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Florida star

HIDE
 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Editorial
 Section A: Main: Church
 Section A: Main: Lifestyle
 Section A: Main: State
 Section A: Main: National
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Prep Rap
 Section C: Local
 Section C continued
 Section C: Around the Area
 Section C: Sports
 Section C continued
 
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xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200103datestamp 2008-11-13setSpec [UFDC_OAI_SET]metadata oai_dc:dc xmlns:oai_dc http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc xmlns:dc http:purl.orgdcelements1.1 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc.xsd dc:title Florida Star. January 20, 2007.Florida Star.dc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date January 20, 2007dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=00103000581378 (ALEPH)2261130 (OCLC)0740-798X (ISSN)dc:source University of Florida


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida star
Uniform Title:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Alternate Title:
Florida star news
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date:
January 20, 2007
Publication Date:
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000581378
oclc - 02261130
notis - ADA9536
lccn - sn 83045218
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00103

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida star
Uniform Title:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Alternate Title:
Florida star news
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date:
January 20, 2007
Publication Date:
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000581378
oclc - 02261130
notis - ADA9536
lccn - sn 83045218
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00103

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news


This item has the following downloads:


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



'I, I~I I- EIl -T.tiFI~


THE


LISTEN
TO IMPACT
Tuesday and Thursday
from 8:30 to 9:00 p.m.,
WCGL-AM-1360 -
News, guest,
questions and answers
- The Florida Star and
Impact Striving to
make a difference.


thefloridastar~com


Callahan Women Beaten


and Sexually Abused


It appears that age
or color is not what
turned this mystery
man on to assault sex-
ually or physically a
female. One female
was assaulted on the
northside of Callahan
and the other on the
southside; one was
black and the other
was white. The age of
the victims apparently
did not matter to the
suspect.
In the first inci-
dent, the female
worked at Lil Champ's


lishers in 2007 Calendar
The Duval County
SPublic Library along
with businesses such
orf as Burger King,
released the 2007
Black History
Calendar From
Slavery to Freedom:
The History of
African Americans in
the Americas.
Included in the cal-
Shown: Clara McLaughlin, owner, The Florida endar is information
Star; founder, Isaiah Williams of the former on black publishers,
Jacksonville Advocate and Rita Perry, founder
of The Jacksonville Free Press. starting with the first
black newspaper in Jacksonville as well as the:second, which
is The Florida Star. Pick up your free copy at the library, FCCJ
or a Burger King Restaurant near you.


on US Highway I in
Callahan. Officers were
called by a store customer
who had entered the store and
had observed that the clerk
was not present. When offi-
cers arrived, they found the
victim laying on her back in
the storeroom of the store.
She had severe head trauma
and both eyes were swollen
shut. She also had severe lac-
erations on the side of her
head. The officer observed
blood spatter on the floor and
ice machine. The victim's
pants and underwear were off
and on the floor near her feet.


She was naked from the
waist down.
In less than two weeks
later, on the other side of
town, on Sunday, the report
was written as a home inva-
sion robbery. The officer
arrived and found the victim
laying in the doorway of the
front door. It appeared the
suspect brutalized the vic-
tim, without mercy as he
stomped all over her body
and bit her in her face and
head. The victim's lower
half of her clothes were
removed. She began to beg
Women Continued on A-7


Arrested ror ueath oj izeir Injant

Detectives in Glynn
County, Georgia stated that
after investigating the death
of the one-year-old child of
Rhonikki Williams, 24, and
Epluribus Deshawn Bennett,
22, they made the determi-
nation that the two parents
Rhonikki Williams Epiuribus Bennett 0o the child should be
charged with involuntary manslaughter, reckless conduct
and cruelty to children in the first degree.
Their son, Zykira Bennett was found on January 1, 2007,
in his bedroom, not breathing. An autopsy was performed
by the Georgia Bureau of Investigation and it was learned
that the boy died as a result of blunt-force trauma.
Rhonikki Williams and Epluribus Bennett were arrested
Thursday.


China Destroys Satellite
China successfully carried out its first test of an antisatellite
weapon last week, signaling its resolve to play a major role in mil-
itary space activities and bringing expressions of concern from
Washington and other capitals. At the left is a launch vehicle which
carried a U.S. spy satellite into space in 1995. The recent test sug-
gests that China could strike U. S. spy satellites, as well as commer-
cial satellites. Only the U. S. and the Soviet Union have previous-
ly destroyed spacecraft in antisatellite tests. The United States'
most recent test was in the mid-1980s.


Semaj Booker, 9-year-old runaway.


Congresswoman


Brown Now Chair


of Transportation

SOn Monday, Florida's
i Congresswoman accepted the
1 position of Chair of the House
Committee on Transportation and
Infrastructure Railroads,
Pipelines and Hazardous
Materials Subcommittee. The
Congresswoman thanked the for-
mer chair and stated that she is
excited about working closely
with him in the upcoming session
on Democratic priorities of the
Congresswoman Committee on Transportation.
Brown of Florida. She said that her plan is to make
rail safety and security top priorities. She also plan to con-
centrate on a long-term Amtrak reauthorization bill.
Read more on her plans and installation in The Florida


Star's special next week.
WCGL at the


Stellar Awards


The manage-
ment team of
WCGL-AM
1360 attended
the Stellar
Awards. Shown
are: Freddie
Rhodes, pro-
gram manager,
Ms. Deborah
Maiden, owner
and Minister
Kelvin Postell,
Operations
Manager.


Nine Years Old in Numbers Only

Semaj Booker is nine-years-old and now lives in
Lakewood, Washington after living in the Dallas, Texas
area. He had advised his mother that he dislikes his new
neighborhood and is afraid of a sex offender who lives near-
by. So, apparently familiar with Southwest Airlines which is
home-based in Dallas, he managed to board two flights from
Seattle to as far as San Antonio, Texas. His mother said that


her son is missing his father and needs a male figure in his life. In the interim, she is sending
her son to her sister in Illinois while she continues her effort to move back to Dallas.
Semaj apparently is a fast learner. He was able to steal a car, drive it in his effort to get away
and board two airline flights, without an adult present. Help him make good use of his quick


Man is Charged With

.Moncrief Murder


Darrow Sumpter, 20


On November 17, 2006,
Michael Crawford, 34 and
father of four, was shot as he
resisted a robbery attempt
outside a Moncrief Road
convenience store. The fol-
lowing month, Corey Brady,
17, had admitted his involve-
ment in the murder. Brady is


being charged as an adult.
JSO understood that a second
person was involved in the
murder.
Sumpter and .Brady
approached Crawford in an
effort to rob him of his
money. Crawford resisted
them and in doing so, pushed
one of the suspects and was
shot and killed.
Sumpter and Brady, it
appears did not know
Crawford, who lives in
Macclenny but had stopped at
the Washington Heights
Grocery Store.
The two have been charged
with armed robbery with a
deadly weapon and murder.


News In Brief

Tom Joyner Called On Churches to
Help HBCUs
Tom Joyner called on Black churches to
donate their Sunday, January 14, 2007 collec-
tions to help rebuild the three major Black
New Orleans colleges. The three schools are
Dilliard University, Southern University and Xavier
University. The three HBCU's are still recovering from the
damages caused by Hurricane Katrina in August 2005.

Medicare Deadline Extended for Some
About a quarter million Medicare recipients are still able
to sign up for prescription drug benefits. It is reported that
about 280,000 beneficiaries who enrolled online between
November 15 and December 27, 2006 have until February
15 to sign up, according to Herb Kuhn of the Center for
Medicare & Medicaid Services. The extension was granted,
said the agency, because about a quarter of a million people
did not receive the advance information on plan changes in
time to make an enrollment decision. Because of processing
and information distribution problems, some states had
already extended their sign-up deadlines.


Driver Gets Life for Human
Smuggling Deaths
A Houston truck driver was sentenced to life in prison
Thursday for his role in the deadliest
human smuggling attempt in the United
States.
STyrone Williams, 36, was convicted
last month of 58 counts of conspiracy
and harboring and transporting immi-
grants.
Williams was the driver in a human
smuggling attempt that ended up with 19 illegal immigrants
being crammed in a sweltering tractor-trailer.
The jury deliberated for more than five days before decid-
ing to send Williams to prison without the possibility of parole
for each of the immigrants. The immigrants died from dehy-
dration, overheating and suffocation in the truck Williams was
driving in 2003, from South Texas to Houston.
Williams was represented by former U. S. Representative
and State Senator, Craig Washington, of Houston who wiped
away his tears when the sentence was read since he was aware
that Williams could have been put to death. "We're grateful to
God and to the jury for saving Tyrone's life," said Washington.


gl~sapl~~--IU -~Y1N~~a~-v~~~


LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
205 SMA UNIV OF FL (1
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611.7007


WE HAVE
SERVED


YOU FOROR


55 YEARS. iFLORIDA


THANK YOU!


. l' .


Deaten, oruisea Ao looay

Jacksonville's Black Pub- Mother and Father in Glynn County
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PAGEA-2


I HE STAR


JANUARY 20. 2007


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN DENNIS WADE
PUBLISHER
EDIPTO-UNL EF ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
EI)ITOR-IN-CIIIEF
DIRECTOR
MAY E. FORD
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SPECIAL SECTIONS SALES DIRECTOR
.CHERYL COWARD
DESIGN EDITOR LIZ BILLINGSLEA
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS ACCOUNTSMANAGER
COLUMNIST
DISTRIBUTION:
MARSHA DEAN PHELTS JAMES GREEN, WILLIAM GREEN
REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER ABEYE AYELE, CASSIE WILLIAMS
FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
LONZIE LEATH, F. M. POWELL, ESTER DAVIS,, LAURENCE GREENE,
MICHAEL PHELTS, RICHARD McLAUGHLIN, VONKESTA ABRAMS,
DeSHAYNE BRYANT, ANDREA FRANKLIN, DELORES MINOR WOODS
GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
WILLIAM GREEN, HATTIE COLEMAN, CASSIE WILLIAMS
WILLIAM KING, CLARISSA DAVIS
PRINTER: STAR-BANNER


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

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

SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
*One Year-$33.00
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with subscription amount to:
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The Florida Star will not be responsible for
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Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy of this paper
MEMBERSHIPS:
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To reach The Florida Star
via electronic mail:
info@thefloridastar.com
On the Web:
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5AAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION


i- ,

National Newspaper
Publishers Association


f-- al te


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









L .M
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0 0 >


Congress Must Adjust Minimum Wage for Inflation

Marc H. Morial
President and CEO of the National Urban League


Back in November, the
African-American commu-
nity, which mobilized and
turned out in record num-
bers to vote, played a major
role in achieving the trans-
formation that has taken
place on Capitol Hill. With
the 110th Congress in full
swing and its first female
House Speaker in U.S. his-
tory in command and
Blacks in prominent leader-
ship posts, it's time for law-
makers to make good on
their election-year rhetoric.
So far so good.
Under the tutelage of
Speaker of the House
Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., the
U.S. House recently. passed
by an impressive 315-116
margin legislation raising
the minimum wage to
$7.25 an hour over the next
two years 1 must com-
mend Speaker Pelosi and
her cohorts for rallying the
ranks to follow through on
their election-year promis-
es. I also must applaud
them for producing a clean
bill free of concessions to
the business community in
the form of tax breaks.
As I said at the National
Urban League's annual
conference in Atlanta,
increasing the minimum
wage is a small but neces-
sary step toward narrowing


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the economic divide
between minorities and
Whites in the United States.
The current federal wage of
$5.15 an hour has been in
place since 1997. When
Adjusted for inflation, it is
at its lowest level since
1955. Under the bill that
won House approval,
Americans now working
full time at minimum wage
can expect to see their earn-
ings rise nearly 47 percent
to $15,070 a year, nearly
$5,500 above the poverty
line for individuals.
Overall, 13 million
workers (10 percent of the
U.S. workforce) are expect-
ed to benefit from the wage
hike, 16 percent of them
African Americans. More
than half of states already
require employers to pay
workers an hourly wage
above the federal minimum
level. And according to a
recent Associated Press-
AOL News poll, 80 percent
of Americans surveyed
support a hike.
Our federal lawmakers
need to bring our nation's
lowest-wage earners out of
the 1950s and into the 21st
Century. These workers can
barely support themselves
let alone their children. Ten
years of inaction by
Congress has thrown more


and more Americans off the
road to economic prosperi-
ty and- into the trenches of
poverty. If we fail to
acknowledge their hard
work, we risk exhausting
their hopes of achieving the
American dream. "
Now, the pressure lies
upon the U.S. Senate to fol-
low the House's lead and
give our nation's working
poor a needed raise. And
the chamber's members
must do so without the
addition of sweeteners to
quell the concerns of small
business interests con-
vinced that a higher mini-
mum wage would imperil
their bottom line and, as a
result, increase unemploy-
ment. Such fears are
unfounded, according to
the Fiscal Policy Institute.
The group found that from
1998 to 2003 the number of
small businesses in 10
states with minimum wages
higher than the $5.15 an
hour actually grew at a
faster rate than their coun-
terparts in other states 5.4
percent compared to 4.2
percent. The institute dis-
covered similar increases in
number of employees and
payroll spent per worker.
For far too long, our
federal lawmakers have
ignored the plight of our
nation's lowest-paid
employees. In recent years,
they've spent more time
cutting breaks to the bosses
of the working poor than


the working poor. Our
national government needs
to consider the needs of
David over Goliath once in
a while.
While I am encouraged
by the House's recent
action, it should only be a
beginning. It is not enough
just to raise the wage every
decade if it doesn't keep
pace with the cost of living.
That is why I am urging
Congress, as it irons out
final details on this legisla-
tion later this year, to
include a provision index-
ing future increases to
inflation. Four states --
Florida, Washington,
Oregon and Vermont -
already employ indexing.
And according to the
Economic Policy Institute,
the cost of adjusting the
current minimum wage for
inflation over the past 10
years would have amount-
ed to just $1.33 an hour.
For such a small invest-
ment, our leaders could
have sparred millions of
American workers already
in precarious economic
positions from losing
ground in their pursuit, of
the American Dream. By
adjusting the wage for
inflation, we'll assure that
the lowest-paid employees
are afforded the same cost-
of-living increases as con-
gressional members. Why
should America's working
poor be treated any differ-
ently?


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JANUARY20, 2007


Faith In Our Community

Schedule of Events and Services

EVANGELIST JOANN WYATT AND THE PONDER
SINGERS 25TH SILVER ANNIVERSARY January 21,
2007 at 6:30 p.m. Ephesians Baptist Church located at 1841
West 3rd St., Jacksonville, FL with the Rev. James Merritt,
Pastor. Special Guest; Billy and Wyclia Crayton from Orlando,
FL and Sister Gayle Moore from Olustee, FL. Plus local
groups; Dr. Hamilton and the Mighty Voices, Dr. Gladys
Sampson and Voices of the Anointed, God's Spiritual Gifts, Nu
Sound Gospel Singers, Nu Testament, Unique Gospel Singers
and Jerry Cannon and The Caravans. For more info call
Evangelist Joann Wyatt at 772-8018.
THE NEW CREATION GOSPEL SINGERS is having a
Gospel Explosion, Saturday, January 20, 2007 at 6:00 p.m. at
the Cathedral of Prayer Ministry, 329 North Pearl St., with
Pastor Elder Ron Walker and Co-Pastor First Lady Walker. For
more information call 764-7554 and ask for Sister Tangie
Johnson.
FAMILY AND FRIENDS DAY January 21, 2006 at Holsey
Temple C.M.E. Church, located at 3484 West 1st St.,
Jacksonville, FL, with Rev. Desi Echoles, Pastor. Sunday
School begins at 9:30 a.m., morning worship service begins at
11:00 a.m. The evening worship service begins at 4:00 p.m.
with Rev. Roosevelt Langford of Franklintown United
Methodist Church as they celebrate their ANNUAL FAMILY
AND FRIENDS DAY. Please contact the church at 904-387-
5931. Ms. Rontrece James, Chairperson.
YOUTH EVENT! St. John Missionary Baptist Church,
located at 1920 Mound Street. January 28, 2007 at 4:00p.m.
EVERYONE IS WELCOME.
GREATER NEW MT. MORIAH MISSIONARY BAP-
TIST CHURCH located at 1953 W. 9th St, Jacksonville, FL,
with Rev. Dr. Percy Jackson, Sr. & Jr. presents "Ladies Night
Out", January 28, 2007 at 4:00 p.m. Special Guests Includes:
Prophetess Betty Samuels-Moore & Temple of Light Christian
Fellowship, ,Min. Renita Allen & The Church
Fellowship-Speaker Natarsha Hall of Cathedral of Faith
Church of God In Christ and Many More. For more informa-
tion, call (904) 354-0145.
THE LITTLE ROCK BAPTIST CHURCH family invites
you to attend the installation services of their new Pastor, Rev.
Randy L. Sewell on Sunday, January 21, at 3:00p.m. Morning
worship at 11:00 a.m. The church is located at 1418 Van Buren
St., Jacksonville, FL. Tel: (904) 356-2525.
TRI-PARISH MUSICAL PRESENTING THE VOICES
OF EDWARD WATERS COLLEGE CONCERT CHOIR
under the direction of Dr. Samuel D. Shingles, Saturday,
January 27, 2007, at 7 p.m. at the Holy Rosary Catholic
Church, located Brentwood Av. Reception to follow. For ticket
information, call 765-5284, 764-3241, or 354-1501.
ABYSSINIA MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH is host-
ing a candidates forum on Thursday March 1, 2007, 7:30pm at
10325 Interstate Center Drive. ALL CANDIDATES ARE
INVITED!!! RSVP Required. To RSVP or for more informa-
tion, email Mr Fred Matthews at fmatt99@yahoo.com
FIRST A.M.E. CHURCH will host a men's gathering in a
theme of "Reclaiming Our Children." On Saturday, January
27, 9 a.m. It will begin with a "Men's Only Breakfast" at the
Palm Harbor Educational Center of the church, followed by a
"Men's Only Teaching Workshop", led by the Rev. Billy
Whyte of the Palm Coast Community Church. The Rev.
Gillard S. Glover, pastor of First A.M.E. Church, will preach
using the theme for the service at noon and where all are wel-
come. A freewill offering will be asked. First A.M.E. Church,
91 Old Kings Road North, Palm Coast, can be reached at (386)
446-5759.
FRIENDSHIP PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH, located
at 1106 Pearce St., Jacksonville, FL with Elder Bobbie
Sheffield, Pastor. We are inviting your Male Chorus to join us
on our THIRTEENTH ANNIVERSARY, January 27, 2007
at 6:00 p.m. Please come and bless us with a selections)
Thanks!

