shown are Quinton Jefferson, Garry Cook, Mandle Lewis, and another youth participant in the Jacksonville Sheriff's Office Shoot
Baskets Not Brother Program. The youths in the program pitched-in recently to mow lawns, trim trees, remove trash and provide

he Sun was hot, the grass was wet, tall,
TT: and the mosquitoes were unrelent-
ing. But it didn't lessen the excitement and
diligence of 41 African American males, who

"are members of the Jacksonville Sheriff's

Office Shoot Baskets Not Brothers Program.
The males have been playing more than
basketball this summer. They have been in-
volved in a series of service and community
projects.
The group recently mowed lawns, trimmed
trees, removed trash and provided friendship

friendship to 10 low-income, frail and disabled senior citizens on the Northside.

and a ray of sunshine to 10 low-income frail
and disabled senior citizens from the
Northside.

"These are some hard working and re-
spectful young men", exclaimed 84-year-old
Mrs. Birda Scott, watching her yard being
transformed.

Ms. Margaret Stukes needed her yard cut
so she was also elated that the young men
pitched in and helped. "I needed the yard cut
but it's hard to get someone to do the job when
you are on a fixed income," said Ms. Stukes.

Many bewildered senior citizens worry
about snakes in the tall grass and crooks
hiding behind their overgrown shrubs.

They also worry that the City will give
them a bill if they have to cut their lots.

O. J. Henry, who got help from the youths
in the Shoot Baskets Not Brothers Program
said, "We old folks have to watch our pen-
nies."

" When you have to buy medicine, pay
rent and buy a little food, the yard is the
last thing you think about," added Henry.

The seniors who were helped by the young
males wondered why more churches don't
have projects where youths help older citi-
zens and stay off the streets.

One senior citizen, who wanted to remain
anonymous said many seniors don't have
families or children so they need people like
those in the Sheriff's Shoot Baskets Not
Brothers Program to help them.

The program curriculum provides charac-
ter-building, survival skills including disci-
pline, teamwork, fun, recreation and commu-
nity service opportunities.

Lito Sheppard has been in the program
for three years.

"I am a senior going to high school ...The
program has helped me a lot. I have a grand-
mother and I mow her lawn."

Maurice Canty understands why youths
should assist older citizens. "When you get
old you can't push the lawn mower or trim
the hedges like you could when you are young
like me," he boasted.

"That Sun sure was hot out there but you
didn't mind because you were doing some-
thing to help someone who really needs it,"
assured Raymond Dole.

Mark Thomas is a rookie in the program
but he enjoys the activities and friendships
made with other youths.

"I like the officers and I like working with
these older people. One day we are going to
get old and we'll need someone to cut our
yards," said Thomas.

Joan Turner, program manager of the City
of Jacksonville's Independent Living Pro-
gram said young people, like those in the
Shoot Baskets Not Brothers Program are un-
tapped resources in our community who can
meet many needs among senior citizens.

"We want the Community to know that all
Youth are not criminals but that many are
good and want to demonstrate they can be
contributing young citizens," says Officer
Jerry Thomas, coordinator of the program
along with fellow Officer Willie Perry.

The officers are also assisted by Officers
Frank Hayes, Darien Oliver, Mark Mills,
Antonio Richardson and Sherman Webb.

If your organization or church is interested
in providing yard work, outside painting or

* inside cleaning to a home for a frail disabled

senior citizen, call Joan Turner or Synthia
McFatten at 630-0966.

( * See More Photos On A-5A)

inside. ..



A-5A

Prep Rap August 12 - August 18, 1995

Bored Student Gets Geometry Defined And World Opens Up

By David Waters
(Courtesy of "The Memphis
Commercial Appeal)

MEMPHIS--Damien Scott used to sit in
geometry class and wonder about the short-
est distance between two points: his desk
and the door.

‘Then someone helped him approach the
class from a different angle.

A tutor at the Martin Luther King Jr. Edu-
cational and Cultural Center started with the
word. He helped Damien look up "ge-
ometry" in the dictionary.

"It was a Greek word," said Damien, 16,
whose geometry grades have improved.

"'Geo' meant the Earth, and 'metric' meant
the measurement of something. So it was

the measurement of the Earth. That made a

lot more sense than just something about
math."

Words are the foundation of the Mem-
phis Literacy Project, which Damien partici-
pated in last year at the Martin Luther King
Center.

The program was brought to Memphis
last year by Isaac Hayes, the award-winning
entertainer and North Memphis native.

Hayes performed at the recent "Star
Spangled Celebration" benefit concert in
Memphis and plans to donate a portion of
the proceeds to the local program.

"It's gonna blow people's minds," Hayes
said of the program's effectiveness. It makes
you feel life is worth it."

Hayes is International Spokesperson for
the World Literacy Crusade launched in
May 1992 following the Los Angeles riots.

The project used L. Ron Hubbard's
Study Technology, a teaching and tutoring
method that promotes learning and study
skills as well as literacy.

There are 25 similar programs across the
country.

Hubbard was the founder of Scientology,
but the literacy project's founder - - a Bap-
tist minister - -said the Study Technology is
secular and can be used by students of any
religious belief.

"I know it works" said Rev. Alfreddie
Johnson of Compton, Ca.

"We've used it to help gang members,
dyslexics, kids who were diagnosed as at-
tention deficit and regular kids."

Johnson said literacy isn't just about
learning to read and write. Students who
are bored, restless or disruptive often know
how to read.

"But if they don't understand the mean-
ing of a word," he said, "or don't know or
care how to apply what they're learning to
the real world, they're gonna get bored or
get mad. "

Hayes said he hopes to expand the pro-
gram to North Memphis and other local
sites as soon as funding is available.

"I was lucky," said Hayes, who dropped
out of school at 14 but returned with the
help of several teachers.

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"Deep down I wanted to be in school.
But a lot of kids quit because they don't
understand. Kids withdraw when they don't

understand. If you see no future, you
behave irrationally. Education gives you a
future.”

For more information on the World
Literacy Crusade, call Applied Scholastics
International at 800-424-5397.

PL. Rhodes and Quinton Jefferson work in the yard with Ms.
when you are on a fixed income.

£3

ES i :
x

Domonique Butler works in the yard while Mrs. Birda Scots, 84, Derrick McNair,

ler, Milo Durgin, Mandle Lewis
watches.

and others perform yard work at Ms. Margaret Stukes' home.

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KANSAS CITY, MO.--The achievements
of the more than 2,600 black ballplayers
who competed in baseball's Negro Leagues
will be the focus of a three-day 75th Anni-
versary Celebration October 27 - 29 in Kan-
sas City, Missouri.

Many of the nearly 300 surviving Ne-
gro Leagues players will be on hand for
the "Soul of Baseball" celebration, orga-
nized by the Negro Leagues Baseball
Museum in Kansas City. Home run King
Henry Aaron, himself a former Negro

August 12 - August 18, 1995

Leaguer, will serve as Chairman of the 75th
Anniversary Celebration.

"Serving as Chairman of the Negro
Leagues’ 75th. Anniversary Celebration is a
thrill and an honor," said Aaron.. Seventy-
five years ago Hall of Fame manager and
player Andrew "Rube" Foster convened a
meeting of owners of independent black
professional teams at the Paseo YMCA in
Kansas City. At this historic meeting the
group formed the first successful black
league--the Negro National League.

Because of the notorious "gentleman's
agreement" that barred blacks from Major
League competition, the Negro Leagues
would, for more than a generation, provide
the only opportunity for these men to play
the game they loved. Major League
Baseball's color barrier would not be bro-
ken until Jackie Robinson took the field
for the Brooklyn Dodgers in 1947.

The Negro Leagues Baseball Museum,
located in the 18th and Vine Historical
District in Kansas City, is dedicated to pre-
serving and disseminating the history of
black baseball in. America.

Museum exhibits spotlight the achieve-
ments of many of the Negro League's
brightest stars, including Hall of Famers
Leroy "Satchel" Paige, James "Cool Papa"
Bell, Josh Gibson, Roy Dandridge, Ernie
Banks, Willie Mays, Hank Aaron and many
others. Longtime Kansas City Monarchs
player and manager John "Buck" O'Neil, star
of Ken Burns' 10-part television series
Baseball, serves as Chairman of the Board
of the Museum.

For information on specific program ac-
tivities and tickets, call 816-221-1920.

A LEAGUE OF THEIR OWN

Highlights In Negro Leagues
Baseball History

Part1

1867 - The "Gentlemen" Make An Agree-
ment

The Civil War was scarcely over when the
first black baseball teams squared off in
Brooklyn in 1867. The Philadelphia
Excelsiors triumphed over the Brooklyn

Uniques in a contest billed as "the champi-

onship of colored clubs." That same year, a
black Philadelphia team named the Pythians
organized and was immediately rejected
for admission into the National Associa-
tion of Base Ball Players, America's first
organized league and an ancestor of today's
Major. League Baseball. Thus began a
"gentlemen's agreement” that would bar
men of color from the game for the next
80 years. |

The first professional black club was or-
ganized in 1885 when New Yorker Frank
P. Thompson formed the Cuban Giants. The
club was the class of black baseball in the
early days and regularly triumphed over
white professional teams. Other eminent
black teams were formed, including the
Philadelphia Orions, the Boston Resolutes
and the Sr. Louis Black Stockings.

1901 - A New Generation Takes To The
Diamond

At the turn of the century, legendary
manager John McGraw attempted to break
the color barrier by signing a light-com-
plexioned black man, Charlie Grant, to a
Baltimore Oriole contract. With a new alias
of Charlie Tokohama, Grant passed as a
Cherokee until discovered -- and subse-
quently was banned -- by White Sox presi-
dent Charlie Comiskey. This action gave
birth to a new generation of independent
black teams for the new century.

With the great migration of blacks from
southern farms to northern factories, the
booming cities of the north became hot-
beds of black baseball. Chicago became a
focal point,and baseball pioneer Andrew
"Rube" Foster formed his Giants club in the
windy City. He billed his Leland Giants as
"The Greatest Aggregation of Colored Base
Ball Players in the World," and his team's
1910 record - 123 wins, 6 losses - support
Rube's claim.

New teams were born in Indianopolis,
Brooklyn, Darby, Pa. and Philadelphia, and
top stars included fireballer "Smokey" Joe
Williams, Joh Henry "Pop" Lloyd and home
run king Louis Santop.

(See "Negro Leagues", A-5C)

Pp

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2 A A i 5 ef

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fi

August 12 - August 18, 1995

A-7C

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hrs.) (In Stereo)

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parate ‘into the
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THURSDAY
8/17/95

5:30PM €D Safari Sam
6:00PM @ News (CC).

Reading Rainbow (CC).
(R) (In Stereo)
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" €® Fresh Prince of Bel-Air
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€ Murphy Brown (CC). (In
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7:00PM © Inside Edition
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Newshour (CC). |
€B Wheel of Fortune (CC).
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Highway Patrol" . Driver
stopped for speeding has a
concealed gun; a criminal
Preatens a cop at a hospital.

€D Married... With Children

(CC). (In Stereo)

@ Family Matters (CC). (In

Stereo)
7:30PM ©

Journal (CC)

€B Jeopardy! (CC).

€D Rescue 911 (In Stereo)

€D Roseanne (CC). Part20f2.
(In Stereo)

@D Different World (CC). (In

American

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12:30AM @ Eyewitness 8:00PM @ Murder, She

(CC) The miracle of engi-
neering that is a human ske-
leton. (In Stereo)
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(CC). (In Stereo)
Paid Program
12:35AM €D Wonder Years
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12:37AM @ Jenny Jones
€@ Late Night (CC). (In
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1:00AM €D €® Paid Program
@) MOVIE: ‘Amelia Earhart:
The Final Flight’ The life and
unsolved disappearance of the
famed aviatrix. Diane Keaton,
Fuiger, Hauer, Bruce Dem.
1994.

M.D.

1:30AM €B €D Paid Program
1:36AM ¢B Rush Limbaugh
1:37AM © Paid Program
2:00AM €D MOVIE: ‘Ursus in
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titul princess. Ed Fury, Claudia
Mori, Adriano Micantoni. 1963.

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2:07AM © Late Late Show
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2:35AM €B News (R)

3:00AM @ | Dream of
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4:00AM @ CBS Up to the
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4:30AM © Oprah Winfrey
(CC)-(R)
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Wrote (CC) Jessica tracks the
killer of a Nobel Prize-winning
biophysicist who had pre-
viously felt the need to fake his
own death. (60 min.) (R) (In
Stereo)
@ Homefront (R)
Seinfeld (CC) Jerry is
forced to flee his apartment
when it must be bug-bombed
for fleas. (R) (In Stereo)
€D Matlock (CC) Ben is reu-
nited with an old friend who
discovers she may have sent
an innocent man to prison. (60
min.) (R) (In Stereo)
€D Living Single (CC) An ap-
pearance on a talk show about
“Roommates From Heaven”
ends with Regine packing her
bags. Part 1 of 2. (R) (In Stereo)
@ Babylon 5 (CC) Dr.
Franklin is faced with a medical
crisis when several members
of the Markab race myster-
iously die. (60 min.) (R) (In
Stereo)

8:30PM @ Lawns and Gar-
dens: Fall Cleanup (CC) Jerry
Baker shares tips and tech-
niques for putting the garden to
bed in the fall. (In Stereo)
€P Mad About You (CC) Paul
tries to salvage his birthiday
when the party is ruined by Ira
and Susannah. (R) (In Stereo)
€D Martin (CC) Martin formu-
lates a plan to win Gina back
after he goes to Nipsy’s barand
gets a taste of what the single
life has to offer. (R) (In Stereo)

9:00PM © Eye to Eye (CC)
Scheduled: the overwhelming
number of babies in orphan-
ages in China; author Carol
Saline and photojournalist
Sharon Wohimuth's book
“Sisters.” (60 min.) (In Stereo)
® Seinfeld (CC) When travel
plans go awry, Jerry's airport
romance crashes and burns.
(R) (In Stereo)

€D Commish (CC) Tony finds

himself involved in a dan-
gerous mock trial; Tony
dreams that he and his family
are in a 1940s-style film. (60
min.) (R) (In Stereo)

€D New York Undercover
(CC) Eddie goes under cover
as a mailboy while investi-
gating the murder of a high-
powered attorney; J.C. pro-
poses to Sandy. (60 min.) (R)
(In Stereo)

@ Kung Fu: The Legend
Continues (CC) Kwai Chang
searches for the source of a
pesticide cloud that's making
thousands of people seriously
ill. (60 min.) (R) (in Stereo)

9:15PM @ Lawns and Gar-

__ dens (CC) Jerry Baker shares
gardening tips using common
household ingredients, in-
cluding ammonia, molasses,
soda, beer and mouthwash. (In
Stereo)

9:30PM €R Friends (CC)
Phoebe begins dating a psy-
chiatrist; Chandler = sees
Rachel's naked torso. (R) (In
Stereo)

10:00PM © 48 Hours: Thril-
Iseekers (CC) Scheduled:
people eternally in search of
dangerous situations just for
the high. (60 min.) (In Stereo)
@ Lawns and Gardens (CC)
Jerry Baker shares gardening
tips using common household
ingredients, including © am-
monia, molasses, soda, beer
and mouthwash. (60 min.) (In
Stereo)
€ ER (CC) Dr. Greene puts
his career on the line when he
decides to try and salvage his
marriage; Dr. Benton surprises
everyone with his commitment
to several patients. (60 min.)
(R) (In Stereo)
¢D Blame Game: Are We a
Country of Victims? (CC)
John Stossel examines
whether Americans are
avoiding responsibility by de-
claring themselves victims. (60
min.) (R)
News

~ @ Richard Bey

10:30PM & Cops (CC). (In
Stereo)

11:00PM © News (CC).
@ Nightly Business Report
B® (0D News
€D Extra (CC) (In Stereo)
Family Matters (CC). (In
Stereo)

11:30PM
Chronicles
€D Current Affair (CC)
€® Top Cops (In Stereo)

11:35PM @ Late Show (CC).
(In Stereo)
Tonight Show (CC). (In
Stereo)
€D Nightline (CC).

12:00AM @
Speaks (CC).
€D Three's Company
@ Paid Program

12:05AM DO Golden Girls
(CC). (In Stereo)

12:30AM €D Doogie Howser,
M.D. (CC). (In Stereo)

Paid Program
12:35AM €D Wonder Years
(CC). Part 1 of 2. (In Stereo)

12:37AM © Jenny Jones
Late Night (CC). (In
Stereo)

1:00AM ¢D €D Paid Program
@ Beverly Hills, 90210 (CC).
(In Stereo)

1:30AM €D €D Paid Program

1:36AM PB Rush Limbaugh

1:37AM © Paid Program

2:00AM €D MOVIE: ‘Mohawk’

@ Computer

Freedom

Landowners turn Indian tribes
against settlers in New York.
Scott Brady, Rita Gam, Neville
Brand. 1956.

@ Lonesome Dove: The
Series Newt seeks justice for
the murder of Little Bear, who
saved his life while hunting; an
infamous hanging judge almost
gets one of Mosby's men. (60
min.) (R)
2:06AM @B Later (CC). (In
Stereo)
2:07AM © Late Late Show
(CC). (In Stereo Live)
2:35AM News (R)
3:00AM @ | Dream of
Jeannie
3:07AM @ All News Night
Joined in Progress
3:10AM @ NBC News
Nightside Joined in Progress
3:30AM @ All News Night
@ Jones & Jury
4:00AM © CBS Up to the
Minute
€D ABC World News Now
(CC).
Top Cops (In Stereo)
4:30AM @ Oprah Winfrey
(CC). (R)
@ Dennis Prager (R)

FRIDAY
8/18/95

6:00PM © News (CC).
@ Reading Rainbow (CC).
(R) (In Stereo)
€ Jacksonville Jaguars
Pregame (60 min.)
@D News
€D Fresh Prince of Bel-Air
(CC). (In Stereo)
@ Mama's Family

6:30PM © CBS Evening
News (CC). (In Stereo)
@ Nightly Business Report
ABC World News Tonight
(CC).
Murphy Brown (CC). (In
Stereo)
Love Connection

7:00PM © Inside Edition
(CC)

@ MacNeil/Lehrer
Newshour (CC).
@P NFL Preseason Football:
St. Louis Rams at Jackson-
ville Jaguars (3 hrs.) (Live)
CD Real Stories of the
Highway Patrol A nervous
driver raises a troopers suspi-
cions; troopers track two armed
and drunken teens. (R)
€D Married... With Children
(CC). (In Stereo)
Family Matters (CC). (In
Stereo)
7.30PM ©O
Journal (CC)
€ Rescue 911 (In Stereo)
. @ Roseanne (CC). (In
Stereo)
Different World (CC). (In
Stereo)

8:00PM @ Love & War (CC)
Jack has nowhere to vent his
opinions when the newspaper
goes on strike. (In Stereo)
@ Washington Week in Re-
view (CC). (In Stereo)
€D Family Matters (CC) When
the school bully is diagnosed
with leukemia, Urkel organizes
a bone marrow drive. (R) (In
Stereo)
€D NFL Preseason Football:
Oakland Raiders at Minne-
sota Vikings (CC) (3 hrs.) (In
Stereo Live)
Renegade Lt. Dixon follows
Reno to San Diego in search of
the person responsible for the

American

near-death of a teen partyer.
(60 min.) (R) (In Stereo)

8:30PM ©@ Women of the
House (CC) (In Stereo)
@ Wall Street Week (CC). (In
Stereo)
€D Boy Meets World (CC)
Cory and Shawn feel guilty
after doing well on a pop quiz
they knew about in advance.
(R) (In Stereo)

9:00PM @ MOVIE: ‘Who
Framed Roger Rabbit’ (CC) A
private eye tries to clear a car-
toon star of murder. Bob Hos-

kins, Christopher Lloyd,
Joanna Cassidy. 1988. (In
Stereo)

Torvill and Dean: Facing
the Music (CC) Follows British
ice dancers Jayne Torvill and
Christopher Dean as they pre-
pare to return to Olympic com-
petition at the 1994 Winter
Olympiad in Norway. (60 min.)
(R)

Step by Step (CC) Dana
and Karen must rescue Al from
a fraternity party; Frank and
Carol clean out the attic. (R) (In
Stereo)
@ Highlander: The Series
The race is on to find Methos,

~ the mythical oldest Immortal,
whose death and quickening
would likely give Kalas an edge
over the Highlander. (60 min.)
(R) (In Stereo)

9:30PM BD Hangin’ With Mr.
Cooper (CC) Mark breaks up
with Denise in order to'get more
control over his life. (R) (In
Stereo)

10:00PM @ Kurt Browning:
You Must Remember This
(CC) Canadian skater Kurt
Browning portrays: his Hum-
phrey Bogart-Philip Marlowe
character, with appearances
by Kristi Yamaguchi, Josee
Chouinard, Christine Hough
and Doug Ladret. (60 min.) (R)
(In Stereo)
Jacksonville Jaguars
Postgame (60 min.)
20/20 (CC) (60 min.)
@ Richard Bey

11:00PM @ News (CC).
@ Nightly Business Report
@ €D News
Extra (CC) (In Stereo)
Family Matters (CC). (In
Stereo)

11:30PM @ We Do the Work
Cops (CC). (In Stereo)
Top Cops (In Stereo)
11:35PM @© Sports Special
Edition
€ Tonight Show (CC). (In
Stereo)
D Nightline (CC).
12:00AM @ Late Show (CC).
(In Stereo)
@ Austin City Limits (R) (In
Stereo)
€D Current Affair (CC)
@® Paid Program

12:06AM €D Golden Girls
(CC). (In Stereo)

12:30AM @ Paid Pro-
gram
€® Doogie Howser, M.D.
(CC). (In Stereo)

12:37AM @® Late Night (CC).
(In Stereo)

1:00AM @ Jenny Jones
€D In Concert (In Stereo)
€D Paid Program
@) High Tide Gordon sends
Mick and Joey to find and pro-
tect a woman who claims her
husband would rather kill her
tran grant a divorce. (60 min.)
1:30AM Siskel & Ebert
Recap of favorite summer
movies including “Dirty

Dancing,” “Summer of '42”
and “American Graffiti.” (R)
€D Paid Program

1:36AM ¢B Rush Limbaugh

2:00AM @ All News Night
€D MOVIE: ‘Prince Jack’ A
fictional account of John F.
Kennedy's years as president.
Robert Hogan, James F. Kelly,
Kenneth Mars. 1984.

@@ Star Search The finals; the
winners are announced. (60
min.) (R) (In Stereo)
2:06AM €B Friday Night (In
Stereo)
2:30AM © All News Night

3:00AM © All News Night
@ | Dream of Jeannie .

3:05AM @B News (R)

3:30AM © Ali-News Night
@ Jones & Jury

3:40AM @ NBC News
Nightside Joined in Progress

4:00AM © All News A.M.
Sirens (CC) Lynnand Molly
stand watch over a wealthy
witness to a vicious murder;
Dan allows himself to be dis-
tracted while monitoring the
suspected killer. (60 min.) (R)
(In Stereo)
@® Top Cops (In Stereo)

4:30AM @ All News A.M.
Dennis Prager (R)

.
Ann Jillian stars in Fast
Company, a romantic mystery-

drama premiering Monday,
Aug. 14, on NBC.

TV investigative reporter
Frances Hampton-Smith (Ann
Jillian) is married to homicide
Detective Jack Matthews (Tim
Matheson). Their daytime jobs
cross paths when they disagree
over the killer of a call girl who
catered to five wealthy attor-
neys in the same firm. Frances
believes the police suspect is
innocent and sets out to prove
Jack and his partner wrong.

a

Sean Astin (left) stars in
Showtime's Kurt Vonnegut's
Harrison Bergeron, based on
Vonnegut’s (right) best-selling
short story of the same name,
premiering Sunday, Aug. 13.

NG WITH TI

SATURDAY
8/12/95

5:00AM @ All News A.M.
CD Lifestyles Magician David
Copperfield; actress Garcelle
Beauvais (“Models Inc.”); al-
ternative medicine; a villa built
for Greta Garbo; George
Foreman'’s tale of strength and
survival. (60 min.) (R)
American Gladiators (CC)
(60 min.) (In Stereo)

5:30AM @ New Adventures
of Captain Planet (CC).

6:00AM © 2 Stupid Dogs
Lamb Chop’s Play-Along
(CC). (R) (In Stereo)
€ Animal Adventures At
Sea World in Orlando, Fla.,
Jack sees baby killer whales
and manatees, and penguin
chicks. (R)
€D Siskel & Ebert The critics
review movies with bad guys
such as “Psycho,” “The Sil-
ence of the Lambs” and
“Speed.” (R)
€ Madison’s Adventures
Growing Up Wild (R) (In
Stereo)
Baby Huey

6:30AM @ SWAT Kats: The
Radical Squadron
@ Barney & Friends (CC).
(R) (In Stereo)
€B Paid Program
€D Outdoor Gazette
€D Monster Force (In Stereo)
iron Man (CC). (In Stereo)

7:00AM @ Beakman’s World
(CC).

@ Sesame Street (CC). (R)
€P Computer Man

0 Gladiators 2000

Mega Man

@ Fantastic Four (CC). (In
Stereo)

7:30AM © Beethoven (CC).
€P Weekend Travel Update
€@ Weekend Special:

Cougar! (CC). Part 2 of 3. (R)

Mutant League (In Stereo)

@ Blinky Bill

8:00AM © Little Mermaid

(CC).

Barney & Friends (CC).

(R) (In Stereo)
EP News

0 Free Willy (CC). (In Stereo)
€® Animaniacs (CC). (In

Stereo)

@ Double Dragon (In Stereo)
8:30AM © Jetsons

Kidsongs (CC). (R) (In

Stereo)

Bump in the Night (CC).
(In Stereo)

Mighty Morphin Power

Rangers (CC). (In Stereo)
Double Dragon (In Stereo)

9:00AM © Aladdin (CC).
@ Magic School Bus (CC).
(in Stereo)
Bump in the Night (CC).
(In Stereo)
Eek!stravaganza (CC). (In
Stereo)
@ WCW Main Event Wres-
tling

9:30AM @ Teenage Mutant
Ninja Turtles (CC).
@) Trailside: Make Your Own
Adventure (In Stereo)
€D Reboot (CC). (In Stereo)
€D Adventures of Batman
and Robin (CC). (In Stereo)

10:00AM @ The Mask Series
Premiere (CC). (In Stereo)
@ New Garden
Name Your Adventure
(CC)
€D Reboot (CC). (In Stereo)
Spider-Man (CC). (In
Stereo)
@ WCW World Wide Wres-
tling

10:30AM @ Garfield and
Friends (CC).

@) Justin Wilson's Louisiana
Cookin’: At Home (In Stereo)

airs Mondays on NBC.

HE [7
Debbie Allen (right) stars as a divorced mother of
two (Jeffrey Wood shown on the left). /n the House

€P Saved by the Bell: The
New Class (CC)

Fudge (CC) Peter expects
the worst when he is asked to
help with Fudge’s birthday
party. (R) (In Stereo)

Tick (CC). (In Stereo)

11:00AM © News for Kids
@ Victory Garden (CC).

Saved by the Bell: The
New Class (CC)

Fudge (CC) Peter learns
about teamwork when he and
Jimmy Fargo do a school pro-
ject with their nemesis. (R) (In
Stereo)

X-Men (CC). (In Stereo)
@ California Dreams (In
Stereo)

11:30AM ©@ Buy Owner
@ Sewing With Nancy: Fit-
ting Finesse Part 3 of 3.
California Dreams (CC)
€ Bugs Bunny & Tweety
(CC).
€D Where on Earth Is Carmen
Sandiego? (CC). (In Stereo)
Sweet Valley High (CC)
Jessica hears Enid tell Eliza-
beth a secret about herself. (R)
(In Stereo)

12:00PM © Williams TV
@ Victory at Sea
EP NBA Inside Stuff
D Flintstones: Back to Be-
drock Rosie O'Donnell hosts a
tribute to the “modern Stone
Age family” which features
clips of the animated series and
the live-action movie. (60 min.)
€® MOVIE: ‘Lt. Robin
Crusoe, U.S.N.’ A stranded
pilotturns hisisland homeintoa
paradise. Dick Van Dyke,
Nancy Kwan, Akim Tamiroff.
1966.
MOVIE: ‘Full Exposure:
The Sex Tapes Scandal’ An
assistant DA investigates the
murder of a call girl. Vanessa
Williams, Lisa Hartman, An-
thony Denison. 1989.

12:20PM @ Victory at Sea
12:30PM @ American TV

Time
Paid Program
12:40PM @ Victory at Sea

1:00PM © Golf Show
@ Victory at Sea
€ Court TV: Inside Amer-
ica’s Courts A surrogate
mother claims an agreement is
void because she had sex with
the father instead of being arti-
ficially inseminated; a former
police officer charged with
murder. (R) (In Stereo)
€ Hawkeye (CC) Taylor,
Hawkeye and Elizabeth set out
with a stranger who claims to
have information concerning
Elizabeth's husband. (60 min.)
(R)

1:20PM @ Victory at Sea

1:30PM @ In the Heat of the
Night (CC). (In Stereo)

Paid Program
1:40PM @ Victory at Sea
2:00PM @ Victory at Sea

€P American Sportswomen
Olympic gold medalist Mary
Lou Retton hosts a tribute to
women in sports whose efforts
have impacted competitive

events, marketing or reporting.
(60 min.)

€D Paid Program

MOVIE: ‘The Perfect
Weapon’ A vengeful martial
artist challenges his mentor's
killer. Jeff Speakman, John
Dye, James Hong. 1991.
MOVIE: ‘Framed’ A gam-
bler vows revenge on the
crooked cops who framed him.
Joe Don Baker, Conny Van
Dyke, John Marley. 1974.

2:20PM @ Victory at Sea

2:30PM @ PGA Golf: PGA
Championship ~—~ Third
Round (CC) From Riviera
Country Club in Pacific Pati-
sades, Calif. (4 hrs., 30 min.)
(Live)
Paid Program

2:40PM @ Victory at Sea

3:00PM @ Victory at Sea
€ 40 for the Ages Sports
lllustrated’s 40th anniversary
celebration includes a count-
down of the 40 most influential
people in sports. Host: Bob
Costas. (60 min.)
€D Track and Field: World
Athletics Championships
(CC) From Goteborg, Sweden.
(3 hrs.) (Same-day Tape)

3:30PM Victory at Sea

4:00PM @ Victory at Sea
€@ NFL Quarterback Chal-
lenge From Orlando, Fla. (60
min.) Part 1 of 2. (Taped)
€D MOVIE: ‘Her Alibi’ A mys-
tery novelist becomes involved
with a murder suspect. Tom
Selleck, Paulina Porizkova,
William Daniels. 1989.

Soul Train (In Stereo)
4:30PM Victory at Sea
5:00PM @ Victory at Sea

Pro Beach Volleyball:

AVP Manhattan Beach Open

From Manhattan Beach, Calif.

