<%BANNER%>

Florida star

HIDE
 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Editorial
 Section A: Main: Church
 Section A: Main continued
 Section A: Main: Entertainment
 Prep Rap
 Section B: Local
 Section B continued
 Section B: Sports
 Section B continued
 
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E20090402_AAAALE INGEST_TIME 2009-04-02T09:26:24Z PACKAGE UF00028362_00150
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES
FILE SIZE 56051 ORIGIN DEPOSITOR GLOBAL FALSE DFID F20090402_AAAWGI PATH 00003.QC.jpg PRESERVATION BIT MESSAGE_DIGEST ALGORITHM MD5 3e24fb836efb827bd66c5c0b40c4f073SHA-1 a3bc11895d41ce487332d057dbdd2a67b81fbe71
2842 F20090402_AAAWJF 00012.txt 1d374cd40c928ea701ca0a255b9421c746dbb47ece5ed14a51434fd281b10557f8e86843
15327 F20090402_AAAWGJ 00003thm.jpg 8c5ad0ac21c3ad5db0ea506f2f19b89f37e142db6f61492fece2d9b510b26719c68b5fac
7529 F20090402_AAAWJG 00013.txt fe11c4b80d486b1cc8bf94c996d49ea6fae9105fa83c8d15737f6851418ccad905e63090
3183955 F20090402_AAAWGK 00003.jp2 4955e07061568fbe37bec250f90ca6b3f4b6097aed25bbc57e5d07c5c38837b11afa3950
412663 F20090402_AAAWGL 00004.jpg 94fe59fdae5dbddd3b2f82147687efc4f0a8cadb04925eab2c9e0373d73ff0fe9a6611b3
11229 F20090402_AAAWJH 00014.txt af8ff0ad7b43ca38e8b2bde919934d8ede0434375056c1ef2e068e2f725fbc033ddbaf2c
43164 F20090402_AAAWGM 00004.QC.jpg c58cde66351bb4550903cc3b24687f3f5f98ad49ed751a29912c8742463b16ca94752cdf
14739 F20090402_AAAWJI 00015.txt 9ac30216da9d998f1247ae19695da5d4f96626511ebacffe1b6024102b200578776a8145
11876 F20090402_AAAWGN 00004thm.jpg 98d8abdd253da1a7f2b981d9d8d22cba15c35221110eb8b547b0f69620e06d84ed76bb01
10857 F20090402_AAAWJJ 00016.txt 44f7f5ea00e143330580f3bb49f57f13d7f7232cb78a3ae6fef78afbe1f27ccfbbc91a62
3183948 F20090402_AAAWGO 00004.jp2 ce60fbfc68c2e3008396e50a96df3a2605bcc44f90acf7199d856ca4e2fe516620dc2460
8614 F20090402_AAAWJK 00017.txt be43415470625298dc2ba89c33af1a0609e056e23d480e7442fa8965594f7608682c35d8
407671 F20090402_AAAWGP 00005.jpg 70ec6c7be077cdc110fcbdf4caf9fa03d4ab44f1f9741501e1d11874e35d99391eacc319
2607 F20090402_AAAWJL 00018.txt 4aadff9955a1cfcd77b685899921a1ab965c120773909b9fe3c058393c053df537712c12
43060 F20090402_AAAWGQ 00005.QC.jpg 21bb85282f91cb351ef9a5d65b2f190b07b252ff4737695f7db9dbd652bbaebee0714e2c
277411 F20090402_AAAWJM 00001.pro b648a313eb395cb2c4716a98bd72c9d4fe040c6c00205212ad9088d9012a5a903d7880e9WARNING CODE M_MIME_TYPE_MISMATCH conflict in mime type metadata
280744 F20090402_AAAWJN 00002.pro 4dfa28b87e617da92e9b33c0fbb7db8a89f584f93a754cf7909cf905a0866c48c757c70aconflict in mime type metadata
11773 F20090402_AAAWGR 00005thm.jpg 6ac324e04250a279225e494eca2c4bb18534ef350748712e57c3b8fb5d1f89596a1e5a15
289302 F20090402_AAAWJO 00003.pro da0b34b6f1c7c3297a7e245a8ea21b56c792bef2f048de89603d487b77e9701095c73d94conflict in mime type metadata
3183923 F20090402_AAAWGS 00005.jp2 dc61daf1f3edb35cd0b44b179f0e860f3dda99847835457c4b69a54535176293de838e5a
382083 F20090402_AAAWGT 00006.jpg 5cde52103a5e55dd49dfbea676106c0549f18c471139d2f8e4919d29a558cbe76dc7c821
157711 F20090402_AAAWJP 00004.pro ace01d981974a6602602757c7507eb0063ed8d5ad14a5ce353e8e8cc815ab024be31ef93conflict in mime type metadata
49225 F20090402_AAAWGU 00006.QC.jpg f9454b8edbd67dba8f8d545a95840b7e441f211c1cf77e920c7f08d757707c1b76470b8f
127903 F20090402_AAAWJQ 00005.pro 427762d5a2d8e3b92f2d77e73aae31fed965ea934394e723e76e6a697854305ad7fbcbcfconflict in mime type metadata