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



Evang

Termp1e


Ccntral Campus
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.lmighn' God. Father of all mercies and gn er or/ill
c onitrt: Deal graciously, we pray thee, with those who
mourn, that casting every care on thee, they may
know the consolation of thy love, through
Jesus Christ our LORD.


i"L~~'iPLIF,.,~


ADAMS, Willie Mae, died
January 14, 2007.
ALLEN, Nealie May, died
January 12, 2007.
AMBROSE, Phillip, died
January 10, 2007. A.B.
Coleman Mortuary.
BOYCE, Clarence, 77, died
January 12, 2007.
CAMPBELL, Annie M.,
died January 11, 2007.
CHICKEL, Jean C., died
January 10, 2007.
DAVIS, Edward N., died
January 8, 2007.
DANIELS, James P., died
January 10, 2007. A.B.
Coleman Mortuary.
EDWARDS, Ethel, died
January 13, 2007.
EVERETT, Mary, died
January 13, 2007.
GARRETT, Joan, 54, died
January 11, 2007.
GIBBS, Earnest, 64, died
January 15, 2007.
GLOVER, Vernell R., died
January 14, 2007. Alphonso
West Mortuary.
HAGANS, Henry, died
January 11, 2007.
HILL, Clarence V., died
January 12, 2007.
HOLLAND, Lucille C.,
died January 10, 2007 A.B.
Coleman Mortuary.


TUNE IN AND

LISTEN

TC A I A CT



.. --.


Clara
McLaughlin
Host


JAKES, Emma, died
January 7, 2007. A. B.
Coleman Mortuary.
JAMES, Janie Lee, died
January 12, 2007.
KIRBY, Lola G., 92, died
January 9, 2007.
KNIGHT, James T., 66,
died January 16, 2007.
McCAULEY, Mary, 99,
died January 13, 2007.
McNAIR, Majorie H., died
January 8, 2007.
McINTOSH, Leamon B.,
died January 14, 2007.
McQUAY, Adam L., died
January 11, 2007.
MERCER, Johnnie, died
January 13, 2007.
PETERMAN, Charlie, died
January 13, 2007.
QUEELEY, Wentworth,
died January 11, 2007.
SINGLETON, Mae Alice,
died January 13, 2007.
STITH, Carl, died January
11,2007.
TINSLEY, April M., died
January 3, 2007.
TOWNSEND, Betty Ann,
died January 9, 2007. A.B.
Coleman Mortuary.
WILLIAMS, Cynthia, died
January 13, 2007.
WOODHAM, Bruce, 84,
died January 11, 2007.


A !


The Church Directory

S"Come and Worship With Us"

.. .. New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
A.:7 ^ i + e 1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208
.,j; ... Sunday School ..................... ................9:30 a.m .
.-. .- ,Sunday Morning Worship ....................... 11:00 a.m.
*r .1 ,+I .... n r _n o. ,c ru ___ ay_


Yo01
(01
Tue
Tue


um nChurch 2na .& 3rd Sundays
d Sanctuary)....................................11:00 a.m.
esday Prayer Meeting.................... 7:30 p.m. -
esday Pastoral Bible Study ............ 8:00 p.m. '-
Rev. Eric Lee, Pastor I r p m'.
Rev. Joe Calhoun, Pastor Emeritus "'
(904) 764-5727 Church


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

Mount Sinai Missionary Baptist Church
2036 Silver Street Jacksonville, FL 32206
Rev. R. L. Gundy, Pastor
(904) 354-7249 Church

..- Bible Power Enrichment Hour
S Sunday School 9:15- 10:15 a.m.
Baptism-Praise & Worship
,t (Sanctuary) 10:30 a.m.
Youth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
Fellowship Hall. 10:30 a.m.

Mid-Week:
Wednesday, Noonday Prayer 12 Noon
Inspiration Wednesday Worship Service.............6.....600-8:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting & Bible Study, Youth Bible Study & Activities

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

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


Yvonne Brooks
Cohost


REAL TOPICS!
REAL ISSUES!


New Time:
TUESDAYS
& THURSDAYS

8:30 p.m. 9:00 p.m.
WCGL 1360 AM


Glcr fi'Ent fflE ,;l P G !s ri!. !







We Invite You To Experience The
Power Of Worship Through Gospel Music
Hosted By Marla Dennis of Victory AM 1360


Come Out Worship With
OCtafvus Davis, Wanda P., D.J. Soulja and Jaye Brummell
... From "THE SHOW" on Gospel 1400 WZAZ

*- ,- Saturday. March 10th. 2007
Diors Open @S 8;00 pm Worship Begins @ 7;00 pm. Free Event
Sendl- Formal
S- Victory Way Christian Center
.. 4050 St Augustlna Rd,
Jacksonvlle, Florida
'-' -' BlAhop James Swinson, Pato
ww,GLORIFYGOSPL, onfr
S. 1.04.391.0002 1.31S3.9 465. .
,.C N s l a M l. b iouncn


oisfulldand


The Gospel Music Workqhop ol fmedca
Jadrsonvllle ChaphieS


1 | Decide
"To everything there is a season
and a time to every purpose under the
heaven. A tine to be born, and a time
to die. "-Ecclesiastes 3:1-2.
No one wants to talk about death
and funerals. Too depressing.
Unfortunately, death is a fact of life
and there simply is no way to avoid it.
For indeed there is a "time to be born
and a time to die."
You may want a traditional funer-
al service with visitation and a member
of the clergy conducting services at a
church or a funeral home. Would you
want an open or closed casket? Maybe
you want a special friend to do the
eulogy or family members to read
scripture passages or poetry. Any
favorite hymns?
First, you should shop around and
talk to a few funeral directors. Yes, let
your fingers do the walking-comparing
prices for such things as casket.
embalming, ant the cost for profes-
sional services. i


On The T. pe Of Ceremion.
Rel olre-.,Iop slioppirmi 'licI
can include such things as prayer
cards, thank-you notes, and guest reg-
isters-they add up quickly. Many opt
for the funeral home in their neighbor-
hood for personalized services.
Decide on body disposition.
Burial or cremation? If earth burial, a
cemetery plot should be purchased: if
above ground, a mausoleum crypt. If
cremation is the choice, plan disposi-
tion of the ashes. Do you want them
stored in a columbarium niche or
buried? Maybe you prefer to have your
ashes scattered?
An option some people take is to
donate organs and tissues to a medical
school. (Have a donor card and check
on requirements.)
If you would rather have a memo-
rial service, express that wish.
A.B. COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
"Our Aim Is Not to Equal, But Excel"
5660 Moncrief Rd.*
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


Pentecostal Church of God
"Jesus Loves Sinners Church Folk Don't"
Elder Joseph Rice

Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Worship 12:00 Noon & 7:00 p.m.
Bible Study Tuesday & Friday----- 7:00 p.m.

(912) 267-6395 (912) 996-4864 Cell
2705 MLK Blvd., Brunswick, GA 31520
.Tmaa^>^aBasv^OsriM!!Ma~.lsEan~t^


PAGE A-3


THE STAR


. :


hecodddlv fof I~D ad lduigiiop






PAGE__ A H TRJAUR2.20


Photos by J. Carl Davis, Sr. unless otherwise noted.


"There 's Always Something

Happening On The First Coast" ***, :
Members of the Class of 1957 before the opening of The Gilbert Grand
Reunion: Mesdames Barbara Kelly, Mary Mondy, Jewel Grant,
Matthew W. Gilbert's 9th Grand Reunion Valeria Shuford, Betty Pinkney, Dorothy Ross and Mildred Chandler. The Holmeses with Coach Earl Kitchings.
The Matthew W. Gilbert Grand Reunion planners
have outdone themselves yet another year! It was SRO
again at the Hyatt Regency Hotel.
The Matthew W. Gilbert Grand Reunion brings
together its principals, teachers, staff, and students who
were there from 1952-1970 the first weekend of the
New Year. It is each year an extraordinary event bring-
ing alumni together from far and near dressed in or
adorned with the school colors of orange and green.
The Robinson Siblings. Ms. Robinson is always home from her work Former Matthew W. Gilbert faculty members and guest: Mrs.
The members of the class of 1957 celebrating the in the nation's capitol for the Gilbert annual event. Ernestine Poole and daughter, Mrs. Emma Morgan, The Newmans
(Mrs. Louvenia Newman), and Mrs. Mary Pearson Crumbley.
50th Anniversary of their high school graduation each
wore long tassels in their school's colors. And the
ladies of the Class of 1957 dressed in a lovely array of
champagne colored dresses.
Arriving in limousines elegantly clad were former
teachers that included: Mrs. Thelma Geiger, Dr.
William Scott, Mrs. Earlene Walden, Mrs. Mary
Crumley, Mrs. Grace West, Mrs. Louvenia
Newman, Mrs. Ernestine Poole, Mrs. Grace Brown,
The Mannings arriving at The Gilbert Grand Reunion. Mrs. Former M.W.Gilbert Faculty members: Mrs. ThelmaGeiger, Mrs.
Mrs. Emma Morgan, Mrs. Deborah Norman, Ms. Manning is a member of the Class of 1957. Juanita Tunstall, Coach Nathaniel 'Washington, Mr. Nelson Grant,
Helen Stoddard, Dr. Nathaniel Davis, Dr. Ezekiel -- and The Charles Waldens.
Bryant, and Mr. Nelson Grant, followed by the Class
of 1957 along with their guests entered the SRO ball-
rooms of the Regency Hyatt to "Pomp and
Circumstance". So touching!
This year's MC was Jackie Simmons, principal at
Matthew W. Gilbert Middle School. The guest soloist
was James Wright (Class of 1969). Other program I

participants were: Mrs. Lydia Jackson, James
Former Faculty M. W. Gilbert faculty members with their spouses: The M.W.Gilbert 'alums': Mesdames Lula Brown, Everly Merritt with
Daniels, Johnny McCray, Rubie McCraw, Larry Normans (Mrs. Deborah Norman) and The Browns (Mrs. Grace Brown). her daughter Mrs. Shawanda Peek (Bishop Kenny) and Mrs. Ann
Allen, Gloria Simmons, Joe Bailey, Ather Sampson Jenkins.
and Coach Nathaniel Washington who calls the roll
of classes each year donning a very different hair style.
The 2007 Legend Honorees were: Mrs. Mary
Gadling Crumbly, Dr. Nathaniel Davis, Mrs. Emma
Holly Morgan, Mrs. Louvenia Quarterman
Newman, Mr. William Watson, and Mrs. Juanita
Wright Tunstall.
Former M. W. Gilbert faculty members: The Wests (Mrs. Grace
This year the Matthew W. Gilbert Alumni will pres- West) and The Scotts (Dr. William Scott)
ent a $500 scholarship to one high school senior. The Mrs. Mattie Campbell with her daughter.
deadline for applications is April 1, 2007. Contact Mrs.
Jackie Surrency at (904) 744-1052 or Mrs. Gloria fit
Simmons at (904) 751-5341.In addition the Alumni
provide cards and flowers for ill or deceased former
teachers.
Each year I think that the Matthew W. Gilbert Grand
Reunion just cannot be better the next year. Believe me
this group planners are always able to take the event to Class of 1957 member Tommy Chandler with Mrs. Caler.
a higher level. We await thel0th Grand Reunion that Mrs. Sandra Tholupson (New Stanton 'alulm') and Mrs. Elnora
Atkins (Ma.W.Gilbert 'alum')
begins on Friday. Will they begin even earlier in the
week next year? Just a thought!
********

Don't forget to let us know of your upcoming
events. Contact us at 904 766-8834; E-mail
socially@TheFloridaStar.com or you may reach me
directly at imajol@aol.com, telephone (904) 285-9777
or. fax (904) 285-7008.
Mrs. Barbara Warren Edwards and Mrs. Mary Ol eri Jones both Former M. W. Gilbert Mlusic teacher Mrs. Helen Stoddard as she is
See you in the paper! "New Stalton 'alums' with M. W. Gilbert 'alum' Jamt Burroughs. escorted at the Grald Reunion.


THE STAR


JANUARY2 0,.2007


PAGE A-4






JANURY20 200 TH STA PAG A-


MEAC Basketball Tournament to

host Tom Joyner's radio show


The Mid-Eastern
Athletic Conference
(MEAC) announced that
the 2007 Basketball
Tournament will host
radio personality Tom
Joyner as he broadcasts
his acclaimed live
"Southwest Airlines Sky
Show." The tournament
will include teams from
Bethune-Cookman
College and Florida
A&M University.
The broadcast will be
the first Sky Show of
2007, and one of the pre-
mier events of tourna-
ment week in Raleigh,
N.C.
The Sky Show, free to
the public, returns to the
tournament for the sec-
ond year, featuring the
complete cast and crew
of the Tom Joyner
Morning Show. Two live
performances from a
national recording artist,
yet to be revealed, will
punctuate the event.
The Conference will
also make a financial
contribution to the Tom
Joyner Foundation, a
certified 501(c)(3) not-
for-profit organization.
"With the overwhelm-
ing response to the Sky
Show last year, and
Tom's commitment to
HBCUs, we made it a
priority to bring the Sky
Show back," said MEAC
Commissioner Dr.
Dennis Thomas. "The
MEAC, and Tom share a


commitment to assist
deserving students in
obtaining an education.
We're proud to show our
support through, our
financial commitment to
the Tom Joyner
Foundation."
"We're really happy
that MEAC shares my
passion in helping to
keep kids in school,"
said Joyner, whose
nationally syndicated
radio show airs in 120
markets, reaching nearly
8 million listeners.
Joyner's Foundation has
raised more than $55
million to provide schol-
arships to students cur-
rently attending HBCUs.
"You know I always
love a 'party with a pur-
pose', so being part of
MEAC in Raleigh is a
perfect way to partici-
pate in one the hottest
basketball tournaments
in the country, and to
make sure that even
more students at HBCUs
can complete their edu-
cation."
Listeners are encour-
aged to arrive early to
ensure access to the
event. As the largest,
free, live African-
American entertainment
series in the country, the
show has drawn record
crowds during its broad-
casts across the nation.
Find out more about
this event, and the many
other MEAC basketball


tournament events on
www.meachoops.com.
The event schedule is
subject to change.
The MEAC
Basketball Tournament
involves 11 Division I
historically black col-
leges and universities
located across the
Atlantic coastline:
Bethune -Cookman
College, Coppin State
University, Delaware
State University, Florida
A&M University,
Hampton University,
Howard University,
University of Maryland
Eastern Shore, Morgan
State University,
Norfolk State
University, North
Carolina A&T State
University, and South
Carolina State
University.
The tournament is
played in Raleigh (Wake
County) through 2008.
Both the men's and
women's tournament
champion receive an
automatic bid to the
NCAA Tournament.
Tickets are available at
www.meachoops.com,
through Ticketmaster
outlets nationwide, at
MEAC School Box
Offices and at the RBC
Center Box Office.


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Finally!


A description wi

effects you want.


K i andried beans, justt a fifw Iofthe narvo-
ifbods r t.'ichl in-, a ntixo:darrts, are' powerfuid rt- mdites
in, th4 ght againstP ca.e~r. Research sho sthat
firunihs, vegetables, and other low-far, vegetarian.
Po'ods n'may help prevent canceirand even rip rove--
srvivai rates, A heabuhy antr-ibased &iet can.
lower yourcholesterol, increase your energy;,
and' help' with weight Rios~ and diabetes- 7 U1
this prescrmIptmton at youir tucaal tnarket and, don't
F6orget-yoiui havre un[lrn-ted refJiffs!


Fair a H6ti XK&Ler With, Canee~r fl!
c alt r. .It- E r ev,1 -6- 9-6&-&EL L or' visit wwwr.,Ca r,, ,e r Prr4- : i. -, r


PAGE A-5


JANUARY20, 2007


THE STAR


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P elalk.


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PAGE~~~~~~~ A- H TRJn av2,20


Improved, Expanded Free File Program Opens im t ~a m i < *

Today for 95 Million Taxpayers


IR-2007-1, Jan. 16, 2007
WASHINGTON The Internal Revenue Service and its private-sector partners today
announced the opening of this year's Free File program with a series of improvements and
changes to help taxpayers. The free tax preparation and free electronic filing initiative begins
its fifth year with more consumer-friendly features and expanded services for Spanish-speak-
ing taxpayers.
Seventy percent of the nation's taxpayers 95 million Americans qualify for Free
File. This year, up to 20 Free File Alliance companies will participate in the program run by
the IRS and the Free File Alliance, a consortium of tax preparation software companies. The
program is available only through IRS.gov.
"The Free File program has significant changes this year that make it an even better
deal for taxpayers," said IRS Commissioner Mark W. Everson. "A huge part of the taxpayer
public can use these free services. Taxpayers should review the Free File offerings and see
which one works best for them."
Free File Alliance Executive Director Tim Hugo said, "This year, 95 million
Americans will be eligible to participate in a Free File program that has made dramatic
improvements for the taxpaying public. The Free File program is a public-private partnership
at its best."
A new agreement reached last month between the IRS and the Free File Alliance
means enhanced services for taxpayers this year. Among the changes and features of this
year's program:
Seventy percent of the nation's taxpayers those with an adjusted gross income of
$52,000 or less are eligible for Free File. Each company sets its own criteria for who can use
the service.
Taxpayers will be able to use Free File to request the Telephone Excise Tax Refund.
Taxpayers can either request the standard amount, which ranges from $30-$60, or the actual
amount. Some alliance members will provide free access to Form 1040EZ-T for those people
who have no legal obligation to file a tax return, but who can request the one-time telephone
excise tax refund. Some alliance members also will offer free access to Form 8913 to request
the actual amount.
Two companies will offer Free File in Spanish.
" Participants will no longer offer refund anticipation loans (RALs) and other ancillary
products.
Some Alliance members are offering the state return for free. All Alliance mem-
bers' Web sites display whether state online tax preparation and filing services are available
and the associated fees, if any.
Taxpayers can use Free File to file a Form 4868, Application for Automatic
Extension of Time to File.
The Free File Alliance selects its own membership, and all members must meet the
IRS' high standards for security and privacy. The IRS does not endorse any Free File Alliance
company. While the IRS manages the content of the Free File pages accessible on IRS.gov, it
does not retain any taxpayer information entered on the Free File site.
More than 3.9 million taxpayers used Free File last year. Free File debuted in 2003
with nearly 2.8 million users.
Taxpayers consistently give high marks to Free File in satisfaction surveys.
According to Russell Research, a market research firm contracted by the IRS, 94 percent said
they intend to use Free File again this year, 96 percent said they found Free File very easy or
somewhat easy to use and 97 percent said they would recommend Free File to others.
Convenience, not the free cost, was the most appealing factor of Free File.
"This level of public satisfaction with Free File is just astounding," Everson said.
"This innovative program provides real value to the taxpayers. Taxpayers will find we've
made a great program even better this year."