(60 min.) (Live)

Star Trek: Voyager (CC)

The scientist who created the

Metreon Cascade, the device

used to exterminate the Tal-

axian race, including Neelix's

family, comes aboard. (60

min.) (R) (In Stereo)

5:30PM Victory at Sea

6:00PM Great Perform-
ances: Some Enchanted
Evening: Celebrating Oscar
Hammerstein ll Harold Prince,
Stephen Sondheim, Julie An-
drews, Peabo Bryson, Va-
nessa Williams and others
salute lyricist Oscar Hammer-
stein. (2 hrs.) (In Stereo)
12) News
€D Star Trek: Deep Space
Nine (CC) Quark mistrusts
Zek's motives when the Grand
Nagus decides to abolish
greed by revising the Ferengi
Rules of Acquisition. (60 min.)
(R) (In Stereo)
@ Different World (CC). (In
Stereo)

6:30PM @® Jaguars Journal

Inside look at the Jacksonville
Jaguars.

€ ABC World News Sa-
turday (CC).

Mama's Family

7:00PM @ News (CC).

Star Trek: The Next
Generation (CC). (In Stereo)
€ Entertainment Tonight
(CC) Scheduled: Denzel

Washington and Kelly Lynch
team up in “Virtuosity” tostop a

computer-generated criminal.

(60 min.) (In Stereo)
Simpsons (CC). (In
Stereo)
@ Current Affair Extra (60
min.)

7:30PM © Andy Griffith
€D News

8:00PM @ Dr. Quinn, Medi-
cine Woman (CC) Dr. Mike
pushes Robert E. to accept the
treacherous job of repairing the
steam engine that transports
supplies to the railroad work
site. (60 min.) (R) (In Stereo)
Nature’s Symphony
Yosemite's waterfalls and the
Grand Canyon are among the
spectacles of.nature set to the
music of Tchaikovksy, Strauss,
Mozart and other great com-
posers. (90 min.) (In Stereo)
@ Roar of the Jaguars (60
min.)
€D Major League Baseball:
Colorado Rockies at Atlanta
Braves (CC) From Atlanta-
Fulton County Stadium. (3 hrs.)
(Live)
NFL Preseason Football:
Buffalo Bills vs. Dallas
Cowboys (CC) From Toronto.
(3 hrs.) (In Stereo Live)
Soul Train Lady of Soul
Awards Gladys Knight, Tyra
Banks and Brian McKnight host
the telecast honoring female
recording artists from the Civic
Auditorium in Santa Monica,
Calif. (2. hrs.) (Taped) (In
Stereo)

9:00PM @ Touched by an
Angel (CC) Monicais assigned
to help a bitter and angry
baseball coach come to terms
with his impending death. (60
min.) (R) (In Stereo)
MOVIE: ‘Daddy’ (CC) An
executive's wife of 20 years
deserts her family. Patrick
Duffy, Lynda Carter, Kate
Mulgrew. 1991. (In Stereo)

9:30PM @ Kitaro — An En-
chanted Evening An October
1994 performance by Ja-
panese composer-musician
Kitaro. (90 min.) (In Stereo)

10:00PM © Walker, Texas
Ranger (CC) (60 min.) (In
Stereo)
@ Babylon 5 (CC) Sheridanis
put on medical leave after a
bizarre encounter leaves him
suffering from visions; Londo is
asked to engage in a traditional
Centauri sword fight. (60 min.)
(R) (In Stereo)

11:00PM © @ @ News
@ Battlefield (CC) Some of
World War II's most savage
fighting occurs during the war's
final week as the Allies attack
Berlin. (2 hrs.) Part 6 of 6.

€D Tales From the Crypt A
salesman tries to conthe wrong
family. (R) (In Stereo)
Extraordinary A woman's
“memories” of her previous
life; a doctor's breeding exper-
iment; a picture of a ghost. (60
min.) (R)

11:30PM @B Saturday Night

Live (CC) Host: Courteney
Cox. Music guest: the Dave
Matthews Band. (90 min.) (R)
(In Stereo)

Forever Knight Nick wres-

ties with guilt when a girl dies
because he refused to reveal
his powers. (60 min.) (R) (In
Stereo)

€D Tales From the Crypt A
down-and-out journalist pur-
sues a tip hoping to apprehend
a deranged killer. (R) (In
Stereo)

11:35PM @ inthe Heat of the
Night (CC). Part 1 of 2. (In
Stereo)

12:00AM €D Extra (CC) (60
min.) (In Stereo)
@ Paid Program

12:30AM €D Wonder Years
(CC). (In Stereo)
@ Super Dave

12:35AM @ inthe Heatof the

Night (CC). Part 2 of 2. (In
Stereo)

1:00AM @ Court TV: Inside
America’s Courts A surrogate
mother claims an agreement is
void because she had sex with
the father instead of being arti-
ficially inseminated; a former
police officer charged with
murder. (R) (In Stereo)
D Hercules: The Legendary
Journeys (CC) Hercules con-
fronts his half brother Ares, the
god of war, in his attempt to
prevent a teen-age boy from
becoming one of the evil deity’s
soldiers. (60 min.) (R) (In
Stereo)
€D MOVIE: ‘Psycho’ A lovely
embezzler checks in for motel
terror. Anthony Perkins, Janet
Leigh, Vera Miles. 1960.

@ Super Dave

1:30AM @® Paid Program

It's Showtime at the
Apollo (60 min.) (In Stereo)

1:35AM @ All News Night

Joined in Progress

2:00AM © All News Night

Weekend Travel Update
D Vanishing Son (CC) While
working on a ranch in Texas,
fugitive Jian-Wa risks his own
freedom to help the owner's
battered wife. (60 min.) (R) (In
Stereo)

2:30AM © All News Night

News (R)

@ Space Precinct Brogan
encounters a face from the past
when a bounty hunter arrives in
search of a racist wanted on a
nearby planet. (60 min.) (R) (In
Stereo)

3:00AM @ All News Night

NBC News Nightside

€D Forever Knight Nick wres-
ties with guilt when a girl dies
because he refused to reveal
his powers. (60 min.) (R) (In
Stereo)

3:30AM © All News Night

@) | Dream of Jeannie

4:00AM © All News A.M.

€D MOVIE: ‘The Fallen idol’ A
diplomat’s son tries to help the
family butler. Ralph Ri-
chardson, Bobby Henrey,
Michele Morgan. 1948. ;

@ Nick News (R) (In Stereo)

4:30AM © Ali News A.M.

@ What's Up Network (R)
SUNDAY
8/13/95

5:00AM © All News A.M.



A-7A

August 12 - August 18, 1995

@ California Dreams (In
Stereo)

5:30AM © All News A.M.
it's Your Business
Phantom 2040 (In Stereo)

6:00AM @ Sunday School
Forum
@ Lamb Chop'’s Play-Along
(CC). (In Stereo)
€D Paid Program
€D Sportsman's Showcase
€D Adventures in Wonder-
land (CC). (R) (In Stereo)

@ Creepy Crawlers
6:30AM @ For Heaven's
Sake

@ Barney & Friends (CC). (In
Stereo)

€ Court TV: Inside Amer-
ica’s Courts A surrogate
mother claims an agreement is
void because she had sex with
the father instead of being arti-
ficially inseminated; a former
police officer charged with
murder. (R) (In Stereo)

€ L.C. Callahan

€D Bill Nye the Science Guy
(CC). (R) (In Stereo)

@ Paid Program

7:00AM © In Touch
@ Sesame Street (CC).
EB Paid Program
€D Northside Church of God
€D Pick Your Brain
@ Titus Community
Outreach Center

7:30AM @ New Life Chris-
tian Fellowship
€D Awakening Hour
€D Not Just News (R)
@ Paid Program

8:00AM @ James Robison
@ Barney & Friends (CC). (In
Stereo)
€B First Baptist Church
€ Kenneth Copeland
€D Cornerstone
@) Paid Program

8:30AM ©@ EWN Forum
@ Kidsongs (CC). (In Stereo)
Fire of the Word

9:00AM @ Sunday Morning
(CC).
@ Frugal Gourmet: More
Cooking With Elmo (CC)
Elmo from “Sesame Street”
helps Jeff Smith prepare dim
sum delicacies and several
varieties of pizza. (60 min.) (In
Stereo)
ER Creflo Dollar
@D Hercules: The Legendary
Journeys (CC) Hercules at-
tends a friend's wedding where
Nemis the Centaur arrives and
kidnaps the bride and her maid
of honor. (60 min.) (R) (In
Stereo)
Evangel Temple
@ Paid Program

9:30AM @ Life in the Word
€D Coral Ridge Ministry
@) McDaniel’'s Remodeling
Showcase

10:00AM @ Lawns and
Gardens: Fall Cleanup (CC)
Jerry Baker shares tips and
techniques for putting the
garden to bed in the fall. (In
Stereo)
Meet the Press (CC).
@ Vanishing Son (CC) While
visiting Lan Chi, the Viet-
namese girl he met in Louis-
iana, Jian-Wa reluctantly helps
her brother train for a show-
down with a gang leader. (60
min.) (R) (In Stereo)
€ Titus Community

Outreach Center
@ Paid Program

10:30AM © Face the Nation
(CC). :
€® @ Paid Program

10:45AM Lawns and
Gardens: Houseplants (CC)
Jerry Baker demonstrates how
to grow lush, healthy house-
plants using a variety of unex-
pected household products. (In
Stereo)

11:00AM @ Hour of Power
(CC). (In Stereo)
€D First Baptist Church
@ Martha Stewart Living
(CC).
€D World Wrestling Federa-
tion Superstars
@) Paid Program
11:30AM @ Poli Cats
€@ This Week With David
Brinkley (CC).
Paid Program
12:00PM @ American TV
Time

@ Firing Line: What's Left of
the State’s Authority?
@ Paid Program
MOVIE: ‘The Best Little
Whorehouse in Texas’ Mor-
ality muckrakers target a po-
pular Texas bordello. Burt
Reynolds, Dolly Parton, Dom
DeLuise. 1982.
@ MOVIE: ‘Notorious’ The
daughter of a man convicted of
treason helps fight Nazis. Cary
Grant, Ingrid Bergman, Claude
Rains. 1946.

12:30PM © American TV
Time
@ McLaughlin Group
Lights! Action! Holly-
wood!
€ MotorWeek Two Toyota
trucks, the Tacoma and T100
Extra Cab; the Neon sport
coupe; more firstdrives of 1996
cars. (In Stereo)

1:00PM © American TV
Time
@ Washington Week in Re-
view (CC). (In Stereo)
EP NFL Preseason Football:
Green Bay Packers at Pitts-
burgh Steelers (3 hrs.) (Live)
€@ Track and Field: World
Athletics Championships
(CC) From Goteborg, Sweden.
(2 hrs.) (Same-day Tape)

1:30PM © In the Heat of the
Night (CC). (In Stereo)
Wall $treet Week (CC). (In
Stereo)

2:00PM @ Victory at Sea
€® MOVIE: ‘Class Action’
Estranged family lawyers find
themselves on opposing sides.
Gene Hackman, Mary Eliza-
beth Mastrantonio, Colin Friels.
1991.
Kung Fu: The Legend
Continues (CC) Kwai Changis
asked by the monks of Sham-
bhala to defend them from an
evil entity called the Dark War-
rior. (60 min.) (R) (In Stereo)

2:30PM @ PGA Golf: PGA
Championship - Final
Round (CC) From Riviera
Country Club in Pacific Pali-
sades, Calif. (4 hrs., 30 min.)
(Live)
@ Victory at Sea

3:00PM @ Victory at Sea
Auto Racing: IndyCar -
Miller Genuine Draft 200 (CC)
From Mid-Ohio Sports Car
Course in Lexington, Ohio. (2
hrs.) (Live)
@ High Tide Gordon sends
Mick and Joey to find and pro-
tect a woman who claims her
husband would rather kill her
than grant a divorce. (60 min.)
(R)

3:30PM @ Victory at Sea

4:00PM @ Victory at Sea
€ NFL Quarterback Chal-
lenge From Orlando, Fla. (60
min.) Part 2 of 2. (Taped)

MOVIE: ‘Children of a
Lesser God’ A teacher tries to
reach a proud hearing-
impaired student. William Hurt,
Marlee Matlin, Piper Laurie.
1986.

Baywatch (CC) The
Christmas season finds Mitch
and Hobie caring for a street kid
who turns into a handful of
trouble, and Matt beginning to
believe in Santa's elves. (60
min.) Part2 of 2. (R) (In Stereo)

4:30PM @ Victory at Sea

5:00PM @ Victory at Sea

€@ Pro Beach Volleyball:
AVP Manhattan Beach Open
From Manhattan Beach, Calif.
(60 min.) (Live) ;
€D Auto Racing: Interna-
tional Race of Champions
From Michigan International
Speedway in Brooklyn, Mich.
(60 min.) (Taped)

Renegade Lt. Dixon follows
Reno to San Diego in search of
the person responsible for the
near-death of a teen partyer.
(60 min.) (R) (In Stereo)

5:30PM @ Victory at Sea

6:00PM @ Victory at Sea

@ @ News

€D Star Trek: Deep Space
Nine (CC) Quark mistrusts
Zek's motives when the Grand
Nagus decides to abolish
greed by revising the Ferengi
Rules of Acquisition. (60 min.)
(R) (In Stereo)

@ Family Matters (CC). (In
Stereo)

6:30PM @ Victory at Sea
Diabetes: It’s Your Move
€D Face Off
@ Family Matters (CC). (In
Stereo)

7:00PM @ 60 Minutes (CC)
(60 min.) (In Stereo)
@ Lawrence Welk Show:
Then and Now From the Welk
Champagne Theatre in
Branson, Mo. Performances by
the Lennon Sisters, Myron
Floren, Joe Feeney and others.
Songs include “How Great
Thou Art.” (90 min.) (In Stereo)

Lost Civilizations (CC)
The hidden history of Africa's
great and ancient coastal
kingdoms and their counter-
parts in Zimbabwe and
Southern Africa. (60 min.) (In
Stereo)

America’s Funniest
Home Videos (CC) A cockatiel
“bullfight”; a lively wedding
with a bartending grandmother;
high-flying toddler. (R) (in
Stereo)

Sliders (CC) Wade and
Rembrandt are treated as gods
when the Sliders land on an
Earth where free love and
thinking still exists. (60 min.)
(R) (In Stereo)

@D Highlander: The Series
The race is on to find Methos,
the mythical oldest Immortal,
whose death and quickening
would likely give Kalas an edge
over the Highlander. (60 min.)
(R) (In Stereo)

7:30PM € America’s
Funniest Home Videos (CC)
A mother goes down the drain;
a music enthusiast “plays” his
oven; a Republican pooch. (R)
(In Stereo)

8:00PM @ Murder, She
Wrote (CC) Homicide haunts
the release of a restored movie
and Jessica investigates the
current crime and the 1960
murder that prevented the ori-
ginal release. (60 min.) (R) (In
Stereo)
Seaquest DSV (CC)
Commander Kellerand Bridger
join forces to recover a fallen

comet, but encounter a hostile
alien that leads the crew to a
brilliant astrophysicist. (60
min.) (R) (In Stereo)

€ Lois & Clark: The New
Adventures of Superman
(CC) A deranged scientist
plans to unleash a deadly virus
in Metropolis; Lois is attracted
to a government agent. (60
min.) (R) (In Stereo)
Simpsons (CC) Lisa looks
into her future when she visits a
fortuneteller's booth. (R) (In
Stereo)

@ University Hospital (CC)
After Jamie reconciles with her
ex-boyfriend, she discovers his
real reason for returning; an
8-year-old's parents refuse life-
saving surgery for their child.
(60 min.) (R) (In Stereo)

:30PM @ Homefront
Living Single (CC) Syn-
claire is sent reeling after an
attractive classmate, Jon Marc,
kisses her during a discussion
about Freud. (R) (In Stereo)

9:00PM @ MOVIE: ‘Treach-

erous Beauties’ (CC) A pho-
tojournalist becomes involved
with a murder suspect. Emma
Samms, Catherine Oxenberg,
Bruce Greenwood. 1994. (In
Stereo)

@ Keep America Singing
From Cincinnati's Music Hall,
Mitch Miller hosts this barber-
shop music special featuring
performances by Acoustix, the
Ritz, Rural Route 4 and the
Southern Gateway Chorus. (75
min.) (In Stereo)

MOVIE: ‘One Woman's
Courage’ (CC) A killer stalks
the witness who testified
against him. Patty Duke,
Margot Kidder, James Faren-
tino. 1994. (In Stereo)

€D MOVIE: ‘Joe Versus the
Volcano’ (CC) A dying man
opts for suicidal excitement on
a Pacific island. Tom Hanks,
Meg Ryan, Lloyd Bridges.
1990. (In Stereo)

€D Married... With Children
(CC) Al helps Jefferson get a
valuable doll back from Marcy.
(R) (In Stereo)

@ Robin’s Hoods (CC) While
performing community service,
K.T. encounters a former gang
leader trying to keep his
younger brother from following
in his footsteps. (60 min.) (R) (In
Stereo)

9:30PM €D George Carlin
(CC) George decides to tag
along when Beck invites
Sydney to visit his parent's es-
tate. (R) (In Stereo)

10:00PM News

@) North Jacksonville Bap-
tist Church

10:15PM @ Mystery!: Sher-
lock Holmes (CC) Sherlock
Holmes investigates when an
English village is terror-stricken
by a stranger believed to be a
vampire seeking to avenge an
ancestor'sdeath. (60 min.) Part
1 of 2.

10:30PM €D Simpsons (CC).
(In Stereo)

11:00PM @ News (CC).
News
Sightings Twin brothers
claim tohave been abducted by
aliens; a haunted mansion in
Philadelphia; a couple's an-
gelic experiences; viewers’
home videos. (60 min.) (R) (In
Stereo)
@® Jack Van Impe

11:15PM @ Mystery!: Sher-
lock Holmes (CC) The Fer-
guson family is strangely drawn
to John Stockton; a mysterious
malady strikes the innkeeper's
daughter; Sherlock Holmes
and Stockton visit the St. Clair

estate. (60 min.) Part 2 of 2.
11:20PM © Sports
Sports Final
11:30PM @ Real Stories of
the Highway Patrol Cows are
set free on a highway when a
farm truck overturns; car thief
pursued; domestic dispute. (R)
@D Paxon Revival Center

11:45PM @ Tough Target (in
Stereo)

Weekend Travel Update

12:00AM BD Real Stories of
the Highway Patrol Kidnap-
ping and carjacking attempt by
gang members; killers’ Florida-
to-Kansas crime spree. (R)
€D Paid Program
@ Titus Community
Outreach Center

12:15AM © Inside Edition
Weekend (CC)
EB Paid Program
12:30AM @® @ Paid

Program

12:45AM @ Inthe Heat of the
Night (CC). (In Stereo)

@ Paid Program

1:00AM €P Paid Program
@ Lonesome Dove: The
Series Newt and Hannah take
in a young boy who witnessed
the slaughter of his family by a
band of horse thieves; a pri-
soner impersonates a marshal.
(60 min.) (R)

1:15AM @ Entertainers Ac-
tors Tia Carrere, Sandra Bul-
lock, John. Henton, Richard
Jeni, Yaphet Kotto, Janeane
Garofalo. (60 min.) (R) (In
Stereo) ;

1:30AM West Jackson-
ville Church of God

1:45AM @ America’s Black
Forum

2:00AM ¢D MOVIE: ‘Mischief’
A lovesick nerd pursues the
most popular girl in school.
Doug McKeon, Catherine Mary
Stewart, Kelly Preston. 1985.
Comedy Showcase
Comics Joy Behar, Susie
Essman, Carla Filisha, Diane
Ford and Lizz Winstead dis-
cuss theimportant things in life.
Host: Andrea Martin. (60 min.)
(R) (In Stereo)

2:15AM © CBS Sunday
Night News (CC).

EB Computer Man
2:30AM ©@ All News Night
2:45AM @® News (R)

3:00AM © All News Night
@ Apollo Comedy Hour
Music group N-Phase; comedy
by Red Johnny & the Round
Guy, and Keith Robinson. (60
min.) (R) (In Stereo)

3:30AM @ All News Night
@ NBC News Nightside

4:00AM @ cBS Up to the
Minute
ABC World News Now
(CC).
@ Emergency Call (CC) Drug
dealers are caught off guard;
convenience store employees
are suspected of selling alcohol
to minors; officers pursue an
elusive thief. (In Stereo)

4:30AM @ Oprah Winfrey
(CC). (R)
On Scene: Emergency
Response (CC) A man
trapped under a subway train; a
stabbing in a subway tunnel;
refugees floating in rafts off the
Florida coast; a brush fire. (R)

WEEKDAYS

5:00AM @ This Morning's
Business

Shepherd's Chapel

5:30AM @ CBS Morning

News (CC).
Homestretch (In Stereo)
NBC News at Sunrise
(CC).

6:00AM © @ News

Lamb Chop’s Play-Along
(CC). (In Stereo)

€D Ricki Lake (R)

€D Kenneth Copeland

@ Ronin Warriors
6:30AM @ Barney & Friends

(CC). (In Stereo)

Varied Programs

Exosquad (In Stereo)
7:00AM @ This Morning

(CC).

@ Sesame Street (CC). (R)

€ Today (CC). (In Stereo)

€@ Good Morning America

(CC).

€D Garfield and Friends

@ Biker Mice From Mars
7:30AM € Bobiy’s World

(CC). (In Stereo)

V.R. Troopers (CC). (R) (In

Stereo) -
8:00AM @ Barney & Friends

(CC). (In Stereo)

€D Bonkers

@ Adventures of Sonic the

Hedgehog (In Stereo)
8:30AM @ Kidsongs (CC).

(In Stereo)

Transformers: Genera-
tion 2

@ Pink Panther (In Stereo)
9:00AM @ Jenny Jones

@ Instructional Program-

ming

@ Jerry Springer

2 Live - Regis & Kathie Lee

Bonanza

@) Paid Program
9:30AM @ Paid Program
10:00AM @ Maury Povich

(CC). (R)

@ Geraldo

Gordon Elliott (R)

€O Magnum, P.I.

@) Paid Program
10:30AM @ Paid Program
11:00AM @ Price Is Right

(CC).

@ Rolonda (R)

@ Mike & Maty (CC).

€0 Northern Exposure (CC).

(In Stereo)

Marilu
12:00PM @ News (CC).

@ Instructional Program-
ming

€ News
Sally
Charles Perez
@@ Best of Love Connection
12:30PM @ Young and the
Restless (CC). (In Stereo)
€ Rush Limbaugh
Dennis Prager (R)
1:00PM @ Days of Our Lives
(CC).
All My Children (CC).
Paid Program
Jones & Jury
1:30PM @ Bold and the
Beautiful (CC). (In Stereo)
€D Paid Program
@D Laverne & Shirley
2:00PM @ As the World
Turns (CC). (In Stereo)
Another World (CC).
One Life to Live (CC).

€D Darkwing Duck (CC). (In
Stereo)

@D Richard Bey

2:30PM €D Goof Troop (CC).

(In Stereo)

3:00PM @ Guiding Light

(CC). (In Stereo)
@ Mister Rogers (CC). (R)

August 12 - August 18, 1995

@ Rolonda (R)
General Hospital (CC).
€ Tiny Toon Adventures
(CC). (In Stereo)
@ Captain Planet and the
Planeteers (CC).
3:30PM @ Shining Time
Station (CC). (In Stereo)
€® Taz-Mania (CC). (In
Stereo)
@) Conan the Adventurer (In
Stereo)
4:00PM @ Oprah Winfrey
(CC). (R)
@ Barney & Friends
€B Montel Williams (R)
Coach (CC). (In Stereo)
€® Animaniacs (CC). (In
Stereo)
@ Mighty Max (In Stereo)

4:30PM @ Sesame Street

(CC). (R)

€D Cheers (CC).

Mighty Morphin Power
Rangers (CC). (In Stereo)
@ Superhuman Samurai
Syber-Squad (CC). (R) (In
Stereo)

5:00PM @ News (CC).

ED Hard Copy

@ Ricki Lake

€D Aladdin (CC). (In Stereo)
@D V.R. Troopers (CC). (R) (In
Stereo) ;

5:30PM @ News (CC).

@ Bill Nye the Science Guy
(CC). (R) (In Stereo)

€B News
€D Full House

@) Different World (CC). (In
Stereo)

MONDAY
8/14/95

7:30PM ©

6:00PM @ News (CC).

@ Reading Rainbow (CC).
(R) (In Stereo)

@ €D News

€D Fresh Prince of Bel-Air
(CC). (In. Stereo)

@D Mama's Family Part 1 of 2.

6:30PM @ CBS Evening

News (CC). (In Stereo)

@ Nightly Business Report
NBC Nightly News (CC).
€D ABC World News Tonight
(CC).

€® Murphy Brown (CC). (In
Stereo)

@ Love Connection

7:00PM @ Inside Edition

(CC)

7] MacNeil/Lehrer
Newshour (CC).

Wheel of Fortune (CC).

€D Real Stories of the
Highway Patrol Speeding
driver pursued; a rookie officer
confronts an armed truck thief.
(R)

Married... With Children
(CC). (In Stereo)

Family Matters (CC). (In
Stereo)

American
Journal (CC)

Jeopardy! (CC).

Rescue 911 (In Stereo)
€ Roseanne (CC). (In
Stereo)

CD Different World (CC). (In
Stereo)

8:00PM @ Nanny (CC) Fran

and Maggie enter a contest
where the winner appears on
the cover of a Billy Ray Cyrus
album. (R) (In Stereo)

@ Glenn Miller: America’s
Musical Hero This profile of
the popular swing-era band
leader includes interviews with
James Stewart, Henry Mancini,
Tex Beneke and others. (90

min.) (In Stereo)

@ Fresh Prince of Bel-Air
(CC) Willis placed in an ethical
dilemma by Uncle Phil’s friend.
(R) (In Stereo)

D NFL Preseason Football:
Chicago Bears at Cleveland
Browns (CC) (3 hrs) (in
Stereo Live)

€D Encounters: The Hidden
Truth (CC) Attacks by swarms
of birds and killer bees; the
trauma suffered by people
whose interest, study or belief
in UFOs has jeopardized their
friendships and jobs. (60 min.)
(R) (In Stereo)

@ Star Trek: Voyager (CC)
Tuvok teaches Star Fleet pro-
tocol to Maquis students;
Torres and Doc Zimmerman
look for a power drain. (60 min.)
(R) (In Stereo)

8:30PM @ Dave's World
(CC) Julie, Beth and Dave stop
by to check up on Maggie and
find her getting a special de-
livery from UPS. (R) (In Stereo)
@ In the House (CC) Jackie
finds her ex-husband and his
bride having a wild weekend in
the family's mountain cabin.
(R) (In Stereo)

9:00PM @ Murphy Brown

(CC) Jealousy reigns when
McGovern is asked to be on the
cover of Rolling Stone maga-
zine. (R) (In Stereo)

€® MOVIE: ‘Fast Company’
Premiere, (CC) A detective
and his reporter wife clash over
a murder case. Ann Jillian, Tim
Matheson, Nina Foch. 1995.
(In Stereo)
New York Undercover
(CC) G must decide if he is
“man enough” to protect a
friend, a 10-year-old boy in-
volved in a gang-related
shooting. (60 min.) (R) (In
Stereo)
Legend (CC) A false pro-
phet cheats local farmers out of
their land and money by fore-
telling the end of the world, so
Bartok and Pratt retaliate by
fulfilling his prediction. (6C
min.) (R) (In Stereo)

9:30PM @ Cybill (CC) On a
soap opera, Cybill and the
show's prima donna are in
comas and learn only one will
be back. (R) (In Stereo)
Glory of Gershwin Con-
temporary artists including
Elton John, Sinead O'Connor,
Lisa Stansfield and Robert
Palmer perform works of com-
poser George Gershwin. (90
min.) (In Stereo)

10:00PM ©@ Chicago Hope
(CC) Alan is in charge of the
hospital when almost all of the
staff is quarantined in the OR
after being exposed to a deadly
virus. (60 min.) (R) (In Stereo)
€D News
@ Richard Bey

10:30PM € Cops (CC). (In
Stereo)

11:00PM © News (CC).
@ Nightly Business Report

€D News
€D Extra (CC) (In Stereo)
Family Matters (CC). (In
Stereo)

11:30PM Florida Cross-
roads
Current Affair (CC)
Top Cops (In Stereo)

11:35PM @ Late Show (CC).
(In Stereo)
€@ Tonight Show (CC). (In
Stereo)
Nightline (CC).
12:00AM Torvill and
Dean: Facing the Music (CC)
Follows British ice dancers
Jayne Torvill and Christopher

Dean as they prepare to return
to Olympic competition at the
1994 Winter Olympiad in
Norway. (60 min.)

Three’s Company

@ Paid Program

12:05AM €D Golden Girls
(CC). (In Stereo)

12:30AM € Doogie Howser,
M.D. (CC). (In Stereo)
@) Paid Program

12:35AM ۩ Wonder Years
(CC). (In Stereo)

12:37AM @ Jenny Jones
€@ Late Night (CC). (in
Stereo)

1:00AM @® € Paid Program
MOVIE: ‘Sayonara’ A Ko-
rean War pilot and a Japanese
entertainer fall in love. Marlon

Brando, Red Buttons, Miyoshi.

Umeki. 1957.

1:30AM @® € Paid Program

1:36AM @B Rush Limbaugh

1:37AM @ Paid Program

2:00AM @ MOVIE: ‘Bells of
San Angelo’ A border investi-
gator and a novelist round up
smugglers. Roy Rogers, Dale
Evans, Andy Devine. 1947.

2:06AM @ Later (CC). (In
Stereo)

2:07AM @ Late Late Show
(CC). (In Stereo)

2:35AM @B News (R)

3:07AM @ All News Night
Joined in Progress

3:10AM @ NBC News
Nightside Joined in Progress

3:30AM @ All News Night
4:00AM @ CBS Up to the

Minute

ABC World News Now

(CC).