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PAGE A-6


I


THE STAR


Jalnuary 20,2007


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JAUAY 0.207 HEiR AG :-


Women continued fiom A-i
for mercy realizing his apparent intent. But before he could carry on with the sexual assault,
the victim started praying. Her prayers seemed to make the suspect more fierce and rather than
rape her, he became more vicious with his attack and continued to beat her into a state of uncon-
sciousness. When the victim reached a point of semi consciousness, she went out to her car.
According to the report, after observing of the swelling to her body, it was determined that she
had been unconscious for over two hours.
The officers observed that the driver's side of the victim's car was broken and that the car
had been ransacked. The rear door on the driver's side was ajar with various items around the
vehicle. Blood was also observed on the left rear tire, as well as several clumps of hair on the
ground near the vehicle. A concrete block was found near the rear of the vehicle that was appar-
ently used to break the driver's side window. There were shoe prints outside of the residence
indicating that someone had been looking inside the window.
In both cases, the suspect wore a ski mask to hide his face, He also wore all dark clothing
and there was nothing that the women were able to witness that would help them identify the
suspect's race. One of the ladies said that she would remember his voice as he made comments
about her praying.
In each case, an extensive canvass was made of the area in an effort to obtain, any suspect
information, with negative results. In each case, there were no eye-witness to these acts of vio-
lence. It is believed that the suspect has a vehicle because neighbors of the last victim heard
screeching of wheels late in the night in their quiet neighborhood.
The victim's family is seeking assistance in locating this attacker. Because the second vic-
tim was attacked at her home, her family has moved her away to another town and reminding
all members of the community to keep their homes as secure as possible at all times.

A.I


THE GE(


IA STAR
-


SUBSCRIBE TODAY CALL (904) 766-8834 I


DOWN TO BUSINESS

ANDYJOHNSON

Jacksonville's

Most Heated

Radio Talk Show!

North Florida's Best
Daily Talk Show!

2-5 PM AM 1320 "i
WJGR
3-5 PM -AM 1240 .


V


WFOY ,.
WEEKDAYS
CALL IN PHONE: (904) 266-1320
FOR MORE INFORMATION:
(904) 568-0769
OR www.downtobusiness.org


26th Annual
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.
Scholarship Luncheon

Tavis Smiley
Author, Political Commentator, National
Public Radio
and Talk Show Host
Friday, February 16, 2007
University of North Florida
University Center Banquet Hall
Noon 2 p.m.
200 FREE UNF Student tickets on a first-come,
first-serve basis
STUDENT TICKETS AVAILABLE ONLY AT THE UNF
TICKET CENTER


LETTER TO THE EDITOR


What does the spotted owl have to do with me?
By Paul Tutwiler
From time to time we have to reflect on the causes for which we fight. It seemed quite dumb
to me that individuals would place so much energy on, for example, animal rights causes. I
could only see the needs of my own community and the problems that I glare at every day.
What's with the save the whale campaign? Can't they see that families are living in squalor?
Why save the buffalo?
I cannot speak for all the animal rights groups but I can on analysis see that all animals belong
to the eco system that keep the world in balance. The buffalo whose normal migrating patterns
allowed them to graze the highlands and thereby eat the dry vegetation that now burns so freely
in the animal's absence. Those annual forest fires along with other pollutants from industry and
automobile emission emit gasses that damage the ozone layer which, in theory, lead to global
warming. Global warming affects weather patterns that, among other things, lead to hurricanes
and droughts, etc.
When we think of our individual causes let us think of them in terms of the world's eco sys-
tem. If this problem were solved, how would it affect the rest of the world's balance? What is
the root cause of a particular problem? This thought came about at a recent function when the
international businessman and former NFL Commissioner came to speak at a luncheon in
Jacksonville. He compared college age students in America to European and Asian counter-
parts. The, relatively speaking, small percentage of American college students in graduate
school predictably will place America behind the rest of the world in just a few years.
Countries with larger populations have a larger percentage of their students in graduate school
and therefore most physicians, computer techs, more biologists will be foreign born in a few
years. In order for us to compete on a global scale we must recognize this and make an imme-
diate address. Wow, I thought, we need to shore up our students to help them compete global-
ly. The next fleeting thought was that my community is so far behind the rest of the city and
the rest of the country we won't play a significant role in the world's future development. If
the majority of America is behind the rest of the world and my community is behind the rest of
America, this community is in deep trouble.
In an information age where everything from toys to weapons are computer driven we must
help developing youth get ready for the future. Parents we need to prepare our children to com-
pete by insisting that they complete......their basic education and more, if possible. We must
begin to realize that certain communities are falling further and further behind the rest of the
world and, in as much, the challenges that accompany a backwards non-developing communi-
ty will continue and drain the rest of our progressing society. When the rest of the world is
seeking graduate degrees and communities like Jacksonville's urban core has a high drop out
rate for high school students, where is our community's future compared to the rest of the
world? It's kind of like the spotted owl. It is endangered!!


A Eli
Sm ~a~s


This is life at the poverty line.
Every day is about hanging on. And making
tough choices just to keep your grip Food -or
medicine? Clothes or rent? It's a hard \\v, to
live. And for 3.6 million seniors th i Lt'e
every day. There is a way to help.
Go to www.povertyusa.org and get involved.
4' Catholic Campaign
.'' for Human Development
For a one person household,
the poverty line is $9,973.


Go ,tine asnd lernm how
Federal Studcnt Aid
10.n -;r.lp ynf vl ynfrkZ,
droam of ar. odfrfif nn
.after hioh srhano ,

L*.* n I.. 1-BOO-4-FED-AID

DON'T STOP HERE!

FILL OUT THE
FORM BELOW TO
SUBSCRIBE TO
THE FLORIDA OR
THE GEORGIA
STAR!
or

Call Liz!
She will set you up.

(904) 766-8834


awns.aJUi


/



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3i


LET THE POST OFFICE
DELIVER THE FLORIDA or GEORGIA STAR
TO YOU
I want a One Year Subscription to The Florida or Georgia Star! Please donate 10% of my paid
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Cash, Check, Money Order
or Credit Card Accepted.


I


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THE ,TAit


PAGE A-7


JIANUARY 20,202(07


I ''







PAGE A-8 THE STAR JANUARY20, 2006


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Butt Roast

Pc~dk Shoulder. An; Size Paecage 1"
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trawberries......... .
i,.,-h in Vitamin C and Folate and A Good
source of Fiber 16-oz ;, -::.. pkg. .. 3.99)
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Don't be bka*


Assorted Layer Cakes,
7-Inch.... .................. 99
l'l, :.i Famous \li:itth, Marble, or Chocolate Cake
With Our Light Buttercream, or Creamy Fudge Icing.
From the Publix akei 28 to 34-oz size
V, t: UP TO LOO


J BE'S
TFW


BBQ
Rotisserie
Chicken... ..........6.19
Hot or Fresh Chiled,
F.e sh From the Publix Deli, each
SAVE UP TO .30


Pure
Wesson Oil ..........99
Vegetable, Corn, Canola.
or Best Blend, 48<-o bot,
SAVE UP TO .44


Nabisco
Chips Ahoy! i~ F R, -
Cookies........ Gr UFREE
Assorted Varieties. 14 to 16-oz pkg.
(Limit two deals on selected
advertised varieties.)
SAVE UP TO 3.59


General Mills
Cereal.............T ONFREE
Fiber One, Oatmeal Crisp Basic 4, -Honey
Nut Clusters, Wheaties, Total, or Total
Raisin Bran, 15 to 19.25-oz box (Umit
two deals on selected advertised varieties.)
-. ', UP TO 3.99


Prices effective Thursday, January 18 through Wednesday, January 24, 2007.
On i\ in Oranqe, Seminole, Brevard, Duval, Clay, Nassau, Putnam, Flagler, St. Johns,
Columbia, Leon, Volusia, Marion and Allachua Counties in Fla. Quantity rights reserved,

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PAGE A-8


JIANUARY20, 2006


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V"GOOD FOR YOU.r- "
C, OOD) FOR THE P 1 A ANET

TH E iC U P 'MAN 'S QlUEST"''
Is the Planet Smoothie C'up Mlan from Florida'.' \ e ma\ find out that he is as Planet Smoothie
is no\\ accepting online auditions to become the long-standing icon. The \ inner \\ill become Cup Man
T for a 30-day cross-country trek. including stops in (rlando and Jackson\ ille this Spring. During ins
I travels. Cup Mlan \ ill be seeking experiences that are "Good for You and Good for the Planet." ''
CuLp Man \ill be \\ell rex\ arded for his \work in seeking health\. green experiences on the rour
including a chance to take home his own Planet Smoothie franchise and, of course, a supply of deli-
Scious smoothies. Interested applicants need only apply online at wl \\-\.planetsmoothie.coml P
.Pk: fPlanet Smloothlie is '
NO\\ ACCEPTING ONLINE AUDITIONS TO BECOME CUP MAN
W \ITH THE LAUNCH OF THE NATIONAL PROGRAM










IPane
A.,




rsmooe



ViTrne Joins Planet Smoothie and SoBe to Promote Cross-CountrylI Healthv, Green Tour

ATLANTA (JanuarI 16. 200' Planet Smoothie is now accepting online auditions to become
the ""Cup Maln." tile long-standing icon from Planet Smoothie, one of the country's most sought- after
Smoothie concepts. Consumers \\ill be thrilled to discover tile can submit an audition \ ideo no\
S through Febnrjr-N 21 at \\\\ \\.planetsmoothie.comn in hopes of taking a front seat in al eco-friendil
velhiclIe for a cross-country health\. green ad enrure this Spring. While Cup Mlan may not travel faster t
thaBn a speeding bullet. he \\ ill do more than simply attend the cross-countri \ oNage along the \\a
She \\ill hlglhlight activities that are 'Good for Y'ou and Good for the Planet. Enthusiasts need onl l
SIdemonstrate \\hl tihe believe they can take the role of Cup Man and Cup Man's alter ego. \\ho \\ illI
\ rite a Blog chronicling his. cross-countri adventure. titled The Daill Planet. x
L,';. lFueled in part bh a menu of smroothies from Planet Smoothie. the Cup Mlan \ill co\er more
than 3.000 miles. departing Orlando. Florida mid-Nlarch and po\\ering do\\ n in San Diego. California
Ih rJ IIin mid-April. Don't be surprised to find tie Cup IMan splashing in n eco-friendly pool. visiting a
Si biodiesel plant, maki an organic chocolate bar. learn about solar power or riding an airboat
Through the Florida Ever-lades. SMOOTHIE continued on B3
EE, > H?1 w a 'a)' ,3

ki-N --j M.- zv ''_=1
t'VOL. 12 NO.V F i SiDE |
l P.,bJishedj Weekly '
SS The Star ; BEST FAMILY REUNION EVER AT WALT DISNEY ......................................... B-3
.1 Ja{CLE AN ,ID JO KES ...................... ....................................................... ... ......... ....... B -6
January 20, 200jj7 0Zia wagrw:a 0eim^ r m 7r=+w F S^ .s;
1rElanhJ^ St iS.SP) Fi rlai2mlafp3kpi'i naw't n wrfloja. aiolp wl


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Page B-2/JANUARY 20, 2007

The National World War II Museum to Host Anne Frank Exhibition


Young girl dhs iTicer treac s etnuri'ing/, lessons (of /ope anmd olerance

NE\\ ORLEANS (Januiary 8. 2000- B'Leinning Januar\ 201, 200. The National Word War II MIuseum- :
will present an exhibition that i. both profound and poignant. timely and timeless. It ilt uminates the life and .
death of a remarkable young girl and the e\traordinar forces sw\eeping the worldd around her.
At onl\ 15 \cars of age. Anne Frank left a great legacy\ lessons on the perils of prejudice and discrim- "
nation, the importance of tolerance and social justice. and the blessing of hope. All of this comes to life in the
exhibition Anne Frank- A History for Today. developed b\ the Anne Frank House in Amsterdam and sponsored "
in North America b\ the \Anne Frank Center USA ,
The exhibition introduces visitors to the history\ of the rto World Wars and the H-olocaust from the per-"
spective of Anne Frank and her faill. The presentation contrasts personal photographs of the family many
never before seen \\ ith images of historical e ents to sho\w ho\\ the Franks and millions of other innocent peo-
ple were victimized by the rise of National Socialism and the actions of many individuals.
Anne Frank was born in Frankfurt, Germany in 1929 and lived there with her parents Otto and Edith and her sister Margot until 1933.
Concerned about the Nazi Party's rapid rise to power and the ever-growing persecution of Jewish families and other minorities, Otto determined the
family should start a new life in Amsterdam. He established a business there, and life was fairly normal for a few years.
In May, 1940, the German Army invades Holland. Jews were forced to wear yellow Stars of David on their clothing, and conscriptions for
"work abroad" began -- the first steps toward mass deportations and the death camps. The Frank family along with four other Jews went into hid-
ing in "the Secret Annex" of the building occupied by Otto's company. Miep Gies and three other employees of the.company provided supplies and
protected their secret.
Anne and her family remained in hiding for more than two years. When they were betrayed and arrested in 1944, they were first taken to
Westerbork transit camp in the Netherlands and, from there, to the infamous Auschwitz concentration camp in Nazi-occupied Poland. Later that year,
Anne and Margot were transferred to Bergen-Belsen, a
4 concentrationn camp in northern Germany, where they
.. died of typhus in March of 1945. Both still teenagers,
-.. they lived only seven months after their arrest. The fol-
lowing month, British soldiers liberated Bergen-Belsen.
Anne and Margot had been buried in a mass grave.
I. AB pii Futu E.During her two years in the Secret Annex,
SAnne's diary was her solace. Miep Gies kept the diary
Sand Anne's other writings and, after the war, gave them to
:" i Otto Frank, the only survivor of the eight who had hidden
II AG NETS in the Secret Annex. Since it was first published in 1947,
-I "j. \/ O REi Anne's diary has become one of the most powerful mem-
*' -:. '. H L or;. F oirs of the Holocaust and one of the most widely read
.1 +:..-:::.:'--:::..~. .; A SCH'-OOL CHCVIE EXPO
Books in the world. It has been translated into more than
67 languages.
J :acks january l 2r007 The exhibition encourages the visitor to learn
lacksonville Fairgrounds
11.00 a m to 3 00 p m more about scapegoating, anti-Semitism, racism, ethnic
"'Free admission Free parking cleansing and genocide, as well as the positive lessons of
., tolerance, human rights, democracy and personal respon-
M a~nefr Schoals open doors to all
Skinds l students gaUmg otem sibility.
businelS oamapmerscience morte Ulan
ihe ,.,a ,ars ,and ,any. ter Wn tant exhibit and explore the lessons of Anne Frank's life.
mor' cole h aBIOnr. aI Cenr t slodems.... Student visits include a short introductory film, a docent-
...., .....m,, tecolco lhanev er eeere
D'-_a CRU .a' m i ., rams which guided tour, and a post-tour discussion on contemporary
B ae been named as among ithe nono', issues of tolerance, to be held in the Frank Walk Student
Rfinest, will e showcased along wlIr other
s..' nl coics a Magnets a morel' Come Activity Center.
/f b exshibi schools.learn how ls enr-H. arn gea an
irmnle look a? ute many programsthat elop
Etullffls eBplure 8a spaecaIa BSIn lalem or
S .sklull Our doors are always open
'VrmPer kr as anal ; ai ma
,, .Advertising Deadline:
T.

To place an ad:
S. CAll: (904) 766-8834 or

S.. E-MAIL:
,....,,.., ,: i...-v :., -ad@thefloridastar.com
:!+':7+:+.~~~~~ ~~~~ :]...' : ....'- ...'*+
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Page B-3/January 20, 2007


SMOOTHIE continued from front cover Candidates are required to submit a video of why
they feel they would make the best Cup Man for the 30 day green trek. Before submitting
however, Planet Smoothie encourages candidates to read the fine print. MUST BE ABLE
TO HIT THE ROAD FOR 30 DAYS SEEKING EXPERIENCES AND PRACTICES THAT
ARE GOOD FOR YOU AND GOOD FOR THE PLANET. Interested candidates should
apply directly at www.planetsmoothie.com by February 21.
The Cup Man will hit the road in March. For making the cross-country trek, the
Cup Man stands a chance of taking home its own Planet Smoothie franchise and a supply of
healthy beverages.

Search Details
Planet Smoothie has partnered with ViTrue to provide its consumers with the pre-
mier user-generated video platform on the Web. Utilizing ViTrue's platform, consumers are
able to submit audition videos and view other Cup Man auditions directly from the Planet
Smoothie Web site. Updated information will be posted throughout the month of January
and consumers can submit their videos through mid-February.
In addition to finding out about the Cup Man Quest online, consumers can look for
information at 120-plus Planet Smoothies stores across the country. Throughout the pro-
gram, consumers will have a chance to win good for you and good for the planet prizes and
coupons.
"Planet Smoothie understands that consumers today want to become a meaningful
part of the brands they love. This tightly integrated online and offline Cup Man promotion
is an exciting example of the Company's innovative approach to enabling its customers to
immerse themselves in the brand experience," explains Reggie Bradford, chief executive
officer of ViTrue. "This campaign takes a traditional off-line brand promotion and fuses it
with an engaging and exciting on-line experience by combining real world grassroots mar-
keting with disruptive online video technology. Planet Smoothie's promotion offers con-
sumers a way to truly become part of the Planet Smoothie brand online, in store and across
the country."

About ViTrue, Inc.
Headquartered in Atlanta, with offices in New York and San Francisco, ViTrue is
reinventing the way brand marketing is created, priced and distributed via an online video
platform that combines user services, user tools and brand partnerships. ViTrue's platform
is a user-created advertising product that enables brands to leverage consumer creativity to
produce more relevant and engaging advertisements at a lower cost of production. The
Company's premier online video sharing community www.sharkle.com, recently awarded
"Best of the Web" Video Sharing site by BusinessWeek along with Youtube and Google, is
the destination for more than 100,000 registered members who are producing and sharing
videos. For additional information, please visit www.vitrue.com.

About Planet Smoothie
Founded in 1995, Planet Smoothie operates 128 units in 20 states. Planet Smoothie
offers fresh fruit smoothies infused with vitamins and nutrients and caters to health-focused
individuals with an active, occasion-driven lifestyle. Planet Smoothie is the original concept
of Atlanta-based franchise portfolio Raving Brands, which also includes Moe's Southwest
Grill, Shane's Rib Shack and PJ's Coffee of New Orleans. For more information on Planet
Smoothie, visit www.planetsmoothie.com.

The Cup Man Tour includes stops in the following cities:
Orlando, Fla. Jacksonville, Fla. Hilton Head, S.C. Atlanta, Ga. Birmingham, Ala.
Chattanooga, Tenn. Clarkesville, Tenn. Bowling Green, Ky. Cincinnati, Ohio
Columbus, Ohio Dayton, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. St. Louis, Mo. Springfield, Mo. -
Tulsa, Okla. Oklahoma City, Okla. Amarillo, Texas Albuquerque, N.M. Phoenix, Ariz.
San Diego, Calif.

About SoBe
SoBe is a separate operating unit of Pepsi-Cola North America.
Purchase, N.Y.-based Pepsi-Cola North America (www.pepsi.com) is the
refreshment beverage unit of PepsiCo, Inc., in the United States and Canada. O-r,
Established in 1995, Norwalk, CT-based South Beach Beverage Company pro-
duces and markets a line of ready-to-drink, non-carbonated juice blends, exotic teas, Energy
Drinks and Vitamin Enhanced water under the brand name, "SoBe." All SoBe Beverages
combine great taste with herbs, minerals, vitamins and other nutrient enhancers.
For more information, visit the SoBe web site at www.SoBebev.com or call the
Lizard Line at 1-800-588-0548.


___________ I--~a i l ~ ~a anA ~ ~ r s k r p~


Collector Teaches Culture Through Stamps
EDISON Philately is a word F-"
few will ever come across, but for
Wanda Garbett it has become a window
to the past.


The word, which literally
means "freedom from charges," has
ensnared Garbett, but it is better known
under its unofficial title stamp collect-
ing.


Garbett collects African American stamps domestic
and international. She collects them and learns from them and
has begun showcasing her love of all things philately, so that
others may learn.
"I am trying to educate African Americans and also
non-African Americans about stamp collecting," Garbett said,
"and also about African American culture."
The Edison native has spent seven years indulging
her philatelic side ever since reading an article in Vi Services,
an African American newsletter, that urged African Americans
to take up the hobby.
Garbett, who has sat on the African American
Heritage Festival committee for 19 of its 20-year existence,.
found a desire to learn the system of stamp collecting and be
able to apply African American history and culture to it.
Her collection, 40 pieces of which are being exhibit-
ed at the 7-Monmouth Museum at Brookdale Community
College in Middletown this month, began with two towering
figures in the black community Malcolm X and the Rev.
Martin Luther King Jr.
While differing in approach, Garbett feels the two
men made large contributions to the civil rights movement and
African Americans in this country.
"I was eager to get his [Malcolm X] stamp because he
played such an important role in the African American com-
munity," Garbett said.
Since then, her collection has blossomed, and so has
Garbett. She now exhibits her collection throughout the state,
starting with a stint at the African American Museum of South
Jersey and now at the Nilson Gallery of the Monmouth
Museum at Brookdale. It is a road that she did not think she
would travel when she began seven years ago.
STAMPS continued on B4
U U,-9a


ADVERTISING

DEADLINE:


TUESDAY @ 5:00 P.M.


Call:

(904) 766-8834


or E-MAIL:

info@ the floridast a rcom


The Star






Page B-4/January 20, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap


*__ ft d 0 m G










"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"










L This is a one of a kind family and relationship building event that has something for everyone. Don't miss
Y out. Space is limited at an amazing price. Go online to www.FamilyDigestShow.com and click on the Power of
m. Family button for all the details. Or, you can call 1-877-326-5777 today to reserve space for your best family
Smartver, I Ih-althI .i gathering ever! For a limited time, subscriptions to Family Digest Magazine are available at no cost at
Sit ap i er F';"i ii ieS www.FamilyDigestDigital.com?ref=pol.
STAMPS continued from B3W i -W 'W' W -
Since then, her collection has blossomed, and so has Garbett.
She now exhibits her collection throughout the state, starting with a .
stint at the African American Museum of South Jersey and now at the -
Nilson Gallery of the Monmouth Museum at Brookdale. It is a road
that she did not think she would travel when she began seven years
ago.
She has had help along the way, mostly from those affiliated -,"
with philately or African American culture. She credits Prescott Butler:
of the United States Postal Service, and Ralph Hunter, owner of the
African American Museum of South Jersey, as co-conspirators in her
exhibitions.
"I had the ideas, but I didn't know how to market my products," Garbett said.
It was Butler who showed her how to do that, but Hunter was the one who convinced
her to showcase them for everyone.
"He encouraged me to take the collection out on the road," Garbett said, "and I never
looked back."
She also thanked Avis Anderson of the Monmouth Museum for petitioning on her
behalf and getting her a slot at the Nielsen Gallery. A dopt m e a rid h elp
"If it wasn't for her this wouldn't be happening," Garbett said. mrr e r 5S u Trv ve.
Wanda Garbett sees herself as a storyteller, or at least, someone who brings the stories
to the masses. Each piece she has collected has significance, not just to her, but to all cultures. Vi ta rr a t e. r9
"Every time a stamp is made, there is a story to tell about that African American," Or cJt 1 8 0 4 42- IN i (5$46)
Garbett said. "My responsibility is to get the word out, let African Americans know there are
educational hobbies that you can learn. Myself, my associates and stamp organizations can show
you how to do this."


fA %I









The Star/Prep Rap


Page B-5/January 20, 200'7


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W thte ;dditioi .> a few e ho icc. in.;ridient'.

say new itver -- oor, nctihs i ti.. ui nic. plvt\(* d hb uttn s,
Sti t I s et' pertilt ttr I tI d-

I i hi io-et ing rtttiiuiti sirtibtttt t ttttts throu- ltlrlth
In n and I rlK cte (n-tin0, ;one ... I -nt
mijorn shalu lot,
For :addililonral 'lalvored buiti- rcctpc ;llul ;I shlholt video
dctmoni-tratitng, h\tt i i titLkc liavored it ut. its. vt-it


' i-ps tf ? r S er vin'g ^
SIorei-sd Buteitsi
* R icileliti tha; t l ,l yo cln iluke flvtitired bitlllie s .ilieaid oltii n
..l tl freit e lcni liiir up to ione monttlh.
SAlloti rietriigcrlate crocks ol contlliners killed with I;avor red
hbuter to sit .It rooI'i teInperi ure 15 millilnuts Ibe i'o ser ing,
* P,.r-it -.-. 'i. vi'edi butter logs untiil chilled olid: slic intoi
I .... i i, s round i and irangte tit i h tlsti dish pri r to

a Dress up at bultcer log by rolling it in col I'resh Ihcrb. ior dried i' nu l bethctl' retcigera.tig.
SPreseti taiored but tittir s a delicious ihosie ht ii vtltah

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Sl.ir |cr.inl Sh.ilId
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I clip plus I tibtleslpoon
(2 stikcs Ilus I thtle-
spnolnl silted butter.
rlinil leriiperature.
divided
1/4 cup finely diced shillio(s
Stllt to taste
2 tilbIlepoons ilry vermoll.uth
i(r dry white wine
2 ti.lspc.nIis finely lcholppied
fresh s*ctl nuiirjiornull.
(or 2 teiispoons driedVt'
I/i tlictlpowln .liielily grounll
white peplpr
1. 1I.at I tihtspoon butter i sInill
-sluitepian overt medium ll a. Adds
shallots and sason with pinchl of
silt. Saiut until of1. biut dot not
hrotssn. Add v\criutihl.i. itind
si~inser until Ilpn is almost dr'y.
Set aide to l lool cominctel. ly.
2. PIlace i'cllainine hbuier in
edill mixinpi b-Ivi and healt
witi clect:ric mixer onr wodenslcl
stFootll until liili anld l titl'ly.
SSc.'pe ticdon sides of howl.
S 3. Add nirjor;ar.i and pepper; bati
-: I incorporated scralping down
sides. Add cooled hallolt
tiri*turc anid beat to cioiiinc.
-Tasit fIor stll ;anl pcpll'r.
I. St-riap hutticn inlto snllit hb.vl.
clock or bhutl.r Imolds andll c-ter
tightly; or shapi, i into litg roi l on
Freae- proof i palr ( platic. wax
or piarlthient) f)l storiny aind
slicing as needed.
^You 'li tild fresh nitirjorain in
tie he erb .sctilon of the prioduce
department: tdlied will be in thec
spice aisle.


M l.s t r 1.1 rr, n i It r.. ,1 L t,1,1


I nl' Illult'r liIte r


t. .. /
I cup (2 sticks siltedr
bult(-r. itrm itemperaitulr
1/4 cup rliidut-e pomcgrarui tel
sytrnip or lpomnll rantllel
nmlluiss-is (ldo not
red-ce). chilled
2 tIblcspioons clemientine
zefst'
I t;ihlelspcin cunfectioners"
sutlir (tor nriolr to taste)
1/4 cup toasted and chopped
almonds s hartllntits or
pect-ns (opti.lonal)
I. Place buiitE til rneditlco-mi iing
iNsw and I lt swilth eecctric
mixer or tooiden spoon ulnlil
tigllt andl tlulfy. Scr:lpie- dowkl-i
sides of howl.
2. Heat in poiiegrantae syrup tor
molasses. cleimcnine /Cest and
sugar. -rlapiing sides oI'f il wl is"
needed.
3. Stir in nluts. if dtlired.s
4. Sen-p butter into sllilll howl
-r righlly: or shifts intIo lnig toll on
greasee-protof paper" (plastic. w\sx
tir pauel-nlcni tfo sitoring aintt
slicing as needed.
"iTo Intikc poielra i"ni ate syrup. btil
i ct u lts p t lsc l ~~ ;i i.... i.
hlietl util ieduned Io 1/4 eiup Yoiu

available -. ., I.
groters or at clh licgtroer.cC.t
"'Al)ny ori;tne or mandarin vturiely
muiy be substititied for cleClentinics.


-1 -I1, 1... ..... kj, 1
lsrctfioi ,r ,ttkr,.
I cup (2 sticks) salted
butter, room temperature
2 tables pirnil. pure honey
I leaspoon toasted
sesatirc oil'
tliblesplr ils lightly
toistelUd hi's-tie sH-eeds*'
Salt It trste
I, al;ce huttic in mtiediurm mixing
howl aid beat with eiletirict isixer
or o odscll spo t tuil light anld
Oitfil'y Sc;tipc doi-in idc.es ioI hoil.
2. Add hone,, lnd sesame seedi-
"IItd heut ilo iicoriporltiie. scr;iiiny
do'i'ri sides. T"ise Ior sit t. -
3. ScI-lpe bItilter inlt small bowl.
crock or butter nmolds land cover
tightly or snlte inli loru ing iotl on
.. -... r ..i .- (pl;tstic. w ax
p i i. .... .. i sItot-iny uind
slicing as needed.
Usce rcissied sesame oil a;nd
s'seni see.ds c o it0wiica-s sesiitsn
Sflavosr. It you ti .e bith blicsk -nlI
white sestanm seeds. the hlttcr
will hi:tv it festive polki-dot
appe;arltncc
"'li toist sesesam sels. place
seeds i n,,
shuliow t c -
10 minutes or until golden btrovn.
Ret...v.el frointi p..ll tlo dI.


I or additional f'lav'oretsd butter
recipes ainid ; short v ideo
demtonsllrtintiin how to make
tivo-red bhlttmer, visit
wvwsw.tiuneriss ls.c< oitn


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PIge B-6/January 20, 2007


CLEAN KID JOKES


School Jokes!
I Could Use a Little Money
Dear Father,
schooll i$ really great. I am making lot$ of friend$ and
studyingg very hard. With all my tufff, I $imply ?an't think
of anything I need, $o if you would like, you can ju$t $end
me a card, a$ I would love to hear from you.
Love,
YEar Son.

After receiving his son's letter, the father immediately
replies by sending a letter back.

Dear Son,
I kNOw that astroNOmy, ecoNOmics, and oceaNOgraphy
are eNOugh to keep even an hoNOr student busy. Do NOt
forget that the pursuit of kNOwledge is a NOble task, and
you can never study eNOugh.
Love,
Dad
****** ** *******

Discussing Grades
A high-school student came home from school seeming
rather depressed.
"What's the matter, son," asked his mother.
"Aw, gee," said the boy, "It's my marks. They're all wet."
"What do you mean 'all wet?'"
"I mean," he replied, "below C-level."

lb m -ep aP%0-


* a


S* *0


Tongue
Twisters

There was a fisherman
named Fisher, who fished
for some fish in a fissure.
Till a fish with a grin,
pulled the fisherman in.
Now they're fishing the fis-
sure for Fisher.
**********

If Stu chews shoes, should
Stu choose the shoes he
chews?
**********
One-one was a race horse.
Two-two was one too.
One-one won one race.
Two-two won one too.

A big black bug bit a big
black dog on his big black
nose!


Knock Knock
Who's there?
Isadore!
Isadore who?
Isadore locked, I can't get in! OI

Knock Knock
Who's there?
Isaiah!
Isaiah who?
Isaiah again Knock Knock!
Knock Knock
Who's there?
Izzy!
Izzy who?
Izzy come, Izzy go!

Knock Knock
Who's there?
Jamaica!
Jamaica who?
Jamaica mistake!

Knock Knock
Who's there?
James!
James who!
James people play!


Color This


* *


* *


* e *V *


* *e m *

* "Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


* *


S* *


0 -. a


"cr23f~


KNOCK! KNOCK!


12









BLACK PEOPLE AROUND THE WORLD
HAVE A NEW PLACE TO GATHER:
KEMETWORLD.COM


f1


r-, '







are re%\arded \\ith metros
and US dollars (which can
be used for shopping at
KemetWorld's own mall,
www.UjamaMall.com) and
special promotions are
used outworld (off-line).
Members can also build
stock portfolios and partic-
ipate in e-commerce.
KemetWorld.com
provides job search and
classified from around the
world that allow you to get
involved inworld (on-line)
and outworld (off-line).
Members can open busi-
nesses, have yard sales,
even go to their job day to
day all in
KemetWorld.com. We are
creating a Black
Community that is self-suf-
ficient, and has super sus-
tainability; a Black com-
munity that will create
wealth for itself to be
passed on to future genera-
tions.
KemetWorld.com
will seamlessly bridge the
socio-geographic gap and
connect Blacks around the
world, so that a world com-
munity and economic
powerbase can be reestab-
lished. With a population
of over 39 million and buy-
ing power of over$750 bil-
lion collectively, in the US
alone, KemetWorld is the
place where these ideals
can transpire.
For further infor-
mation, contact Dr.
Nathaniel Chism at
DocChism@KemetWorld.
com or call 330-747-9323


Youngsto\ n, OH
(BlackNews.com) The
hottest new Black on-line
society...KemetWorld.com
debuts with an extraordi-
nary concept that allows
seamless transformation
into a phenomenal world!
KemetWorld.com
has its own currency and
conversion system that
allows members to build
and amass properties and
fortunes from anywhere on
the planet.
No matter who
you are and whatever your
dreams, goals, or aspira-
tions are,
KemetWorld.com offers an
opportunity to fulfill them.
Once people become mem-
bers of KemetWorld.com,
user-to-user interaction and
state of the art technologies
ensure they have a friendly
and engaging experience.
Members of
KemetWorld.com enjoy
live on-line events, enter-
tainment, instant messag-
ing, games, e-mail, chat,
cultural forums, their own
home school association,
and their own radio station.
A t
www.WYWFM.com you
can listen, have your own
show, and even be a DJ.
They can also enjoy the
new global TV station
designed to highlight the
good news and positive
contributions of Black
People. A t
www.KemetWorldTV.com
you can even create your
own television program.
Active members


What Should I Know About Majoring In Marketing?
Earning A Marketing Degree
Description of Major -
The Marketing operations and marketing and distribution majors teach students
about the principles and practices of general marketing, sales, and distribution opera-
tions.
Students learn to plan and execute the concept, price, promotion, and distribu-
tion for various products and services.
Products and services may include food, apparel,
vehicles, financial services, hospitality, and recreations .
services to name a just a few. Students study marketing
research, statistics, advertising, sales, and distribution.
Specializations within the Major Apparel/accessories .f '
marketing
Floristry marketing '
Food products sales operations Hotel/motel marketing
operations
Travel services marketing operations
Vehicle parts and accessories marketing operations
Required and Elective Courses
Accounting
Business administration
Computer management
Customer relationship management
General distribution operations
Management information system/business data
Marketing and marketing research
Operations management




*. : : : ,.. f .




S
p *,e p. p


". Copyrighted Material

S. Syndicated Content .

Available from Commercial News Providers"

*

0 0 _


S* 4


*


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1W

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TI-HE

FL ORIDA "S TAR

ADVERTISING DEADLINE:
TUESDAYS @ 5:00 P.M.Call: (904) 766-8834
or EMAIL: info@thefloridastar.com


Page B-7/January 20, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap






Page B-8/January 20, 2007 The Star/Prep Rap

ON tUOeS I--- t LS% UOS W q4.o ti* % %* t
a *I 01 t. I Ie *se %e I4, lWot oN os 1


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SFLORIDA


P.O. Box 40629, Jacksonville, FL 32203
Ph (904) 766-8834
info@thefloridastar.com www.TheFloridaStar.com


SSTAR


O'"O* 6 6






fIrI I ,f1n1- TiLl ST/ R PG c-i---


Weather provides picture perfect


da~ for Martin Luther King Parade
S80 Degree Temperatures and
4 .Sunny Skies Favor Parade
.45 4 Our Children Our Future, was the theme for Monday's
parade celebrating Dr, Martin Luther King's birthday. Dr.
S King's dream is alive and well in Jacksonville if the atten-
S' : dance and enthusiasm at Monday's activities are any indica-
V, The sidewalks and side streets were awash with colors
and activities as mother nature provided a bright sunny day'
16. for the spectators.
Local fraternal and civic.groups, children dressed as
young royalty and the ever-present aspiring politicians and
their supporters marched the parade route.





SANDREW JACKSON,
HIGH SCHOOL
TIGERS


Here Comes the Band! With no shortage of activities or drinks
families enjoyed unusual January weather.
Proudly showing their colors, The Andrew Jackson High School band was just one of the
several middle and high school bands and ROTC units that participated in the parade! P. a
Isaiah Rumlin Spoke at the _
Dr. King Breakfast Friday "i ..'
The 20th Annual Martin Luther King Jr. Breakfast, JCS O ILLE
Defining the Dream: A Time for Rededication, took place11 OOD
Friday from 7:30 to 9:30 a.m. at the Prime Osborne 1 HTER
Convention Center, 1000 Water St. The Breakfast was host- Og F .l
ed by the Jacksonville Urban League, NAACP Jacksonville O F ReaY :0 -
Branch, City of Jacksonville and the Jacksonville Regional gFIL t"Mklitg.,i.a"
Chamber of Commerce. Speakers at the event include Isaiah ..
Rumlin, president of the NAACP-Jacksonville Branch, Dr. The children probably outnumbered the Jacksonville Brotherhood of Fire Fighters
adults A statistic Dr. King would have liked. (with a little obvious help from a Sister).
"Injustice anywhere is a threat
to justice everywhere." .
Latter from Birmingham Jail, April 16, 1963 -'. "-

Jarik Conrad, senior vice president of Community Affairs
and executive director of Blueprint for Prosperity at the
Chamber and Mayor John Peyton. Over 2000 attended the S
event honoring Dr. King.
The Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., Memorial Foundation,
Inc. was established in 1989, to honor the memory and lega- .
cy of one of the most revered men of the 20th century. In
order to promote and further Dr. King's philosophy of non- /AS
violent activism, the organization coordinates the obser- .
vance of his birthday and a host of other activities, including Paraders display a message consistent with Members of the Sons of Light Lodge, Prince
the city-wide parade. the parade theme; Our Children Our Future Hall A.F. & A.M. No. 414 with their banner.