@) Top Cops (In Stereo)
4:30AM @ Oprah Winfrey
(CC). (R)

Dennis Prager (R)

TUESDAY
8/15/95

6:00PM @ News (CC).
Reading Rainbow (CC).
(R) (In Stereo)
@ CD News
€D Fresh Prince of Bel-Air
(CC). (In Stereo)
Mama's Family Part 2 of 2.
6:30PM @ CBS Evening
News (CC). (In Stereo)
Nightly Business Report
NBC Nightly News (CC).
ABC World News Tonight
(CC).
€D Murphy Brown (CC). (In
Stereo)
Love Connection
7:00PM @ inside Edition
(CC)
MacNeil/Lehrer
Newshour (CC).
Wheel of Fortune (CC).
€) Real Stories of the
Highway Patrol Joy riders in a
stolen van are apprehended;
trooper is suspicious of a
driver's story. (R)
ED Married... With Children
(CC). (In Stereo)
@ Family Matters (CC). (In
Stereo)
7.30PM ©
Journal (CC)
€B Jeopardy! (CC).
€D Rescue 911 (In Stereo)
€D Roseanne (CC). (In
_ Stereo)
Different World (CC). (In
Stereo)

8:00PM @ Rescue 911 (CC)

American

Air traffic controller found un-
conscious; 10-year-old girl
trapped under a car; family in-
volved in boating accident;
puppy falls into sewer pipe. (60
min.) (R) (In Stereo)

@ Body, Mind and Soul: The
Mystery and the Magic (CC)
An introduction to the teach-
ings of Dr. Deepak Chopra, a
mind-body expert who com-
bines his knowledge of
Western medicine with ayur-
veda, the ancient Hindu system
of healing. (90 min.) Part 1 of 2.
(In Stereo)

Wings (CC) Antonio has
lustful and romantic thoughts
about his visiting cousin's
fiancee. (R) (In Stereo)

Full House (CC) Stephanie
is stood up by the boy of her
dreams; Jesse can't find any
peace and quiet because of
Kimmy. (R) (In Stereo)

€D X-Files (CC) Mulder and
Scully investigate when an
alien bounty hunter begins
murdering doctors around the
country without leaving traces
of the bodies. (60 min.) Part 1 of
2. (R) (In Stereo)

@ Legend (CC) Legend is
caught in a battle between a
pair of paleontologists who be-
lieve they unearthed the dig of
the century. (60 min.) (R) (In
Stereo)

8:30PM €P Newsradio (CC)
Dave and Lisa try to keep their
after-dinner kiss a secret from
the staff. (R) (In Stereo)
€D Roseanne (CC) Roseanne
and Dan relate D.J.'s accept-
ance of a domineering girif-
riend to their marriage; Fred
and Jackie see a counselor. (R)
(In Stereo)

9:00PM @ Miss Teen USA
(CC) From Wichita, Kan: Hosts

Bob Goen and Maty Monfort

join Miss Teen USA 1994
Shauna Gambill as she crowns
her successor. (2 hrs.) (In
Stereo Live)

Frasier (CC) Bebe, Fra-
sier's agent, insists that he
stage a “sick out” while she
negotiates his contract. (R) (In
Stereo)

€D Home Improvement (CC)
When Tim tries to fix a gas leak
in a friend's home, he acciden-
tally blows up the building. (R)
(In Stereo)

X-Files (CC) Mulder must
find a way to capture an alien
bounty hunter who has been
murdering doctors and has
kidnapped Scully. (60 min.)
Part 2 of 2. (R) (In Stereo)
Marker (CC) Aftera murder
attempt leaves a woman with
amnesia and only a marker for
identification, Richard and
Kimba try to help while Pipeline
falls in love with her. (60 min.)
(R) (In Stereo)

9:30PM @ Body, Mind and
Soul: The Mystery and the
Magic (CC) An introduction to
the teachings of Dr. Deepak
Chopra, a mind-body expert
who combines his knowledge
of Western medicine with
ayurveda, the ancient Hindu
system of healing. (90 min.)
Part 2 of 2. (In Stereo)
€@ Newsradio (CC) Jimmy
puts Dave in charge of handing
out the bonus checks to the
staff. (R) (In Stereo)
€D Coach (CC) Coach sus-
pects Kelly is sleeping with
Dauber, and can’taccept that it
isnoneof hisbusiness. Part 2 of
2. (R) (In Stereo)

10:00PM @® Dateline (CC)
(60 min.) (In Stereo)
NYPD Blue (CC) Simone
becomes attracted to an un-
dercover officer; a woman Si-

3:10AM @

powicz persuades to testify is
murdered; Martinez and Fancy
practice boxing. (60 min.) PA.
(R) (In Stereo)
€D News
@ Richard Bey

10:30PM €D Cops (CC). Part
1 of 2. (In Stereo) -

11:00PM @ News (CC).
@ Nightly Business Report
@ @D News
€D Extra (CC) (In Stereo)

* @ Family Matters (CC). (In
Stereo) i

11:30PM @ Trailside: Make
Your Own Adventure (in
Stereo)

€D Current Affair (CC)

Top Cops (in Stereo)
11:35PM @ Late Show (CC).

(In Stereo)

€ Tonight Show (CC). (In

Stereo) =

€D Nightline (CC).
12:00AM @ Kurt Browning:

You ro Kurt Brow This

Houg
and Doug Ladret. (60 min.) (In
Stereo)
€D Three's Company
@ Paid Program

12:05AM Golden Girls
(CC). (In Stereo)

12:30AM € Doogie Howser,
M.D. (CC). (In Stereo)
@) Paid Program

12:35AM €D Wonder Years
(CC). (In Stereo)

12:37AM @ Jenny Jones
@ Late Night (CC). (In
Stereo)

1:00AM ® €D Paid Program
@ MOVIE: ‘Kansas City
Massacre’ Ambush awaits an
FBI agent transporting a
gangster. Dale Robertson, Bo
Hopkins, Robert Walden.
1975.

1:30AM €D €D Paid Program

1:36AM @ Rush Limbaugh

1:37AM © Paid Program

2:00AM €) MOVIE: ‘Ken-
tucky Rifle’ Isolated settlers
face Indians who want their
rifles. Chill Wills, Lance Fuller,
Cathy Downs. 1956.

2:06AM €B Later (CC). (In

Stereo) -

2:07AM © Late Late Show
(CC). (In Stereo)

2:35AM @ News (R)

3:00AM @ | Dream of
Jeannie

3:07AM @ All News Night
Joined in Progress

NBC News
Nightside

3:30AM @ All News Night

@ Jones & Jury

4:00AM CBS Up to the

Minute

€@ ABC World News Now
(CC).

@ Top Cops (in Stereo)

4:30AM ©@ Oprah Winfrey

(CC). (R)
Dennis Prager (R)

WEDNESDAY
8/16/95

6:00PM @ News (CC).

@ Reading Rainbow (CC).
(R) (In Stereo)
@®@ News
€D Fresh Prince of Bel-Air

(CC). (In Stereo)
@ Mama's Family

6:30PM @ CBS Evening

News (CC). (In Stereo)

@ Nightly Business Report

~ @ NBC Nightly News (CC).

€D ABC World News Tonight

(CC).-
Brown (CC). (I
2 Murphy own (CC). (In

@ Family Matters (CC). (In
Stereo)

American
@ Jeopardy! (CC)

@ Rescue 911 (In Stereo) 7

@ Roseanne (CC). Part 10f2.
(In Stereo)

€ Different World (CC). (in
Stereo)

JD

hysterical when Fran
EE
and his

( on tour.
Elvis Presley. 1972.
@ Jacksonville Jaguars
Stadium (60 min.)
@ Grace Under Fire (CC) A

‘recently divorced mother of
three (Brett Butler) makes the

best of life in tough conditions.

(R) (In Stereo)

Ray has dinner with Donna's
parents; Kelly is asked tomodel
forthe cover of a magazine. (60
min.) (R) (In Stereo)
Baywatch (CC) Logan is
faced with two equally un-
pleasant choices in order to
stay in the United States;
Mitch's relationship with Tracy
meets with his mother's di-
sapproval. (60 min.) (R) (In
Stereo)

8:30PM @ Dave's World
(CC) Dave and Kenny take
Shel out to celebrate his ex-
wife's upcoming nuptials. (R)
(In Stereo)
@ Ellen (CC) Ellen's therap-
ist's advice proves more diffi-
cult to handle than the original
problem. (R) (In Stereo)

9:00PM @ MOVIE: ‘Beyond
Betrayal’ (CC) A woman at-
tempts to get away from her
abusive husband. Susan Dey,
Richard Dean Anderson,
Dennis Boutsikaris. 1994. (In
Stereo)
@ Dateline (CC) (60 min.) (In
Stereo)

@ Grace Under Fire (CC)
Grace reprimands Quentin for
making a racial comment at
school. (R) (In Stereo)
€D Party of Five (CC) Kate
pays Bailey a surprise visit;
Julia tries to hide her short story
from her family after she wins a
. contest; Charlie makes a

Shocking announcement. (60
min.) (R) (in Stereo)

@ Pointman (CC) The judge
who sent Connie to prison enl-
puts a on k
min.) (R) (in Stereo)
9:30PM €D All-American Girl
(CC)Margaret poses nude fora

ie RR

Lo



August 12, 1995

~~ LOCAL NEWS

Woman-Owned Business Awarded
Construction Contract At JIA

Construction of lower level
pedistrian crosswalks and pave-
ment markings at Jacksonville In-
ternational Airport (JIA) has been
awarded to a woman-owned busi-
ness, Bentley Construction Com-
pany, Inc., by the Jacksonville Port
Authority (JAXPORT). The project
meets goals of 100% participation
set by JAXPORT's Office of Dis-
advantaged and Minority Compli-
ance Programs under the
Authority's disadvantaged, minor-
ity and woman-owned business
(DBE, MBE, WBE) enterprise pro-
gram. This is the first 100% DBE/
MBE/WBE construction project
this year awarded by JAXPORT.

JAXPORT's DBE, MBE and
WBE business enterprise pro-
gram continues to have a suc-
cessful year with certification of 27
new firms since January and more
than $623,426 in contracts
awarded to certified firms. Project
goals for the program are based
upon the scope of work, subcon-
tracting opportunities that are
available within the projects and
the availability of JAXPORT-cer-
tified firms to perform a portion of
the work required under the con-
tract.

"JAXPORT continues its com-
mitment to maintaining a strong
program for utilizing minority and
woman-owned businesses," said
JAXPORT managing director Cliff
Mendoza. "This is just one ex-
ample of the dedication of our
employees to working together to
identify projects in which these
businesses can participate.”

Bentley Construction, a Jack-
sonville-based building contractor,
was established in 1973 by com-
pany president Carol Bentley. The
firm is also certified under UCAP,
the Unified Certification Applica-
tion Process, which provides an
opportunity for review of DBE,

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FLANG is an equal opportunity
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ATTENTION

Roosevelt Garden Apt is curently
accepting applications for its

Waiting list. The apt. are subsidized
by the Dept. of HUD and intended for
individuals an families who qualify
under the following income limits.

Guard Recruiter, at 904-5331

MBE and WBE business by sev-
eral agencies, including
JAXPORT, the City of Jackson-
ville, the Jacksonville Electric Au-
thority.

The Jacksonville Port Author-
ity is owner and operator of Blount
Island and Talleyrand Marine Ter-
minals, the Ed Austin Terminal on
Dames Point and Jacksonville in-
ternational, Craig and Herlong Air-
ports.

CONSUMER
ALERT

Recently the City's Consumer
Affairs Division has received many
inquires concerning the legitimacy
and registration status of chari-
table organization. The City's
Consumer Affairs Division urges
consumers who wish to contrib-
ute to the cause of a charitable
organization to give, but give
wisely. Ultimately, itis your money
and your contribution. Make it
count.

Municipal Code Chapter 694,
requires that charitable organiza-
tions desiring to solicit contribu-
tions within the city or have funds
solicited in their behalf, must be
registered and permitted with the
Consumer Affairs Division.

While most charitable organiza-
tion are legitimate operations, it
pays to be careful.

The Division offers the follow-
ing tips before you give:

1. Always call the division to
check if the charity is registered
at 630-3667. Know who is asking
you for money.

2. Florida law gives you the
right to request and receive a copy
of a charity's financial report be-
fore donating. Ask For It! A le-
gitimate organization won't have
a problem with your request.

3. Ask the charity why it is ask-
ing for donations. What purpose
will be served? Ask questions,

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and do not donate until you get
satisfactory answers.

4. Be wary of organizations
who use pressure tactics and in-
timidation in order to receive your

donation. Don't be pressured into .

making a donation immediately.
5. Never give cash!

6. Charitable organization and
professional solicitors are re-
quired to register with the State
Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services. You can also
check the organization's registra-
tion status with the state by call-
ing' 1-800-453-7352.

For more information call the
Dividion on Consumer Affairs at
630-3667.

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In My Neighborhood
There Are Many Mansions

determines that it is necessary;
and that individual dignity and
human rights be guaranteed to all
persons admitted to mental health
facilities.

"For Many Mentally Impaired Residents, It's A "Haven "

By Linda Mitchell Harper

Part I

Historic Springfield has its
share of grand scaled, graciously
ornamented, palatial dwelling
places.

Because of its vast array of
architectural designs of homes
(mostly inspired during the "Vic-
torian Era") the neighborhood was
the very first in the city to be des-
ignated as a "Historic District" by
the National Register of Historic
Places.

Coupled with the grand old
homes and public buildings
(churches, schools, retail
shops...etc) is the natural beauty
of the neighborhood. Most noted
is the giant oaks that form cano-
pies above the streets below
(some are still paved with brick).

Another natural attraction that
gives the neighborhood a sense
of serenity is the park system that
spans throughout the area. In one
part its called Confederate Park,
at another point its referred to as
Klutho Park. And some call it
Springfield park which was once
the site of the Jacksonville Zoo.

After the "White Flight" that
was prevalent across the country
in the 60's and 70's urban areas
like Springfield were abandoned,
therefore subjecting the houses to
ruin and vandalism. As for its lilly
white pristine claim to fame, one
could easily conclude that it was
"Gone with The Wind."

F222 222222223222 22s adidas ddssdy]

Ironically an act of God, with
some help from a government of-
ficial pushed legislation to pass
that ordered the State Mental In-
stitution to let the patients go.

The Florida Mental Health Act
or The Baker Act was signed by

to reduce the occurence, sever-

Next week's issue will feature Madges
Boarding Home. One of several
Adult Congregate Living (ACL) facili-
ties nestled throughout the neighbor-
hood.

the governor on June 15,1971 and
took effect July 1, 1972. State
representative (De.) Maxine
Baker of Dade County was its
SPONSOr.

The act reads as follows:

Ch. 71-131 Laws of Florida,
1971, vol. 1, pp. 345-373 (Com-
mittee substitute for. House Bill.no
665.

Legislative Intent.-It is the in-
tent of the legislature to authorize
and direct the department of
health and rehabilitative services
to evaluate, research, plan and
recommend to the governor and
the legislature programs designed

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ity, duration, and disabling aspects
of mental, emotional and behav-
ioral disorders.

It is the further intent of the leg-
islature that programs of the de-
partment shall coordinate the
community treatment facilities
within the programs of the district
mental health boards as autho-
rized by the community mental
health act. Treatment programs
shall include, but not be limited to,
comprehensive health, social,
educational, and rehabilitative
services to persons requiring in-
tensive short term and continued
treatment in order to encourage
them to assume responsibility for
their treatment and recovery. Itis
intended that patients shall be pro-
vided with emergency service and
temporary detention for evaluation
when required: that patients be
admitted to treatment facilities on
a voluntary basis when extended
or continuing care is needed and
unavailable in the community; that
involuntary hospitalization be pro-
vided only when expert evaluation

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Orange Park (904) 272-3373



PAGE A10

FLORIDA STAR

STATE NEWS

Federal Judge Says Gender Balance Low Unconstitutional

WEST PALM BEACH, Fla.
(AP) The state will appeal a fed-
eral judge's ruling that a state law
allocating seats for women and
minorities on panels that nominate
judicial candidates was unconsti-
tutional.

The judge's ruling came in a
challenge by a Jupiter lawyer who

wanted the Florida Bar to pick him
to fill an opening on the Judicial
Nominating Commission that rec-
ommends candidates for seats on
the state's 4th District Court of
Appeal.

Early Mallory sued Bar offi-
cials after they said they couldn't
consider him for the JNC opening

because the 1991 law required
them to fill the position with “a
member of a racial or ethnic mi-
nority group or a woman.”

In his ruling, U.S. District
Judge Kenneth Ryskamp said the
idea that it's necessary to promote
diversity in Florida's judiciary
“rests on pure speculation and

unfounded presumptions” since
Judicial nominating commissions
do not themselves appoint judges
but only recommend appoint-
ments to the governor.

“It is difficult to see how the
statutory race and gender quota
in question advances its intended
goals with any degree of precision

or certainty,” Ryskamp wrote July
Z.

The ruling is effective in
Florida's southern federal district,
which includes nine counties in
South Florida.

George Waas, an assistant
attorney general, said Wednesday
the state would appeal Ryskamp’s

Hollywood Plans To Remake
1920's Racial Attack

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP)
The story of Rosewood, a black
community in Central Florida de-
stroyed by racial anger in 1923,
may be coming next year to a the-
ater near you.

Hollywood filmmakers plan to
retell the violent episode that left
at least six blacks and two whites
dead and took the state more than
70 years to officially recognize,
according to those involved in the
project.

Lawmakers last year agreed
the government failed to protect
Rosewood’s residents and
awarded $2 million to elderly sur-

Ask Your VA

Representative Questions
Answered Daily By VA

QUESTION: How do | apply
for Veterans' Group Life
Insurance(GVL)?

ANSWER: Upon your dis-
charge, you will receive several
mailings from the Office of
Servicemember's Group Life In-
surance (OSGLI) with instructions
about where to send your appli-
cation and your premium.
OSGLI's address is 213 Washing-
ton St., Newark, NJ 07102. Its toll-
free phone number is 1-800-419-
1473.

QUESTION: How long do |

vivors and scores of descendants
of the small settlement southwest
of Gainesville.

Director John Singleton,
whose credits include “Boyz ‘N
The Hood,” “Poetic Justice” and
this year’s “Higher Learning,” will
soon begin scouting for locations
in Florida, said James Padafore,
assistant to co-producer
Penelope Foster.

The Warner Bros. project
also will be produced by Jon Pe-
ters, whose films include
“Batman” and “Rain Man.” Fos-
ter produced “Operation Dumbo
Drop.”

The film's budget and cast
has not been announced. Shoot-
ing is expected to begin this fall.

“You can say it's a big-bud-
get film. It's certainly not a low-
budget one,” said Greg Galloway,
an Orlando entertainment lawyer
who negotiated the deal on be-
half of the survivors and family
members.

The movie deal has been in
the works for the past year after
Florida lawmakers passed the
precedent-setting compensation
package.

Initial details were released
over the weekend during a Rose-
wood family reunion in
Fayetteville, N.C., as the state
was preparing to conclude pay-
ments to descendants whose
families lost property.

have to convert my SGLI to VGLI
after | leave the service?

ANSWER: If you had 20 or
more years credible reserve ser-
vice, you are eligible to enter a
special program called Retired
Reservist SGLI, which you can
retain until age 61 or until you be-
gin receiving retired pay. Another
option is to convert SGLI to a
policy with a commercial insur-
ance company. Reservists with
less than 20 years have no SGLI
conversion privileges.

QUESTION: How long can |
keep VGLI?

ANSWER: As of December
1992, VGLI can be renewed ev-
ery five years and can be kept for
life. At each renewal, the premium
may increase to coincide with the
insured's current age. The vet-
eran also has the option to con-
vert VGLI to a permanent (whole
life or endowment) policy with one
of the commercial insurance com-
panies participating in this pro-
gram. The conversion must be
done at one of the five-year. re-
newal points.

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ATTENTION

Brandywine Ct. Apt. is currently ac-
cepting applications for its 2 & 3 Br.
Waiting list. The apt. are subsidized |}
by the Dept. of HUD and intended for
individuals an families who qualify |}
under the following income limits.

INCOME LIMITS

PERSON MAXIMUM INCOME

2 $15,300

3 $17,250

4 $19,150

5 $20,700
Non-preference applicant will receive
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Equal Housing Opportunity

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regular prices.

“It's going to be done In an
extremely tasteful manner,” said
Arnett Doctor, who represents
Rosewood family members and
whose great-grandmother, Sarah
Carrier, was killed during the vio-
lence.

Rosewood’s destruction be-
gan on New Year's Day 1923
when a group of whites, unsuc-
cessful in hunting down a black
man accused of accosting a white
woman, turned violent. At least six
blacks and two whites died, and
almost every building was
torched.

In 1994, state lawmakers
agreed the government had failed
to maintain law and order in Rose-
wood. They approved $150,000
each for nine elderly survivors
and another $500,000 to pay

claims from descendants whose
families lost their property when
they fled.

Doctor said he, acting on be-
half of family members, and the
survivors signed an agreement to
do the movie. He declined to say
how much filmmakers paid for the
rights.

Doctor said he had met with
Singleton and had spoken with
Peters on the telephone about the
project. He said he “felt very good
about it,” although he acknowl-
edged the filmmakers were not out
to make a documentary.

“It's going to be an accurate
portrayal, but there will be a cer-
tain amount of fiction,” Doctor
said. “They don’t want to do a
documentary. They want to do a
major motion picture.”

Come see the softer side of Sears

August 12, 1995 :

LEE Et I Spe

ruling to the 11th U.S. Circuit Court
of Appeals in Atlanta in the next:

few weeks. 2%

Mallory, who served time ir
prison on a drug charge but latet
obtained a pardon and ultimately ,
had the criminal charge erased-
from his record, is still intent on’
winning appointment to the 4th
DCA nominating panel.

But he wants Bar officials td"
re-advertise the opening under the
new conditions mandated by
Ryskamp _ that white males are
welcome to apply. oo

“1 still think I'm the best quali-
fied applicant, but, hey, let's give:
everybody a shot,” Mallory said. +’

Richard Ryles, president of,
the F. Malcolm Cunningham Bar,
Association, an organization of
black lawyers, said he was disap- ,-
pointed in Ryskamp’s ruling.

“The local judicial nominating
commissions have never selected-
an African-American among their,
ranks without the mandatory,
seats,” Ryles said. “In the African- ,
American community, it is widely
believed that the courts are nq .
longer available to us when it
comes to civil rights ” :

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4

August 12, 1995

Bd NATIONAL

FLORIDA STAR

Justice Department Sues Six South Florida
Apartment Owners Who Allegedly Refused
To Rent To African Americans And Others

WASHINGTON, D.C. - The
owners of 13 South Florida apart-
ments complexes who allegedly
refused to rent to African Ameri-
cans, and in some cases to fami-
lies with children, were sued by
the Justice Department.

The suits, filed in U.S. District
Court in Miami, June 12, stem
from a fair. housing testing pro-
gram that the Justice Department
began conducting in the area over
two years ago.

“We are committed to fighting
housing discrimination which far
too often goes uncovered," said
Assistant Attorney General for
Civil Rights Deval L. Patrick.
“Today's actions should warn all
housing providers that housing
discrimination is no longer im-
mune to.detection.”

Under the Justice Department's
nationwide testing program,
trained pairs of African American
and white persons posing as pro-
spective tenants inquired about
available rental units. By compar-
ing the experiences of the testers
investigators discovered that mi-
norities were treated less favor-
ably than whites.

' With the new cases, the test-
ing program has produced 26
suits in seven states, including
Ohio, Michigan, California, South
Dakota, Indiana, Missouri and
Florida. The action, involving 13
apartment complexes with more
than 900 rental units, represents
the largest group of cases brought

under the program since it was
initiated. Currently, the Justice
department is conducting testing
in about a dozen cities.

The six suits charge the own-
ers of 11 complexes in Boca
Raton and two complexes in
Kendall with violating the Fair
Housing Act. Both engaging in a
pattern of discrimination on the
basis of race. The suits alleged
that, among other things, the de-
fendants told black testers that no
apartments were available while
telling white testers that they were.
Four suits also alleged the own-
ers discriminated against families
with children. Shortly after Hurri-
cane Andrew struck, the Justice
Department and the U.S.
Attorney's office in Miami began
looking into complaints of discrimi-
nation against African Americans
displaced by the storm. Last Sep-
tember, the Justice Department
brought its first case as a result of
the joint effort. That case, against
the Natura Development in
Deertield Beach, is currently
pending in federal court.

"One of our community's
strength is its diversity,. In build-
ing upon this tremendous asset,
we have the duty to address ille-
gal discrimination in any form in
which it might appear," said
Kendall Coffey, U.S. Attorney in
Miami. "This action challenges
discrimination in housing - one of
our most fundamental needs and
a key priority in our community."

Today's complaint seek orders

preventing the owners and man-
agers from engaging in futher dis-
crimination and requiring them to
pay damages to any identified vic-
tims as well as civil penalties.
Under federal law, a court may
require each defendant to pay a
civil penalty of up to 0 $50,000 for
the first violation and 4100,00 for
subsequent violations.
The Boca Raton complex include
the Forum Apartments, Camino
Verde Apartments, Camino Del
Sol Apartments, Camino Place
Apartments, Golden Palms apart-
ments, Camino Palms Apart-
ments, Camino Woods Apart-
ments, the Boca Real Apartments,
Boca Manor Apartments, Boca
Villa Apartments, and Gateway
Plaza apartments. The Kendall
complexes are the Meadows
Apartments and the Village of
Dadeland Apartments.

HOPE, a local Miami Fair hous-
ing organization contracted with
the Justice Departments to con-
duct some of the tests.

Individuals who believe they
may have been the victims of
housing discrimination at any of
the complexes should call
Veronica Harrell-James at the
U.S. Attorney's office in Miami at
305-536-4238, the Housing Sec-
tion of The Civil Rights Division of
the Justice Department at 202-
514-4713, or HOPE, Inc. at 305-
571-8522 or 407-845-4168 (West
Palm Beach Office).

U.S. Supreme
Snubs Benjam

By Ken Morgan
Special To The NNPA

*- Just recently the U.S. Supreme
Gourt refused to hear the Univer-
sity of Maryland's request to ar-
gue before the court the reasons
why it should save the Benjamin
Banneker Scholoarship Program
for black students. The Banneker
scholarships were created in
1978. The University of Maryland
made the scholarships exclusively
from black undergraduates in
1988. The case was in the courts
as a result of a student of Hispanic
origin who sued the university
because he was not eligible for the
Banneker Scholarship.

* The federal Appellate Court
had reversed the lower court and
sided with the student. The Mary-
iand Attomey General's Office on
behalf of the university argued in
the lower courts that past institu-
tional racist practices had ad-
versely affected the recruitment
and retention of black students
and that special remedies like the
scholarships were still needed to
help erase the past disparities that
still existed. As one of the origi-
hators of the "scholarships" |
headed the minority undergradu-
ate recruitment program - The
Supreme Court's non -actions
made me stop and think because

Court
in Banneker....

it has tremendous potential reper-
cussions on enforcing affirmative
action.

Conspicuously missing from
the university's argument was the
fact that institutional racism has
continued to permeate the univer-
sity, affecting both recruitment and
retention up to this day docu-
mented by black students and fac-
ulty alone. There could have been
provisions for Hispanics based
scholarships. In fact, the
Banneker scholarships did not
originally exclude other minorities.
Most strikingly, the university did
away with the undergraduate mi-
nority recruitment office in 1979,
though the office had met with
some success including helping to
found the Banneker Scholarships
(only grudgingly did the university
initially support the Banneker
Scholarship).

The University has been under
court order since the early 1970's
to implement a desegregation
plan increasing minority student
enroliment as well as minority fac-
ulty and staff. :

Several years after the univer-
sity was allowed by federal offi-
cials to reverse its undergraduate
minority goals. Up to the time of
its death, the minority recruitment
office represented the main tool to

NAACP To Close
Southwest Regional
. Office In Dallas

* MINNEAPOLIS (AP) The
NAACP has announced it will
close its Southwest Region office
in Dallas by the end of the month.
* The shutdown, was under dis-
cussion for weeks prior to the 86th

annual convention of the organi- |

zation, last month.

© "We will go from seven to four
(regional offices) as a cost-saving
measure,” said Earl Shinhoster,

NAACP acting executive director. If

‘eration will consolidated in New

York: and St. Louis operations will.
go to Detroit.

The regional office Atlanta will
remain where it is.

Shannon Frank Reeves, head
of the NAACP Southwest Re-
gional did not immediately return
telephone calls left at his hotel
during the convention.

increase minority undergraduate
enrollment. The Banneker pro-

gram was specifically aimed at

students heavily recruited by elite
universities-a smaller population
out of the larger population of
recruitable black students.

As an administrator and Presi-
dent of the Black Faculty and Staff
supported by and working with
protesting students, i and others
had demanded that the university
address its institutional racism, i.e.
helping to prevent significant in-
creases in minority enrollment;
low black faculty and staff employ-
ment; biased faculty who believed
blacks were inferior and could do
no better than "C" work; and a
hostile campus institutional.
enviroment is sensitive to the
needs of black and minority stu-
dents, especially working class
Black students. These mostly
unadressed issues helped to push
minority students off of the cam-
pus, especially those whose past

academic preparation and pysche
needed a reintorcing environment

to excel (Historically Black Col-
leges have proven their worth
over and over again in this man-
ner).

All contributed heavily to the

continuing legacy of the university
saying to black students both en-
rolled and those being recruited
that "you are not welcome." No
kudos should be given to the uni-
versity for its less than 100 per-
cent efforts to recruit black stu-
dents. The federal government
under both parties are culpable of
their failures to hold the university
to its modest affirmative action
plan over these last 22 years. And
the courts - filled with "those im-
partial jurists- have continued to
cave into the right swing of the
affirmative action, making quotas
and preferential treatment dirty
words. The present attacks on
affirmative action have deep roots.

However, we should not wring
our hands and moan. The moti-

ll vation to increase minority enroll-

ment on these campuses were

ll. bome out of the civil rights and
ll black power struggles of the 60's

and early 70's. It's time again! We

Il should make the demands; to en-
Il force quotas to guarantee that
| black and minority faculty are
| haired and to maintain historical
ll black institutions and provide
Il them with adequate resources so
ll they can continue to carry on their

excellent work of educating black
Students. '

White Men Still Running
Indiana's Top Companies

INDIANAPOLIS (AP) _ Busi-
ness leaders across the state
deny there is intentional discrimi-
nation against minorities and
women even though there are no
minorities and just nine women
among the highest-ranking execu-
tives, according to a newspaper's
study.

With few exceptions, the 383
highest-ranking executives at the
state’s 93 publicly traded compa-
nies fit a similar profile: white and
male, according to a study by The
Indianapolis Star.

And except for six foreigners,
including five working at an Indi-
ana company’s operations in Bra-
zil, all of the executives are white.

“That's absolutely God-aw-
ful,” said Richard Bottoms, an In-
dianapolis black activist. “It's even
worse than | thought.”

Though companies are hiring
and promoting more women and
minorities into middle-manage-
ment jobs, the study shows the
glass ceiling that keeps them from
top positions remains unbroken.

“From the outside looking in,
we see a private reserve for white
males,” said Rep. William
Crawford, D-Indianapolis, a mem-
ber of the Indiana Black Legisla-
tive Caucus.

The Star's study covered ex-
ecutives identified in proxy state-
ments of publicly traded compa-
nies. The statements must be
mailed to shareholders once a
year.