IF
U j I i


i Fo more infrmnatic.i call 904-665-2520 0


PAGE C-1


THE STAR


JANEL4RY 20 2007








I A S K D E A N N A : a Pe al- I, Pe -MAL=


S.1 i / 'i. 11111, i 1 i -.1 ,il II i, I I ,.,, J,. iliinn l\ n'. /i,.,I ,,. ,, 1/y1/11,,,. hi # ,in h, '. ,il

li1., filnv,,,,,/
I WIN 1 I h114,11111m!
I rmet t~i1, 1thnt Ihii'' hiai waO really i interested in me11, I helped
Itimi gel ,ii[Ploi u.il au lit y company. helped with hi bills ii nd
paid chllild support lor hlimi As soon ias 'hi ;, slurtled ''i. I ;.-' iup
10r 1hin, our rvllhii'ii.ll i luiiii'l I inii-. hit the fin when lie ,
gOt promotion andI moved into ialluothr department, I Iie is now
tIllii11' mie halt le's' I nI.,Il on i,'li'. 1, iii his life instead orda-
iniv., me. I l '-.ai iliL hie's il.iliL j, someI)lone else i lln l company,
Wh:11I do I do?
Crying and 1 liiseriIblel On-Line Rea lder

i eir Minrulih: -
'Nui set yourself up by heii:iiiI, help with b-,. used and also g inrl. up r-ii mn1 i., YIIti
IIe.\v should mix business \\illi pleasure because il': a 'm:ira;i rid recipe for pain. He used
,u to get ahead and you can see early on ii.l he's hl ii,. you behind. If you ii .j i i ,.:11 i 1
liliniul someone on the job, it's probably true, You can't do aIniliinl' other than move o I he
Ll.id that you got out early and pray for the new lady who will be his next sucker.


Dear Deanna!
My nephew has left for college and has completely lost his mind. W\hien he lived at home he
was quiet, mild mannered and well behaved, I hardly know him now liL.t he's ..'..,.. from
home. He's still iindi.:-ie but he drinkl,% has tattoos and has become loud and rude. My sis-
ter simply turns her head and -;' s he's an adult and I should mind my business. Is lii. nor-
mal when kids go off to college or should 1 intervene and get him back on track?
Loving Aunt (San Bernardino, CA)

Dear Aunt:
You may be i,'1.ini, in business that doesn't belong to you. Your nephew is an adult and his
parents don't have any issues with his lifestyle and maybe you should do the same. If he's
still in college, ;gettiig good grades and staying out of trouble, then he's fine. You can't
impose your expectations on him but you can caution him about the drinking and any moral
issues. In other words, accept his newfound adult hood and be there with gentle guidance.
******* ******* **

Dear Deanna!
I have a platonic relationship with a male friend of four years but my fiance doesn't like it.
He has begun making hints that I've slept with my friend and accusing me of lying to him.
I've only known my fiance for two years and if I had to choose between the two men, I
would choose my friend. How can I convince my fiance that we're only friends and that
nothing is going on? This is becoming stressful because I love both men and want them in
my life. Help?
Sharon (San Antonio, TX)

Dear Sharon:
Your future husband is jealous of your relationship with your male friend. It's your respon-
sibility to find balance as you seek to have both relationships. Invite your husband to be part
of the friendship so he can understand and be more open minded. Also be mindful of your
platonic friendship to make sure you're not giving your fiance reasons to complain. If things
don't improve after the air is clear, you fiance has issues you certainly need to explore.

Ask Deanna is written by Deanna M. Write Ask Deanna! Email: askdean-
nal@yahoo.com or write: Deanna M., 264 S. La Cienega, Suite 1283, Beverly
Hills, CA 90211 Website:' www.askdeanna.com.


Faith Of The Fearless


The lirst person to cross the Unid '.....: in an airplane was
d. i ,1 1..l;' --. a turdcnt o 'the ',; : .r had about .-
'1, mil.nutes of flight il.iliilr He kl.) New York on ,.-pi 7, i' i, aond- '
.,i In' in, .:i,...[ .P on Dec 1,0, I. in a biplane the r.
,ifi;Iri looked very .iilgimllr hi the fidl :i.' ji ,o-tf 'i'lL ai a iidi,,ii. plane of ,
i l n I..;: no ..' or
,.. '-i a helmet, made it in 84 d ,: with five jmui'io crashes and two r:),,-; ,:- ,=.'. ,' i ;,.
A hilli... .I bout .scarlet : had 1 the aviator in its
place, would ihinl, you need to hear to 1i'
I:. l .j : ; the t.-..- JDa has -T i been a .. ~. of serious inrige to e I :e .
been to visit the i;Til. pr'i-;t! several times, I '.'0 stand in wonderment. The .eri';c'. questions st5ili
liwr- r ii -.:: is a li of the ir lost clare.don marble Ilab, butwaslhe e -. s. .'-
11,:-i terror?
So Lrnei: ..2.' :' -' l : r: : ; '' : -.:: -i :. ""who -.
nerves of steel and were paid '- cents an hour vs. the 50 cents an hoiL paid to r. '. : D -" Dr;.
workers. There were no hard hats, no :: .; nets, no d OSHA itrros d during s tis;- i. our. -
ry. The high sealers were former sailors, 1':!;, Amricans whr' in harsh terrain, and circu
acrobats. Of course, these men were selected i';,, : L :n courag,.. ... .:..... -,....
to mention their p,; ..-i'-lu- I wonder, were :: .. I I. i!1.; driven by .. ocane.. r -. '_: -
aline?
I ,:iktii: ,l. the funeral of an ;'.: .- -.:. .::i.. centetnarian ;.:: i. The '. had many
famous stories about her life, among which was a story of Bonnie and Ci;, .. nic r K r.tri (u. iOu, bU;in,
vu,. i i' her home. The underlying .:- -gl-i was '- :.i -'.: officers would not be : ; .. ; .... wIhite
people in the home of a black amiIl. However, the thought does not escape the amount of faith
required to be a cordial hostess to known offenders. Can fear also be r.pF1::ji -: rt: -'
Throughout history we have been amazed, dazzled and in awe at the dared-. ih. Their enrhu-
siasm and taunting '.itonl. to be the "best." .'Lt.pinh;'.r ihi .j fire, crashing cars, best :.: ;-L :l rac-
ing. The World Stunt Awards one year went to a man and woman who, hands cupped t1oethbr.
jumped out of a fifth-floor window. The Ozark Mountain daredevils are a constant ,. :.-r. _! :.
piece.
Pilots are the most pariculari. competitive group, the stunt community creates the action
we required in movies, tornado chasers are truly misunderstood and the good-looking lion t:v-r c'e
cutest and bravest. The motorcycle stunt shows make your heart skip a beat. The Blue Angels and
Skycoasters have your nerves doing the tango. But we go to watch anyway. Is it the thrill of it all :t.
fascinates us?
Gov. Schwarzenegger's real claim to fame was his contribution to the explosive action in his
movies. (Speaking of movies, let me surely not forget the film crews, who are the masters behind ihe
scenes.) Evel Knievel wore us all out with his highly publicized stunts and broken bones routine.
We could not get enough of Erik Weihenmayer, the one and only blind man who ventured
up Mount Everest, a mountain he could not see. All of these headliners feed the public's eager interr-
est and quest for "I-saw-it-but-I-don't-believe-it" outcry. But again, do we consider them bold, dar-
ing, half-baked, desperate, thrill-crazed or what?
In our daily lives, we see many, many examples of the fearless and their faith. The fearless
live up to the true meaning of faith, which is daring the soul to go beyond what the eyes can see.
Faith is not rocket science, brain surgery or a library of books analyzing how to get it.
Worry looks around. Sorry looks back. Faith looks up. What's your pleasure?





B Tracy Nelson Christia, BlackDoctor org
[ Protect Yourself

Tell someone you.love about Gardisil, the first vaccine for
HPV.
Shannon had been a wild teenager, running with a fast crowd. She skipped classes and
started having sex at age 16 with her first boyfriend. But Shannon got a wake-up call when her
boyfriend got arrested. Shannon got herself together, successfully graduated from high school and
attended Spelman College. Shannon was thankful she managed to avoid teenage pregnancy,
chlamydia and HIV infection. She unfortunately did not avoid being infected with human papillo-
mavirus (HPV). In fact, she didn't even know what HPV infection was.
Shannon joined about 20 million other Americans who are infected with HPV. Like
Shannon, most aren't aware of their infections and most don't even know what HPV is. HPV is a
common virus with over 100 strains. About 40 affect the genital tract and of those, only a few cause
disease. Strains 6 and 11 are considered low risk and cause about 90 percent of genital warts. Strains
16 and 18 are considered high risk and cause about 70 percent of cervical cancers. HPV is usually
transmitted through sex. Although men and women can be infected, women are usually adversely
affected. Both sexes can contract genital warts, but only women develop cervical cancer.
Cervical cancer affects 10,000 US women each year, with approximately 4000 deaths
attributed to it. African American women develop this cancer about 50 percent more often than non-
Hispanic white women.
The cervix is the opening to the uterus. It is normally about 2-3 inches wide and 2-3 inch-
es thick. It is usually closed, but when a woman is in labor, the cervix dilates and permits passage
of the baby.
Since the 1950's, the number of deaths due to cervical cancer has dropped by 74 percent.'
This drop is due to the widespread use of the PAP smear. The PAP smear is an examination of cer-
vical cells looking for precancerous changes or evidence of cervical cancer in its early stages. When
diagnosed early, almost all cervical cancers are curable. Most women, who die from cervical can-
cer, have not had routine PAP smears performed.
Within the last 20 years, the association between cervical cancer and HPV became more
apparent and screening for cervical cancer now includes both the PAP smear and HPV testing. Since
there is currently no treatment for HPV infection, researchers have focused on strategies for pre-
vention. As with other sexually transmitted diseases, abstinence and condom use have been the pri-
mary modes of prevention, but the ideal goal is vaccination.
In June 2006, a breakthrough was announced. The pharmaceutical company Merck
received FDA approval for Gardasil, the first vaccine against cervical cancer. Gardasil protects
against HPV types 6, 11, 16 and 18. It is prepared from virus-like particles, not the actual virus. The
best immune response is elicited in women who have not yet been exposed to HPV, usually girls or
women who have not become sexually active. Gardasil is approved for girls and women ages 9-26,
and the Centers for Disease Control and the American College of Obstetrics/Gynecology recom-
mend immunizing girls ages 11-12. These'recommendations have contributed to some of the con-
troversy surrounding Gardasil.
Several conservative groups contend that administering the vaccine to young girls may
give implicit approval for becoming sexually active. 1 think the opposite will occur. When young
women are given information regarding the potential adverse consequences of early sexual activi-
ty and given some control over their health, they may be less likely to start having sex at a young
age. For African American girls this is especially important, because the average African American
girl becomes sexually active at approximately age 14.
Gardasil is administered in 3 doses, at 0, 2 and 6 months. It costs about $120 per injection.
The main adverse reaction has been pain at the injection site. The vaccine has shown 100 percent
protection against the development of pre-cancerous changes and genital warts caused by HPV
types 6, 11, 16 and 18. The length of time the vaccine offers protection is unknown. Thus far, the
vaccine has been effective a minimum of 4.5 years. Current studies have not been long enough for


cervical cancer to develop, but the prevention of precancerous lesions is very likely to prevent the
development of cancer.
Dr. Matthew Kohler, assistant professor of gynecologic oncology at the Medical
University of South Carolina calls this vaccine, "a phenomenal breakthrough, on the same order of
penicillin." He says, "This is stunning data. It approaches 100 percent effectiveness, with virtually
no side effects. It's a milestone in medicine."
Now back to Shannon. If I had seen Shannon before she started having sex, 1 would have
counseled her to get the vaccine. Even if she remained abstinent until marriage, she could still be
at risk for contracting HPV if her husband has HPV. Since I saw Shannon after she had already been
infected, 1 encouraged her to continue getting her PAP smears and any treatment if needed. And 1
reminded her to continue to use condoms. She still needs to protect herself against HIV, herpes and
other sexually transmitted diseases. But now I can tell Shannon to bring in her ) oiinger sister. I am
elated I can offel her the first vaccine against cervical cancer.
This article is provided courtesy of BlackDo0tor.org.


11'/ ,ff. .H


lanmervr l 20). 2()1)7


P. 1(,'/ <'-.'







.IANIJARY2O. 2007 THE STAR PAGE C-3


A Boat Docked in Jacksonville To Try For World Record


Jacksonville, FL A cool boat with a look right out of a Miami Vice movie is
anchored at the Jacksonville marina. The boat is powered by biodiesel, and its crew hopes to
break the world record for traveling around the world. The current record is 75 days. The crew
of "Earthrace" hopes to do it in 65 days. The boat is designed to cut through waves instead of
going over them. The world record attempt will begin in Barbados in early March. The
"Earthrace" crew is in Jacksonville to raise money.


The TELEMACHUS
Awards Kesler Mentoring
Connection has the district
honor of celebrating the histo-
ry and spirit of mentoring
with The TELEmachus
Awards. Join us this January,
National Mentoring Month,
as we celebrate those who
give their time, talent and
heart to make a meaningful
impression in the lives of
youth and adults through
mentoring. January 30, 2007,
6:00 p.m. 8:30 p.m. at the
University Center at UNF,
12000 Alumni dr.,
Jacksonville, FL. Master of
Ceremonies is Brian Sexton,
voice of the Jacksonville
Jaguars. Sheriff John H.
Rutherford, Jacksonville
Sheriff, will be presented the
2007 Delores Kesler
Community Mentor Award.

Free Buddy Bear
Posters Are Ready


Jacksonville, FL -
Our Buddy Bear project is
rolling along with great
gusto! It's proof folks on the
First Coast are so generous.
We're collecting
NEW bears for chemotherapy
patients.
Today we're
announcing Buddy Bear
posters are hot off the press
and ready to be picked up at
First Coast News.
We're by Alltel
Stadium off Bay Street. Our
phone # is 354-1212.
You can use the
posters to help publicize your
own bear drive.
Maybe you have a
store window for the poster or
a bulletin board.
We'd love to have
your help.
Also, drop-off loca-
tions for Buddy Bears have
been announced. You can
drop off bears at any Moe's
restaurant, Talbots clothing
stores or our TV station.


SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS AND DUVAL
COUNTY SCHOOLS
Prepare for 2007 Countywide Student Voter
Registration Drive. Each year the Duval County supervi-
sor of Elections Office partners with public and private
high schools and colleges to hold a countywide student
voter registration drive.
This year's countywide student voter registration
drive has expanded into a two day event, the drive will
take place on January 24th and 25th, 2007. For more
information, contact Bennie Seth (904) 630-8054 or (904)
334-9996.

The Axemen Help Raise Money For The
Jacksonville Zoo And Say Thanks To Their
Biggest Fans And Best Supporters


Tony and Judy
Weight have been the best
supporters of the
Jacksonville Axemen since
their inception in early 2006.
Not only is Tony in the front
row at each game cheering


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the team on, he and his Wife Judy are the biggest single pri-
vate contributor to the Axemen. In addition to their help and
support to the Axemen, Tony is the President of the North
Florida Hunter Jumper Association and he hosts a huge
World Class Show Jumping Event every year to raise money
for the Jacksonville Zoo.
The Axemen are doing all they can to help Tony sell
as many tickets are possible to make this years event the best
ever. Coach Spinner Howland said, "This is how you say
thanks to those that helped us. I had been looking for ways
to let Tony know just how thankful we are for his support
and we put our heads together and this is a win, win for him,
us and the zoo. He's one of the best Blokes I know and one
of my best mates, and where I'm from, Mates help their
Mates!"
This years Hunter Jumper Horse Show will be help
at the Clay County Fairgrounds on Sunday, February 4th
starting at 11:30a.m. Tickets are $35 for Adults and $12 for
Kids under 12. Your ticket includes an Awesome Buffet
Lunch from another of the Axemen Sponsors, OUTBACK
STEAKHOUSE.
Other Highlights are the thrills and spills in the
Celebrity Ride, that showcases the lack of riding talent from
some of Jacksonville's best known celebrities, sport figures
and media icons.
The Zoo also brings plenty of Furry and Friendly
animals for the kids to enjoy and there is always a World
Class show jumper on hand to answer or explain any ques-
tions you may have about Show Jumping.
Then at 2pm the World Class riders and horses com-
pete for the grand prize of $35,000 in a spectacular display
of Show Jumping that will leave you in awe of the graceful-
ness, power and size of these animals.
Call the Jacksonville Zoo for more Details or Call
Coach Spinner Directly at (904) 536-7501 for tickets. ALL
PROCEEDS GO TO THE JACKSONVILLE ZOO and $25
of your adult tickets is tax deductible.


Glorit Eltrtuanm6 t Grfo Prsenls


We Invite You To Experience The
Power Of Worship Through Gospel Music
Hosted By Maria Dennis of Victory AM 1360


Come Out Worship With
idctavius Davis, Wanda P., D.J. Soulja and Jaye Brummell
" i,,From "THE SHOW" on Gospel 1400 WZAZ

SSaturday .March 10th .2007
Doors Open @ 6:00 pm .Worship Begins @ 7:00 pm. Free Event
Semi Formal
'- Victory Way Christian Center
S '- 4058 St. Augustine Rd.


Jacksonville, Florida ,
Bishop James Swinsur, Pastor
S www.GLORIFYGOSPEL..com
,, 1.904.391.0002 1.313,99g:9469, -
:,


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

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

THE NORTHEAST FLORIDA COMMUNITY ACTION AGENCY, INC. will be
distributing the USDA commodities to the following sites in Jacksonville, FL:
February 8th Hurley Manor, 3335 University Blvd; Jacksonville Townhouse, 3465
Philips Hwy; San Jose Manor, 3630 Galicia Rd; and Sable Palms Apartments, 2150
Emerson St. February 9th Lane Wiley Senior Center, 6710 Wiley Rd; and West
Gate Apartments, 5202 La Ventura Dr., East. February 10th Centennial Towers 230
East, 1st St; Morris Manor, 9050 Norfork Blvd; and Phillipi Missionary Baptist
Church, 9232 Gibson Ave. February 13th Mt. Carmel Gardens, 5846 Mt. Carmel
Terrace; Pablo Hamlet, 1600 Shetter Ave; Jacksonville Beach P.R.I.D.E., 123 8th St,
South; Pablo Towers, 115 3rd St; and Cathedral Terrace, 701 N. Ocean St. Feb 14th -
Baptist towers, 1400 Le Baron Ave. Feb 15th Eastside Community Center, 1050
Franklin St; Emmett Reed Center, 1093 6th St; and Lillian Saunders Community
Center, 2759 Bartley Lane.
BLACK HISTORY CELEBRATION AND YOUTH SPORTS AWARDS
RECOGNITION BANQUET The Jacksonville Housing Authority and the
Resident Advisory Board will be hosting its Annual Black History Program for public
housing and Section 8 youth. This event will consist of a Spelling Bee, Brian Brawl,
Cheerleading / Step Contest. It will be held on Saturday, February 10, 2007 beginning
at 1:00 p.m. at Eugene J. Butler Middle School located at 900 Acorn Street. Cash
prizes will be awarded to First, Second, and Third Place winners. In addition to these
activities, youth that participated in the Sports Program for the year will be given their
special recognition. Refreshments will be served to all participants of the program.
CHRISTIAN POETRY CONTEST A $1,000 grand prize is being offered in a spe-
cial poetry contest sponsored by Christian Poets Guild, free to everyone. There are 50
prizes in all totaling $5,000. To enter, send one poem of 21 lines or less to Free Poetry
contest, 1638 Dogwood Ln, Ackworth, GA 30102-1820. Or enter online at
www.freecontest.com. The deadline for entering is February 14, 2007. Poems may be
written on any subject, using any style "A typical poem." says Contest Director
Cecilia Gica. might be a love poem, or nature poem, one that inspires the reader."
Be sure your name and address appears on the page with your poem. If you wish a
winners's list please enclose a return envelope.
CO-FOUNDER OF DIVERSITY, INC. TO SPEAK AT "BEST PRACTICES IN
DIVERSITY" BREAKFAST Join the First Coast Diversity Council, Blue Cross
and Blue Shield of Florida and the Jacksonville Regional Chamber of Commerce for
a "Best Practices in Diversity" breakfast. The keynote speaker will be Luke Visconti,
partner and co-founder of DiversityInc. DiversityInc's mission is to bring education
and clarity to the business benefits of diversity. Wednesday, February 21, 8 to 10 a.m.
Jacksonville Marriott at Southpoint. Tickets are $25 for Chamber members and $35
for non-Chamber members. Corporate tables are available for $225. Call (904) 632-
1051 to make your reservation.
THE CUMMER MUSEUM OF ART AND GARDENS announces the arrival and
installation of the Mummy of Tanet-Paheku (26th 30th dynasty or 656 BC to 343
BC). The mummy is one of a young child in a mummy case and is covered in linen
with a faience bead net. The mummy case is painted and includes hieroglyphs that are
likely an offering to Osiris. The Mummy of Tanet-Paheku will be installed in the
Millner Gallery and is on loan from College of The Holy Cross in Worcester,
Massachusetts. Friday, January 19, 2007, 9:30 a.m. The Cummer Museum of Art &
Gardens 829 Riverside Ave. Jacksonville, FL. Media contacts: Maria Haynes, (904)
899-6025 and/or Amy Chamberlin, (904) 899-6034.
THE MUSCULAR DYSTROPHY ASSOC. is searching for Summer Camp 2007
volunteers. Must be at least 16 and able to lift and care for 6-21 yr olds. Call the local
MDA office in Jacksonville, FL (904) 296-2562 or (800) 572-8112 to obtain an appli-
cation or for more info about the ways to support the program or go to
www.mda.org/clinics/camp.
THE 49th ANNUAL EBONY FASHION FAIR, STYLISHLY HOT 2006/2007 -
Hosted by Alpha-Jax Foundation, Inc. Benefit of: Community Projects Alpha Kappa
Alpha Sorority, Inc, Gamma Rho Omega. Chapter Florida Theatre, 128 E. Forsyth
Street Friday, January 26, 2007, 8:00 p.m. Ticket Prices: $35.00 and $30.00 -
Reserved; $25.00 General Admission Tickets Available at: The Florida Theatre Box
Office 128 E. Forsyth Street (904) 355-2787 For Ticket Information contact: Levon
Spradley-Burnett (904) 272-4055. Michelle Davis Singleton, Public Relations,
Gamma Rho Omega Chapter 904-571-3136 MDSingleton5@hotmail. Please contact
Michelle D. Singleton for additional media information.
DIANE REID "SAVE THE YOUTH" program presents its FIFTH ANNUAL
COMMUNITY APPRECIATION. Join us, the community, in honoring these out-
standing people who have served this community well. This will be an open door
event. It's being held January 28, 2007 at the Selden Park Gymnasium, Brunswick, FL
at 6:00 p.m. Refreshments will be served. Honorees are Mr. Abe Brown, Mrs. Jaunita
Baisden, Mrs. Annie Jackson, Mrs. Janice Watkins, Minister John Williams, Dr.
Delacy Sanford and Mr. Emory Boyd. There will be a tribute to former Commissioner
Harold Jennings in his memory. MC Hostess Ms. Venus Holmes School Board
Member, MC Line Up Minister Paul Lawrence. For more information, contact Ms.
Diane Reid at (912) 267-6448, Mr. Joseph Dixon at (912) 230-1092 or Ms. Eunice
Wilcox at (912) 265-7637.
DUVAL COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT IMMUNIZATION PROGRAM is
encouraging everyone to get a FLU SHOT this year. DCHD Flu Shots are available
to the general public, and are especially recommended for at-risk population which
include:
* Infants 6-23 months; Individuals 65 and over; Individuals with chronic med-
ical conditions; Caregivers; Pregnant women; Children on aspirin therapy; and
* Healthcare workers providing direct patient care. Flu shots are $20, Pneumonia
shots are $32. We accept cash or Medicare only. Monday Friday, 8:15 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. (no appointments necessary). DCHD located at 5220 N. Pearl Street,
Jacksonville, FL. Other adult vaccines are available. For more information, call (904)
665-2666.
= "


Co Hosted By TheGospel Announcers Guild and
The Gospel Music Workshop of America
Jacksonville Chapte s


Reordend Television .


L I I


I


PAGE C-3


JANUAIARY 20,2007


THE STAR


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trALrTJ-AI LlT-f A A R ,


Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Memorial Fund Grows


Obama Takes

Big First Step
With less than two years
in national politics under his
belt United States Senator
Barac Obama has taken the
first step on the path that
many hope will take him to
the White House. Obama
obviously believes that a
war-weary nation could
actually work in favor of his
Democratic candidacy.
The actual political war is
far away. The Presidential
election is slated for
November 2008. Even the
essential preliminary battle,
the Democratic primaries, is
13 months away. While set-
ting up his Presidential
Exploratory Committee on
Tuesday, Obama said he


Heart Attack

Survivors Relate

To Wake-Up Call

Experience
African-Americans who
have suffered a heart attack
consider their experience a
"wake-up call" that leads to
reevaluating priorities,
growing closer to faith and
recognizing the importance
of strong heart health behav-
iors, according to new sur-
vey findings announced by
the National Medical
Association (NMA).
While a majority of those
surveyed view their heart
attack as a second chance at
life, the results surprisingly
indicate that nearly 30 per-
cent of African-Americans


would formally announce
his intention to run for the
US presidency.
The 45-year-old Obama's
announcement ends months,


Barac Obama


of speculation if the African-
American Senator would
actually take the plunge. His
announcement also sent rip-
ples of excitement within the
Democratic Party, which is


state they are not doing
everything they can to avoid
another heart attack. In fact,
according to the survey find-
ings, 27 percent of African-
Americans do not take their
heart medications exactly as
prescribed by their physi-
cians after their heart attack.
Approximately half of
the heart attack survivor's
surveyed report there is not
enough information avail-
able about preventing future
heart attacks or what to do
after having one. Many of
those polled feel that speak-
ing to another heart attack
survivor could provide much
needed information. Overall,
the survey finds that while
African-American heart
attack survivors look at their
heart attack as a wake-up
call, they lack information to
prevent a second incident.


currently overflowing with
Presidential hopefuls, given
that the Republicans will be
going into the election facing
a public with a negative view
of the Iraq war which has
also been steadily sapping
President Bush's ratings.
Obama opposes the war
in Iraq and thus could pro-
vide an alternative for those
many Democrats who have
expressed strong concern
about Clinton's support of
the war effort. In addition,
Obama, would almost sure-
ly cut deeply into Clinton's
own political base since
black voters could be partic-
ularly significant since the
Democratic Party's decision
to move the South Carolina
primary to the front of the
2008 presidential nominat-
ing process.


"When we look at the
percentage of the African-
American population that
suffer heart attacks and the
resulting death rate, when
compared to other ethnic
groups, we see a clear dis-
parity which illustrates a
significant need for educa-
tion and support initiatives
for heart health within our
community," stated Albert
W. Morris, Jr., M.D., presi-
dent of the NMA.
"The National Medical
Assn. through the 'Heartfelt
Wake-Up Call' campaign
hopes to create a community
amongst survivors and pro-
vide additional information
to these survivors and to
embrace and support their
efforts to live a heart healthy
life after a heart attack and
to prevent another from
occurring."


Verizon Leads Corporate



Donations With $1 Million



for Dr. King's Memorial Fund


Significant gifts from three Health insur-
ance provider Cigna Corp., Shell Oil Co.
and the Verizon Foundatjon were announced
this week. These contributions will bring the
fund to build a memorial to Dr. Martin
Luther King Jr. to over $75 million more
than three-quarters of the way to the pro-
ject's $100 million goal.
Formal announcements were planned for
the holiday honoring King by Verizon in
Washington and by Cigna in Philadelphia.
Commenting on the new contributions,


prominent civil rights leaders, celebrities
and politicians present. The memorial is
scheduled to open in the spring of 2008 and
will be the first monument for a civilian and
Black leader on the National Mall.
Verizon's gift is directed toward under-
writing educational programs at the memor-
ial's visitors center, which will provide high-
tech interactive displays, streaming video
and an Internet site with lessons about
King's core values of equality, justice and
community building, said Patrick Gaston,


H a r r y president of
Johnson, Veri zon
president and "One man in Alabama religiously Foundation.
CEO of the "When we
memorial's sends in five bucks every month. look at Dr.
foundation M a r t i n
said, "We're Luther King's
so appreciative of those companies that will dream, in order for the dream to stay alive,
come on board, and how excited we are that we really have to make sure folks are edu-
they want to be part of this once-in-a-life- cated about the significance of MLK's con-
time opportunity. We expect and hope we'll tributiohs," he said. "This is a great way of
raise the rest of the funds by the end of the creating a bridge from the 1960s during the
year if not sooner." times of the civil rights struggle to our cur-
The effort to raise $100 million to build rent society, where we think this knowledge
and maintain the memorial began seven and information is critical for kids."
years ago with an initial $10 million dona- Donations to the fund are coming from a
tion by General Motors Corp., followed by broad cross-section of the nation's business-
fashion designer Tommy Hilfiger's $5 mil- es and communities, but Johnson said even
lion. To date, 26 corporations have given $1 the small donations are appreciated.
million or more to the memorial fund. Stressing the grass-roots nature of the
The memorial and visitor's center will be fund raising, "One man in Alabama reli-
located on the banks of the Tidal Basin giously sends in five bucks every month,"
between the Jefferson Memorial and the Johnson said. "We certainly encourage the
Lincoln Memorial, not far from where King everyday American and everyday citizen
gave his famous "I Have a Dream" speech in from the world to get involved in this a
1963. once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to say that
Ground was broken for the memorial in a you would have a role in building the memo-
ceremony last fall with King's children, rial to Dr. King." Johnson said.


First Minimum Wage Census Data: More Black

Increase in Ten Years Women Without Husbands


Passed by Democrats
The House voted this week to raise the federal minimum
wage for the first time in a decade. The new minimum rate
was increased to $7.25 an hour. For an annual income of just
over $15,000. The new Democratic majority marched
briskly through their 100-hour agenda at the dawn of a new
Congress. Elated Democrats stood and cheered as the final
vote -- 315-116 -- was announced.
"For 10 years the lowest-paid Americans have been
frozen out," said Rep. George Miller of California, berating
Republicans who had refused for years to allow a vote on a
stand-alone minimum wage increase.
"The little guy is not going to be forgotten any longer,"
said Rep. Bill Pascrell, whose district includes gritty
Patterson, N.J. He estimated the increase would mean an
additional $4,400 a year for a family of three.
As expected, the White House issued a statement of
opposition to the legislation as drafted. It called for the
increase to be accompanied by "tax and regulatory relief to
help small businesses stay competitive and to help the econ-
omy keep growing."


Number Increases
From 35% to 51%
Since 1950 Data

For probably the first
time, more American
woman are living without a
husband than with one, and
Black women are more like-
ly than anyone to be living
alone, according to a New
York Times analysis of cen-
sus results released Tuesday.
In 2005, 51% of women


said they were living without
a husband, up from 35% in
1950 and 49% in 2000. On
the other side of the coin,
married couples became a
minority of all American
households for the first time
in 2005. The newspaper says
these new demographics
could shape social and work-
place policies, including the
way government and
employers provide benefits.
Black women are least
likely to be married. Only


about 30 percent of Black
women are living with a
husband, according to the
Census Bureau. That com-
pares to 55 percent, of non-
Hispanic White women who
are with husbands.
"For better or worse,
women are less dependent
on men or the institution of
marriage," said Dr. William
H. Frey, a demographer with
the Brookings Institution, a
Washington research group.
"Younger women under-


stand this better, and are
preparing to live longer parts
of their lives alone or with
non-married partners," he
said. "For many older
boomer and senior women,
the institution of marriage
did not hold the promise
they might have hoped for,
growing up in an 'Ozzie and
Harriet' era."
Other factors leading to
the trend also include the
fact that women are marry-
ing later; they are living
longer as widows and after a
divorce; and they are more
likely than men to delay
remarriage, analysts con-
cluded.


Adopt a Manatee As A Unique Valentines Gift!
Carolyn Krentz and her husband Andrew have created their own special tradition on Valentine's Day. For the past few
years, the Krentzes from Fort Myers, Florida, have adopted a playful eighteen hundred pound manatee by the name of
"Brutus" from Save the Manatee Club's Blue Spring adoption program.
"Flowers and chocolates just can't compare to a big, loveable manatee," said Carolyn. "My husband and I agree that we
don't need a special day of the year to celebrate our love, as every day is Valentine's Day for us. Instead, we'd rather spend
our money showing the manatees how much we love them!" Dr M artin Lur
Dr. Martin Luther King s

Longtime Secretary Dies
I. iEN. Dora McDonald passed away two days before the
S National Holiday honoring Dr. King. Ms McDonald, who
started \ working for the civil rights leader in 1960 and quick-
ly became his confidant and adviser, was the person who
i informed Rev. Dr. King's wife, Coretta, that the civil rights
i leader had been slain on April 4, 1968.
''Yvorin6 Brooks In a 1989 interview with the Atlanta Journal-
: C ost .*' Constitution, McDonald, described her role as King's sec-
S ', : .'. retary at Ebenezer Baptist Church and later at the Southern
Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC) as "a 24-hour-a-
IS' ES day, seven-day-a-week job."
SS "But there was never a time and I can say this in all
truthfulness, from the time I went to work for him until his
Death that 1 regretted what 1 was doing or where 1 was at
URSD Y that moment," she told the Atlanta Journal-Constitution.
n' "~' 9 9 n After King's death, McDonald couldn't bring herself to
P .I'. '9:00 p.m .. hang pictures of King, refused to listen to recol dinL of him
LU' 1360 AM and wouldn't reveal anything personal about him.
In a 2002 autobiography, she refused to describe much of
the behind-the-scenes workings of the civil rights movement,
b!i: WWW.WCGL1360.COM despite encouragement from civil rights leaders.
Oim mW_1 _, l Ms. McDonalo was 81 years of age. *


JANUARIY20,,2007


THE STAR


DAGEF C4


j







.1AA~1JARY 20. 2007 THE STAR PAGE C-S


Gator
Domes vs Grass Critical in GoveBacktors
Move Back

--Into Top

NFL Championship Games SlotinPolls


Saints vs Bears in the Windy City
Saints vs Bears in the Windy City


Reggie Bush is a surfer well, at least he's from
California where, until this past week it never gets cold.
Duece McAllister is from Mississippi where it does get cold
but not by Chicago's standards.
For the New Orleans Saints to continue their if
dream season and reach the Super Bowl, they'll
have to defeat the Chicago Bears and their fero- -
cious defense at what's likely to be a cold and N
raucous Soldier Field on Sunday. .
Sunday's Conference Championship game "
will be only their sixth game on natural grass
this season and they hope switching from indoor
to outdoor shoes will help them avoid any slip- '
ups on their road to Miami where the weather
is expected to be more hospitable.
There's just one small problem. Dome teams )euce Mi
historically struggle during the colder playoff
months when forced to play outside. Dome teams are staffed
to take advantage of the extra speed garnered from an artifi-
cial turf, which provides them with a distinct .advantage at


home. Bush and McAllister have been the beneficiaries of
that advantage this year. But this can also hinder a team later
in the season during the colder months leading up to and
"'' including the playoffs. Frozen grass offers little
grip compared to its artificial cousin and often
Sdisrupts timing.
Fortunately the Saints offense was the
league's No. 1 regular-season unit in passing
.' (281.4 yards per game) and overall yardage.
,i (391.5), and boasts one of the most efficient
third-down packages in the league. Even on
frozen turf Drew Brees is a serious threat. With
an O-line that has allowed Brees to be sacked
only 18 times this season, the real question will
be whether the Bears can risk the blitz, because
cAllis Chicago's linebackers and secondary are going
.to have to contend with the speed and versatility
of the Bush/McAllister combo and the speed of wide
receivers Devery Henderson and Terrence Copper
The Saints may well need more than outdoor shoes!


They're back! The Fla.
Gators grabbed the No. 1
position in both the
Associated Press' college
basketball poll and the USA
Today/ESPN poll. for the
second time this season.
The defending national
basketball champs, moved
up from second on Monday,
following North Carolina's
loss to Virginia Tech over the
weekend. The Gators ranked
No. 1 in the preseason rank-
ings and the first poll of the
regular season before falling
as far down as seventh six
weeks ago.
Florida coach Billy
Donovano playing down the
No. 1 selection said "We're
proud that over the last four,
five years we have had a
chance to get to No. 1 on dif-


ferent occasions, but it does-
n't mean a lot right now."
Donovan noted that "It's
a great honor, but right now
it's not what you do as much
as what happens to other
teams. We wouldn't have had
the chance to move up if
North Carolina hadn't lost."
Taurean Green continues
to hold the hot offensive
hand for the well balanced
Gators averaging 13.7 ppg
while shooting over 50%
from the floor. Joakim Noah

EM'.0- _7 7 M


Gator's Noah Joakim
and Al Horford lead the
defensive end of the game
with 30 blocks each.
The 16-2 Gators are 3-0
in SEC play Ole Miss Friday
at home followed by Miss.
State and Auburn on the
road.


Colts Win Home Field Against Pats


Peyton Manning has done nearly everything a quarter-
back can do in the regular season but his lack of postseason
success, has been a blemish on his career and cast the
Indianapolis Colts as playoff underachievers.
Colts fans remember the game like it was
yesterday. Former New England Patriots corner-
back Ty Law dives through the snow to intercept
Indianapolis Colts quarterback Peyton Manning
on a throwaway pass in the 2004 AFC
Divisional playoffs. It was the nail in the coffin

for Manning and the Colts in a 20-3 loss to the .j r
Patriots.
This year no snow. The Colts surprising win
over the Ravens moved the game indoors to the
warm and comfy RCA Dome.. But, despite
Manning's superb play in the last two games Marvin
against the Patriots, including a 27-20 win at
Gillette Stadium on Nov. 5, he needs to get Indianapolis to
the Super Bowl to shake the reputation of coming up short.
But, back to the Dome. The Colts are undefeated in the

Muhammad Ali Turns 65

With Grace of a Champion
He turns 65 years old today, a senior citizen eligible for
Social Security and Medicare who long ago eluded a lot of
punches and probably took a few too many.
But Muhammad Ali isn't retired. The great Icons can
never quit. They live on in our hearts and minds and our
memories that create the boundaries of who they were and
what they meant to us.
Ali lives quietly these days in Arizona, his home for
about the last four months. Parkinson's has silenced him in a
way that no fighter ever could.
But all around him the Ali industry continues with books
and classic films, including one Ali Rap that makes it
sound as if his lines were poetry before they became the rap
industry's lyrics. There are even Ali-inspired snacks, which
will hit store shelves today with labels Rumble and
Shuffle that once identified him.