The newspaper compiled a
list of 383 executives, and mailed
each subject a survey asking his
or her gender, race and/or ethnic
background. About one-fourth re-
sponded. Reporters followed up
with phone calls to the executives,
their superiors, or others who
knew them, until the race and
ethnicity of each executive was

a ca SL
. .

established.

Of the six foreign citizens
listed, five work for South Bend-
based Capco Automotive Prod-
ucts Corp., which has virtually all
its operations in Brazil. The sixth
is a Japanese executive for Na-
tional Steel Co. in Mishawaka,
which is 51 percent owned by a
Japanese steel company.

The remaining 377 are white
and all but nine are men.

The study does not cover ex-
ecutives at privately owned com-
panies or top officials in govern-
ment or nonprofit corporations.

Nationally, the picture is simi-
lar. Minorities hold 3 percent of
senior management jobs, and
women 5 percent, at the nation’s
largest industrial companies, ac-
cording to a March report by the
Glass Ceiling Commission. Con-
gress created the bipartisan panel
in 1991 to identify and recommend
ways to eliminate barriers to the
promotion of women and minori-
ties.

“The world at the top of the
corporate hierarchy does not yet
look anything like America,” the
report reads. “Nor does the evi-
dence indicate that the glass ceil-
ing is a temporary phenomenon.”

Some executives say the dis-
parity is due to a dearth of women
and minority executives with the
right experience _ especially
profit-and-loss responsibility _ to
move into senior positions.

“It's tough, if you're looking in
Indiana, to find people with that
experience,” said W. Scott
Webber, president of Software
Artistry Inc., an Indianapuvlis-
based software company.

Black leaders dismiss that
argument.

“That even sounds like a
crock,” said William G. Mays,
president of Mays Chemical Co.

PAGE All

WS

in Indianapolis, one of the
country’s largest minority-owned
businesses. “How did Mays
Chemical grow from zero to $100
million in sales when virtually all
its leadership at the top is black?”

It is more likely that top ex-
ecutives at Indiana’s top compa-
nies prefer working with people
like themselves, and are not look-
ing hard enough for minority can-
didates, said Jesse Moore, presi-
dent of the Indianapolis Black
Chamber of Commerce.

“It's just human nature that
people are more comfortable with
people who look like them and talk
like them,” Moore said. “But
sooner or later, Indiana compa-
nies are going to have to catch up
with the population.”

Blacks make up 7.8 percent
of Indiana’s population, and 22.6
percent of the Indianapolis met-
ropolitan area’s population.
Women are 51.5 percent of the
state’s population.

Bottoms said blame for the
lack of minorities and women in
power “lies most clearly with the
companies that talk a good game
about diversity but do not exercise
it. ... They haven't done diddly.”

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PAGE A12

000) 171 UV. V He

FLORIDA STAR

VANTAGE POINT
African Flag Day Takes Shape

For several years | have been
promoting the idea that August 17,
the birthday of the Honorable
Marcus Garvey, should be Univer-
sal African Flag Day. Marcus
Garvey was the greatest mass
leader that the Pan American Na-
tion has ever produced. Ata time
when only three African nations in
the world, Egpyt, Ethiopia and
Liberia, were semi-independent,
Garvey boldly proclaimed that Af-
rican people must rise up to liber-
ate our homeland to create a base
for global Black Power - "Europe
for the European, Asia for the
Asians, Africa for the African at
home and abroad.

Garvey created the Universal
Negro Improvement Association
and African Communities League
(UNIA-ACL) to promote his phi-
losophy of African redemption and
to create the infrastructure for an
emerging Black Nation. The UNIA
held its first International Conven-
tion of the Negro People's of the
World in Harlem beginning August
1, 1920. On August 2, Marcus
Garvey addressed 25,000 Afri-
cans in Madison Square Garden.
At Garvey's urging, this historic
convention adopted the Red,
Black and Green Flag as the offi-
cial flag of the African race: Red
for "the color of the blood which
men must shed for their redemp-
tion and liberty, "Black for "the
color of a noble and distinguished
race to which we belong," and
Green for " the luxuriant vegeta-
tion of our motherland." 1955
marks the 75th anniversary of the
Black Liberation Flag.

Last year, the idea of Universal

African Flag Day began to take
hold as the December 12th move-
ment in New York embraced the
idea and organized a series Flag
Day activities on Garvey' birthday.
The Garvey family also took note
of the concept and expressed an
interest in spreading the idea na-
tionally and internationally.

This year Garvey's sons, Dr.
Julius Garvey and Marcus Garvey
Jr. have taken the initiative to cre-
ate a committee to Promote Uni-
versal African Flag Day. A com-
memorative Journal has been
prepared with articles from promi-
nent African scholars and activists
including: Dr. John Henrik Clarke,
Tony Martin, Molefe Asante,
Elombe Brath, Dr. Julius Garvey
and Marcus Garvey Jr.

Though the focal point for the
Universal Flag Day organizing is
in New York City, where Garvey
established his headquarters and
developed a formidable base, the
Committee is anxious for Black
organization in other cities in the
U.S. and other countries to em-
brace the idea and hold Flag Day
ceremonies and other political ac-
tivities.

Among the organizations which
have endorsed Universal African
Flag Day are: The Universal Ne-
gro Improvement Association,
The National Black United Front,
the National Malcom X Com-
memoration Commission, The
National Coalition for Reparations
for Blacks in America, The De-
cember 12th Movement and Cam-
paign for a New Tomorrow.

On August 17, in New York, the
Universal Flag Day Activities will

begin with a Flag Raising Cer-
emony in the Africa Court in
Queens Park. The ceremony will
broadcast live on the Drive Time
Dialogue Show on radio station
WWARL..

Other Flag raising ceremonies
and Flag Day activities will follow
in Brooklyn and Harlem. On the
same day, a Flag Raising Cer-
emony will also occur in Jamaica,
the birthplace of Marcus Garvey,
where he is recognized as a na-
tional hero. Hopefully, Africans all
over the U.S., Canada, the Carib-
bean and Africa will get busy pro-
moting/building Universal African
Flag Day as a cultural and politi-
cal event to promote the philoso-
phy of Marcus Garvey.

Garvey intended that the Red,
Black and Green serve as a uni-
fying symbol for African people the
world over and as an expression

of Pan African self-reliance, self- .

determination, and Nationhood.
Nothing more than the current rise
to hegemony of the radical right,
the proliferation of racist hate
groups and militias and the overt
assault on the “civil rights” of Afri-
cans in America demonstrate the
urgent need for African people to
have unifying symbols to catalyze
the Black Liberation Movement.

Prepare to celebrate Garvey's
birthday. Letthe Flag that Garvey
gave to African people, the Red,
Black and Green be in evidence
everywhere like a mighty river
determined to reach its destina-
tion - freedom, self-determination,
nationhood. "Up you mighty race,
you can accomplish what you
will."

For further information about
Universal African Flag Day call:
516-759-6631.

MILLION MAN MARCH

By William Reed, NNPA Director of Communications

Nation of Islam (NOI) leader
Minister Louis Farrakhan intends
to bring one million black men to
the nation's capital "to petition the
government on behalf of our
people."

In sharp departure from the tra-
ditional philosophy of the NOI's
founder, the Honorable Elijah
Muhammad of keeping involve-
ment with government to a mini-
mum, Farrakhan has teamed up
with the NAACP's former execu-
tive director, Benjamin F. Chavis,
to send a message to government
officials in regards to "the deterio-
rating conditions in the U.S. for
black people in general, and black
men in particular."

In a press conference at the
march's "strategy headquarters,"
Farrakhan outlined his concerns
about: The government's shift to
the right; jobs leaving America; the
deterioration of the nation's inner
cities, crime and violence in the
cities, the alarming homicide rate
among African American men and
the disrespect of the government
toward black elected officials.

The 61 - year-old Farrakhan
said that at the end of the day of
the march, "America will know
what we are all about and they can
begin to include us or tell us di-
rectly we are not wanted here."

The Minister has been criss-
crossing the country for months
addressing large audiences of
men, urging them to close ranks
around the myrid of social prob-

lems confronting urban areas
and to illustrate their power and
concern through this march.

The Million Man March is
scheduled for Oct. 16 in Washing-
ton. The date is a Monday. Such
a large assembledge will
undoubtly close down the city on
a work day. Many believe that
government officials and federal
law enforcement officers will find
reasons to not let such an event
take place, but Farrakhan says,
"We're coming anyway."

With Ben Chavis sitting at his
side, Farrakhan also announced
that on the day of the march black
women should stay home to ini-
tiate a "shut down of the country."
He also said he is asking black
youth not to attend school that day
or black sports figures and enter-
tainers not to engage in their nor-
mal labors on that day. He said
these actions should be taken by
blacks to illustrate the wrongs that
America has committed against
us and to show that reparations
are due for these legitimate griev-
ances.

The Nation of Islam leader also

said that the march day would be
"a day of atonement," allowing
black men to contemplate their
condition as well as that of the
race. "The coldness with which
we brutalize one another, mistreat
our women and abuse our chil-
dren -- this must cease," he told a
group of over 30 black journalists.

Rev. Chavis, a principal coor-

dinator of the march, has
launched a new national organi-
zation to continue the promotion
of a black nationalist agenda he
espoused but was rejected by the
NAACP leadership. Chavis' new
entity, the National African Ameri-
can Leadership Summit (NAALS),
held a conference in Houston in
June, with more than 200 groups
represented. According to
Chavis, the NAALS formalize the
unity summits he began before he
was fired as NAACP executive
director last summer. Despite his
firing, Chavis is proving he has a
significant following among young
black people, both on college
campuses and in housing projects
.and in street gangs.

Minister Farrakhan outpolled
all other leading African American
figures as the nation's top black
leader in a Black Press Poll last
fall. Now that he and Chavis have
made their pact, the two have the
backing of a broad cross-section
of African American religious, po-
litical education and business
leaders.

Can't Help Lovin’ Lonette

By Marc Warren Special to the NNPA

NEW YORK - On stage at the
Gershwin Theater in New York, as
the orchestra's overture begins,
actress Lonette McKee rushes to
get herself ready for the demand-
ing but rewarding role of ‘Julie’ in
the Tony award-winning revival of
“Show Boat." Once on stage, her
personality exudes a special
blend of sultriness and spice
which makes her performance
extremely unique.

This superb actress is recreat- -

ing the role that gamered her a
Tony nominated role in 1983. Her
performance has earned her nu-
merous praise and glowing re-

views. She seduces the audience

at each performance with her
commanding rendition of "Bill* and
"Can't Help Lovin That man,”
which is the reason that this multi-
talented actress is - yet again - the

toast of Broadway.

How does this extraordinary
actress feel about the overwhelm-
ing raves? | feel very blessed and
very honored, "she says." It's a
wonderful experience. It's always
nice to be acknowledged for your
work.

When McKee first stepped into
the role of ‘Julie’ back in 1983,
what she didn't realize was that
she was breaking down a barrier
that prevented many black ac-
tresses from portraying the dra-
matic role. "| didn't realize that it
was ground-breaking at that time,
"she says." | don't think we can
afford to look at ourselves like that.
That's for other people to say, not

us about ourseives.’

McKee made her Broadway
debut on "The Great White Way"
in 1981, in the musical "The first."

She was cast as Jackie
Robinson's wife opposite co-star
David Alan Grier of "In Living
Color" fame. "Show Boat" is the
second musical in which she has
performed. So far, this talented
performer has found musical the-
ater to be very demanding.

"It's a hard medium to workin,
“she says." It's very difficult work
physically. It takes a lot out of
you."

McKee's claim to fame began
at age 23, when she was cast in
the popular film "Sparkle." She
shared the limelights with cast
members Irene Cara, Dawn
Smith, Dorian Harewood, and
Phillip Michael Thomas.

Her critically acclaimed perfor-
mance in the movie led her to her
next role in the move Way
Is Up" with comedian Richard
Pryor.

She later went on to delight
movie audiences in such films as
"Cuba," Round Midnight,”

August 12, 1995

ARVTOONS Puts INC

TM YOUR COURT APPOINTED
ATTORNEY, BUT DON'T YOU
REMEMBER ME FROM P4 1087
* NOAH THE NERD"? REMEMBER?

“Youre FOLKS, se SIMEON FOR ACHIEVING IN THE CLASSROOM I$ NOT CODL,

Brewster's Millions," "Gardens of
Stone," "Cotton Club," Jungle Fe-
ver," and Malcolm X."

Over the years, many actors
and actresses such as Alfre

‘Woodard, Denzel Washington,

Bette Davis, Katherine Hepburn
and Sidney Poitier have been in-

spiration to McKee as a performer.
«Many of the great actors and ac-
tresses have inspired me, "she
says." "Many.... of all different
colors." ;
After her contract in "Show
Boat" is over, McKee has several
joint projects in the works with her

fiancee, musician Bryant McNeil.

Does she plan to return to the

Broadway stage in the near fu-
ture? "lI don't know, "she says." |
will have to think long and hard

ONit. yyxyxxXXXEERER
PRs TTT EE EE

Coping

By Dr. Charles W. Faulkner

Vx
An

The gun in unfriendly hands,
pointed at your nose. If you are
robbed, after having looked down
the barrel of a gun, and you live to
tell about it, you probably tremble
every time that you think about
that experience.

| have looked down the barrel
of a gun before and | often won-
der why | am still here. | also wish
that | had a gun with me at the
time that one was pointed at me.
As ugly as the gun can be, it can
also serve a valuable purpose.
Just ask any police officer. The
gun gives him control over his en-
emies. The knowledge that he
has a gun is the sole reason that
others won't attack him.

In the ghetto, the peaceful poor
black citizen is not able to afford
a gun, so he is abused, victim-
ized by the thugs who hangout
on corners. Thisis one the
major reasons that black people
are shot or killed at a far greater
rate than whites. They are basi-
cally helpless.

During the recent major outcry
about guns, peaceful blacks were
turning in the few guns that they
could have used to protect them-
selves. On the other hand, whites
were buying as many of the most
advanced weapons as they could
afford. The Tec-9 ‘was their
weapon of choice. This mon-
strous machine gun is intended for
military use, but your white neigh-
bor has one. And | don't blame
him.

I do blame blacks for having the
naive notion that they would be
safer without guns than they

would with them. There are not
enough police officers to protect

you. And the other citizens who
live in the suburbs are purchas-
ing guns so they can. Thugs are
never going to voluntarily give up
their guns. So, if law-abiding
blacks who live in the city give up
their guns, they will be the only
citizens to be without guns - and
they will have no way of protect-
ing themselves. And remember,
Republicans are advocating over-
turning The Brady Bill (a gun con-
trol law) and allowing people to
own as many guns as they desire.
One of these days, everyone may
have a baseball bat, except you.
Then, how are you going to de-
fend yourself? One of our largest
states will soon pass a law that
will allow every citizen to carry a

concealed weapon on the streets.
What will you do, if someone sim-

ply wants to shoot you because
they don't like the way you look?
If you are black, the police will
likely rule it'probable cause.”

Personally and seriously, | think
that all guns should be removed
from our society. This would be a
safer society. However, this soci-
ety is made more terrifying and
dangerous if only certain citizens
have guns. The average law-
abiding citizen has no weapon
with which to protect and defend

himself. The mood in this coun-
try, supported by the powers that
be House Speaker Newt Giingrich
(R-Ga.) and company is to arm
certain citizens. The political ef-
fort in the major cities is to remove
the guns from the hands of essen-
tially law-abiding citizens.

If you would like to contact Dr
Charles W. Faulkner, you may
write or call him at: P.O. Box 955,
Washington, D.C. 20044-0955.
RP I
PETITE SEE

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So when a neighbor asks, make a pledge.
Or better yet, join the walk. Because to find a
cure, we all need to put our best foot forward. -

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a



August 12, 1995

J ey (4)

FLORIDA STAR

PAGE BI

Jazzamatazz Is Back!--EMI recording artist Guru (left) and Jazz legend Donald Byrd flank Dancehall Queen
Patra at EMI's album release party for Jazzamatazz II: The New Reality. The follow-up album to Jazzmatazz
features Patra, Chaka Kahn, Ini Kamoze, Jamiroquai, Ramsey Lewis, Me'Shell Ndeocello and others and is again

hosted by Guru.

Will Lois wed Clark?
Hatcher, Cain are mum

BY JOHN CROOK

Superman always guarded his
secret identity closely.

But that is small potatoes
compared to how tight-lipped
Teri Hatcher and Dean Cain
are being about the big ques-
tion on Lois & Clark: The New
Adventures of Superman.

The hit series, currently in
reruns Sundays on ABC, ended
its second season in a cliff-
hanger, when Clark Kent
(Cain) proposed to Lois Lane
(Hatcher). The episode ended
before Lois gave her answer.

“Actually, we shot three dif-
ferent endings,” Hatcher re-
veals. “And I didn’t know what
they were going to air until 1
watched it when the rest of the
country did.

“Now 1 do. But they’ve had
me brainwashed for today’s
purposes only,” she laughs.

If the actress is feeling play-
ful, she and her co-star are enti-
tled. After iffy ratings during
its first season, Lois & Clark
began to draw larger audiences
last year by focusing on the
romance between the two prin-
cipal characters. The potent
chemistry between Hatcher and
Cain has some viewers asking
the inevitable question: Is art
imitating life here?

Hatcher, who married actor
Jon Tenney (Equal Justice) last
year, bursts into peals of laugh-
ter at the notion.

“Just a couple of days ago we
were shooting a scene, and |
just said, ‘Isn’t it funny that we
have this chemistry on-screen,
and everybody thinks we're
this cute couple, and we're just
not attracted to each other in
real life?’ ” she explains. “And
he sort of went, ‘We're not?’

That should have come as no
surprise to Cain, who says his
co-star made a pithy appraisal
of him after their very first
meeting.

“The first time she met me,
she goes, ‘Oh, all right, pretty
package, but there’s nothing
upstairs,’ ”” he recalls.

“He's exaggerated this over

two years. That’s not what |
said,” Hatcher says, then adds:

“I never called (him) a pretty,
package.”

The pair's. affectionate teas-
ing is a result of sharing the
grueling shooting schedule of
their series, a minimum of 15
hours a day, at least five days a

week. Cain says drily he “may

have made a mistake” in agree-

{

3!

\

ing to play two leading roles in
a weekly hour series.

Their sweat has paid off
handsomely. A publicity photo
ol Hatcher wrapped in Super-
man’s cape is the most fre-
quently downloaded picture on
the Internet, and she has feature
film offers to consider.

Cain is besieged by young
autograph seekers everywhere
he goes, recently wrote and
produced a pilot for a celebrity
profile series on ABC and will
write his second Lois & Clark

script next season (he penned
last year’s Christmas episode).

“It’s a virtual reality script
and the villain is a computer
person who downloads a lot of
pictures of Teri on the Inter-
net,” the actor jokes. “No, it’s
actually a virtual world that is
created and some things hap-
pen inside there.”

Regardless of whether wed-
ding bells ring for Lois and
Clark, Hatcher is optimistic.

“I think the first couple of
scripts I’ve read are the best of
anything ... in the last couple of
years,” she says happily. “I’m
real excited about this year.”

© TV Data

Carrie Fisher finds life
potty at rainbow’s end

BY SUZANNE GILL

Life is strange, they say. But
if it’s Hollywood life, make
that a double.

Carrie Fisher: The Holly-
wood Family begins as a voy-
euristic lark, with its host on a
pool float under a swaying
palm. The two-hour special airs
Sunday, Aug. 13, on A&E.

If the sun bouncing off the
water is a little blinding, be
sure to have dark glasses handy
later, when Fisher shines a light
on the perversions of child star-
dom.

The daughter of Debbie Rey-
nolds and Eddie Fisher, Carrie
Fisher is a single mother with a
veteran's view of life in the
nation’s glamour capital.

“It’s a terrible town to meet
men in.” Fisher tells her Fabio-
like personal trainer. Too many
people, she observes, are look-
ing to their partners for career
advancement, maid service or a
good divorce settlement. Over
a massage and pedicure with
Penny Marshall. she wonders
whether to have a second child.
this time using a sperm bank.

Despite being a daughter of
the madness, Fisher recognizes
it for what it is. For the sake of
public attention, relationships
are sacrificed. “We do what we
want to do, not what we have to
do,” she notes.

For lasting affection, many in
Hollywood get a dog. One mil-
lionaire matron even wants to
be buried with her pooch.

Over the rainbow, Fisher
shows, is a land where Faustian
nightmares really do come true.

LAKE BUENA VISTA - Florida
educators are welcome to Epcot
'95, open free to Florida teachers
for a summer of fun, education

- and discovery.

Through Sept. 30, certified
Florida public and private teach-
ers of grades K - 12, with another
paid admission at time of entry,
may receive a complimentary park
visit to Epcot '95 by presenting a
form of photo identification as well
as one piece of identification that
validated their current employ-
ment as teaching professionals.

Florida teachers also are eli-
gible for:

* A 10 percent discount at the
Epcot Field trips store, tearing

a Epcot '95 Free All Summer
For Certified State Teachers

educational merchandise:

* A September teacher preview
of Walt Disney World educational
program offerings;

* Special workshops for edu-
cators offered by Disney Univer-
sity Professional Development
Program; and * a 10-30 percent
discount at most walt Disney
World Resort hotels.

From the world's largest saltwa-
ter aquarium in The Living Seas
to dazzling displays of tomorrows
technology at Innoventions to
myriad cultures represented in
World showcase, there are limit-
less education opportunities in the

park.

The new Epcot Discovery Cen-

ter will offer materials to supple-
ment may of the pavilion's attrac-
tions, as well as other resource
materials for teachers to take back
to the classroom.

The pass is available in accor-
dance with state or locale law gov-
erning acceptance.

For more information about the
Florida Teachers Free program,
call (407) WDW-ABCD.

PEST TTT ETT TEESE
NON NNN
NNN REY
NERY
yg

ABC's Lois and Clark returns for a third season this fall. Teri Hatcher and Dean Cain play Lois Lane and Clark Kent, investiga-
tive reporters for the Daily Planet. Since Clark proposed to Lois in last season’s cliffhanger finale, viewers are all wrapped up

in the romantic future of the supercouple.

Got a lead on an out-
standing community
member? Want to
spotlight a neighbor-
hood role model? Let
the Florida Star help!
Contact Willetta via
voice mail at 366-8495
‘with a brief profile of
Sou ersonl choice!!

ER i a

If you're not looking for tacky fumiture,
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August 12, 1995

I —————

let Us Entertain You! was The Cry of

By Linda Mitchell Harper

Contrary to popular belief,
Blacks have been in "Show
Bizzness" for as about as long as
the medium has been around,
says Donald Bogle in a book en-
titled "A Separate Cinema", which

a

chronicles 50 years of Black- cast
posters.

The book was written by John
Kisch and Edward Mapp.

Film maker and actor Spike Lee,
praises the book saying “This
book is right on time, coinciding
with the new Black wave in Cin-

Blacks line up at a heater toseea film by Oscar Micheaux's Underworld,

starring Bee Freeman.

Eddie "Rochester" Anderson - Appeared in Jack Fenn 's popular comedy
show in the 50's and 60's. His most famous line on the weekly show, was
"Yes Sir Mr. Benny".

TV

“PiPELINE

Brown. -J.C., New Haven,
Conn.

ema. I've been looking for this
book, waiting for it for a long
time," he added.

In 1929 Floyd C. Covington
wrote on the subject "Negro In-
vades Hollywood." An excerpt
from his writing states "Negroes
have been employed in the mo-

FLORIDA STAR

tion picture industry .in various
capacities for a period of years.
The major portion of these have
been (and are) employed as 'ex-
tras' to create ‘atmosphere in
Jungle, South Sea Island, and Af-
rican scenes as natives, warriors,
and the like. In scenes requiring

AUNT pe; .

Louise Beavers In Imitation of Life (1934) - Imitation of Life touched on the idea of white exploitation of the
black woman, the film steered clear of any real examination of such a theme.

domestics of color the Negro. is
employed to do these ‘bits’. Oth-
ers are employed to do individual
roles or 'parts' such as mammy
types and other character
sketches that receive camera
close-ups and remain prominent
throughout the picture."

A: Shaud avoids the limelight
and rarely gives interviews.
Originally from Evanston, IH.,
he grew up in a suburb of Phil-
adelphia. After earning a jour-
nalism degree from the Uni-
versity of Richmond, he moved
to New York to study acting.
Five months later he made his
Broadway debut in Torch Song
Trilogy.

After additional stage work in
New York and Los Angeles, he
landed guest appearances in
Murder, She Wrote and Kate &
Allie. Film credits include Wall
Street (his debut) and The Dis-
tinguished Gentleman.

He is single and lives in Los
Angeles. His birthday is Oct.
17.

Q: Please settle a dispute
between my sister and me.
My sister says Malik Yoba
(New York Undercover) is
Jamaican. She feels this way
because of the role he played
in the movie Cool Runnings. 1
don’t agree. Also, is he mar-
ried? -J.D., Long Beach,
Calif.

Having Trouble Keeping In Touch?....

BY TAYLOR MICHAELS

Q: What can you tell me
about Grant Shaud? His
Miles Silverberg is my fa-
vorite character on Murphy

Fnow any aspiring
actors, singers,
dancers, writers,

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—— —— -

A: Ypoba,.a native New York-
er, is not married. Runnings
was his first professional role.
He made his singing debut at
Carnegie Hall in 1991.

Q: I am curious about the
theme music for the TV show
M*A*S*H. Who wrote it and
when was it first used on the

air? -Paul E. Meador, Camp
Verde, Ariz.

A: “Suicide Is Painless” by
composer Johnny Mandel actu-
ally first appeared in the 1970
Robert Altman film on which
the TV show was based. The
theme was used in the very first
episode of the series.

5)

4

PAGE B2

Blacks With Stars In Their Dyes Years Ago

Dorothy Dandridge

n10]16H

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Athletic
«Witherspoon.

August 12, 1995

FLORIDA STAR

PAGE B3

Edward Waters College Signs 13 To Grants, Aid

It was a first for Edward Waters
College and the smiles were as
wide as the hope for the upcom-
ing athletic season.

On Friday, July 28, EWC,
Florida's oldest independent col-
lege, signed 13 athletes to grants
»and aid on its first Signing Day.

+ The signing was held in the
:college's George N. Collins Stu-
‘dent Center on campus.

The signings included four play-

ers to the men's basketball pro-
«gram, five to the girls basketball
“program, and two to the track and
field team.

Among the key signees to the
Tigerettes girls basketball team
was Sherricka Terry who starred
on Ribault High School's state

“championship team two seasons
ago.

“The 13 athletes will put a posi-
tive and immediate impact on

. our entire athletic program," said
Director

The 13 signees include: Men's
Basketball-Maurice Willie (Paxon

High School, Jacksonville, Fla.);
" Michael Pawelczak (Sandalwood
High School, Jacksonville, Fla., 6'
+8", 230 pounds); Albert Harris

(First Coast High School, Jack-
sonville, Fla., 6 ' 1", All Confer-
ence); and Michael Miller (Trinity
«High School, Jacksonville, Fla., 6'
hl 215 pounds).

Thomas :

From left are Sophia Foster , Sherricka Terry, Shashondalyn Sparrow, Nichelle Jones, Tara Anthony, Ramone

Morgan, Michael Miller, Albert Harris, Maurice Willie, and Noah Kennedy. Not shown are Mosetta Williams,
Artina Jackson, and Michael Pawelczak. (PHOTO BY CREATIVE EXPRESSIONS)

Girls Basketball-Shasondalyn
Sparrow (Orlando, Fla.); Nichelle
Jones (Fletcher Sr. High School,
Jacksonville Beach, Fla.); Tara
Anthony (Fletcher Sr. High
School, Jacksonville Beach, Fla.);

Sherricka Terry (Ribault Sr. High
School, Jacksonville, Fla.); and
Sophia Foster (St. Petersburg,
Fla.).

Track and Field-Ramone Mor-
gan (Vero Beach Sr. High School,

Vero Beach, Fla.); and Noah
Kennedy (Fletcher Sr. High
School. Jacksonville Beach, Fla.).

"We are looking forward to a
successful season in both male
and female basketball, track and

NFL Star: Keep Affirmative Action

: By Barry Cooper

:On one of the most important days
‘of his life, former NFL superstar
‘Kellen Winslow stood before a
‘national television audience and
: gave something back to the com-
munity. :

¢ To the black community.
«Winslow, who was being in-
‘ducted into the NFL Hall of Fame,
‘used his induction speech re-
‘cently to urge America not to end
«affirmative action policies.
«Once the league's premier tight
‘end, Winslow could have used his
‘speech to tell old football storeis

_or thank his coaches. Instead, he
' used the platform to rail against
© attempts to end affirmative action.

It's one of the few times in re-

' cent years that a black athlete has

spoken out publicly on an issue
. that affects so many black Ameri-

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cans. Most ball players are si-
lenced by their big contracts or
endorsements. But not Winslow.

. He stood at a podium in Can-
ton, Ohio and directed his com-
ments to Supreme Court justices
and members of Congress and
other politicians who have threat-
ened to erase affirmative action.

"Those individuals would have
you believe that society's playing
fields are now level and that we
have reached Dr. (Martin Luther)
King's dream of being judged by
the content of one's character and
not the color of one's skin,"
Winslow said. "They would have
you believe that over 300 years
of racial prejudice have been rem-
edied by 30 years of unenforced
policies."

"To these people, | say, ‘Take
off your robes, come down from
your ivory towers and congres-
sional halls and walk the streets

of America today,’

"Look into the eyes of various
minorities and tell them that in
spite of the odds before them, that
the playing field is level."

Winslow now is an agent rep-
resenting other football players.
He pointed out that lots of blacks
are playing football-- but few
blacks are controlling the multi-
billion-dollar industry.

He recalled attending last
year's Super Bowl and seeing all
the black athletes on the field. He
said he also attended a lavish
Super Bowl party and saw rela-
tively few blacks.

"But behind the scenes, where
the real money is at a gathering
made up of TV network execu-
tives, advertisers, sponsors, mar-
keters and so on, | was hard-
pressed to find members of the
African American community in

these positions of power and in-

‘Halle Berry Struts With Male Strip Dancers;

Insists It's OK With Baseball Star Husband

By Barry Cooper

Beautiful black actress Halle
Berry, and her baseball star hus-
band, Richard Justice, are finding
themselves in the spotlight a lot.
Newspaper tabloids such as the
National Enquirer have been re-
porting that their marriage is on
the rocks.

Recently, the Enquirer fired an-

other salvo:

It published pictures of Berry
dancing in a nightclub with scant-

ily clad male strip dancers.

She was in Hawaii making a
movie. Her husband was back in
the mainland playing ball for the
Atlanta Braves. Berry was so up-
set by the Enquirer's report that
she made two phone calls: One

to her husband to explain what
she was doing at the club, and
another to the Atlanta-Journal
Constitution newspaper to deny
that her marriage was shaky.