Four Top Florida Players On

SBN Black All-American Team
The American Urban Radio Networks has announced the
award-winning members of the 2006 SBN Sports Black
College All-American (BCAA) Team, to be honored during
the annual BCAA Awards Weekend February 16-17, 2007 in
Atlanta, Georgia.
Four of the players are from Florida schools. They
include two players from Bethune-Cookman. Wide Receiver
Eric Weems is a 5-9, 1791b. Senior from Ormand Beach,
Florida and defensive back Bobbie Williams a 6-0, 1901b.
Junior from Miami.
Offensive Lineman Dan Parish from Florida A&M, a 6-7
3401b. Senior from Tallahassee and defensive back
Travarous Bain from Hampton University, a 6-0, 1751b..
Senior from Miami were also named to the elite team.
The Hampton University Pirates lead the way with five
players selected as members of the 2006 SBN Sports Black
College All-American Team. North Carolina Central
University quarterback Stadford Brown was named "SBN
Sports Doug Williams Offensive Player of the Year,"
Hampton University linebacker Justin Durant was named
"SBN Sports Mel Blount Defensive Player of the Year" and
North Carolina Central University Head Coach Rod
Broadway was named "SBN Sports Eddie Robinson Coach
of the Year."
The 2006 SBN Sports Black College All-American Team
will be honored at the 33rd annual BCAA Awards Banquet
on Saturday, February 17, 2007 at the Marriott Marquis in
Atlarita, Georgia. The Master of Ceremonies for the event is
(~omedian/ActorA. J. Jamal.


RCA Dome this year and a single home loss last year. It's
more than home field advantage, it's a big advantage!
The other big advantage is WR Marvin Harrison who has
''. hit his stride this year as arguably the best
receiver in the NFL!
^ The next big advantage is the rebirth of the
., -. Colts defense. The return of safety Bobby
S1 Sanders who was injured for the majority of the
i' season has been impressive. Sanders has made
13 tackles and an interception. A defense that
gave up 375 yards rushing against Jacksonville
in early December has allowed 127 in two play-
off games. Has Sanders been the difference?
Any questions about the Colts defense were
answered last week when the Colts defense held
Harrison the Ravens to a pair of field.goals.
With Manning and Harrison having the
friendly atmosphere of the dome to work in, look for the
Colts to put up serious points,
Peyton Manning does not want to be a Dan Marino!

Reese New Giants GM

3rd Black in NFL History
Jerry Reese, who has been with the Giants since
1994 in various capacities and was most recently the team's
director of player of personnel, is the new General manager.
Reese only the third black GM in NFL history says it was
fitting the New York Giants tapped him for the job on the
holiday honoring Martin Luther King Jr.
"Not to sound cliched, but I really feel like it's my time to
carry the torch," Reese said Tuesday as the team formally
introduced him a day after he was picked. He is the third
black general manager in NFL history.
"Many people went before me who suffered through this
process and now it's my time. I'm looking forward to this
challenge. It's my time to keep this dream alive. It's very
important to me and I don't take it lightly."
Reese succeeds Ernie Accorsi, who is retiring after nine
seasons with the team.


Koetter Joins Jags With

Checkered Track Record
Dirk Koetter joins the Jaguars as offensive coordinator at
the right time if he is looking for opportunity.
The Jaguars' passing game has been almost non-existent
ranking 24th in the NFL this season as the team suffered
from injuries to Leftwich. The total offense numbers looked
much brighter as the Jags finished 10th in the league but
were left out of the playoff party.
Koetter takes the offensive reigns when no one even
knows who the starting quarterback or go-to receiver will be
next season.
Koetter spent the last six years with the Arizona Sun
Devils, compiling a 40-33 record. His teams averaged near-
ly 30 points per game in that span.
In 2005, Arizona State was second in the nation in total
offense and third in passing yards. The Sun Devils stumbled
last year record last year and Koetter was fired in late
November, but stayed to coach a bowl game loss to Hawaii
and finished with a 7-6 record.
Koetter. who will be the third offensive coordinator in
five years replaces Carl Smith, who was one of five assis-
tants fired last week after the Jaguars dropped three in a row
to end the season with an 8-8 record. and missed the playoffs
for the sixth time in seven years
The Jaguars also named Joe DeCamillis as Special Teams
Coordinator this week. DeCamillis directed the special
teams for the Atlanta Falcons from 1997-2006. In
DeCamillis' tenure, the Falcons punt coverage team allowed
an NFL-low 6.1 yards per punt return and only one return for
a touchdown. i


John Shoemaker Back

As Jax Suns Announce

Coaching Staff for 2007

The Los Angeles Dodgers announced the on-field coach-
ing staff for the 2007 .edition of the Jacksonville Suns. John
Shoemaker will return for his third consecutive season, and
fourth overall, as the Suns manager, Danny Darwin returns
for his second season as Suns Pitching Coach and Luis
Salazar will join the team as hitting coach. Yosuke "Possum"
Nakajima will join the Suns as the team's athletic trainer in
2007. John Shoemaker has quickly become one of the most
fan-friendly and popular managers in Suns history and can
easily be mentioned in the same breath as the legendary Ben
Geraghty as one of Jacksonville's all-time greats. He origi-
nally managed the team to a Southern League co-champi-
onship in 2001 while being named Manager of the Year. He
returned to Jacksonville in 2005, taking the Suns to the title


Shoemaker has managed the team
to a combined 254-172 record


once again while earning Minor League Team of the Year
honors as well. In 2006, "Shoe's" team once again made the
playoffs, tying a team record with 86 regular season wins
and earning his second Southern League Manager of the
Year honors. He also achieved a career milestone in 2006,
winning his 1,000th game as a manager. Shoemaker, 50,
served as the Dodgers' assistant minor league field coordina-
tor in 2004 and managed the team's Class AAA affiliate in
Las Vegas in 2003. He has worked in the Dodgers' minor
leagues for 29 years, as a player, manager and defensive
instructor. In his 16 seasons as a minor league manager,
Shoemaker has posted a 1020-993 (.507) record and has won
three league championships while reaching five league finals
giving him the highest career winning percentage of "any
Jacksonville skipper in the SL era. The Vero Beach, Fla. res-
ident played baseball and basketball at Miami (Ohio)
University and was drafted in the sixth round of the 1978
NBA Draft by the Chicago Bulls. Danny Darwin returns to
the Suns as pitching coach for the upcoming season. Darwin,
51, spent 21 years as a big league pitcher, appearing in 716
games, which ranks 62nd on the all-time Major League list.
He led the National League with a 2.21 ERA in 1990 when
he went 11-4 for the Houston Astros. Darwin won a career-
high 15 games while pitching for Boston in 1993 and fin-
ished his career with a 171-182 record. Luis Salazar will
enter his first season with the Suns in 2007. A 13-year Major
League veteran, Salazar spent the last two seasons as the
manager of the Vero Beach Dodgers (Single-A Advanced) of
the Florida State League. Prior to his stint in Vero Beach, he
spent three seasons at the helm of the Gulf Coast League
Dodgers. An infielder/outfielder in the majors, Salazar spent
time with the San Diego Padres, Chicago \\ lite Sox, Detroit
Tigers and Chicago Cubs. He played every position except
catcher during his big-league career. He was a member of the
National League Champion San Diego Padres in 1984 and
the NL Eastern Division Champion Chicago Cubs team in
1989.
"The Dodgers have put together an incredible staff for
this year's team," said Suns President Peter Bragan, Jr. "Shoe
is the best manager the Suns have ever had, both on the field
and off, and having Danny Darwin back and adding Luis
Salazar to work with him give me a lot to look forward to
this season. With this staff, I feel confident that we can make
it back to the top of the Southern League. The Jacksonville
Suns, the Double-A Southern League affiliate of the Los
Angeles Dodgers, open the 2007 Southern League season
April 5 vs. the Tennessee Smokies. Season tickets, sponsor-
ships and group tickets for the Suns' 70-game regular season
are currently on sale.


PAGE C-5


JANUARYR Y20,2007


I


THE STAR


1



q
i







I A '


sssHHH! Police Report


GOSSIP SECTIOr
U f Nif MN i! i IN iIt"irs


(Aries March 21st thru
April 19th) Your inde-
pendent streak's
a mile wide as
the week
begins, so you'll
want to be exploring your
options in various (and
maybe every) area. Just be
sensitive about how it
might come across. On
Wed. and Thur., it's impor-
tant to strive to be more
grounded. Count those
blessings and live in the
moment. Whether you're
looking for a partner of
some sort or just somebody
who 'gets it,' this weekend
is a good time to scout.
Talk to anyone and every-
one -- you never know. On
Sunday, your best bet is to
lay low and take it easy.
(Taurus- April 20th thru
May 20th) You're in a
questioning
mode as the
week begins,
and it's a very
fruitful state of mind for
gaining a better under-
standing of yourself and
others. Deepening connec-
tions is more than possible
now. On Wed. and Thur.,
you're rock-solid -- the
kind of person that friends
turn to and workplaces
treasure. Moreover, plans
you make now are golden.
Things may seem weird
this weekend; will you let
it throw you off, or can you
adjust and enjoy it with a
sense of humor? And on
Sunday, you just might be
a little weird yourself. It's a
good thing.
(Gemini May 21st thru
June 21st) It's not like you
to climb up on a
soapbox and
deliver a lecture;
keep it that way
as the week begins. There's
a more interesting way to
communicate!On
Wednesday and Thursday,
a relationship -- work, pla-
tonic, romantic -- may be a
bit difficult. Think of it as
an opportunity to bring an
issue out of the closet and
deal with it at last. Both
networking and things that
feed your brain are favored
this weekend; if you can
combine the two (a profes-
sional seminar, maybe, or a
fabulous cultural event),
even better. On Sunday,
watch out for a minor mis-
understanding.
(Cancer June 22nd
thru July 22nd) Expect a
little weird
energy with
coworkers or a
partner as the
week begins. You may
need to take care of some-
thing someone else said
they'd do. Wednesday and
Thursday promise positive
energy and improvements
across the board -- if you
keep those eyes and ears
open. Be responsive, and
be clear. This weekend,
get on the same page as a
pertinent party when it
comes to financial matters,
whether it's a big budget or
who's going to spring for
brunch. (Splitting the bill


may be best.) Sunday's
custom-made for dream-
Sing the day away.


(Leo July 23rd thru
August 22)Things are heat-
ing up as the
week begins --
warm and cozy
stuff at home,
hot work opportunities,
even some sparks when it
comes to romance. That
fiery energy looks fabulous
on you! On Wednesday and
Thursday, be extra aware
of others' reactions. Their
body language, as well as
what they say, tells you
which way to go. The solu-
tion to a problem or the res-
olution to an interpersonal
issue may not be immedi-
ately apparent this week-
end, and it's probably not
the first one you come up
with. Look further to find
it. On Sunday, let your
intuition speak loud and
clear.
(Virgo August 23rd
thru September 22nd)
That itchy feel-
ing you have as
the week begins
may be work-
related rather than derma-
tological. You want adven-
ture; you've got responsi-
bilities. Well, you're good
at multitasking. And on
Wednesday and Thursday,
work might have some
very interesting fringe ben-
efits, including an impor-
tant interpersonal connec-
tion. Making a few shifts in
your routine this weekend
signals the universe that
you're open to something
new, so if you'd like a fresh
opportunity or two, just
mix it up! On Sunday,
some solo, time sounds
mighty good.
(Libra September 23rd
thru October 22nd)
Want a raise?
Got a certain
*.; romance-related
request? As the
week begins, go on -- make
your best case, and ask
away. Be sure to get specific
about the 'benefits to the
other party for best results.
Positive responses are
favored now, so jump right
in. Beware of the blues on
Wed and Thur -- or indulge
in them, but only briefly. Do
what it takes to help yourself
feel good again and get your
head back in the present.
This weekend, on the other
hand, looks to be full of
sweet possibilities. Try
something new to get them
flowing. On Sunday you can
make great progress on an
ongoing project.
Scorpio October 23rd
thru November 21st)
Your enthusiasm
could get the
better of your
best judgment as
the week begins. Take a sec-
ond (and third!) look prior
to leaping. On Wed and
Thur, however, your self-
control is supreme -- you're
an excellent negotiator now,
whether it's business or per-
sonal. Even reaching an
understanding that involves
making a compromise feels
fantastic. This weekend
could find you reorganizing
your physical surroundings,
while doing the same with
the contents of your head or


heart. And speaking of
heart, Sunday could get
romantic.
I*


(Sagittarius November
22nd thru December 21st)
F Friendships are in
ihe stars as the
\\eck begins, and
ou might even
find yourself with a new
admirer or two. You're
downright inspiring now,
so who can blame them?
On Wednesday and
Thursday, leave the credit
cards at home, make your
own lunch and find free
fun -- you're a great impro-
viser now, and your budget
will thank you. While oth-
ers might be discussing the
latest blockbuster this
weekend, you can find the
person in the room who
will delve into philosophi-
cal matters or jump onto
your latest, greatest idea.
Sunday, you just might
stay in your slippers all day
long.
(Capricorn December
22nd thru January 19th)
Your hard work
might not seem
to be getting you
anywhere as the
week begins, but it's not like
you to give up. Hang in
there, baby. By Wednesday
and Thursday, you ought to
be sitting in a much prettier
position. Look for results
and recognition now,
whether at work, socially or
in the love department (or
even all three!). This week-
end, you may be considering
revamping a certain plan,
but unless you've got a crys-
tal ball, there are a few fac-
tors you can't foresee. Minor
adjustments are better than
radical ones. On Sunday, art
and culture feed your head
and heart.
(Aquarius-January 20th
thru February 18th) Get
. yourself near
.people who
share your val-
ues as the week
begins. If work isn't the
place to find them, seek out
a social cause or arts hotspot
where you'll both fit in and
have your mind stimulated.
On Wed. and Thursday, your
energy may flag. Extinguish
the candle at one end (at
least), get some rest and
exercise and eat with your
health foremost in mind.
You'll want to be in fine fet-
ter for this weekend, when
all sorts of excitement is in
the stars. Your unique out-
look sparks lots of interest -
- share it! On Sunday, be
financially frugal.
(Pieces February 19th
and March 20th) While
it may seem
counterintu-
itive, don't be
too proactive
about work issues as the'
week begins. Take a wait-
and-see, quietly observant
approach. On Wednesday
and Thursday, the cycle of
karma is flowing; the help
(and the love) you give
comes right back around
(albeit maybe in a differ-
ent form). Your dreams
and your intellect are inte-
grated in some very inter-
esting ways this weekend.
Let your thoughts flow
while you share them with
a like-minded soul. On


Sunday, you've got all
sorts of energy. What will
you d? with it?


EDITOR'S NOTE: All suspects are deemed innocent unless proven guilty in a court of law. The Sheriffs
Office reports are a matter ofpublic record. The Star seeks to educate the community in the hopes of keeping
our community safe.
BURGLARY, ASSAULT/BATTERY-On Monday at 1:25 p.m. a suspect went
before the "Judge of the Fourth Judicial Circuit Court, in Duval County" for an
outstanding warrant for his arrest for a crime he committed earlier. At that time,
the suspect had entered the victim's apartment at 4646 Moncrief Road, without
consent or permission. The suspect is believed to have entered through a door that
does not lock properly. The victim and suspect have never lived together in the
apartment. The suspect hid in the victim's son room. When the victim came home
and entered his apartment, the suspect attacked him, battered and choked the vic-
tim. Witnesses told the police officer that they observed the suspect battering the
victim. The suspect kicked a door inside the apartment causing it to crack. The
victim who identified him knows the suspect. The suspect was read his rights
arrested, transported to jail, and charged with a felony.

AUTO ACCIDENT, HIT AND RUN-On Sunday, at 9:15 p.m. a JSO police offi-
cer made contact with the suspect. A state computer check revealed that the sus-
pect had an outstanding arrest warrant. The warrant read: The suspect, who was
driving a red "Ford Ranger Truck", struck a white "Honda Civic", which was
being driven by the witness (victim). After the crash, the suspect fled the scene
and parked the truck in front of 3515 Wilson Blvd. The suspect and passenger
exited the truck and began walking down the street, away from the crash. The vic-
tim was taken to the hospital by ambulance for minor knee injuries. A few minutes
later, a witness called the police and informed them of the name of the suspect that
was driving the truck. Once the suspect's identity was obtained, the description
given by the anonymous witness matched the description of the suspect and pas-
senger. The suspect was placed under arrest, transported to jail and booked on
leaving the scene of an accident.

POSSESSION OF CONTROL SUBSTANCE WITH INTENT TO SELL-On
Sunday, at 7:35 p.m. a JSO undercover police officer was posing as a drug
buyer/users in the area of 3100 N. Myrtle Ave. The undercover police officer
engaged the 30-year-old male (suspect) in a conversation about the purchase of
marijuana. The suspect stated that he "aint got none." The undercover police offi-
cer told the suspect let me get that $20.00 and I'll flip it. The suspect handed the
undercover police officer two pieces of crack cocaine in exchange for the $20.00
of JSO funds. The suspect was not arrested due to long term investigation going
on. On the same suspect was seen standing in front of 1257 West 22nd Street. The
suspect was arrested, read his rights, and transported to jail for an interview. The
suspect stated that he did not sell crack cocaine or marijuana, and has not sold any
drugs since 2001. The suspect was charged with a felony.

CHILD SUPPORT-On Monday, at 3:15 p.m. a police officer was dispatched to
7958 Jaguar Dr. apartments in reference to serving a warrant, and to make an
arrest on a 23-year-old male (suspect), for late child support payment. Upon
arrival, police officer made contact with the suspect who owed $1000.00 in back
child support payments. The suspect was read his rights, arrested, taken to jail, and
booked on "Civil" charges for back child support pay.

SPOUSE DOMESTIC BATTERY-On Monday, at 5:44 p.m. a police officer
was dispatched to 2160 Mayport Rd. in reference to a battery. The call was origi-
nally received from Baptist Beaches emergency room, but the victim went home
before an officer could be dispatched. Upon arrival, police officer made contact
with a 23-year-old female wife (victim) who stated that her 24-year-old estranged
husband (suspect), threw her on the ground and bit her on the neck. The two are
separated and no longer live together. She also told the police officer that the sus-
pect pulled some of the braids out of her hair. The witness, who is the victim's
roommate, told the police officer that she saw the suspect on top of the victim and
threw the victim to the ground for the second time. The police officer observed a
cast on the victim's left arm, and a bite mark on her neck. There were also two old
marks on the right side of her neck, which she said were from previous attacks.
The police officer made contact with the suspect at his apartment, and read him
his rights. The suspect stated that he and his wife were trying to work things out.
He said that he saw his wife at the movie theater with another male, and "he went
blank." He told the police officer that his wife called him to her apartment and
said she wanted to work things out. They began arguing, she slapped him and they
tussled. He said he doesn't remember what happened after she slapped him, he just
remembers being on the ground. The police officer did not see any marks on the
suspect. The suspect was arrested and transported to jail.

GRAND THEFT-On Thursday at 10:00 p.m. a police officer was dispatched to
9501 (Arlington Expressway -Regency Mall, JC Penny) in reference to a theft.
Upon arrival, police officer met with the store manager who said he observed a
23-year-old female (suspect), enter the store with a large bag. He observed her
return four pillows and then go into the junior department. The suspect then began
to fill the empty bag with items from the store. The store manager followed the
suspect out the door on the south side of the building. The suspect was cooperative
with the store manager. She stated a friend advised her, if she carried the property
out of the store she would be able to keep some of it. The police officer observed a
video recording of the suspect walking out of the store with the property. The store
manager signed a form and advised the total amount stolen was $666.88. The sus-
pect was arrested, transported to jail, and charged with a felony.


To placean ad:

CAII: (904) 766-8834 or

EMAIL: ad@thefloridastar.com
vrr rnm rllflflwt, ,_,__ !, _,.#. -


r I


THE STAR


JANUARY20, 2007.


PAGE C-6


ij
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:
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THE STAR


JANUARY20, 2006


EMPLOYMENT

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

NORTHSIDE APARTMENT
RENTAL
Fisherman's Retreat, Studio apart-
ment available for immediate
occupancy, utilities included (ater
& electric) @ $425.00 monthly,
plus security. Please contact (904)
924-0996 for more information.

ROOMS FOR RENT
Furnished, CH&A, $90/wk.
plus deposit
1259 W. 4th St.
768-4609

ROOMS FOR RENT
Clean, Quiet Area.
ADULTS preferred.
Call Cynthia,
(904) 725-4359


CASH for YOUR JUNK
Wrecked Cars or Trucks
Free Towing Same Day p/u
CALL METTER 737-1626
You can Deal Better with Metter


Want to purchase minerals and
other oil/gas interests
Send details to:
P.O. Box 13557
Denver, CO 80201


SERVICES

AlumimAwig


CUSTOM DESIGNED & INSTALLED
PATIOS SCREENED
POOL ENCLOSURES
TRAILER AWNINGS
*CARPORTS
MARQUEES & CANOPIES
#SCC 055764







THOMAS PLUMBING
REPAIRS
Low Rates.
764-9852





Now Accepting
Applications
for One Bedroom Apartments
for the Elderly and 'Younger
than 62 disabled'
Rent based on Income
Apply: 750 Oak Street
Jacksonville, FL
356-9884
TTY 800-955-8771




EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY


Announcements

What Destroys Relationsthips? Answer pg 4-16 Bu land
Read Dianetics by I.. nRn I ubhaNx Send $8.00 to: Ilubbard
Dianc'tics Foundation.3102 N. Iahban Ave.,''Tamnpa F'L 33607
(813)8712-t722.


Automotive


S500 POLICE IMPOUNDS Cars from $500! IFax Repos. US
Marshall and IRS sals! Cars. Trucks. SUV's. Toyota's.
Honda's. Chevy's & more! For Listings Call (800)425-1730
x2384.


BuildingSupplies


METAL. ROOFING SAVE $SS Buy Direct IFrm Malitfiic-
rurer. 20 colors in stock with all Accessories. Quick turn
around! Delivery Available (352)498-0778 (888)303-0335
Mention code 24.


Business Opportunities


Vending Route: Prolissional EIquipment & Support. All
Brands. All Sizes. Drinks & Snacks. Healthy & energy Drinks.
too! Financing Avlailable Ni/ $6.500 Down. (877)843-8726.
l.ocal. B8020021-037.

ALL CASH CANDY ROUllIE Do you earn $800/day? 311
Machines, Free Candy All for $9,905. (888)629-.O968
O020000033. (CALL I IS: We will not be undersold!


Education


Youraccredited IHigh School Diploma in 30-daysor less. No
classes. FRI-E evaluation, www'.FiniltshHlihSchuool cnim
(866)290-6596.


health Insurance


MEDICARE COVERED CATHETERS. intermittent cath-
eters covered by Medicare. Medicaid billed directly. No pa-
perwork. No out-of-poeket cost if qualified. FDA approved.
Free shipping. Caring stall. (800)755-7880.

HepWanted

S2,900 WEEKLY guaranteed! Address letters for extra in-
come. No experience necessary. Iree information, Start imme-
diately! Write: A&i PIUBLICATIIONS, 2370-0 'lillcrest
Rd. #147-IH, Mobile. AL 36695.

Post Office Now tiring. Avg. Pay $20/houlr or $57K annu-
ally including Federal Benefits and OT1. (800)709-9754
USWA Ref#1'5799 IFxam/Fee Rcq.

Earn Up to SSSO WEEKLY Working through the govern-
ment PT1No Experience. Call Today!! (800)488-29 21 Ask For


Driver-BYNUM TRANSPORT needs qualified drivers lir
Central Florida- ..ocal & Natiornal POTR positions. Food graide
lanker no hba.mat, no pumps, great benefits, comlpeitive Ipiy &
new equipment. (866)GO-BYNI IM. Need 2 yaurs experience.

DRIVER: YOU WANT [I'. WE HlAVE IrT! Solo, teans!.
owner operators, company drivers, sludntl celgs, rece grads,
regional, dedicated, long haul, Van, flatbed. Must be 21 CRIST
Career Center. (800)9410-2778, tww.drivefhrcrs.com.

CLASS-A CDL DRIVERS- Now Hiring OTiR & Local Driv-
ers- New EquipmBet; Great Benefits Premium Pay Package,
Call Oaklcy Transport, (877)892-6537.

Driver ASAP 36-43cpnm/SL20pm ,I Sign On Ionts $0 cease
NEW Trucks (CDL-A T- 3 mos OTR (800)635-8669.

DieselMechnnic Sunstate C rriers is needing a mechanic to
perform PM's atnd light mainternence oni company equipment
Benefits include Health Insu.ranre.401K,paid vacation and,
holiday call (866)317-5050 ask (br Tony,

TRANSFER DRIVERS NEED 40 CI)I CLASS A 1OR I
DRIVERS FO TRANSFER MOTOR H1OM1ES, STRAIGHT
I'RIJCKS. I'RACI'ORS, AND. BUSIFS. YEAR R(IOUND
WORK. (810)501-3783.


Homes For Sale


PALM IHARBOR Factory Iquiindatiion Sale. 2006 Models
Must Go! Modular. Mobile & Stilt I loncs, 0% DOWN When
You On Your Own Land!! Call r I' RLI Color Brochlnre.
(800)622-2832.

BANK FORECLOSURES! I-Homes iron $10,0001((! I-3 bed-
r~om available! Repo;, REO's, 11.I), FHA, etc. Thlesc homes
J must sell! Listings call,(800)425-1620 ext 4237.


HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR

TRAINING FOR EMPL( i I\1 I.NT


B1 I,,,I '''I ., Backhoes, Loaders, Dump
Trucks, Graders, Scrapers, Excavators

-I N.i ii,'1,,1 Certification
-Job Placement Assistance


800-405-5833

Associated Training Services,.. i t.j 1:


LIGHTEN YOUR LOAD
WITH
y1 &W MOVING AND DELIVERY SERVICe

QUALITYY SERVICEATAFFORDABLE PRICES*
-&iORTNOTICESAAE DAYDELVEERYLOCALLY-
-W FiTr YOUR BU INSS ORi IRlOt'AL NEEDS-
O JOB IS TOO ARD!



ONE LESS THING FOR YOU TO WORRY
ABOUTII

CALL 904-316-5238
Licensed and Insured


KEEPING IT REAL!
Cars, Trucks, SUVs
New or Pre-Owned
Easy Credit
Call: Paul White
384-6561




Advertising

Deadline

TUESDAY

@ 5 p.m.

To place an ad:

CAII: (904) 766-8834

FAX: (904) 765-1673


SO 1)033'N IfN I HO S ( 115't & I(Ban kot'.eloswr'' I on'5 or Iloo
dtowi'! No .i'dil OW (Call Now! Sl00i)749'29)0i

Instruction

IHEAV'Y EQUIPMENT OPERATOR TRAINING FOR
NI PI OY\Nl[N I: N lllN c 3iIdol zsIackloe'. I oa d', D)umnlp
I rIks. (radcrs, Scr:ap.rs. I NelB lttt Z5utioull C .1 Utillwatioin
.11o I'ancillen'it .\ iT1itac. Associitcd Iraining SCs sieT
t8100)251- 3274-1 i it~~i~tO111,01

.(5lNERI' 'S DRI\'IN(G ACADEMX ( Star 'tir drik ingc

gapny nt options! 5No rceiration flee! iSW16)889-0210
inlO ilealn~ericasddisiitIS:IdInl.l\ .cm?

1115155 Eqtuitm eu Opera tor CE.RII FIE' II. I .wit Fr-aill.
ing. JolT PIacemenlt ".ssisalnce. Call loll tcee (s166W3.3-l 'I.
\SSN(I( (.3 II ) IR R.ININ( SIRVI(CI S. '17- ,l Hvlmss.a
I raill, I .525lo. Floridal, 34461.


Land ForSale


FREE LIST of hlnd hargains all over the S, I to 1000 -
acres. Choose coastal. w\alerfront & mntn acreage all at bargain
prices. Go to: N.ii.a;glLai(!.;, (li.Uitt'.4.nOwJ-


Lots & Acreage


"L(ANDO AUCTION* 300 Props Must be Sold! Low Down ;
F-Z Financing. Free Catalog 1800)937-1603
www.1 4NI )AlUCTION.com NRI.L East:AB2509.
Bul/iuk:A;3448, Jolhnston:AU3449, Matuk:AU3447.

PRICED TO SELL. Reduced 40 Acrest@ei $Sll-'ac. Building



FL LAND BARGAIN! 67 ACRES Only S0,.O000AC Beau-
tiful oaks, great pastures. secluded setting. Trophy hunting!
Close to stale park & easy access St. Mary's Rixcr. 30 ninTs
Jacksonville. FL. Call Now (800)898-4409 x 1106.

Medical Supplies

FREE. CATHETER SAMPLES. (Fee shipping. FDA ap-
proved. Medicare. Medicaid billed directly. No paperwork.
No out-of-pocket cost if qualiliied. Professional, caring staff.
Conditions may apply. (800)755-7880.

"GERM-KI LLING" CATIHE.TERS. Riskinig 11 l's reusing
old red rubber! (Get DA approved "gelr-killing". antibiotic
catheters. Medicare, lMedicaid billed direct. No out-of-pocket
if qualified. Free shipping. (800)755-7880.


Miscellaneous


DIVORC'E$S275-S350(1COVERS children, elc. Only one sig-
nature required! *Excludes govt. fees! Call weekdays
(800)1l62-2000, ext.600. (8an-6pm) Alta Divorce, LI..C. Es-
tablislied 1977.

ATTENDICOLLEGE., ONLINE from 'lonic.'e 'Medical, l3usi-
ress, *l'aratlcga. *Comnputers *Criminal .Justice. Job place-
Imet assistance. Computer provided. Financial Aid if quali-
fied. Call (866)85-2121 y e3.'Blitaldkg.citCLl.l.Lmt.

AIRLINES ARE HI RING Train fIr Ihigh paying Aviation
Maintenance Career, IAA apprIoed program. Financial aid if'
qualified Job placement assistnnee. CALLI Aviation Insti-
Lute o1' Maintenance (888)349..5387.

WOLF.I TANNING B )EDS Buy Direet and Save! Fu'llBo1dy
iimts from $22 a month! FRKEECo lorCatalog CAl. ITODAY!
(800)842-13)05 wvww np.etstan.coim.

DIREIrCTV Satellite elevisionn now offers GRE 1EK Program-
ming! FRI.Lt IEquipment,. F RE1;1 4 Room Installation. FRlEE
I'Df)/IVR Upgradle After Rebate. Call Now! (800)379-60)99
stin iglia' sas!


NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Notice is hereby given that
commencing at: JESSIE'S
UNION 76, 2423 Edison Ave.
at 9:30 AM on February 6,
2007. We will sell the follow-
ing vehicles for cash to the
highest bidder above repairs
and storage charges. Sealed
bids accepted. The following
vehicles are junk and inopera-
ble. AS IS where is:
1966 Chevrolet Chevelle
(136176A115921),
1967 Buick Electra
(484577H314703),
1957 Chevrolet Belair
(VC57A149769).
MVR#MV16898.


NO STAT'E INCOME TAX! I.ow property ltaes. Four Sea-
sons. Southern llospitlit\. rlennesec I akelioniT starting
under S100.000 \iews Properties from S25,000 Lakeside
Realt) (888)291-51253 1sww.i\kecidereallv-in com (1248).

IIEAITIFUI. CAROLINA. WINTER SI.ASON IS
lUIRE! MUST SIT1 l.AUTIFUIl PFACEIlI, \VWESTIRN
NC MOUNTAINS Homes. Cabins, Acreage & INVEST-
MENTlS. Cherokee Mountain Real GMAC Real Estate...
S.vh.l' tq l aiutiiasll.A 5.o, U Call for free brochure(8010)841 -
5868.

NC Gated Lakerront Community. Pleasantly mild climate
1.5 acres, 90 mile, ofshloreline.Never of'etrel before with 20%
pre-development discounts. 90% financing. Call (800)709-
5253.

Lake Acces., BIargain I- .\crs. $Si4,900 Nidll FR'1:1.; Boat
Slips! RAR.:, opportunity to own land on spectacular 160.000
acre recreational lake! Malure oak & hickory. pamrk- like set-
ting \ith Iake access. Pa ed t, underground utilities. Excel-
lem financing. Prime waterfronts available. Call now
(8St))704-3154. X 916.

NC MOUNTAINS Log Cabin shell on mountain top. view.
tires, waterfall & large public lake nearby, pived private
access, galeld colmmnilt. $131).5(00 o tner (806)789-8535.

WATERFRONT BARGAINS! I 1TO 7 acxr \\aterti'onts in
Alabama Ironm $491.00- Boat to (Gulf or Mxicol nBeautillily
wooded. panoramii waterr views, trophy fishing!/ hunting.
Next lt state parks. Count\ moad trontage, utilities, county
water. Excellent liinacing. Must see. (Call no\ (80015))4-
5012 X 527.

Coastal Georgia- New. Pro- Construction iolf Comimunith.
Large lots & condos \' deepwvater, marshl, aolf. nature iews.
Gated, Golf; Fitness Center. Tennis. rrailS. Docks. $70k's-
$300k. (877)206-7376 n\iw.cootersipintieoin

South Central Florida. Owner Says Sell!! 5 Acres- $99,000.
50' i Bhcli Recent Certified Appraisal. Unbelievable oppor-
tunity to own1 5 acres of meadidis & woods in excellent
location. 50% OFF recent appraisal! Create fitinncing, Call
no 1(866).352-221.9, x 1197.

WYOMING RANCH DISPERSAL 35 acres 59.,00; 75
acres $1018.900: Snow-capped mountain views. Surrounded
by gnv't land.. Abundant wildliF Recreitional paradise. Low
taxes. 5. terms. Call I itah Ranches, I..C. (881)541-5263.

MOUNTAIN FARM in Western NC 46.16 acres pasture.
hills. long-range views in high elevation near Great Smokies.
S699.000. vallcytowricalty@verizoni.nci see web pictures
lttj;.:!lZ.r ul s 1i117: ( 3.sal..~Ii 'n (800()61 32-22 12,

LARGE POND, INCREDIBLE MITN VIEWS, 1200' OF
MTN SITREAM, 17 AC $239,90(, Poss'ibly the greatest m(n
view s anywhere! Build overlooking your \vey own prlivale
pond. All utscablc- eas> access. Only wi th pond. Call owner
directly now (877)777-4837.

SPORTSMAN'S PARADISE DIRECITIY ADJOININGi
700,000 ACRE NATIONAI. IOREST, 16+ AC $159.900.
IUnlimited lhuting, hiking, camping and trophy trout fishing
all ln your back yard. New Release! Hturry.onlyone! ((877)777-
4837.

270* UNOIST'RUCTED, 40 MILE iMTN VIEWS, STA I'TII
ROA D FONTAUGl" 8 AC $12.9,00. Build your dream cabin
V\ith direct 4(0 miles natn views all around you. Private own-
ership to direct Nitjonatl Forest access & stocked tmut stream,
Ready to build. Call now (877)777..4837.

Steel Buildings

BUILDI'NG SAL....Ilnn;Feb delivery or deposit hold till
Spring. 25'x.40'12' $4800. 40'x60'x(l6' $12.800. IF'ront end
optional Rear end included. Manvy oters. Pioneer. (800)668"
5,122 or www.pioneersteelconi.


Pools/Miscelia neous


The New Kinytak Pool/Demn Homnesites Wanted Iarly Bird
S .... I' Ii'i-s1 I..imited 2006 prices$. finest above
ground pool available. FREE' E'STIMATE, Financing -
(8(i6)348-7500. y,3. y.i,.|)sIiyfl.l l:.id|t9.>.).1 .

Real Estate


Id I-
,i' 'x!2


I' ''I. 1 1: .1: : I 1 1 ,


i, ,I I i i l i
NC MOUNTAIN VI'EW LOTS Tlop Views sturtl at $50,0)00,
Amunilies include Club, I'ool. Iquestrian I'acilities. Iliking
ITrails and Ill-Speed Inteirnet One hall' to 3.5 acre sites,
.Omy.l1.ig :!.! i!ds!!ti.o!!lapr.tni!rk.! s CAI.L (888)025-
8950 'lToday.!

S(Week of January 15, 2007


m Ie!
tr.


Hurley Manor Apartments
&

San Jose Manor Apartments


Senior Community


"Celebrate
Life with Us"


is 12r


Spacious Efficiencies & One Bedroom Apartments Available
Convenient to Shopping Planned Activities Onsite
Coordinator Invidually Controlled Heat and A/C Group
Outings HUD Subsidized

Hurley Manor....3333 University Blvd. N., 32277...744-6022
San Jose Manor............3630 Galicia Rd., 32217............739-0555


TTY through Florida Relay Center Dial 711 or 1-800-955-8771











13- 1
HWWS rTTIB


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oft p iM,2. sd j :. I:".; ,
vI" D ",.1 1 1 4 .., I ^*v, I ,I 1n| I I. "I'S I.- I .-..(... F













iT iv Tj- 1 The donation is tax deductible.
,, IciR Pick-up is free.
rI I1L' Aid We take care of all the paperwork.


5 : OIL


* The donation is tax deductible,
S'1 1 i 1.' iS free.
* We take care of all the paperwork.


Is 1CJi(cr P f l t D)
"Ptuittiflgthe Sc-re' Y t ii?



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To place an ad:

CAll: (904) 766-8834

FAX? (904) 765-1673


PACn r-7


IIIUU V~


BUSINESS NETWOR


AMENj~


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THE STAR


JANUARY20, 2007


I IR EAL 997=


SThe ,r,in.,i "Where Christ Gets L.ii d"

Victory;AM 1,3601WCGL
JACKSONVILLE'S LONG-TIME FRIEND


:I1IH~ll'll :~' Ig 33






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PAGE C-8


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