"For David's sake, it's very im-
portant that we don't let this new
set of rumors get so out of hand
that they affect his baseball, and
people at the stadium start say-
ing all kinds of crazy things," Berry
told the paper.

She recently completed the
filming of "Race the Sun” in Aus-
tralia and Hawaii, and will soon
return to the couple's home base
of Los Angeles to begin filming
"Executive Decision."

The National Enquirer pub-
lished five photographs of Berry,
28, frolicking with two scantily clad

male dancers in a Honolulu strip
club. The article alleges that Berry
and Justice are on the verge of
divorcing.

The article also said that Berry
caught Justice with another
woman last spring. The Enquirer
suggested that Berry danced with
the strippers to get back at Jus-
tice.

"All false," Berry told the Jour-
nal-Constitution. She told the pa-
per that her strip club visit was an
innocent way of letting off steam
with friends at the end of filming
“Race the Sun."

"We're married, but we're cer-
tainly allowed to go out and have
fun. I'm not threatened by my
husband." Berry said.

NNN NINN NNN
PETE EET ER ES

Dallas Cowboys Next Stop For Sanders?

‘Dallas Cowboys owner Jerry
Jones says there is one player

he'd like to add to his talent-rich
team:

Deion Sanders.

The Cowboys are among the
NFL teams courting Sanders, who
also plays baseball for the San
Francisco Giants. Sanders is ex-
pected to play football again after
the baseball season ends, and is
looking around for a team to sign
with.

Jones says Sanders need look
no further than the Cowboys.
" "| think we have something

* “uniquely attractive here to offer

p

Deion," Jones told reporters.
"Deion being a legitimate two-
sport athlete would greatly en-
hance his earning potential off the
field here.

Plus, playing for a team with the
stature of the Dallas Cowboys,
who are one of the leaders in re-

tail marketing in the NFL and a
very popular téam, would help

him. A high visibility athlete could
definitely benefit from that.” -

Sanders will probably play in

~only eight regular-season NFL

games, but that could be enough

Shee team to the Super

. Sanders helped the San
A

Ya/

Francisco 49ers win the Super
Bowl last season.

The Cowboys envision Sand-
ers doing the same thing for them.

"If we're in the position | think
we will be in at that point in the
season, leading the league and
heading for the playoffs, he might
be the after burners that puts us
into orbit,” said Dallas coach Barry
Switzer. a

NNN NAMA
RENNER
NERY

NRX
xx
4

fluence," he said.

"We must deal with the reality
that we have a long, long way to
go."

The 15-minute segment of
Winslow's acceptance speech
dealing with affirmative action was
met by polite but sporadic ap-
plause from an overflow crowd
that included Speaker of the
House Newt Gingrich (R-Ga.).

Winslow and Steve Largent, a

From left are Head Coach Pehoran Pennick (EWC a Yasketball

team), Athletic Director Thomas Witherspoon, and Head Basketball Coach
Dave Simmons (EWC Tigers basketball team). ( PHOTO BY CREATIVE

EXPRESSIONS)

field, softball, and baseball,"
added Witherspoon.
Witherspoon added that the hir-
ing of Adrian West, the former
Florida A&M University baseball
player and assistant coach, was
a positive move.
NON NN NNO NNO NO NM

record-setting wide receiver with
the Seahawks, were joined in the
1995 Hall of Fame induction class
by Bucs defensive end Lee Roy
Selmon, team administrator Jim

Finks and Packers defensive
tackle Henry Jordan. Finks and
Jordan are deceased.

Gingrich, speaking later in the
day at the William McKinley Mu-
seum, told reporters he intended
to contact Winslow this week and
arrange a meeting to discuss af-
firmative action.

“I think his legitimate concern
should be respected by people,"
Gingrich said. "I was not uncom-
fortable with it. I'm a very contro-
versial person because | speak
my piece. And | respect some-
one who has the courage to speak
their piece, and I"m going to give
him a call."

The recent basketball signings
also has Deborah Pennick, head
basketball coach of the Tigerettes,
and Dave Simmons, head coach
of the Tigers anxiously awaiting
the season.

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PAGE B4

Ae

FLORIDA STAR

| Se

By Larry Lucas

According to the American
Cancer Society, African American
men have the highest rate in the
world of cancer of the prostate. a
walnut-sized gland located below
the bladder. The disease is almost
twice as common among blacks
than whites and, partly because
blacks are generally diagnosed
later, they have a higher death rate.
While all men over 50 are consid-
ered “at risk” for this disease,
African American men are consid-
ered “at risk” when they reach 40.

African American men 40 and
older should undergo annual tests
for prostate cancer. The tests are
necessary since this disease often
does not show symptoms for many
years. When symptoms do occur,
they may include:

* Frequent urination, especially
at night.

« Inability to urinate. or trouble
starting or holding back urination.
* Pain or a burning feeling dur-
ing urination.

* Blood or urine in semen.

* Painful ejaculation.

* Persistent pain in the lower

back. hips or upper thighs.

These symptoms may not mean
prostate cancer. but they should be
checked out by a doctor.

Prostate cancer is generally
treated three ways: surgery to
remove the tumors; radiation
therapy to kill the cancer cells: and
drug treatments to stop cancer cells
from growing.

Research-based pharmaceutical
companies are currently develop-
ing 24 new medicines for prostate
cancer. Eight of these medicines
are in the final phase of human
tests or have been submitted to the
Food and Drug Administration for
approval. In addition, the National
Cancer Institute has one medicine
in development for this disease.

Researchers are also trying to
discover the cause of this disease,
but so far they have reached no
firm conclusions. Some studies
suggest that a diet high in fat
increases the risk of prostate cancer,
but more research needs to be done
to confirm this.

Since there’s no known way to
prevent prostate cancer. the best
course of action is to get annual
checkups. Meanwhile, pharmaceu-

Prostate Cancer Hits African Americans Hardest

tical researchers will continue to
search for new medicines to
treat—and eventually to prevent or
cure—this disease.

For a free copy of “Medicines

in Development for Cancer,” write
to Communications Division,
PhRMA. 1100 15th Street NW,
Washington, DC 20005.

Larry Lucas is Associate Vice
President of the Pharmaceutical
Research and Manufacturers of
America.

Help in Getting a Quality Mammogram

(NAPS) —Mammograms can be
remarkably effective in detecting
breast cancer early and saving
lives, if the place doing the mam-
mograms meets certain stan-
dards. Now, women can find
nearby mammography facilities
certified by the U.S. Food and
Drug Administration by calling
toll-free 1-800-4-CANCER.

Breast cancer is the second lead-
ing cause of cancer deaths among
American women but early detection
can help lower that mortality rate.

A mammogram, a special x-ray
exam of the breasts, is the best way
to find breast cancer early, when it
can be treated most successfully.

Widespread screening of women
over 50, followed by prompt treat-
ment when needed can reduce
breast breast cancer deaths by as
much as 30 percent—but the mam-
mogram must be accurate. Some
younger women may also benefit
from a mammogram, and should
talk to their doctor.

To ensure that mammography
centers—whether in a hospital, doc-
tor’s office, mobile van, or military
base—meet quality standards,
Congress passed the Mammography
Quality Standards Act, which
FDA is implementing.

The law ensures that each
facility has up-to-date equipment,
specially trained personnel to do
the mammogram and interpret
the results, and a quality control
program. The facility also must
be inspected annually by FDA-
trained inspectors.

Mammography equipment has
improved over the years, and the
result is an image that reveals
many more of the internal struc-

Look for the FDA certificate to
be sure a mammography facility
meets quality standards.

tures, making more accurate and
earlier diagnosis possible.

With advances in mammogra-
phy equipment and techniques,
the average radiation dose
has declined dramatically, while
image quality has improved.

Who should get a mammogram?

e Experts generally agree that
for women over 50 (and some
younger women as well), mammaog-
raphy screening every one or two
years can reduce the risk of breast
cancer death by about one-third.

* To decide if a mammogram is
right for you, ask your doctor.

® Medicare pays part of the cost of
mammograms for its beneficiaries.

* A woman of any age who
finds a lump or sees any other
change in their breasts should see
her doctor right away.

For the location of FDA-certified
mammography facilities, call the
National Cancer Institute’s infor-
mation line: 1-800-4-CANCER
(1-800-422-6237) weekdays between
9 a.m. and 8 p.m. Eastern Time.

Beware Of Serious Liver Disease

(NAPS)—While it is commonly
believed that people with viral
hepatitis, a serious liver disease,
have yellow, or jaundiced, skin
and eyes, you can actually feel
and look healthy and have the dis-
ease without even knowing it.
This year alone, some 350,000
Americans will become infected
with hepatitis B and C, the most
common and more dangerous
forms of the disease. All types of
hepatitis cause the liver to become
inflamed, and many, if left
untreated, may lead to permanent
damage to the liver.

What Is Hepatitis?

You should be aware of hepati-
tis A, B and C and how you may
be unwittingly putting yourself
at risk through normal, everyday
activities. Generally, people get
hepatitis A from eating contami-
nated food and water. This type
of hepatitis does not become
chronic. Hepatitis B and C, how-
ever, are more serious and enter
the body through the blood-
stream. If you have used intra-
venous drugs, gotten a tattoo,
engaged in body piercing, or had
a blood transfusion prior to 1990,
you may be at risk for hepatitis B
and C. Fortunately, all donated
blood is now screened for hepati-
tis B and C, and the risk of con-
tracting the disease through a
blood transfusion today is less
than one percent. Hepatitis B can
be transmitted sexually. For now,
medical studies on the trans-
mission of hepatitis C from
sexual contact are conflicting.
Researchers also believe hepati-
tis may be passed from one per-
son to another by sharing com-
mon household items such as
razors and toothbrushes.

Sometimes people with hepati-
tis experience Symptoms such as

fatigue, mild fever, aching joints
and muscles, nausea and loss of
appetite. But the majority of peo-
ple have no symptoms. If hepati-
tis B or C is not treated, there
may be a risk of developing a
more serious, chronic condition.
Your doctor can perform a simple
blood test to measure liver
enzymes. If they are elevated,
further testing may be required
to make a diagnosis and pre-
scribe appropriate treatment.
Get Hip To Hepatitis:
Assess Your Risk

If you answer “yes” to any of
the following questions, see your
doctor to discuss your risk or call
the American Liver Foundation
at 1-800-228-0179 for more
information.

¢ Did you have a blood transfu-
sion prior to 1990?

e Have you ever experimented
with intravenous drugs?

* Have you had any part of your
body pierced?

¢ Have you gotten a tattoo at
an establishment where you're not
sure the needles were properly
sterilized? «=

* Do you routinely share your
toothbrush or razor with others?

* Do you have unprotected sex
“with more than one partuer?

Medications And
The Elderly

(NAPS)—Despite the popular
notion that memory inevitably
declines with aging, memory-relat-
ed complaints among the elderly
are neither universal nor simple to
interpret. According to a recent
Study published in the American
, Journal of Health-
System Pharmacy,
most older people
& believe they suc-
cessfully remem-
ber to take medi-
cation; elderly
J people who are
depressed or have

Joseph A.Oddis ;;fficulties caring
for themselves report more memo-
ry problems.

For most, success in remember-
ing to take medication is likely the
result of using memory strategies
that involve external cues, such as
taking pills with meals or at bed-
time, or putting each day’s medica-
tion in a pill divider. However, few
of those surveyed recognized those
practices as strategies that could
improve medication use.

Because of wide differences in
memory ability, the American
Society of Health-System Pharma-
cists recommends that health care
professionals and caregivers care-
fully assess whether older patients
are capable of remembering to take
medicine.

“Good patient counseling that
includes direct questions about the
strategies patients will use to
remember their medication is a
key to ensuring that older patients
will remember to take medication,”
says ASHP Executive Vice Presi-
dent Joseph A. Oddis. “By focusing
on actual instances of remember-
ing or forgetting, a good pharma-
cist can often help a patient or
family member identify cues in the
daily routine that can help them
remember to take medication
appropriately.”

For more information on safe and
effective medicine use, ask your
pharmacist or contact the Public
Information Division of the
American Society of Health-System
Pharmacists, 7272 Wisconsin
Avenue, Bethesda, MD 20814.

New ‘Smart Card’ Holds
Complete Medical History

(NU) - A new generation “smart
card,” called Medi-Tag or Safe-Tag,
contains a tiny microchip that can hold
your medical history — from files and
lab reports to actual X-rays and EKGs.
In an emergency, medical staffs will
have instant access to you entire med-
ical background, resulting in less
chance of misdiagnosis and mistreat-
ment. Medi-Tag, developed by Safe-
Tech Systems of Sterling. Va., repre-
sents a dramatic advance in
information technology and holds
promise for a wide range of practical
applications within the medical arena
and beyond. (News USA)

Survey: Men Suffering
More Foot Problems

(NU) - More men are experienc-
ing foot pain and foot ailments today
than they did in 1992, according to
“Attitudes Toward Foot Care,” a re-
cent survey conducted on behalf of
the American Podiatric Medical As-
sociation. For information on foot
health or podiatric medicine in gen-
eral. call the APMA at 1-800-FOOT-
CARE. (News USA)

NNER EERER
NERREEX
Xxx

August 12, 1995

HEALTH & FITNESS

Helping Women With Fibroids

(NAPS)—Uterine fibroid tumors
(leiomyomata) are benign growths
of the smooth muscle in the uterus.
They affect one in four women aged
30 or older. Some women with
fibroid tumors experience no
symptoms; others can suffer from
problems including abnormal
bleeding, which can lead to ane-
mia, pelvic pain, pelvic pressure
and infertility.

Symptomatic uterine fibroid
tumors represent the most common
diagnosis leading to hysterectomy
(surgical removal of the uterus) in
the U.S. They account for nearly 30
percent of hysterectomies per-
formed in the U.S. Approximately
21 percent of patients undergoing a
hysterectomy for fibroid tumors are
anemic. Iron deficiency anemia,
which can occur with increased
vaginal bleeding over time, can be
associated with bleeding due to
fibroid tumors.

A drug called Lupron Depot® 3.75 mg
(leuprolide acetate for depot suspen-
sion) has recently received clearance
from the United States Food and Drug
Administration (FDA) for use in com-
bination with iron supplementation
as a presurgical treatment for
anemia caused by fibroid tumors.

“Women suffering from symp-
tomatic fibroid tumors often choose
surgery to resolve the problems such
as bleeding and pelvic pain that are
associated with the condition,” said
Thomas Stovall, M.D., associate pro-
fessor, Department of Obstetrics and
Gynecology, Bowman Gray School of
Medicine of Wake Forest University
in Winston-Salem, North Carolina.
“For certain women, Lupron Depot
3.75 mg can relieve symptoms prior
to surgery, which can improve a

COMMON SYMPTOMS
OF
FIBROID TUMORS

¢ ABNORMAL BLEEDING,
which can lead to anemia

¢ PELVIC PAIN

¢ PELVIC PRESSURE

4 INFERTILITY

@

patient’s quality of life and decrease
risks associated with fibroid
surgery by controlling bleeding.”

Lupron Depot 3.75 mg has been
indicated in combination with iron
therapy for up to three months as
preoperative treatment to raise
hemoglobin levels for women suffer-
ing from anemia due to fibroid
tumors. Because iron therapy alone
may increase hemoglobin levels,
Lupron Depot 3.75 mg is recom-
mended if response to iron therapy
is considered inadequate.

Clinical studies have shown that
Lupron Depot 3.75 mg, in com-
bination with iron supplementation,
improves hemoglobin levels of
patients with fibroid tumors
because bleeding is decreased. One
study found that after three
months of treatment, 80 percent
of patients with fibroid tumors
experienced relief from excessive
bleeding due to the condition.

Higher preoperative hemoglobin
levels are associated with a
decreased need for transfusion.
These higher values also increase
the possibility that a patient can
donate blood prior to surgery, a

procedure known as an autologous
blood donation. Surgeons may rec-
ommend autologous blood donation
prior to surgery to decrease the
minimal risk of contracting viral
hepatitis or HIV infection through
transfusions. In one clinical study,
75 percent of the patients with
fibroid tumors treated with Lupron
Depot 3.75 mg plus iron for three
months experienced a clinical
response that met the criterion
required for autologous blood
donation prior to surgery.

The most frequently reported
adverse events associated with
Lupron Depot 3.75 mg are related
to decreased estrogen levels. Side
effects include asthenia (weak-
ness), general pain, headaches,
hot flashes, sweats, edema, joint
disorder, depression, emotional
lability and vaginitis. Decreased
estrogen levels also may result in
a small loss in bone density over
the course of treatment, some of
which may not be reversible.
Estrogen levels return to normal
after treatment is discontinued.

Lupron Depot 3.75 mg is a
member of a class of drugs known
as gonadotrophin-releasing
hormone (GnRH) analogs. These
drugs temporarily decrease pro-
duction of estrogen, the hormone
that is believed to stimulate
growth of fibroid tumors. Lupron
Depot 3.75 mg is a once-a-month
injection that is given in the
physician’s office. Lupron Depot
3.75 mg has been marketed since
1990 for the management of
endometriosis, a gynecological
condition that can cause severe
pelvic pain and is associated with
infertility.

Men Aren't Afraid To Ask...About Nutrition

(NAPS)—Men—about 3,000 of
them a month—pick up the phone
and call The American Dietetic
Association's Consumer Nutrition
Hot Line. One hotline caller
admits to craving chocolate.
Another dares to ask about flatu-
lence (gas). “Is there something I
can eat to make me taller?” hopes
a twenty-something man. “Does
eating grapefruit burn fat?” “How
can I fit a frosted donut into the
exchange list for diabetes?”

Their most popular food and
nutrition concerns are lowering
cholesterol, losing weight and con-
trolling diabetes. Many want the
name of a registered dietitian in
their area who can help them.
Others are determined to manage
on their own. Dietitians who staff
the hotline rely on up-to-date
resources and their own training
and experience to answer food and
nutrition questions and offer
sound nutrition advice.

In response to men’s growing
interest in food and health, and as
part of ADA’s “Winning Strategies”
men’s nutrition campaign, the hot-
line will focus on men’s nutrition
concerns throughout the month of
June. A special recorded message
explains how healthful eating and
physical activity habits are keys to
being fit. And, callers may be sur-
prised to learn that healthful eat-
ing can include personal favorites.

Callers can request a free fact
sheet that offers men even more
food for thought:

* Specific calorie requirements
for men depend on age, height,
weight and activity level. Men
ages 19 to 50 need 2,300 to 3,800

calories a day on average. Older
men need slightly less, around
2,000 to 3,200 calories a day.

e Men who drink three beers (or
glasses of wine or mixed drinks) a
day may be getting more than ten
percent of their calories from alco-
hol. Typical American men get
barely half the recommended
amount of dietary fiber. Fiber pro-
tects against heart disease, cancer,
constipation and hemorrhoids.

Activity—not only jogging and
aerobics, but walking, gardening,
climbing stairs, even getting up off
the couch to change the television
channel—stokes the metabolic fire
so calories burn faster.

The hotline (800-366-1655) fea-
tures four recorded messages in
English and one in Spanish from
8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. (Central
Time), Monday through Friday.
While messages change each month,
registered dietitians are available
to provide referrals and answer
questions weekdays from 9:00
a.m. to 4:00 p.m. (Central Time).
Telecommunications Device for the
Deaf (TDD) Service is available from
9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. (Central
Time), Monday through Friday.

Women At Risk For Health Problems

(NAPS)—According to a free
booklet offered by the Substance
Abuse and Mental Health Services

Free booklet offers help for
women’s health concerns.

Center for Substance Abuse Pre-

vention (CSAP), women are at espe-

cially high risk for health problems

caused by alcohol, tobacco and other |

drugs. For example, rates of lung
cancer, associated with chronic
smoking, increased among women
more than sixfold between 1950 and
1990.

According to CSAP, alcohol

physically affects women differ- :

ently than men. Because women
have less water in their bodies,
alcohol is less diluted and has a
greater impact. Women also
metabolize alcohol less efficiently,
making them even more vulnera-

ble to, its effects. And late stage
complications of alcoholism, such

as liver damage and hypertension,

can develop much sooner and with |

much less alcohol intake.

Substance abuse jeopardizes the -
health of a pregnant woman and |E

$

her unborn child, and has other
ramifications as well. It is associat-
ed with spousal abuse, child abuse,
and rape. Sex under the influence
can lead to sexually transmitted
diseases, including the AIDS virus.
The free booklet, Healthy
Women/Healthy Lifestyles, pro-
vides healthy suggestions and

information about substance abuse
prevention. The booklet is available
from the National Clearinghouse
for Alcohol and Drug Information, a
service of CSAP. For free copies
call 1-800-729-6686 or write to
NCADI, PO Box 2345, Rockville,
MD 20847-2345.

Home Health Care Offers
Progressive Treatment for Asthma

(NU) - The number of asthmatics
in the United States and people dying
from the disease are increasing dra-
matically. Home health care is setting
the pace for meeting special needs in
patients with asthma. Olsten, Kimber-
ly QualityCare, North America’s
largest provider of home health care
services, believes treating asthma in the
home has opened up an enormous op-
portunity for patients to become more

"involved and successful in managing

their asthma. To find out more on asth-
ma treatment home care services from
Olsten Kimberly, call 1-800-66-
NURSE (666-8773). (News USA)
MOEN NNNNN NNNNNN
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3° 378

Rent This
Space For
As Little As
$38.50

Call h

‘Veronica
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August 12, 199.

FLORIDA STAR

PAGE BS

BUSINESS

College Credit Card Choices

by Janet Koehler, Executive
Director, Consumer Affairs,
AT&T Universal Card Services

(NAPS)—Should college stu-
dents have credit cards? The
answer lies in a sense of responsi-
bility that needs to be shared by

both card issuer and consumer.
Today, about
156 major credit
card issuers have
products aimed
specifically at col-
lege students.
They solicit cus-
tomers through
booths on cam-
7 Duses 7 by
i mail. er
Janet Koehler 4 companies
target students through their gen-

eral marketing process. Because of

all this activity, most students can
get a credit card while they are in
college.

Is this explosion of choice and
opportunity good or bad?

That depends on the individual.
While it should go without saying
that a student should not have a
credit card if he or she cannot han-
dle the responsibility, credit card
issuers find college students as a
group to be good customers. The per-
centage that pays on time is roughly
the same as for the general popula-
tion. Holding a credit card and using
it wisely are beneficial; a credit card
makes purchases more convenient,
safer, and means stronger consumer
protections. More importantly, it can
be the first major step in building a
solid credit history. This record may
well determine the student's ability
to obtain a car loan, a mortgage, an
apartment lease or even a job.

For students—or anyone—to
enjoy these benefits, they must
understand the nature of credit
cards and the obligations of being
a card holder. The potential vul-
nerability of college students—
and the reason there is so much
debate about this—is that most of

Home-Based Businesses: Fully Insured?

(NAPS)—If you're one of the
more than 25 million Americans
whose home is where your small
business is, you could face going
out of business because of improp-
er insurance coverage.

The reason? In many cases
home-based businesses rely on
standard homeowners or renters
policies to cover their business prop-
erty. But, reports the Independent
Insurance Agents of America
(ITAA), many homeowners and
renters policies specifically exclude
losses from business activities.

Some home-based businesses
decide to pay a higher homeown-
ers or renters premium to over-
ride those exclusions, but industry
experts say that’s still insufficient
for home-based business needs.

“The bad news is that home-

owners policies—even those with
‘ special endorsements—often just
«don’t do the job,” said Peter van
i Aartrijk, ITAA vice president of
: communications.

+ Standard homeowners policies
+ also exclude liability coverage for
at-home businesses. The good
+news for home-based businesses is
: that independent insurance agents

them have never had credit before
and most have limited incomes.
As in all things, inexperience can
lead to mistakes.

Students who wish to use cred-
it cards must accept the responsi-
bility to educate themselves about
the nature of credit, and credit
cards in particular. Meanwhile, as
card issuers continue fighting to
sign up student customers, the
issuer’s responsibility is to
make this education easy and
accessible.

Students have several alterna-
tives. One is getting an additional
card on their parents’ account. This
has the advantage of ease of access
and grants the student credit card
experience. It also gives parents a
strong incentive to educate their chil-
dren on the wise use of credit and
allows them to monitor account
usage. However, the student does
not establish a credit record in his
or her name.

Another way is for the student to
co-sign a card with his or her par-
ent. While allowing the same advan-
tages as above, students also estab-
lish credit in their own name. A
warning—unless the account is
closed, students and parents are both
responsible for the full amount of
the debt even if ten years or more
have passed and the parent has never
used the account.

Finally, students can apply for a
credit card account in their name
only. This, of course, puts the official
responsibility for the account solely
on their shoulders. If students do get
in over their heads, parents may find
out about it only much later.

But for those who use their
accounts wisely, future creditors will
consider that behavior as the best
possible indicator of the student's
creditworthiness.

Again, it’s up to each individual
to decide, along with his or her par-
ents, which is the best alternative—
if indeed they decide the student
should have a card at all.

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Car Drivers Are Paying A Hidden Tax

(NAPS)—Drivers are paying as
much as $19.5 billion a year—or
$112.69 per registered driver—in
hidden taxes because 60 percent of
the roads they are driving on are in
need of repair, explains William M.
Wilkins, executive director of The
Road Information Program (TRIP),
a nonprofit transportation research
group based in Washington, D.C.

“It simply costs drivers more to
operate their vehicles on roads in
need of repair, and the primary rea-
son these repairs are not being

‘made is because money that

motorists pay at the pump in feder-
al gasoline taxes is being used to
pay for other items in the federal
budget—including deficit reduction
and other non-highway projects,”
Wilkins says.

Motorists now pay 18.4 cents
per gallon in federal gasoline
taxes, but only ten cents per gallon
goes for road and bridge repairs.
Recent laws have diverted money
from the federal gas tax to pay for
the deficit reduction, mass transit
and other non-highway projects.

The original 1956 law required
that all of the money collected from
the federal gasoline tax be placed
in a Federal Highway Trust Fund.
To ensure that the money was
used only for road and bridge
repairs, the money in the Trust
Fund was placed “off budget.”

This “contract with American
motorists”—in the form of placing
highway funds off-budget—was
broken in the late 1960s when
Congress changed the law to
incorporate the Federal Highway
Trust Fund into the unified feder-

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al budget to offset the nation’s
deficit spending.

“The original idea of the federal
gasoline tax was to develop a pay-
as-you-go system in which the
needed repairs and improvements
were paid for by the very same
motorists who use the system,”
Wilkins said. “It was considered
the fairest, most equitable way to
pay for road and bridge improve-
ments without taking money from
the nation’s overall budget. Our
lawmakers have moved us away
from that approach in recent years,
and, as a result, our road and
bridge needs are not being met.”

Since that time, the Trust
Fund has grown to about $9.5
billion. The money sits in the
Federal Highway Trust Fund but
is not spent on needed road and
bridge repairs because it is being
used to mask the size of the
nation’s budget deficit.

“While these budget battles con-
tinue, our nation’s road and bridge
repair needs are mounting, jeopar-
dizing safety and hampering eco-
nomic development,” Wilkins says.

Bg

Avoid Credit
Repair Clinics
(NAPS)—Do you usually pay a
lot for a service that you can easi-
ly do yourself, for free? Of course
not! So, then why would you go to
a credit repair clinic? The answer
is simple—you shouldn’t! Credit
repair clinics can’t do anything for

you that you can’t do for yourself

at no cost.

Many credit repair clinics are
unethical organizations that prey
upon desperate consumers who
have had financial troubles. They
falsely promise to remove adverse
information from a consumer's
credit file, usually for a large fee
that needs to be paid up front.
The results are usually minimal.
if any at all.

Numerous legitimate credit
service organizations and non-

If your office is in your home,
your homeowners policy may not
sufficiently protect you against loss.

have been encouraging insurers
to develop in-home business poli-
cies. Insurance companies are
responding by providing products
specifically tailored to in-home
businesses.

In fact, some in-home policies -

offer comprehensive coverage for
business personal property; as
much as $1 million in business
liability protection; theft coverage
on-and-off premises; coverage for
loss of business income; a stan-
dard $100 deductible; and mini-
mum premiums as low as $150.

‘have to offer.

“you sell.

. || and urged to do so.

ing your

Killing A Business In Ten Easy Steps

1. DON'T ADVERTISE! Just pretend everybody knows what you

2 DON'T ADVERTISE! Tell yourself you just don't have time to
spend thinking about promoting your business.

2 DON'T ADVERTISE! Just assume everybody knows what

"ll 4. DON'T ADVERTISE! Convince yourself that you've been in
' Il business so long customers will automatically come to you.

5. DON'T ADVERTISE! Forget that there are new potential cus-
tomers who would do business with you if they were reminded

Il 6. DON'T ADVERTISE! Forget that you have competition trying
“ Il to attract your customers away from you .

“Il 7. DON'T ADVERTISE! Tell yourself that it cost too much to ad-
vertise and that you don't get enough out of it.

8. DON'T ADVERTISE! Overlook the fact that advertising is an
investment in selling not an expense.

9 DON'T ADVERTISE! Be sure not to provide an adequate
advertising budget for your business.

10. DON'T ADVERTISE! Forget that you have to keep remind-
established customers

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(904) 766-8834

that you appreciate their busi-

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profit counseling centers will help
you get your credit situation in
order with little or no charge. The
Consumer Credit Counseling Ser-
vice is a non-profit organization
that teaches consumers to manage
their finances, helps consumers
establish schedules with creditors
for the repayment of debt, and
provides financial planning. You
may also work directly with
Equifax, one of the world’s largest

consumer information companies.

Remember, beware if a credit
repair firm says they will “fix”
your existing credit by removing
factual, but derogatory informa-
tion. They simply cannot deliver
on that promise. In fact, often the
companies simply vanish (with
your money). Only time and a con-
scious effort on your part to repay
past obligations will “heal” bad
credit.

UNDERSTANDING

SOCIAL SECURITY

Getting On Course To Navigate
Through The System

(NAPS)—Among the estimated
60 million calls that Social Security
handles each year are questions such
as:

e What are my rights as a widow
or a divorced wife?

e What is the best way to get
disability?

e When is the best time to file for
early retirement?

e What is the best medicare sup-
plement to buy?

There are a number of ways you
can get answers to questions such
as these. The first step should be to
obtain a booklet on what benefits
you are entitled to from your Social
Security office.

If your questions aren't answered
in the booklet, you should then call
the Social Security office. Their toll-
free number is 800-772-1213. Social
Security has the finest record of any
service in the Federal government.
SSA employees are truly dedicated
public servants who go out of their
way to serve people.

If your questions are still not
answered to your satisfaction or you
feel you need more than just what
SSA employees can tell you, you can
call a Social Security expert who can
answer questions, and offer advice
and advocacy. One of these services
established by two former Social
Security Administration Managers,

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about your benefits is easier if
you ask an expert.

answers questions and concerns
about Social Security and Medicare,
is Government Benefits Information
Services, Inc. The number is 1-900-
773-4848 and the caller is charged
at a rate of $2.50 a minute, which
is added on to their phone bill. The
average charge per call is in a range
of $10 to $15. It is one way for callers
with unanswered questions to receive
expert advice about how to get the
most from their Social Security
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PAGE Bs

FLUKIDA STAR

Ri

|/A Pointers For Parents

Education Expert Says Summer
Is Not A Vacation From Learning

(NAPS)—Academic skills mas-
tered during the school year may
fade in the summer from lack of use,
says a leading education expert.

"According to Dr. Robert Minor,
senior vice president of education
at Sylvan Learning Centers, the
retention of new information
begins to decrease within 24-48
hours unless it is reinforced or
applied immediately.

“After a month without rein-
forcement, nearly 80 percent of
what your child has learned previ-
ously is lost,” says Dr. Minor.
“Imagine how little your child will
retain from June to September if
you don’t make education a year-
long priority.”

As summer vacation approach-
es, families often make plans to
put away the deadlines that come
with schoolwork and look forward
to a less pressured schedule for
learning activities. While this is a
perfectly appropriate expectation,
Dr. Minor says, parents should
remember that summer isn’t an
excuse for children to take a vaca-
tion from learning.

“Summer can be as much a
time of learning growth as any
other time of year if parents let
their children know that struc-
tured activities are an important
part of the summer vacation
plan,” says Dr. Minor.

Sylvan suggests the following tips
to span the summer learning gap:

* Speak with your child’s coun-
selor to determine academic
strengths and weaknesses. This
will help you design activities to
prepare your child for the upcom-
ing school year.

* Stimulate learning by plan-
ning family trips to the zoo, muse-
ums, local newspaper office, beach
and other places packed with
learning opportunities.

* Have your child write to
grandparents, long-distance fami-
ly members or a pen pal. This
activity will tell you a lot about
your child’s achievement in lan-
guage, spelling and reading. If
your child is older, have him or
her keep a diary.

* Develop a reward system for
meeting specific goals, such as
reading three books or cooking
five meals.

* Consider enrolling your child
in a summer enrichment program
such as those provided by Sylvan
Learning Centers.

Remember, there are plenty of
learning opportunities for you and
your child to explore during the
summer. By using summer as a
time to encourage continued learn-
ing, you can help set the stage for
a sound performance next fall.

For the Sylvan Learning Center
nearest you, call 1-800-EDUCATE.

Follow These Tips, For Kids On Trips

(NAPS)—Family vacations are
a time for parents and kids to
enjoy the freedom and fun of long
days away from household chores
and schoolwork. But experts
advise that summer trips away
from home should include a few
easy-to-remember rules for safety,
to ensure that adults and children
make the most of their summer
fun.

According to Ray Schultz, presi-
dent and chief executive officer of
Hampton Inn and Hampton Inn &
Suites hotels, whose 465 locations
cater to traveling families, parents
and kids need only remember
three simple rules for safe travel-
ing this summer:

Be wise when it comes to
size. The size of things—includ-
ing kids and their toys—plays a
key role in summer safety. For
example, when traveling by car,
don’t take toys that have small
parts that children can accidental-
ly swallow. Always place children
under 40 pounds and 40 inches in
a car seat. And always obey
height requirements for children
on rides at theme parks.

Don’t roam alone when
you're away from home. The old
adage, “There’s safety in numbers,”
rings especially true when in a dis-
tant location. Safety dictates that
families enforce the buddy system,
making sure that no member of the
family wanders off alone. Parents
should write each child’s name on
a slip of paper, along with their
own name and local address, plus
the phone number of a close friend
or relative back home who can

serve as a go-between in case a
child is separated from the adult;
then tuck or pin the paper in the
child’s pocket. Always accompany
children into rest rooms. And
always carry a current photo of
your child with you.

Check the lock before you
hear the knock. Hampton Inn's
Schultz points out that safety
rules apply to hotels as well.
When checking into a hotel, teach
children how to operate the secu-
rity locks. Establish a code word
for children, so they don’t open the
door to strangers when they can’t
see through the peep hole. And
immediately put toiletries out of
the reach of children in the hotel
bathroom. :

“Traveling with children to new
or familiar destinations away
from home can be one of the most
rewarding experiences for fami-
lies,” said Schultz. “And by follow-
ing a few simple precautions, par-
ents can make sure the experience
is as safe as it is entertaining.”

Five Tips For Summer Wound Care

(NAPS)—Nothing can spoil sum-
mer fun like an injury. In summer's
heat, bacteria like staphylococcus and
streptococcus breed easily, and what
begins as a minor cut or abrasion can
quickly turn into a serious infection.
According to Dr. Pol Vandenbroucke,
director of medical affairs for Bayer
Corporation, makers of Campho-
Phenique” first aid products, prompt
attention to all injuries, no matter
how small they seem, is the best way
to avoid real problems.

“When it comes to typical cuts and
scrapes, the possibility of infection
often presents more danger than the
original wound,” said Dr. Van-
denbroucke. “The problem is, nobody
likes to stop what they're doing to
attend to small wounds, and an open
wound is an open door to bacteria.
Everyone—especially children—
should make it a point to disinfect
any skin break as soon as possible.
Even if a cut stops bleeding on its
own, applying a simple first-aid anti-
septic or antibiotic is a common-sense
way of helping to avoid infection.”

Dr. Vandenbroucke offers the
following five tips for summer
wound care:

1. Get Clean...Fast! Wash all
wounds with soap and water thor-
oughly to remove bacteria. Soak
puncture wounds in warm, soapy
water to be sure the deepest point
of the wound is cleansed. The
sooner you clean the wound, the
less likely it is to become infected.
If clean water is unavailable,
apply an antiseptic or antibiotic
ointment immediately, then wash
the wound as soon as possible.

2. Get Dressed...Fast! Apply a
sterile wound dressing or adhesive
bandage as soon as possible after
cleansing. Be sure to use an antisep-

tic or antibiotic ointment on the
wound as a barrier to infection. Some
products, like Campho-Phenique’s
Pain Relieving Antispetic Liquid or
Maximum Strength Antibiotic Plus
Pain Reliever ointment will also ease
the pain of the wound.

3. Watch Bites Carefully!
Insect bites can also pose a threat
of infection. By scratching an itchy
bite, you make larger skin breaks,
and introduce more bacteria from

By. Eo @

your fingers. Some antiseptic prod-
ucts also work to relieve the itch.
Even after you clean and dress the
site, keep a close eye out for signs
of infection like redness, swelling,
and fluid around the wound site. If
infection occurs, see your physician
immediately.

4. Burns Can Be Infected,
Too! Sunburns and ordinary
burns, such as these caused by
touching a hot barbecue grill, can
become infected almost as easily
as cuts. Wash burned areas thor-
oughly with soap and water, and
apply a soothing antiseptic oint-
ment or liquid, preferably one

, with petrolatum to moisturize the

affected skin. If the burn is seri-

ous, see your doctor.

5. Once is Not Enough! For
maximum protection against
infection, reapply the antiseptic or
antibiotic and recover with fresh
bandage three times each day.

Homeowners would also be
wise to check the expiration dates
on all medication. Because they
are used infrequently, topical
antiseptics and antibiotics found
in first aid kits are often too old to
be optimally effective.

Follow these simple rules and
you'll be on your way to a safe,
happy and healthy summer.

To receive a free, pocket-sized
first-aid guide from the makers of
Campho-Phenique, send a stamped,
self-addressed envelope to Campho-
Phenique First Aid Guide, 99
Cherry Hill Road, Parsippany, NJ
07054

The ABCs Of

Family Eating

(NAPS)—If your home is like
many today, meal preparation can
be a real challenge. There's little
time for shopping and cooking and
lots of concern about serving
nutritious meals that kids will
actually eat.

That’s why the National Hot Dog
& Sausage Council brought together
leading experts in the fields of pedi-
atrics and child nutrition to help
parents better understand the whys
and whens of children’s eating
habits. According to these experts, if
a child is healthy and growing nor-
mally, let the child enjoy a full and
varied diet with little concern.
Favorite foods like hot dogs and
pizza can be a good way of introduc-
ing youngsters to new foods while
making vegetables seem more
tempting.

Experts recommend a relaxed
approach to children’s eating
because children are not “little
adults” and their appetites go

through different stages. So, erratic
eating is completely normal for
young children. And, remember,
there are no good or bad foods—only
unbalanced diets. ;
To help parents better cope, the
National Hot Dog &-Sausage

Council is offering the “Kid Grid,”
which helps busy families expand
their healthful menu options by
mixing and matching favorite
foods. The Kid Grid and a range of
recommendations on children’s
eating are contained in “The

August 12, 1995

EC ta RR Re RY

ABCs of Family Eating,” a new
booklet available free by writing
to the National Hot Dog &
Sausage Council, P.O. Box 3556,
Washington, D.C. 20007.

New Repellent “Spritzes On” To Bug Proof Youngsters :

(NAPS)—A new, pleasant
repellent that effectively repels
biting insects without cramping
youngsters’ style while at play,
has been introduced by the mak-
ers of OFF!",

Developed by insect repellent
leader S.C. Johnson & Son, OFF!
Skintastic for Kids is a unique
“spritz” that is perfect for active
children.

The non-greasy and non-stain-
ing spritz has a pleasant skin feel.
The spritz pump works upside
down, provides convenient cover-
age of exposed skin and can be
easily applied to clothing.

Biting insect expert, Dr.
Richard Merritt, says parents
often inadvertently subject their
children to painful insect bites
because of a lack of backyard bug
proofing strategies tailor-made for
youngsters. Dr. Merritt, a Pro-
fessor of Entomology at Michigan
State University, says the follow-
ing simple oversights can have a
marked increase on children’s
“mosquito magnetism” around the
backyard.

1. Washing children’s hair with
fragranced shampoos. Sweet-
smelling varieties can sharply
boost the number of mosquitoes
swarming overhead.

2. Choosing inappropriate sum-
mer fashions. Mosquitoes have
sophisticated “color vision”
capabilities and are attracted
to dark, solid shades.

3. Placing sandboxes in damp,
shady areas of the yard. With-
out ample sun, puddles in
sandboxes can trigger abun-
dant mosquito development.

4. Surrounding the backyard pool
with shrubs that attract bugs.
Evergreen shrubs and hedges,
for example, are favorite rest-
ing areas for mosquitoes. Add
the constant splashing pool
water and kids are in for dou-
ble trouble. Proper drainage
around pools and under decks
is also a must.

5. Putting an ornamental pond on
the property. Although aesthet-
ically pleasing, artificial ponds
can introduce thousands of
mosquitoes to the property.

6. Using bug zappers. Studies
show only a small share of the
insects electrocuted will be
mosquitoes. The crackling blue

light may actually attract more:

mosquitoes into the yard. '
7. Hanging tire swings from trees.)

These swings make an ideal’

environment for larvae devel-,

opment. Drilling holes in the’
bottom of the tire will help pre-:
vent water accumulation. :
8. Leaving the water in the wad-!
ing pool a week too long.
Stagnant water like this mir-,
rors the swampy conditions!
mosquitoes fancy. !
9. Not tending to pup tents with.
rips and tears. Mosquitoes’
have a knack for finding the:
tiniest of openings. :

Dr. Merritt says parents
should be proactive by looking for
prime mosquito breeding or rest-
ing areas, and by choosing a pro-
tective repellent designed for
youngsters.

OFF!® Skintastic for Kids con-'
tains five percent DEET to effec-
tively repel mosquitoes and biting
flies for up to two hours. The
product is the only children’s.
insect repellent available in spritz
form and combines a pleasant
skin feel with effective repelling
qualities. /

Parents will never eliminate
the prospects of mosquitoes
buzzing around the yard. But,
appropriate bug defense strate-
gies in combination with. products
well-suited to backyard protection
will help parents keep the upper
hand.

Waiting Games And

Kitchen Time

(NAPS)—It’s an age-old prob-
lem—how to keep children busy
while they're waiting—and two
new activity books offer lots of
thought-provoking, creative ideas
that require minimal materials.

Stuck in a restaurant with an
impatient toddler? Play tic tac toe
with the silverware and sugar
packets. Children restless while
you're making dinner? Have them
design a tablecloth from large
sheets of paper or cut-up paper
bags and kitchen time becomes
fun time for all.

Steve and Ruth Bennett, authors

ELE wi

TCHEN

it J Steve and Ruth Benngat
S31 re ci Ton Com I Tr

activity books offer sanity-sav-
ing ideas for parents and cre-
ative ideas that spark children’s
imaginations.

of the bestselling 365 TV-Free
Activities You Can Do With Your

Child and Kick The TV Habit,
have created two new exciting
activity books for parents and
children.

Kitchen Time: 202 Activities For
Entertaining Your Child While
You Cook and Waiting Games: 202
Instant Activities For Turning
Time To Spare into Time to Share
(Penguin, $6.95 each), offer many
inventive, sanity-saving tips that
make parents’ lives easier and
children’s lives more intellectually
entertaining.

Both books are now available at
local book stores.

NANA NNN NNN
PETITE TERT]

Kids love to dream.

Sunny days, fun times; bright
tomorrows. But, Dreams can be
hard to hold on to when the future
is so unsure. Foster Parents help
children feel free to dream. In fact,
an important part of being a Foster
Parent is helping children see
beyond tomorrow. You can feel
good about the everyday things you
do as a Foster Parent. You will make
a difference and help a child learn,
grow, and achieve.

Whether you take in a

child for a few weeks or longer, the
time and care you share with them
is important. Whether you go to.
work or stay at home. Whether you
have kids of your own or not.
Whether you are married or single,
you can be a Foster Parent.

Call 1-800-981-KIDS today

to learn more about

© ————— —.

| TRAN ho a dae



.

August 12, 1995

FLORIDA STAR

Screened = Patio
Patio

Bedroom .
10°10"x10°

utiiity”
=

Garage
20'8"x21'4"

13'4" x18’ hit
Master Suite ving Jy
16°'8"x12'10" [ ¢ Nook (90
! H vi i 3
i 8’ Ceiiing
\ r % = Kitchen
| i
i Bedroom bs ¢ -—
: 10°10" x10 Family = [ 1
H ~ 14°2"x18'6"

Pi 11'8"x11'6 i

Dining

10° Cetling
Living
12'8" x16"

11-0851 .
1932 sa.ft ?
50x72" 2

Velarde
Living Area
Outside Dimensions

RE

Velarde

) ;

Standing in the Velarde's living
room, you almost feel like you're
outside. This bright octagonal
space has a 10-foot ceiling and
high arched windows on five
sides. If constructed in a scenic
setting, the room offers a pan-
oramic vista. On the other hand,
because the Velarde is only 50

feet wide, it fits on a standard city
lot as well.

The lofty entry portico makes a
striking first impression. It's arched
opening echoes the shape of the
living room windows while side-
lights and an arched transom
frame the front door.

A family room with a 9 - foot -
high ceiling is at the core of this

plan. You can get there directly
from almost every room in the
house -- from the bedrooms, en-
try, living room, dining room,
kitchen, and screened patio. The
family room has an eating bar and
a large entertainment center, part
of which could be a wet bar.

The bright entry has a 10-foot
ceiling and a coat closet. Columns
define the boundaries of the liv-
ing room, family room and dining
room without sacrificing the feel-
ing of openness.

Not all of the spaces between
the columns are open. Shelves for
displaying family mementos and
objects d'art create visual sepa-
ration between the formal living
room and the informal family
room. A pocket door allows the
kitchen to be closed off from the
dining room.

The Velarde's master suite has
a large walk-in closet and a pri-
vate bathroom with double vanity

and enclosed shower and toilet.
For a review plan, including

scaled floor plans, elevations, sec-
tion and artist's conception, send
$15 to Associated Designs, 1100
Charnelton St., Suite 2, Eugene,
Ore. 97402. Please specify the
Velarde 11 - 051 and include a re-
turn address when ordering. A
catalog featuring over 170 home
plans is available for $12. For
more information call (800) 634-
0123.

PAGE B7

HAVE A NEW HOME AT THE OLD ADDRESS

Distinctive Designer Touches Transform Homes

(NAPS)—With a little ingenu-
ity and less money than you might
imagine, local contractors can
make some dramatic improve-
ments in the way your home
looks.

Giving your home a truly dis-
tinctive look can be as simple as
choosing the right architectural
details to add.

Think of architectural details
as accessories for your home. The
same way accessories pull a
wardrobe together, house acces-
sories can add interest to, define,
revive or restore the look of your
home.

Stylish door surrounds, elegant
window mantels, shutters, dentil
molding and classic columns not
only add style but also increase a
home’s value.

Adding features need no longer
mean adding continuing mainte-
nance work. Architectural details
are now available in low-mainte-
nance materials that complement
vinyl siding.

The Alcoa Building Products
line of Images Designer Access-
ories has a wide range of functional
and ornamental architectural fea-
tures that blend with a variety of
building materials, including vinyl
and aluminum siding, brick and
stone.

There are many details to
choose from, ranging from the
purely functional to the elaborate-
ly ornamental.

To make an entryway more
dramatic, for example, you might
use any combination of pediments,
pilasters, mantels and a keystone
overlay.

The pilasters or columns on
either side of the door are fluted,
while the pediment or overhead
decoration above might have a den-
til mold trim or keystone design.

These architectural trimmings
were very popular in Colonial times
and have remained so, throughout
the history of our country.

They give the front door more
prominence and often provide a
balance that’s more pleasing to
the eye than a doorway that’s
unadorned.

Products include Accent Panels

LTS

Designer accessories, inclusing fishscale panels in different pat-
terns and accenting colors, decorative dentil molding and a distinc-
tive starburst design, add a dramatic Victorian look to this home.

in four fishscale patterns, wain-
scot, dryer vents, fixture mounts
and remount blocks. Decorative
gable vents also come in four
styles: half-round, octagonal,
round and rectangular.

Anyone who has ever had to
scrape and repaint an open-lou-
ver wood shutter will appreciate
the idea of a low-maintenance
shutter that truly looks like
wood.

All Alcoa Designer Accessories
are constructed of low-mainte-

nance materials, ensuring years of

lasting beauty. They are easy to
install and are available in a wide
range of coordinating colors to
complement virtually any exterior
color scheme.

These accessories offer the look
of freshly painted wood with no
chipping, cracking or rotting.

For additional information
or to request a brochure on
Designer Accessories, write to

To make an entryway more
dramatic, use entry door sur-
round systems like this dentil-
trimmed design mantel, mantel
overlay and pilasters.

Alcoa Building Products, Dept
DA, P.O. Box 3900, Peoria, IL
61612-3900.

The Banyon fits easily on a
small lot and is economical to
build. In a home with such a com-
pact exterior, you might well ex-
pect a somewhat cramped inte-
rior, but that simply isn't thé case
with this design.

Vaulted ceilings in the entry, liv-
ing room, dining room, family
room, and master bedroom make
the informal Banyon seem even
more spacious. The living room is
further expanded by a boxed-out
window bay.

While the large country kitchen
is adjacent to the combination din-
ing / family room, it isn't completely
open. This arrangement keeps
kitchen messes out of sight until
there is time to deal with them.
Other features include a sunny
eating nook, a small pantry, and a
pass-through counter to the fam-
ily room.

: A small powder room is conve-
'niently close to the kitchen, family
‘room and entry. The utility room
is also handy, tucked into a pas-
-sageway between the two-car
'garage and the kitchen.

* Amenities in the master suite in-
‘clude a huge walk-in closet, spa
tub and a separate shower.

‘French doors from the bedroom
‘open onto a wide screened porch.

‘Two good-size bedrooms and a
‘bathroom nestle under the gable
'that runs the width of the Banyon.
'A railed bridge at the top of the
stairs overlooks the family room,
‘to the rear, and the entry hall to

For a review plan, including
scaled floor plans, elevations, sec-

Bedroom
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catalog featuring over 150 home
plans is available for $12. For
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Open A New Door To Bath Beauty With Ease

(NAPS)—It may be a lot easier
than you realize to give your plain
old bathroom a new and elegant
look and feel.

Sometimes all you have to do is
decide it’s “curtains” for those old
shower curtains and install a
sleek shower door. Bath remodel-
ing is a popular home upgrade
that nets a significant return-on-
investment.

Now, a new line of enclosures
has been created to let even
novice “do-it-yourselfers” install
them with confidence and clean
them with ease.

The elegantly designed, water-
tight, space-efficient Eurolux
series from Sterling, a Kohler
company, boasts exceptional fit
and finish, silky-smooth opera-
tion, and hassle-free installation.
No drilling. No cutting.

Most applications install with
only a screwdriver, thanks to a
unique telescoping channel sys-
tem that provides a watertight
compression fit.

Eurolux enclosures feature
rounded edges without the
grooves or tight corners that can
collect dirt and soap scum. Other
ways they make clean-up a snap
include a “lift-and-clean” system
which allows panels to separate,
while still remaining securely
attached to the track and allow
access to glass overlaps; and bi-
fold doors which fold to center and
out of the way to increase access.

The doors utilize tempered safety

PO 8

Most Eurolux installations
require only a screwdriver.

glass, up to 50 percent thicker than
standard shower door material.

Each model is made of corro-
sion-free aluminum framing
which is powder-coated with a
white finish and is up to three-
and-a-half times stronger than the
material fitted to standard units.
Seven space-efficient models fit
nearly every shower enclosure
layout, including the increasingly
popular European-style round and
neo-angle applications.

For more information on
Eurolux shower and tub enclosures
call toll-free 1-800-895-4774.

Water, Water, Everywhere, It
Doesn’t Have To Happen
(NAPS)—Wading in water is
refreshing fun but not in your laun-
dry room, basement or bathroom.
Faulty washing machine connec-
tors can cause flooding and costly

water damage. Fortunately, this
can be prevented by using a reli-
able connector.

One reliable connector, the
Fluidmaster NO-BURST® Flexible
Stainless Steel Connector offers
peace of mind against costly water

Aniline Dyes: A New Look For Hardwoods

rtion and artist's conception, send

(NAPS)—Consumers who prefer
' the traditional beauty and charac-
1 ter of hardwoods for furniture, cab-
'inets and moldings can still achieve
ithe contemporary look that color
+ provides.
t The answer for those who want
tit both ways, according to the

| Hardwood Manufacturers Associ-

i ation, is a special type of stain called
i aniline dyes that bring the full spec-
! trum of color to America’s revered
. +hardwoods.

| The timeless feel of solid hard-

~ woods such as hickory, ash and

i cherry find new expression when
treated with these very thin dyes
| that change the color of the

] actually
“+ wood’s fiber without disturbing the
‘1 distinctive patterns that signify a
: one-ofa-kind hardwood.
: “They can turn an ordinary room

al,” says Pitts-

: De Noes |
Faced d to use Saniline dyes)a

lot with kitchen cabinets. It’s a dif-
ferent, exciting look and not one that
you expect to see on a hardwood.”

Drew encourages customers inter-
ested in dye stains for furniture or
cabinets in their homes to contact a
professional. Alcohol and water-
based aniline dyes are just one type
of dye stain; typically they are avail-
able only through professional sup-
ply houses.

A designer or painting contrac-
tor can help consumers select the
right color and ensure proper appli-
cation. Aniline dyes come in both
powder and pre-mixed form. The
Hardwood Manufacturers Associ-
ation cautions that they should be
applied in a well-ventilated area.

“These stains are great if you're
trying to match cabinets to carpet--
ing or what have you,” says Wayne

" Purscell, a Des Moines-based paint-
ing and decorating contractor. “They

have a A very translucent look that

1

x

can’t be duplicated by any other
stain. I’ve used them on hardwoods
such as cherry, oak and maple.”

Michelle Gabriel, a product devel-
opment chemist for Benjamin Moore
explains that customers might want
to first treat a small section of the
hardwood with a slight barrier such
as a wood conditioner. Gabriel says
that the dye can then be applied to
test the color. Light sanding of the
test spot will remove both the con-
ditioner and the color, and a final
application of dye can then be
applied.

Patti Tronolone, a Baltimore,
Maryland-based furniture maker
who frequently uses aniline dyes on
her custom designs says that ani-
lines can be removed with a com-
mercial stripper and sanding. She
cautions however that aniline dye
pieces should not be placed in direct
sunlight because their colors can
fade.

Aniline dyes come in a limitless
variety of colors to match every style

»

4

Furniture designer Patti
Tronolone uses the translucent
hues of purple, green and red
anilines for her custom designs
that feature such hardwoods as
ash and maple. ]
and trend. Lowenstein furniture,
based in Pompano Beach, Florida,

offers a wide range of dye stain col-
ors—from coral to seabreeze, rasp-
berry to garnet—for their line of
commercial and residential fur-
nishings. “Customers want to see
the texture and character of hard-

- wood grains, yet they love the color

we can offer,” says Lowenstein’s Prim
Wood.

For more information on aniline
dyes, or any other aspect of solid
hardwood flooring, furniture, cabi-
nets or millwork, write to the
Hardwood Manufacturers Associ-
ation, Dept. NAPS195, 400 Penn
Center Blvd., Suite 530, Pittsburgh,
PA 15235 or call 1-800-373-WOOD.

PRETTTTT TERT ES SA
PTET ITTEREY
ENR NY

damage/flooding caused by weak or
old connectors.

an |

Flooding and water damage
can be avoided by using a reli-
able connector for your washing
machine.

Braided stainless steel connec-
tors are strong, yet flexible. Easy
to handle, they take less than 15
minutes to install and no special
tools are required. Superior flexi-
bility means no kinking or creas-
ing and an easy fit in tight spaces.

Captive cone washers seal tight-
ly and won’t fall out. Most impor-
tantly, the Fluidmaster NO-BURST
connector features the highest
bursting strength available.

Rust Stains on
Clothing

(NAPS)—This information is
part of a series provided by
Whirlpool Corporation, makers of
home appliances:

Problem: A yellowish tinge to
fabrics.

Reasons:

* Iron in your water supply

* Rusty water pipes connected
to the washer

¢ Rusting of the water heater

Remedies:

e If iron stains are a recurring
problem, a mechanical water soft-
ener with an iron filter may be
installed and/or rusty pipes may
need to be replaced.

Use a color-safe bleach rather
than chlorine bleach. Chlorine
bleach causes iron in water to set-
tle onto fabrics, leaving brown
stains.

For more information, call
Whirlpool toll free for assistance
24 hours a day, seven days a

. week: 1-800-253-1301.

FETTER TEE TEs rr
anaes LETTE ET EY



PAGE BS

FLORIDA STAR

ARLINGTON MAN UNWITTINGLY GIVES RIDE TO CARJACKERS-

On August 8, around 2:30 p.m. patrolmen answered a dispatch to a
business in the 3000 block of Moncrief Road in reference to a
carjacking.

Reports show that the victim, a 54 year old Caucasian man had
given a ride to a young Black woman he was acquainted with. While
traveling in the Haines Street area, the woman saw two Black men
walking along the service road. She suggested that the victim stop so
she could strike a conversation with them. The victim complied and
during the course of the woman's conversation with the men, he also
agreed to give the men a lift.

The men indicated that they had reached the desired destination
when the car entered the Moncrief Road vicinity. When the victim
stopped the grey Chevy two-door the men got out, but demanded that
he do the same! When he did, he was beaten, robbed of all his cash
and his 1986 model car!! The victim managed to walk to a nearby
shoe shop to call for help. The attackers were described as black
males between 16-20 years of age and about 5'8" in height. The po-
lice report did not, however, give any information as to what happened
to the female passenger or whether or not she was involved.

INTOXICATED DRIVER FAILS OFFICER'S WAKE UP CALL--A Jack-
sonville sheriff's officer on a routine patrol came upon an unusual situ-
ation in the 600 block of North Myrtle Avenue last week.

The patrolman stopped a vehicle parked, but with the ignition still
running. Upon closer inspection, the officer spied a leg hanging out-
side the car's opened driver's door. The officer approached the auto
and found a man sound asleep inside. The policeman tried honking
the vehicle's horn a number of times, but could not get the man to
budge. The wake up call was interrupted by a dispatch coming over
the patrol car radio rendering the officer to service.

After completing his service call, the patrolman returned to the Myrtle
Avenue area to find the sleepy suspect still there! This time the cop
not only sounded the horn, but employed the use of the patrol car
siren as well. No luck. The officer then shook the man. This didn't
work either. As a last resort, the policeman popped an ammonia in-
halant under the suspect nose. This did the trick.

When asked to exit the vehicle, the suspect staggered out onto the
sidewalk and had to use a nearby fence for support. The officer read
the man his rights, then administered a number of field sobriety test all
of which the suspect failed. Kenneth Anglin, 47, of the 3700 block of
Freeman was arrested on charges of Driving Under the Influence.

VICE COPS LOTS OF ACTION BEHIND "THE GREEN DOOR"--On
August 2, vice detectives conducted an undercover investigation con-
cerning violations of the Adult Entertainment Act at the Green Door
Lounge in the 900 block of Mcduff Avenue.

Detective made three arrests between the hours of 8 and 10:30
p.m. In one case, after making contact with one of the dancers in the
club, the detective started idle conversation. During the chat, the dancer
stated that she needed to make some money. When the cop asked
her what she had in mind, she replied that she could leave the bar if
she paid a $35.00 fine. The agent stated that he wanted intercourse,
to which the dancer replied "You can have anything you want if got
$100." The agent stated that he had the money and the unsuspecting
dancer again agreed to perform acts of a sexual nature. The detec-
tive, at that point, revealed him self to be a law enforcement officer
and placed the suspect under arrest.

In another case detectives observed two dancers performing to-
gether. In the midst of the act, one of the dancers intentionally pulled
her bathing suit bottom between the cheeks of her buttocks so that
her companion could kiss them, said the officers. She, too, was ar-
rested.

The last case involved a dancer reportedly rubbing, hugging, and
allowing herself to be touched by a patron in excess of one minute.
This also led to her arrest. Charged with violation of the Adult Enter-
tainment Act were Michelle Lynn Hall, 27, of the 5200 block of
Sunderland Road and Cynthia Patricia Barnes, 38, of the 1100 block
of Lake Shore Drive. Lisa Ann Powell, 30, of the 10000 block of Angle
court was arrested on Charges of Offering for Prostitution.

DEER matt ME

POLICE ARREST JILTED HUSBAND AFTER VIOLENT RAMPAGE-
-Officers dispatched to a domestic disturbance call on August 1 found
the victim cowering in an apartment with two of the doors kicked in!

Janessa Ugiabe of the 2600 block of University Boulevard told of-
ficers that her estranged husband came to the apartment in a rage
and kicked in the front door. She stated that she ran into a back bed-
room and locked the door in an atempt to escape, but the enraged
suspect kicked that door down also!

Once inside the bedroom, the suspect, 21 year old Bright Ugiabe,
grabbed the victim and pulled her out of the apartment, witness said.
When the suspect saw that several tenants had come outside to see
what all the commotion was, he released the victim with the warning
"I'l come back and kill you!! At this point, he got into his car and fled
the scene.

The next day, police were called to the Village Inn Restaurant in the
7600 block of Atlantic boulevard to investigate another assault involv-
ing the same suspect. Police reports state that Ugiabe confronted
Raffondo Jackson, whom he believes to be living with his wife, in the
restaurant parking lot. After an intense verbal altercation, Jackson
got into his vehicle and attempted to leave the premises. However,
Ugiabe got into his car and smashed into the victim's car, investigation
revealed. Jackson was able to drive as far as the 8200 block of Atlan-
tic Blvd. Before the pain from the injuries sustained in the ramming
incident caused him to pull over and call for help. He was transported
to University hospital via rescue unit.

The suspect admitted to all charges except the vehicular assault.
He was read his rights and arrested on charges of Burglary, Aggra-
vated Battery, and Battery/Domestic Violence.

ROUTINE TAG CHECK RESULTS IN LONG RANGE HIGH SPEED
CHASE--Police officers cruising in the 7400 block of Arlington Express-
way on August 2, observed a suspicious looking grey Cadilac travel-
ing in the eastbond lane. A computer check of the vehicle's tag re-
vealed that the 1987 model had been reported stolen.

When the officers attempted to stop the vehicle behind a nearby
liquor store, a back seat passenger jumped out and the driver hit the
gas, zooming across the median grass and onto the X-Way heading
east! With police in hot pursuit, the Caddy careened south on Southside
Boulevard, then west back onto Atlantic running red lights, weaving in
and out of traffic, passing other vehicles and hitting speeds in excess
of 110MPH!!

The chase continued across the Fuller Warren bridge, to I-10 and
off the Stockton Street exit. Police reported that a pedestrian was
nearly struck as the suspect tried to make a turn onto St. Clair Street
at approximately 100 MPH, and crashed into a stop sign. He jumped
from the vehicle and ran up Commonwealth Avenue, but was promptly
apprehended by K-9 officer and his K-9.

Arrested was 18 year oid Keith Lanson Campbell of the 2200 block
of Kingston Street. He was charged with Driving while Driver's license
Suspended, Leaving the scene of an Accident, and Property Dam-
age. While conducting a check of the stolen vehicle, officers found an
operative stun gun on the driver's seat.

YOUNG BLACK WOMAN THE REPORTED VICTIM OF A HATE
CRIME--The Dairy Queen jin the 12000 block of North Main Street
was the scene of a reported hate crime during the last week of July.

Police report that three White males pulled up in the restaurant park-
ing lot at the same time as the victim did. When the victim exited her
vehicle, one of the men spoke to her, but she did not respond. This
apparently angered the suspect because when the woman entered
the business, he used a key to scratch the slur "F---Niggers!! on the
side of the victim's 1992 Ford Bronco. The suspect and his compan-
ions then left the scene.

Employing good solid detective work, police tracked down and ar-
rested the suspect on August 2. Terry Lee Cole, 18, of the 13000
block of Yellow Bluff Road admitted orally and in writing to committing
the crimes, and stated that no one else was involved. Cole was charged
with criminal mischief / hate crime which is a felony.

LEWD AND LASCIVIOUS BEHAVIOR GETS UNSUSPECTING SO-

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LICITOR STUNG~In the past, the Gate Food Store in the 5600 block
of Bowden Road has experienced problems with untoward sexual
conduct centered around the rest facilities located outside the busi-
ness. Vice cops conducting an undercover investigation on July 27,
nabbed yet another perpetrator. According to reports, the suspect
followed the undercover detective into the rest room. Once inside, the
suspect began to masturbate himself in full view of the detective, who
was standing in front of a urinal. In a bold move, the suspect then
walked over to the urinal where the cop was standing and commenced
his obscene overtures again!

The detective continued to play his role by taking a seat (fully clothed)
on the commode. At this point, the suspect stationed himself in front
of the agent and asked "Do you want this?" The detective revealed
himself as a law enforcement officer and placed the man under arrest.
Roger Lee Parks, 52, of the 6900 block of Madrio Avenue was charged
with Exposure of Sexual Organs by Masturbation and Offering for Lewd-
ness. Both Charges are misdemeanors.

Despite Alarming Crime Rate, Survey Finds !
Americans Unconcerned About Home Security

(NAPS)—Call it a false sense of
security. Sixty-six percent of
Americans are not concerned
about home security despite the
fact that nearly two out of five
have been burglarized or know
someone who has been burglar-
ized in the past two years, accord-
ing to a national survey conducted

Home Security Tips

Nationwide, according to the U.S.
Department of Justice, more than two
million homes are burglarized annually, .
resulting in estimated losses of $2.5 bil-
lion. Master Lock Company offers the
following inexpensive and easy preven-
tative measures to make your home a :

by MasterBrand Industries. Seth vgs vor *d roth whenever
“Burglary can strike anyone,” Ty ED
says Dr. Wilbur L. Rykert, direc- close and lock every door and window. .
tor of the National Crime Pre- Add a deadbolt to all outside doors and |,
vention Institute. “Homeowners upgrade or replace all old locks.

must become more cognizant of
their vulnerability and take home

security more seriously.” by trimming hedges and adding out-
This sense of security revealed in door or

the survey may actually end up con- * Make sure your doors 9 dursis. All
tributing to cri in th Soo 3 hou ub Sons versd ‘
i Bn PAR I 0 45d 1 thik strength - resid |
forty percent of break-ins involve an tance to attack.

unlocked door or window. Ironically, + install a home security system and dis-
nearly a third of those polled in the playa Playa sign on your front lawn or in a
MasterBrand survey cited door and window alerting people that your house +
window locks as their primary i protectey. 3 @|

source of home security.

August 12, 1995

While one group of Americans
may not be using their existing
security, survey results indicate
another group has upgraded their
security in the last year by chang-
ing locks or adding a deadbolt to
entryways.

“Add-on” security products
such as Master Lock’s Patio Secu-
rity Bar and the Door Security
Bar are inexpensive ways to fur-
ther enhance home security and
prevent thieves from entering the

ers from forcing a patio door open
and lifting it off its track. The
Door Security Bar, which is
wedged between a door knob and
the floor to stop forced entry, can
be particularly effective in metro:
politan areas where break-in rates
are two to three times above the
national average.

Consumers can write to Master
Lock for a free booklet on improv:
ing their home security-—Home
Security Booklet, Master Lock

home through doors. The Patio Company, P.O. Box 09389, Mil-
Security Bar helps prevent intrud- waukee, WI 53209-9389.

The national survey:of homeowners was conducted in May 1995 by Opinion Research
Corporation of Princeton, New Jersey, on behalf of MasterBrand Industries.

ADVERTISING DEADLINE

FRIDAY 4:00 P.M.

The Florida Star Now Accepts
Mastercard ¢ Visa ¢ American Express

PALM TERRACE APARTMENTS
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA

TDD - (904) 354-4428

Palm Terrace Apartments is currently accepting applications for our Two &
three Bedroom Apartments. These Apartments are subsidized through HUD's
Mod Rehab Program administered by City HUD's of Jacksonville, Florida. To
qualify each family must not exceed the following Income Limits:

1. Person 13,400 4. Person 19,150
2. Person 15,300 S. Person 20,700
3. Person 17,250 6. Person 22,200

The Following Federal Preference apply:

1. Currently living in substandard housing.
2. Currently paying more than 50% of Income for rent and utilities.

3. Currently displaced.

Complete and return this from to Palm Terrace Apartments, 4813 Moncrief
Road, Jacksonville, FL. 32209 applications will be accepted in the order they
are received.

Name,
Address,
City.
Telephone

List of Each Family Member Relationship to Head of Household Birthday Sex

Birthdate SS#

ts ete epten

; Nor ToT HoT Over)
PALM TERRACE APARTMENTS
: Has Avalatls Two & Thee Bedroom Apartments

2 Bedroom -$150 Per Month
3 Bedroom Based On Income

Amenities included

cot ato Ne ir Shopo Hoops
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5"

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<

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PT oe



August 12, 1995

Fun Fruit For Y

Simply Sensational Summe

(NAPS)—Who says kids don’t
know what’s good for them? As
America strives for a healthier
fifestyle, our nation’s kids are tak-

ing heed by eating more fruit. In -

fact, studies show that kids are eat-
ing 40 percent to 50 percent more
ruit than last year. But with this
increase in fruit-loving kids comes
parental concern for fruit safety. In
keeping pace with the quest for
safe, delicious fruit, over 60 percent
of the New Zealand kiwifruit
shipped to the United States this
Summer will be certified organic.
- Simply stated, certified organic
means no chemical pesticides or
fertilizers are used when growing
the kiwifruit. To comply with
United States organic certification,
careful testing of New Zealand
kiwifruit fields, soil and water are
tstrictly enforced. This special atten-
ition to safety, coupled with New
'Zealand’s ideal growing conditions
1and climate, results in a harvest of
\beautiful, tangy-sweet kiwifruit
ishipped fresh to American markets
just in time for summer.
+ So from June through October,
‘you can count on finding nutritious
‘New Zealand kiwifruit for your lit-
itle fruit fans to enjoy. When shop-
'ping for kiwifruit, look for the
:easy-to-remove, “certified organic”
{sticker on each kiwifruit. This
‘sticker is your assurance of fruit
safety and New Zealand quality.
‘Select firm kiwifruit for a more

tart flavor, or ripen kiwifruit for
three to five days at room tempera-
ture for a traditional tangy-sweet
flavor. You will know kiwifruit is
ready to eat when it gives slightly
when pressed, like a ripe avocado.

This fuzzy, colorful fruit appeals
to kids’ sense of fun and taste. The
easiest way to satisfy their kiwifruit
craving is to slice off the top of a
kiwifruit and have them spoon out
the brilliant green, speckled fruit.
For a quick, refreshing dessert,
Kiwiberry Frozen Yogurt Pie is
assembled with a few simple ingre-
dients you keep on hand. Half pie,
half sundae—this delightful recipe
is a kid-pleasing way to enjoy the
great tasting, healthful benefits of
the world’s finest kiwifruit.

FLORIDA STAR

PT i...
Cooking Corner Tips To Help You

oungsters

r Treat

KIWIBERRY FROZEN
YOGURT PIE

1-1/2 cups finely crushed choco-
late wafer cookies
6 Tablespoons melted butter
1/3 cup toasted shredded coconut
2 pints raspberry frozen
yogurt
3 New Zealand kiwifruit,
peeled and sliced
1/2 cup fresh raspberries
Chocolate syrup, as desired
Toasted coconut to gar-
nish, as desired

Mix together cookie crumbs,
butter and coconut until well
blended. Press evenly into bot-
tom and sides of a 9-inch pie
plate; freeze until firm. Use an
ice cream scoop to fill pie shell
with frozen yogurt, piling the
scoops into a mound. Freeze
until firm. Ten minutes before
serving, remove pie from freez-
er. Garnish with kiwifruit and
raspberries and drizzle with
chocolate syrup. Sprinkle with
toasted coconut, if desired.

Makes 6 to 8 servings.

Nutrients Per Serving:

(Analysis not including choco-
late syrup or additional coconut
garnish)

337 Cal., 4.9¢ pro., 16.8g fat
(44% Cal. from fat) 43.6g carb.,
23mg chol., 1.191g fiber and
345.3mg sodium

Marcia Adams
Kitchen

' A HOMEMADE PIE THAT'S JUST PEACHY

(NAPS)—When I'm asked to name my favorite fruits, golden-yellow
» peaches picked at the peak of ripeness are always at the top of the list.

* Sweet, juicy peaches lend themselves to so many delicious recipes, but
‘none are more satisfying than a homemade peach pie fresh from the oven.
t+ My classic recipe for peach pie is a true delight because it’s so simple
tito make and only requires a few ingredients. To thicken the pie’s juices,
+ T always rely on Minute® tapioca because it gives consistent and reliable
! results. During baking, the tapioca pearls swell and become transpar-
*ent and as the pie cools they subtly thicken the juices. The result is a

+ ‘delicious homemade pie with brilliant color and fresh fruit taste.

!" For 16 more recipes for homemade fruit pies, send for Minute

* Tapioca’ handy pie chart which hangs inside your cupboard. To order,

v'send a self-addressed business-size envelope to: Hunter & Associates,

1'41 Madison Ave.,

New York, NY 10010, Att: Fresh Fruit Pie Chart.

{Allow 3-4 weeks for delivery (limit 2 per household). Offer expires

1/12/31/95.

3/4 cup sugar
1/4 cup Minute tapioca
1 tablespoon lemon juice

dda EF 2 FL 2 = FF =

‘Let stand 15 minutes.
i, Heat oven to 400°F.

Â¥
: ‘slowly. Cool.

b ‘Makes 8 servings.
| 4

4 cups sliced peeled peaches

HOMEMADE PEACH PIE

Pastry for 2-crust 9-inch pie
1 tablespoon margarine or butter

Mix peaches, sugar, tapioca and lemon juice in large bowl.

' Roll 1/2 of the pastry to 11-inch* circle on lightly floured sur-
iface. Line 9-inch* pie plate with pastry, allowing 1/2-inch over-
'hang. Fill with peach mixture. Dot with spread. Roll remaining
| pastry to 12-inch circle. Cover pie with pastry; seal and flute

edge. Cut several slits to permit steam to escape.
ge Or 55 to 65 minutes or until juices form bubbles that burst

i! For lattice top crust: Roll remaining pastry to 12-inch circle.
'Cut into 10 (1/2-inch) strips with pastry wheel or knife. Place 5
‘of the strips over filling. Weave lattice crust with remaining

[
[4
J]

-

series seen across the nation.

% strips by folding back alternate strips as each cross strip is
i added. Fold trimmed edge of lower pastry over ends of strips;
%! seal and flute edge. Bake as directed above.

' + Roll pastry 2 inches larger than pie plate.

\ wisi he ake” 5 Sublis tetipist
| MG ia Adams is the award-winning host of “Marcia Adams Kitchen, a public television
. Marcia . Marcia recently completed her fifth cookbook, Recipes

% Remembered, and is currently at work on her next book.

\ jos
| ; Children And Adults Show
Hy Studies In Chi gen a duis

Grape Juice To Be
i (NAPS)—Two clinical studies
v recently published in separate
medical journals reported good
i: news about the health and nutri-
!tion benefits of grape juice for
i children and adults. .
8 White Grape Juice for

2 Infants and Toddlers

\ One study, published in Pedi-
!atrics, the scientific journal of the
American Academy of Pediatrics,
found that infants and toddlers can
*absorb white grape juice better than

{a significant impact on how

{American parents view

2 -—

rapple juice. The study, by confirm: .
ing other related studies, may have _

juice”. It showed that infants and
toddlers exhibited significantly
greater carbohydrate malabsorption
when they drank apple juice than
when they drank white grape juice.
“White grape juice has bal-
anced amounts of fructose and
glucose and an absence of sorbitol

which is a sugar alcohol that is

the real culprit for young children
‘with immature digestive tracts,”
says Dr. Fima Lifshitz, co-author
of the study, and Chairman of the
Department of Pediatrics at Mai-
monides Medical Center in
Brooklyn, New York. ° - .
“Apple juice is more often than

\ :
b>

not the first juice children receive.
Our findings indicate that white
grape juice is a better choice than
apple juice for babies’ first juice,”
said Lifshitz.
Anti-Clogging Flavonoids in
Purple Grape Juice

A separate study conducted at the
University of Wisconsin Medical School
links a daily consumption of multiple
glasses of purple grape juice with lower

platelet activity and the same anti-
clogging cardiovascular benefits as red
wine. The beneficial substances in red
wine are thought to be flavonoids, nat-
urally-occurring compounds which
reduce the “stickiness” of blood-clot-
ting platelets. Flavonoids are in the
skins, stems and seeds of grapes.
“While we are still studying the
benefits of flavonoids, grape juice
might represent a safer alternative
from red wine for many people,”
says John D. Folts, Ph.D., Univer-
sity of Wisconsin Medical School
professor of medicine and director
of the Coronary Artery Thrombosis
Research and Prevention Lab at
UW Hospital and Clinics. His
study was published in Circu-
lation, a journal of the American
Heart Association. The Wisconsin
findings could point to a way to
protect against one aspect of heart
disease for people such as those
who choose not to drink alcoholic
beverages or should not drink
because of health problems such as
diabetes and high blood pressure.
Pass the grape juice, please.

Easy Chicken Salad is a light
flavorful salad, which uses crispy
celery, green onions and slivered
almonds for texture.

and place in bowl with celery
and green onions. Add mayon-
naise mixture and mix well.

Sprinkle with slivered al- :

monds if desired.
Serves 4to 6

Some of the newer microwaves
offer more features to help you pre-
pare tasty meals more efficiently.

Newer models from Samsung
include preset sensor instant
cooking pads, programmed for
preparing different kinds of
foods—from popcorn to potatoes—
and browning elements for brown-
ing and crisping foods. They are
available in larger sizes, which
are very practical for preparing
family meals. = ind

For more information on these
products and the location of your
nearest dealer, call 1-800-SO-
SIMPLE, (767-4675) ext. 404.

Judy Murray is the test kitchen

Creative Catfish Mea

ls In Minutes

§

Ea

(NAPS)—Whipping up delicious, nutritious meals in minutes is easy
with genuine U.S. farm-raised catfish.

Chock-full of protein and essential vitamins and minerals, farm-
raised catfish cooks in a flash (average cooking time per farm-raised
catfish fillet is 10 minutes) so aspiring chefs can spend more time with
family and friends and less time over a hot stove.

What's more, there are no limits to farm-raised catfish’s versatility—
whether grilled, baked, broiled or oven-fried, farm-raised catfish always
comes out a winner thanks to its firm texture and mild, sweet taste.

Add a creative flair to mealtime with the following recipe for Sesame
Fried Catfish. For additional farm-raised catfish recipes, write to:
Catfish Meals in Minutes, P.O. Box 568-A, Gibbstown, NJ 08027.

SESAME FRIED CATFISH

Ingredients:
1 pound genuine U.S. farm-raised catfish fillets
1 egg (or 2 egg whites), lightly beaten
1/2 cup sesame seeds
1/2 cup (approx.) flour for dredging
Vegetable oil for pan-frying

Dipping Sauce:
1/4 cup soy sauce
1 tsp crushed garlic
1/2 tsp grated fresh ginger
1 Thsp brown sugar
2 Tbsp sake or white wine

Directions:

Bring oil to medium-high heat in a heavy frying pan. While
oil is heating rinse the catfish fillets and pat dry with paper
towels. Dredge fillets lightly in flour, dip in beaten egg and coat
thoroughly with sesame seeds. Sauté catfish over medium heat
one fillet at a time for approximately 2 to 3 minutes per side.

While the catfish are cooking, mix remaining ingredients and
either microwave or conventionally bring to a boil for approxi-
mately one minute. Cool, strain to remove garlic, and serve over
fillets or on the side as preferred.

Serves 4.

After School Refuel

(NAPS)—It’s 8 p.m. School is out
for the day, but most kids aren’t
ready to slow down. Refueling this
“kid machine” is definitely in order.

Today many kids are responsible
for making their own after school
snacks. It’s no secret that fresh grapes
are loved by kids of all ages. Picked
Pita Pockets are a fun, easy and nu-
tritious energy-boosting snack that
kids can prepare themselves. And
guess what? They taste good too.
Zesty salsa complements the sweet
taste of grapes in this quick-to-fix
snack.

Whether in school or out, grapes
satisfy a kid's sweet tooth without
added sugar or fat. Grapes are nat-
-urally sweet and provide plenty of
energy-boosting carbohydrates. Back-

MICROWAVE IDEAS

to-school time is also the peak of the
California grape harvest. Grapes are
now in abundance and are available
in green, red and blue-black colors.
Picked Pita Pockets
1 cup California seedless
grapes, halved if desired
1 cup shredded Monterey
Jack cheese

2 pita bread, halved

2 tablespoons prepared salsa

Lightly mix grapes, cheese
and salsa. Fill pita halves with
grape filling. Makes 4 servings.

For a free leaflet featuring grape
ideas for snacks that kids can make
themselves, write to: California
Table Grape Commission, Dept.
MAT, P.O. Box 5498, Fresno, CA
93755-5498.

Making A Satisfying Salad Simply

by Judy Murray

(NAPS)—Looking for a satisfy-
ing healthy, light salad—that’s
also simple to make? That’s not
too much to ask for if you use your
microwave to make it.

A growing number of cooks
appreciate the speed, ease and
accuracy of microwave cooking.
This Easy Chicken Salad recipe
uses crispy celery, green onions
and slivered almonds to add tex-
ture to a tasty salad, which is put
together in a matter of minutes
with a microwave.

EASY CHICKEN SALAD

2 whole chicken breasts,
skinned, split and boned

(about 1 and 1/2 to 2
pounds) OR 4 cups cooked
chicken
1 tablespoon lemon juice
1/2 cup thinly sliced celery
1/4 cup thinly sliced green
onions
1/3 to 1/2 cup mayonnaise
1 tablespoon lemon juice
1/2 teaspoon seasoning salt
1/4 cup toasted slivered
almonds, optional

Place chicken breasts,
thicker edges to the outside,
in large pie plate. Sprinkle
with lemon juice. Cover with

wax paper and microwave on
High power 11 to 14 minutes, 3

PAGE BY

turning over at half time.
Stand covered, 2 to 3 minutes.

Stir together mayonnaise,
lemon juice and seasoning
salt. Cut chicken into chunks

Cereal Take-A
Long Snack

(NAPS)—Whether you are tak-
ing your children to the neighbor-
hood swimming pool, hitting the
beach or simply turning on the
sprinkler for some relief from the
heat of the fun summer sun, treat
your family and friends with Chex
Muddy Buddies and their favorite
cool drink. This crunchy peanut
butter and chocolaty snack is sure
to be the splash hit of any sum-
mer occasion.

CHEX® MUDDY BUDDIES*
BRAND SNACK

9 cups of your favorite Chex®
brand cereals (Corn, Rice
and/or Wheat)

1 cup semi-sweet chocolate
chips

1/2 cup peanut butter
1/4 cup margarine or butter
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
1 1/2 cups powdered sugar

1. Pour cereals into large
bowl; set aside

2. In 1-quart microwave-
safe bowl combine chocolate
chips, peanut butter and mar-
garine. Microwave on HIGH 1
to 1 1/2 minutes or until
smooth, stirring after 1
minute.* Stir in vanilla.

3. Pour chocolate mixture
over cereals, stirring until all
pieces are evenly coated.
Pour cereal mixture into large
resealable plastic bag with
powdered sugar. Seal securely
and shake until all pieces are
well coated. Spread on waxed
paper to cool.

Stovetop:

1. Pour cereals into large
bowl; set aside.

2. In small saucepan over low
heat melt chocolate chips, peanut
butter and margarine until
smooth, stirring often. Remove
from heat; stir in vanilla.

3. Continue with step 3
above.

NOTE: Do not use reduced-
fat margarine or butter as it
may cause the chocolate mix-
ture to clump and will not coat
the cereal mixture evenly.

* Due to differences in
microwave ovens, cooking time
may need adjustment. These
directions were developed
using 625 to 700 watt ovens.

Makes 9 cups.

Julia’s Hot Fudge Sauce

This wonderful chocolate sauce
. strings up off the ice cream as you
lift it in your spoon, thanks to the
boiled corn syrup.

2/3 cup white corn syrup
2/3 cup water
1/2 cup unsweetened
cocoa powder
1 1/2 cups sugar
2 oz. (2 squares)
unsweetened baking
chocolate, chopped
6 Ths. unsalted butter
1/2 cup heavy cream
A big pinch of salt
2 tsp. pure vanilla extract

Boil corn syrup in small
saucepan until it forms heavy
strands as you drop it off a
spoon—1-2 minutes. Remove
from heat and stir in water.
Sieve together cocoa and
sugar, then whisk them in.
Simmer, stirring, for several
seconds until sugar has dis-
solved completely—undis-
olved sugar will cause sauce
to crystalize later. Add bak-
ing chocolate and simmer,
stirring, until melted; blend
in butter and cream. Bring to
full boil for 15 seconds.
Remove from heat and blend
in salt and vanilla. Serve
warm. Yield: 2 1/2 cups

Free Brochure

For a copy of the brochure,
“Balance and Moderation: Keys to
a Quality Diet,” send a stamped,
self-addressed envelope to
“Balance,” 3170 Fourth Ave.,
Suite 300, San Diego, CA 92103.

Citrus fruits are grown in
greater quantity than any other
fruit in the United States.

Holstein cattle produce the
mast milk.

l



PAGE B10 FLORIDA STAR August 12, 1995
Military Nurse Anesthetists Remembered In World Peace Starts
With Families

Honor Of 50th Anniversary Of V-J Day

(NAPS)—With August 14 mark-
ing the 50th anniversary of V-J
Day, Japan’s surrender tothe
Allies and the end of World War II,
the American Association of Nurse
Anesthetists (AANA), which repre-
sents the nation’s 25,000 Certified
Registered Nurse Anesthetists
(CRNAs), salutes those nurse anes-
thetists who provided expert anes-
thesia care to American troops.

Real Life Heroes

Annie Mealer, CRNA, an army
nurse anesthetist from Walter
Reed Hospital was one of those
nurse anesthetists. According to
AANA archives, her first overseas
assignment was Corregidor
Hospital, the Philippines, in
September, 1941. She had a staff
of 12 nurses and about 500
patients. She wrote:

“After the bombing of Pearl
Harbor we were ordered on
December 9 to set up a hospital
section in Malinta Tunnel. There
were only a couple of water spig-
ots for the entire hospital, and no
toilet facilities. The electricians
worked on the lights and ventilat-
ing system...

“Christmas 1941. The air raid
signal went off, and we only had
time to jump into a ditch. It sound-
ed as if the whole world were being
blown away. The Japanese bombs
missed very little on the island
that day...We were rushed to the
tunnel in a car between waves of
bombs. In the tunnel I threw my
helmet off, tied my hair up in a
piece of gauze and checked the
shock wards to see if they had ade-
quate help. Then, to the operating
room where I gave anesthetics to
one casualty after another...

“As the days passed, the bomb-
ing of Corregidor intensified. The
shelling and bombing was so con-
stant then, we did not dare go
near the tunnel entrance. I was
working daily from 12 to 14 hours
in the operating room...

RNAs CARING

“I was called to the command-
ing officer’s office and told they
were evacuating the nurses; a
group would leave that night. I
was to be ready. I turned and
walked out. When I reached the
main tunnel, I heard a voice call,
‘Clear the way for casualties.’ |
looked at the face on the litter as
it passed...I went back to the oper-
ating room. As I sat administering
anesthesia, I reviewed the cases in
the tunnel. They all needed help
that only a nurse could give them.
I sent word to my commanding
officer that I would stay with
them. Here in this tunnel choked
with shell smoke and misery was
a group of people that meant more
to me than anything else.”

Annie Mealer was taken pris-
oner when Corregidor fell to the
Japanese. She was released from
prison by American troops in
February, 1945 and was later
awarded the Philippine Defense
Ribbon for her wartime bravery.

Capt. Clara A. Vezina, another
nurse anesthetist, was cited for
her work as chief nurse anesthetist
in the surgical service of a large
hospital during a period in which
it cared for medical and surgical
casualties evacuated from the
Southern Philippines and Luzon
campaigns. Her citation read:

“Under a heavy census of
patients which frequently num-
bered over 50 percent above rated
capacity, she held complete
responsibility for proper adminis-
tration of anesthesia to all casual-
ties undergoing operative surgery.
In addition, she maintained close
supervision over other nurse anes-
thetists on the staff and contribut-
ed much extra effort to instruction-
al training. By her consistently
superior performance, initiative,
and devotion to duty in the perfor-
mance of arduous and exacting
tasks, Capt. Vezina made an
important contribution to the prop-
er care of the sick and wounded in
the Southwest Pacific Area.”

More Than 100 Years Of Service

Military nurse anesthetists
have provided expert anesthesia
care to U.S. troops at home, over-
seas, and on ships at sea. Nurse
anesthetists were there during
WWI, WWII, the Korean conflict,
Vietnam, and Desert Shield/
Storm. This is just another exam-
ple of the pride CRNAs take in
caring for America and its people
for more than 100 years.

Established in the late 1800's as
the first clinical nursing specialty,
nurse anesthesia developed in
response to the growing need sur-
geons had for anesthetists. As
anesthesia specialists and ad-
vanced practice nurses, today
CRNAs provide more than 65 per-
cent of the 26 million anesthetics
delivered in the United States each
year. CRNAs are the sole anesthe-
sia providers in 85 percent of rural
hospitals, affording these medical
facilities obstetrical, surgical, and
trauma stabilization capability.
CRNAs administer anesthesia for
all types of surgical cases, using all
anesthetic techniques and practice
in every setting in which anesthe-
sia is delivered, from university-
based medical centers to free-
standing surgical facilities.

B Is Welfare Necessary?

(NAPS)—As possibilities for
welfare reform are debated, many
people ask whether charities are
more effective than government in
delivering aid to the poor.

In 1993, one source estimates
that The Salvation Army assisted
65 million people—about 25 million
more than the federal government

was able to reach. A major portion
of support given by the Army is
short-term or counseling services
for those in transition or in critical
need in dire circumstances.
Government assistance most often
goes to a different population for
ongoing needs. If charities received

more federal dollars for: services, it

is unlikely they could replace feder-
al assistance—or that existing
resources and services could stretch
as far as necessary.

Overall, only 12.6 percent of the
Army’s funds are from municipal,
state, and federal sources ($164 mil-
lion in 1994). In New York City,
however, government supplied
about 40 percent of the Army’s $84
million budget for 1994. If those
funds are cut they may not be made
up by the private sector, according

CLASSIFIED ADS

FOR RENT

APT. and
HOUSES
1987 W. 23rd St. 1BR
1457 W. 24th St. 3BR
1743 W. 3rd St. 3BR
HUD
ACCEPTED
768 - 7671

PIP & PD
as low as
$67.00 Down
GATOR AUTO
INSURANCE
AGENCY, Inc.
1606 N. Main St.

356 - 6305

NOTICE OF SALE

Federal Lien and Recovery Corp. will sell at
Public Sale at Auction the following vehicles to
satisfy lien pursuant to Chapter 713.585 of the
Florida Statutes on September 7, 1995 at 10
am

VIN # 1G1AP8712EL132950
Located at: 3115 Walnut St.

from the sale of the vehicle after payment lien
claimed by lienor will be deposited with the
Clerk of the Court.

Any person(s) claiming any interest(s) in the
above vehicles contact: Federal Lien &

*ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD WITH :

i

hs
“yp ron Rib ck do cee EAB thins fr he ite dd a em an ADEA pt 0 pw PA fi,

NOTICE UNDER

Fictitious Name Statue Notice is Hereby Given
that the undersigned, pursuant to the Florida
Fictitious Name Statues, will register with the
Division of Corporations Tallahassee, Florida,
the Fictitious Name: D & G Investors
Under Which: Derrick D. Williams & Gary Young
Is in Business

SUMMER SPECIAL
Scrunches ... $25.00
Ocean Waves ... $25.00
Retouch ... $30.00
Shampoo & Cut ... $20.00
PHASE II
4006 Owens Ave.
765 - 5900

ROOMS FOR RENT
Working Male or Female.
356 - 2450

HAPPYLAND LEARNING
CENTER
Needs experienced
Infant & Toddler Teacher.
354 - 4611

Booths for Rent
Professional Salon
Looking for career minded

people.
(1) Nail Tech space & (6)
Stylist spaces available.
- Newly remodeled.
PHASE li
4006 Owens Ave.
765 - 5900

APT. FOR RENT
New 2BR/ 1BA., Carpet
-$250. $100. Dep.
1439 Wilcox St.
642 - 4170

JOB OPENING

HRS - Dist. IV Program Ad-
ministrator. Requirements: A
professional position with pri-
mary responsibility for devel-
opment and implementation of
welfare reform project and co-
ordinating with appropriate
HRS staff, other governmen-
tal agencies and private
range: $1,221.19 - $2,065.03.
Send state app. by 08 / 10 /
95 to: Betty Davis, 5920 Ar-
lington Expressway, Jax, Fl.
32211 (904) 723 - 2023.
EEO / AAE

APARTMENTS

Photo Credit; Tara Patty

“...Neither the Army nor any group of private agencies could possibly

hope to bear the whole burden...As with most controversial issues, welfare

reform is complicated.”

to Major Betty Israel, The Salvation
Army’s director of social services for
New York City area: “I just don’t

see the public suddenly saying ‘we'll
give you money so that you can con-
tinue providing services.”

While The Salvation Army
spends 89 cents per dollar on
services, with only 8.1 percent of
its total budget applied to
administrative costs, the organi-
zation is unique in many
respects. For example, unlike
federal employees, the Army’s
officers receive a stipend with
subsidy for housing, health and
transportation; they are or-
dained ministers fulfilling the

Army’s mission, as well as pro-
fessionals doing a job.

In an interview for CNN televi-
sion Commissioner Kenneth L.
Hodder, The Salvation Army’s
National Commander, warned:
“...neither the Army nor any group
of private agencies could possibly
hope to bear the whole burden...
As with most controversial issues,
welfare reform is complicated.”
Successful government programs
often follow unique non-profit pro-
grams that are supported, at least
in part, by government dollars. It
is likely that welfare reform will
succeed only if both government
and private agencies keep up a
constructive dialogue.

Get A Kick From

Martial Arts Show

(NAPS)—Martial arts are
growing in popularity by leaps,
kicks and bounds. Now they can
be seen in the world’s first live-
action martial arts contest televi-
sion series: “WMAC Masters.”

A martial arts contest, broad-

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2110 & 2114 Brooklyn Rd.
Concrete Block. Appliances,
Carpet.
$225/ month.
Unfurn. $185/ month.
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1BR. Appliances. $200/ mo.

MEL COHEN
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354-4912

cast live every week, has
inspired a number of toys and
games to help everyone feel in
on the action.

The program is sanctioned by
The World .Martial Arts Council
and showcases the amazing skills,
teachings and inner spirit of the
world’s greatest martial artists.
The competitors are masters of
their own disciplines and compete
in exotic locations. The show is
geared to reinforce positive mes-
sages such as the value of sports-
manship, physical fitness and the
benefits of staying in school. It
opposes destructive behavior such
as drugs and guns and provides
fun and excitement to viewers of
all ages.

In addition, many local stores
carry toys and games based on the
show.

Appliances & Furniture.
359-0620
First Coast Appliances & Furniture

WEBUY and SELL | |

(NAPS)—How do you achieve
world peace? Start with harmo-
nious families.

That’s the firm belief of the
Reverend and Mrs. Sun Myung
Moon of Korea, who since 1960
have blessed in marriage over

50,000 couples. These marriages
appear to have an impressive
record of success. '

This summer, Blessing ’95 will
take place around the world
through simultaneous satellite
hookups to the main ceremony in
Seoul, South Korea. During this
worldwide ceremony, Rev. and
Mrs. Moon will bless the mar-
riages of 360,000 couples, includ-
ing newlyweds and couples renew-
ing their marriage vows.

The theme of Blessing '95 is
“World Peace Through Ideal
Families.” The shared experience
is intended to foster not only
healthy individual families but
also a global community promot-
ing the ideals of love and peace. In
America, the event will also
emphasize the importance of God
and intact families for the nation’s
future.

Until 1992, almost all mar-
riages blessed by Rev. and Mrs.
Moon were of Unificationists. In
August, however, many couples
from other religious traditions will
participate. After the ceremony,
these 360,000 couples will further
the ideals of Blessing ’95 by
becoming members of the Family
Federation for Unification and
World Peace.

BIODEGRADABLE

TERM-OUT

KILLS TERMITES,
ROACHES & ANTS
TIMES SQUARE HDWR

'\ SOUTHSIDE HDWR
SCOTTY'S
GUNNING HDWR
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CHARLIE ARNOLD HD

ACCOUNTS PAYABLE SPECIALIST

Position open for individual with 1 year accounting experience,
proficient on calculator, ability to key punch accurately and
knowledge of DP reporting. Excellent company benefits.
Interested applicants may apply Monday - Friday, 8:00 - 4:00, at
1801 Art Museum Drive, Suite 105. Jax. ;

EEO/AA EMPLOYER

August 18, 1995, and publicly opened at the time for:

“INVITATION TO BID"

Competitive sealed bids will be received by the St. Johns Water Management District (DISTRICT), at
Highway 100 West (32177), P.O. Box 1429, Palatka, Florida 32178-1429, until 3:00 p.m., Friday,

BID NO. 95K234
DIGITIZATION OF MANAGEMENT AND STORAGE OF SURFACE WATERS (MSSW)

APTS FOR RENT The Governing Board of the St. Johns River Water Management is inviting sealed bids for the digitization
SPRINGFIELD of 240 hand drawn MSSW Permit boundaries on USGS 1:24,000 quadrangle maps, within the boundaries
2BR In family Oriented Commurity. ac riyis (APD: ToD SA F.C) 5p8%al 4a ies wi é SUSHI) Yn
Recently Remodeled, Ch & A, Kit, a ) y nstitute format for
1,2, 3, &4 BEDROOMS Appliances, W/W Carpet, Burglar Bars, :
363-3373 Boys & Girls Club. MANDATORY PRE-BID CONFERENCE : 9:00 A. M., FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1995. The pre-bid conference
Located Near EWC. is intended to provide bidders the opportunity to receive clarification of any requi of this Invitati
For Info Call: 358 - 7184 For Bid. DISTRICT will only accept bids from those attending the pre-bid conference.
CALL ws Stored ou. <2 aher 5% on
904-632-3161 nds , or Aig hd (904) 329-4141 n- se Ey ni do the He at The above
To learn about a wide variety of FOR SALE oe lily ove a portal cosmmalatn o parse. Soiiode reali
I t opportunities at ste Lyoureuioa on op ry Jo vista
Flora Community College at 4 CEMETERY PLOTS Crack Coc Oc sve same ip mov eats ete don
Jacksonville, FL MEMORIAL CEMETERY : ; Zils :
EOE. $2400. FOR INFO his 1Seiveq Ben Mo ay I'd ing Salou Wi I 19 CONSORT) Wi be relumud to I Hey We
CONTRACT BUDGET ANALYST call: 768-5406 DISTRICT reserves the right to reject any and all bids. DISTRICT also reserves the right to waive any
x ; wi genera cers ro o of an vs ies valk ss Yo1ejo ny of a ick anc \oaauph 0 A Vat wi wiv bu
wi preparation of ~ mena bucges. Wing —
to train on preparation of re, |
n : rv. position. THOMAS PLUMBING :
a ERAS NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
en Co Ba A, LOW RATES REQUEST FOR APPLICANTS FOR
Jacksonville, FL. 32246, A Drug Free Workplace 764 - 9852 - THE HRS DISTRICT 4
Equal Opportunity Employer. HEALTH AND HUMAN SERVICES BOARD (HHSB)
LAND LEARNING CENTER it i |
HAPPYLAND LEARNING CE The HRS District 4 Nominee Qualifications Reveiw Committee
Enroliment available for Child Care (NQRC) is seeking applicants from which to select a pool of three
Ages: 6 wks. - 12 yrs. Hours: 6:30 am - 6 pm _ nominees to be forwarded to the Jacksonville City Council From
* Before and After School Care | which one nominee will be appointed to fill a recent Duval County
* Transportation Available vacancy on the HHSB. : 4
* Two Hot Meals & Snack Applicants must be residents of Baker, Clay, Duval, Nassua or
Experience ingrueis. St. Johns Counties (HRS District 4).
Age 8 pate haa THE APPLICATION DEADLINE HAS BEEN EXTENDED.
: Applications must be on the standard nominee application form
ree and must be received by the Committee by 5:00 p.m. on August
SR. MORTGAGE PROCESSOR 22, 1995. Application forms, as well as additional information, may
: be obtained by calling or writing:
EquiCredit Corporation of America, one of the nation's largest 3 pid
home equity lending firms, has a position open in its’ Jacksonville ga,
office. Persons applying should be knowledgeable with legal HRS District 4 Nominee Qualifications Review Committee J
compliance forms, and credit investigations. Excellent company HRS District Administration :
benefits. Interested applicants may apply: Mon - Fri., 8:00 AM to PO.Box2417
4 PM at 1801 Art Museum Drive, Suite 105, Jax. Jacksonville, Florida 32231 - 0083 ©
: , 3 on | Telephone: (904) 723 - 2050 |
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August 12, 1995

FLORIDA STAR

PAGE B11

Town Clock

* SBA And Women
. Business Owners
. Offer Assistance

. The U.S. Small Business
Adminsitration and the Women
Business Owners of North Florida
have joined to gether to present a
FREE conference for women en-
trepreneurs. The program will
showcase loan programs, pro-
curement programs, management
and technical assistance and ex-
port assistance.

. Over the last year the Small

Business Administration and its
supporting organizations have
helped thousands of women get
loans to start and expand their
businesses through the new user-
friendly "LowDoc" loan program.
° Many more women have been
helped by learming how to gain
access to the federal, state and
local procurement opportunities,
and to enter the export arena.

, After the conference attendees
‘can relax and network at a recep-
‘tion hosted by the Women Busi-

ness Owners of North Florida, co-
sponsors of the conference.

The free conference will be held
Thursday, October 5, from 9 a.m.
.t0 3:30 p.m. at the Bamett Devel-
opment Center, Barnett Office
‘Park, 9000 Southside Boulevard

"Building 500, Jacksonville.

Pre-register early to receive a
front-row seat. Contact Judith
‘Dunn at the SBA office at (904)
443-1933.

Eleventh Annual
Festival Seeks
Artisans And Vendors

Tampa Recreation is looking for
‘participants for the Eleventh An-
nual International Festival to be
held Saturday, September 30,

“from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m., at Curtis

© Hixon Park in downtown Tampa.

i The theme of this year's Festival

"is "Art Unites the World."

.. Many ethnic foods, crafts, dem-

| omstrators and: displays are

! needed.’ Ethnic entertainment,

i costumes and volunteers are also

++ requested.

.- Sponsorship publicity can be
! exchanged for cash or in-kind do-

' nations. Volunteers will aid chil-

! dren with arts and crafts or games,

| public evaluations, and set-up and

| take-down.

\ Deadline for sponsors is June

! 30, and the deadline for other par-

ticipants is August. 15.

' The 1995 International Festival

' announces the perfomance of

' Andes Manta, and Andean en-

‘semble of 35 traditional instru-

+ ments, from Indian flute to six foot
+long pan pipes.

*. Contact Katie Adams or Gladys
\Varga at (813) 931-2106, Monday
} through Friday from 10 am. to 5
'p. m., for application or informa-

} tion.
Dolores Barr Weaver

: Presents Football 101
LAL Women's Luncheon

Florida CommunityCollege at
+' Jacksonville Women's Center is
' ‘sponsoring a luncheon seminar
' ‘with guest speaker Dolores Barr
' Weaver, Jacksonville Jaguars co-
+' owner on Thursday, August 17.

b *FUN-damentals of Football

Ld
.
.
3
.

!1 101" is designed to help football

- widows or widowers understand

fessional football.
Weaver is co-owner of the Jag-

nessman Wayne Weaver. She is
also the chairman and chief ex-
ecutive officer of the Jacksonville
Jaguars Foundation. An avid foot-
ball fan, Mrs. ‘Weaver's interest in
the game began in the 1960s with
the A Louis Cardinals. :

‘The Jaguars inaugural season

and talk about Jacksonville pro-

uars with her husband and busi- |

coincides with the gentennial of

professional football.
The seminar provides the op-

portunity for those without a back-
ground in football to celebrate both
events and understand what the
die-hard fans are talking about.
The luncheon will be held at
noon in the fourth floor Board
Room of FCCJ's Donald T. Martin
Center for College Services, 501
W. State Street. The cost is $7.50.
Seating is limited, therefore res-
ervations are required and may be
obtained by calling 633-8390.

AKA Math/Science
Camp Scheduled At
A. Philip Randolph

Students in grades three, four,
and five, are invited to a free AKA
Partners in Mathematics and Sci-
ence Camp for youth, August 12
from 10 a.m. to 12 noon.

Students will participate in
hands-on activities and experi-
ments at the A. Philip Randolph
Northside Skills Center. The
Camp is designed to increase the
interest of students in mathemat-
ics and science.

Limited spaces are available.
For more information call 768-
6743 or 641-1910.

Give Girls A Chance!

Become a Girl Scout Volunteer
with the Gateway Girl Scout Coun-
cil, Inc. Girl Scouting is a program
that gives girls a chance to de-
velop their potential, to make new
friends and to become vital mem-
bers of their communities.

There are many ways you can
help provide the Girl Scout Pro-
gram to girls. Some will give you
the opportunity to work directly
with girls, offering them the adult
encouragement they need as they
build their self-worth.

Others will involve working with
adults to provide necessary orga-
nizational support.

Stantonians To Meet

The Stanton Class of 1948 will
meet Saturday, August 12 at 4

p.m., at Lincoln Villa Center, 7866

New Kings Road.
Mrs. L.M. Copeland is the re-
porter.

Raines, Class of '77

The William M. Raines Class of
1977 will begin planning for its
20th Class Reunion, Monday, Au-
gust 28, at 6:30 p.m., at the
Northside Branch Library.

All class members should plan
to attend this important meeting.

For more information call 764-
9694 or 363-1566.

NNN RENNER NNN
NNN NNN NN

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had a choice. Won't you choose to help
them? Call Second Harvest, America’s
food bank network; at 1-800-532-FOOD.

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Safe Summer Fun

Special To The NNPA
From The National
Safe Kids Campaign

Relaxation, family vacations
and lots of warm weather activi-
ties - that is what summer means
to most Americans, especially
children. Summer break revs up
most every child's desire to cram
in as many adventure packed ac-
tivities as possible before return-
ing to school. That is why parents
and care givers must make their
children's safety a top priority dur-
ing what doctors and emergency
room staff call “Trauma season."
More unintentional childhood
deaths and injuries occur between
the summer months of May and
August than any other time of the
year.

*With all of the excitement that
accompanies summer, adults and
children often put safety on the
back yard," said Heather Paul, Ph.
D., executive director of the Na-
tional SAFE KIDS Campaign.

“There are many simple ways
that families can make their
homes and communities safer for
kids. No one anticipates that a
tragedy will strike during this fun
filled time, but this is when chil-
dren are pushing their abilities to
the limits," she added.

By putting safety first and fol-
lowing the guidelines below, you
can help ensure endless safe
summer fun for the whole family.

Backyard Basics

Your home is most likely re-
garded as the safest place for your
children to play. What many par-
ents and care givers forget is that
injuries can happen anywhere,
even in your own backyard, if cer-
tain safety precautions are ne-
glected. Follow these guidelines
to help your children safely enjoy
playing in your backyard.

* Always supervise children, even
if they are "only in the backyard."
* Make sure all fences and gates
are secure. Fix broken rails and
check to see if there are any pro-
truding parts.

* Remove poisonous plants.
Many common household and
garden plants can be poisonous,
and should be kept out of
children's sight and reach. If you
have any concerns about a plant,
contact the nearest Poison Con-
trol Center or a medical profes-
sional. Keep syrup of Ipecac on
hand, but use only after consult-
ing a doctor or emergency medi-
cal personnel.

* Keep tools out of children's
reach. Never leave gardening
tools anywhere children can find
them or fall on them.

* Lock up barbecue grills and
gasoline containers.

* Make sure children drink plenty
of water. Children can become
dehydrated. Periodically bring
children inside for a rest and a
drink, especially on hot and hu-
mid days.

* Make sure children use sun-
screen when necessary.

Getting To Know
Your Neighborhood

There is always comfort in
knowing your children are playing
only a few blocks from home.
However, this comfort can give
you and your children a false
sense of security when it comes
to safety.

The National SAFE KIDS Cam-
paigns suggests following these
tips for playing safely in the neigh-
borhood:

Familiarize yourself with neighbor-
hood play areas. Inspect play-
grounds for rusted or broken
equipment and dangerous sur-
faces such as concrete or asphalt.

* Warn children about unaccept-
able play areas. Garages; cbn-«
struction sites, abandoned build-

ings, railroad tracks, dumpsters,

waterfronts and unsupervised

swimming areas may appeal to a

child's sense of curiosity, but they

should be strictly off limits!

* Children under age 10 should
never cross streets alone. 'Re-
mind children ages 10 and older
of the rules of pedestrian safety
such as using sidewalks and look-
ing large, right, and left again for
traffic before crossing the street.

Smart Cycling

Most every child yearns for a
bicycle during the summer,
dreaming of new paths to triumph
and trails to blaze. While friends
are away on vacation, a bicycle
can become a child's stand in
companion while searching for
new summer adventures. Unfor-
tunately, children often attempt
risky stunts and exhibit careless
behavior. According to t he U.S.
Consumer Product Safety Com-
mission (CPSC), 88 percent of
those injured while performing
stunts are children ages 14 and
under.

Each year, approximately 300
children ages 14 and under are
killed and another 400,000 are
injured in bicycle related incidents.
Two thirds of all bicycle fatalities
occur between May and Septem-
ber.

Using a bike helmet every time
you ride is one of the following
safe cycling guidelines recom-
mended by the national
SAFEKIDS
Campaign:

* Purchase an approved bicycle
helmet for each child. Insist the
helmet is worn correctly every
time the child goes for a ride.
Helmets reduce the risk of head
injury by 85 percent and brain in-

jury by almost 90 percent (Buy

only helmets that meet safety
standards.)

Clinton's Big Mistake

Dear Dr. Faulkner:

-'You are an experton. behavior, ..1T

so tell me what President Clinton
did wrong in the recent elections
and what he needs to do in order
to get elected again.

Mr. W., Atlanta

Dear Mr. W.:

Thanks for that nice question.
It's easy to answer.

You have heard a lot of people
say that America wanted a ma-
jor change of policies and that
white males were ticked off, so
they voted for the Republicans.
That's only a small part of the an-
swer.

Basically people are too busy
trying to earn a living. Most rely
upon others to make political de-
cisions for them. Bill Clinton is
now fully aware of the fact that he
let public opinion slip through his
fingers due to public relations
complacency.

It is similar to a football’player
catching a pass and heading to-
ward the end zone. He is so sure
that he is going to score a touch-
down, he forgets to hold the ball
tightly, and the football slips out of
his hand while he is running to-
ward the end zone. Or, similar to

- Black Americans who had so

many civil rights laws passed in
the 1950's and 1960's that they
stopped fighting. They felt thatthe
world had finally accepted black
people as first class citizens, as

human beings. Blacks, not think-

ing realistically, misjudged white
America. For, while blacks were
busy enjoying their new found
freedoms, some white people
were before the civil rights law.
And that is exactly what hap-
pened. That is primarily why
blacks are worse off now than they
were fefore the civil rights laws
were passed. Thus, blacks
are now weaker in many ways and
the white opposition is stronger.
Now back to Bill Clinton. When

he was elected President, he had
“the whole world behind

him. he

was the prototypical President.
~ He actually had it made for a while.

But while he was enjoying being
President and Saveloping a iar

publicans were ue their
plan to manipulate the minds of

white America.

The Republicans were ready-
ing “Rush Limboughs" in every
major city to twist and turn the
minds of American - especially the
minds of white males The expert
Republican mind machine was
saying to white America: “You are
being taken advantage of by Bill
Clinton and his democratic cro-
nies. You are being taken advan-
tage of. You need and deserve
new political leaders. You are
angry and you don't like the per-
son you elected previously." Most
Americans said to themselves:
"Gee, | didn't know that | felt like
this. Wow! This is great, you're
right. | am angry.”

After they voted incumbents out

of office, Rush Limbough and his

co-horts told them: “You white
males voted as a major block. You
showed your anger. You wanted
change. You want a conservative
country." Most voters thought to
themselves: "You're right, Rush,
| want change (I guess). | don't
like Bill Clinton (I think). | don't
feel angry, but thanks, Rush, for
letting me know how | feel."
When Bill Clinton found out
what had occurred on the day af-
ter the election, he was shocked.
Privately, he said, "damn, | let the
shrewd Republicans sneak up on
me. Now, | have no choice but to
go along with the Republicians
program. Why did | become so
complacent and take the Repub-
licans for granted? | had the
American Psyche in the palm of
my hands, but | let it slip away, just
like the football player let the foot-

- ball slip out of his hands. Now |

have to find enough liberal talk
show hosts and mind manipula-
tors to re-influence the American
mind-white males. Do | have
enough time to do this before the
next presidential election?”

One might say that Bill Clinton
closed his eyes momentarily while
walking and, when he opened
them, he was in the very middle
a mine field. Now, he must de-
vote most of his precious time to
finding an escape route. Mario
Cuomo, former governor of New
York was defeated in the last elec-
tion - not because he was a bad
Governor, but because he be-
came complacent and too self
assured. In previous elections,
when he had no opponent,
Cuomo did very little to continue
to solifdify his popularity. He spent
little money during the elections.

Why should he? He felt, there
was no opposition. However, his
enemies were shrewdly winning
the minds of the electorate.

The head coach of the Univer-

sity of Arkansas Basketbailf team—

once told his players, “Don't ever
get complacent. You're never
safe." Cuomo should have spent
huge amounts of money, just as if
he had an opponent, in order to
force his image indelibly into the
minds of the constituents. He did
not do this, so he lost control of
his image just as Clinton did. They
foolishly allowed their opponents
to tell the public how badly they
were doing. We are talking about
two of the toughest, finest politi-
cians in the country. One of them
is out of a job, and the other is try-
ing to recover his losses. .

If you would like to contact Dr.
Charles Faulkner, you may write
or call him at: PO. Box 955, Wash-
ington, D.C. 20044-0955.

* Teach children safe bicycle be-
+ thaviors. Emphasize the fact that
a bicycle is a vehicle, not a toy.
. Check with local safety organiza-
tions to find out about bicycle
safety days and rodeos, and have
your child participate.
* Make sure the child's bicycle
works properly. Are reflectors se-
cure? Test the brakes. Can the
child completely grasp
handbrakes? Does the bicycle
stop right away? Make sure gears
shift smoothly and tires are se-
cured tightly and properly inflated.
* Familiarize yourself with the
child's bicycling enviroment. En-
courage the child to bike in safe
enviroments, such as those with
bicycle paths. Children who ride
on streets are eight times more
likely to be injured than those
riding on bicyclé paths.

Simple Household
Products Help Breaks
Pet's Bad Habits

Ft. Worth, TX - Every dog
owner has his own collection of
"new puppy nightmare," ranging
from housebreaking, to chewing
and biting and beyond. Virtually
everyone of those households
bears the "signature" of the fam-
ily K-9, be it stained carpets or ru-
ined fumiture. It follows that effec-
tive training or "Mans Best Friend"
today is not a luxury, but a neces-
Brian Cunningham, a noted
and veterinarian-endorsed K-9
behaviorists, has taken proven
methods and updated them with
his own experience an insight,
creating a home training video that
teaches basic obedience an
shares insider tips on concerning
some of the common "Bad Hab-
its" the family pet may have de-
veloped.

For instance, Cunningham rec-
ommends using Cayenne Pepper,
a common spice found in most
kitchens today, to stop the family
pet from chewing on furniture or
other household items. Lightly
wet the chewed area with water
and dust with Cayenne. Bring the
dog over to thé dred 4d frie Hie
nose. up against the piece, while
voicing -a loud, corrective “No!".
Repeat this procedure 2-4 times
per day for 3-4 days and the un-
desirable behavior should stop.
The Cayenne, if ingested by the
dog, is not toxic, but will remain in
the dog's memory.

Cunningham maintains a train-
ing Hot-Line for his customers and
will answer specific questions per-
taining to the methods taught in
the video.

The 35-minute videotape in
VHS format, can be purchased for
$34.95, plus shipping and han-
dling by phone at 800-709-4ART

PETTITT TT EITE IEE 8
PPS TITI TITTLE

Consumer Corner

Satellite TV: What You Should Know

(NAPS)—Tired of poor reception
and the same old thing on TV?
Crystal-clear reception, CD-quality
sound and hundreds of channels
are now offered through a variety of
satellite systems.

With so many choices, it makes
sense to learn more about the dif-
ferent kinds of satellite systems
before buying one. Here are some
questions to ask while shopping

that can help you make an ‘L¥

informed decision:

e Will I receive programming
from “C-Band” (Full View" TV) or
“Ku-Band” frequencies? Full View
TV is the industry leader used in
more than 3 million homes and
virtually all broadcast and cable
TV companies in North America.
Ku-Band technology is still used
by only a handful of companies. -

¢ Can I program my system for
my favorite channels? Some sys-
tems allow up to 150 channels to
be programmed, providing instant ,
access to round the clock sports,
first run movies, special concerts,
educational, cultural and ethnic
channels.

* How will inclement weather r
affect the different systems? Some

satellite systems are prone to poor :
or no reception during heavy
clouds and storms. ‘Full View TV
provides a clear signal in nearly
any kind of weather.

* How many channels are *

offered? Many satellite systems

offer limited program packages

coming from only one satellite. Be- ’;

cause it has access to 21 satellites, %

With a world full of television
“viewing opportunities, it's wise to
-educate yourself about all the
. different kinds of programming
. options and systems.

- Full View TV offers up to 350

“channels, including 100 free TV

. channels, 100 free radio channels

! and 150 subscription channels.

* How can I keep my children

“from watching inappropriate
_ channels or programs? Some sys-
. tems, like Full View TV, offer par-

* ents more control over what chil-
‘ dren watch. An on-screen display

. features the title of the program,
the rating if it’s a movie, and the

time.

A ‘lockout sontrol prevents
* access to specified programs or
channels without the use of a per-

¢ sonal password. This way parents
can be sure their children re

. + watching only the kinds of

and educational programs th y
i want them to watch.

For more information, call
1:800-FULL-VIEW. or
[visit your nearest satellite Yealpr.

Br

l



PAGE B12

FLORIDA STAR

Jacksonville Urban League Among Affiliates Called To Action

Miami City Commissioner Jim Burke, is shown with Dr. Richard Danford, Terraca McDaniel, (center) with Dr. Danford and Claudia King. Miss
president of the Jacksonville Urban League, at the National Urban League
National Conference in Miami, Florida, July 23-26.

National Urban League Presi-
dent Hugh B. Price, delivered an
historic call to action to the 113
National Urban League affiliates

‘during its annual conference in
Miami Beach, recently.

Several members of the Jack-
sonville Urban League were
among more than 4,000 confer-
ees who attended the Miami
meetings.

Price ‘joined top government
officials and lawmakers, policy
analyses and national humanitar-
ians to debate solutions to issues
such as crime, politics, education
and the media, and to debate so-
lutions to youth development is-
sues.

Dr. Richard Danford, president
of the Jacksonville affiliate, said

that this year's conference offered
first-hand knowledge of legislative
issues of affirmative action and re-
districting and comprehensive dis-
plays of corporate and small busi-
ness products. Several work-
shops examined the critical con-
cerns of youth conferees.

Keynote speakers included
Speaker of the U.S. House of
Representatives Newt Gingrich,
NAACP Chairwoman Myrlie
Evers-Williams, and Oprah
Winfrey.

“It is important to take advan-
tage of the opportunity to learn
more about what's happening in
Washington and about the issues
that positively or negatively impact
African-Americans and other mi-
norities," Danford said.

Mrs. Danford with Dr. Beverly K. Mitchell-Brooks of the Dallas Urban

McDaniel received a $10,000 Urban League scholarship.

Fort Lauderdale attorney Noel Lawrence, Joyce Morgan Danford and
Jacksonville Urban League official Linnie Finley.

League (second from right) and Dr. Joan Wallace-Benjamin of the Urban
League of Eastern Massachusetts (right). The man in the center was not

identified.

Patti LaBelle performs at the Miami
Beach Convention Center.

NNN NN NN NNN NN NAN
NNNNENNR NEN

MENNNN

XxX

xx

The latest weapons
in the fight against

Call 1-800-254WALK
Walk with us or sponsor a walker.

Because if we're going to find a cure. we all
need to put our best foot forward.

Saturday, September 30
or Sunday, October 1

Walkgoberfest

A. American Disbetes Association.

Clanzel Brown, (deceased) former
Jacksonville Urban League presi-
dent was honored. Mrs. Annie
Brown (left) prepares to accept.
Willard Fair, former chaplain at
Bethune-Cookman College, is at the
microphone.

Oprah Winfrey keynotes on the
theme: ''Our Children Equal Our
Destiny."

lets A J i, AN AE MAA IT A TU MNJ 0 E30 lo A HE 3

Youth conferees engage in active listening. Workshops were held at the

Miami Beach Convention Center.

Broward County Urban League delegation of Don Bowen (center), with
youth representatives.

Michael Stewart, and Rahman Johnson.

August 12, 1995

NATIONAL
OE
A:

Mrs. Danford facilitates one of the many youth sessions.

Planning committee chairperson Rodney Gregory, Esq., and Dr. Danford.

Planning Committee member Stedman Graham and Jocelyn Turner, Chair-
person of the Jacksonville Urban League Auxiliary.

AL RAN

LINE

The Danfords with Commissioner Burke (right).

Jacksonville affiliate representated from left by: Rodney Gregory, Esq., The Miami Beach Convention Center's Jackie Gleason Theater.

News Deadline Thursday 4:00 p.m. = ia
Advertising Deadline Friday 4:00 p.m.

Data am Ei SRE AAA A Ali ASSAM SL