14366 F20090402_AAAWGV 00006thm.jpg 9da1c80a686c683ba68c34a9e3cc016e8ae7cdd26bd199afcd790d9db7da9464761f907a
119387 F20090402_AAAWJR 00006.pro 66500c20a650e08d72735acb10f4515932c34a782ca0a5aed498c292db2b4290e1667819conflict in mime type metadata
3183957 F20090402_AAAWGW 00006.jp2 d80dbc3e6b5990786906c9ad71ea9228e313d3db9db9940eaae3299f777c756ac7b548cf
280197 F20090402_AAAWJS 00007.pro fbc4af959bdc057aee346234a2e706ded6dedf485090ed89877ce5f36cff9f1b5dfe255cconflict in mime type metadata
422397 F20090402_AAAWGX 00007.jpg e7f2485db6c1d0757573ef8e24688ad08ca8cd2a3986ae10485d77e53817cec5cd291d95
164805 F20090402_AAAWJT 00008.pro 22fe5e1aa8af0356d88f16ed43711def0ac9c9b2f401878c8dd5d3872b247f5dc7586cc6conflict in mime type metadata
56837 F20090402_AAAWIA 00014.QC.jpg dcbadc0209222a7e2005ae699a9b71ea4b7562f72e562c43261557dad4eb72518bb01a09
52827 F20090402_AAAWGY 00007.QC.jpg 5dde96ec6c5045f8d40667c34f447c7006ea8325a4331e292c4ea33f5d96e4c2e3e58143
45880 F20090402_AAAWJU 00009.pro a8d47a3f81b8bc16d21f6509ba9216b0094c16d082f8672c631725732a463f2aff8dae20conflict in mime type metadata
16008 F20090402_AAAWIB 00014thm.jpg dd880f2bd4470c1699fd95e3bd5f6c90f95278eea51c5d56faa41b7e0b4dbff476dc65ad
14379 F20090402_AAAWGZ 00007thm.jpg 1d2e95f3e6e47e545f049832d8e7091a94ce926940658b0e18d87584297b4cd077eab46d
149154 F20090402_AAAWJV 00010.pro 2ad538e1332de8c85d3fedfefe53cb92b96a8ca90066afcecba807c7840ebe59f702eaa2conflict in mime type metadata
3183953 F20090402_AAAWIC 00014.jp2 57a173608b204af8b0c9ded74543bec4567b6f04f90d2635d1271656c41ff68c817df3cf
25612 F20090402_AAAWJW 00011.pro 6fb64e38a575b4dbfa7325b364e01a6af18211761a163004273805ca65bac67a69f165e6conflict in mime type metadata
76427572 F20090402_AAAWFG 00001.tif 2a43b2892b8d4fd5a42b477826b8d966146c748e0919767acb0975bf1bfe7b6048e0ce61
492222 F20090402_AAAWID 00015.jpg a634eb6453d1811e7f65f6e665a8ecf4ba8b66e818321608c17791f7580ee106f3e4eb72
36934 F20090402_AAAWJX 00011_archive.pro 87a74aa4c0b0868357536a472415c79ccd5a93edc12647eb6ff720cca7afc0dc5fd1d152conflict in mime type metadata
25484324 F20090402_AAAWFH 00002.tif dc389fe6120e40a0d6abf2cfcb10c44c429fe6edd3270a7e147058bc7fb2022cf2a49086
56952 F20090402_AAAWIE 00015.QC.jpg 1ad0f6356663d38c24ac37d2c7c2309cad41565dca55496b030327f4a75af7e82f3f9cf8
66583 F20090402_AAAWJY 00012.pro 012e62f695586e9d992a833c2df735b164839c642b11ab3d1f94c21aaf0c5eddea0eb497conflict in mime type metadata
25484912 F20090402_AAAWFI 00003.tif d1512762020d3f23353a5d93525fb22ce97f9cbb5b8e05095938d8fe700249942890f69e
15405 F20090402_AAAWIF 00015thm.jpg 1bdb6c9efe222cedf6d9d9e6bcfff0ab8065f5e7c0beaadfe333dc9fdda2b4cd704719f9
165615 F20090402_AAAWJZ 00013.pro dc376ea47dc46d4b445a4f73b576b729c0f462818da16e7dd318342211c074e686adf20cconflict in mime type metadata
25483596 F20090402_AAAWFJ 00004.tif 9e9488f43311e12e0c62dd43558a1fa586bf6c48ba0180d8a7a21cd09f6bc371e833b17c
25483752 F20090402_AAAWFK 00005.tif 6b9adc61fb18f431c7c573eb276800f61935bd7609095b33f632b86cc9d5596a973772d2
F20090402_AAAWIG 00015.jp2 4194758f078bd7f117d7ab511dc46bd8a5c7d5a7394ef8bf4f7f939f12489290bc43e987
25483992 F20090402_AAAWFL 00006.tif d4ead3bdfe13265b9ef35a9d998c8864580965dbe24ea028912175a22b651a25599d6f60
517669 F20090402_AAAWIH 00016.jpg 4b7276daa683741298ffa6106543ad019e3853c8f9bc3175f44db74ab465b55b15737bc4
25484028 F20090402_AAAWFM 00007.tif 15bb403a603ac994e0310ea2500bfcded776060aec6260dc80a5dfd8b327bcf7c36e2299
58731 F20090402_AAAWII 00016.QC.jpg 1eb41abb62dc4780c80b2807b9407d0c32c662f79868de925e87b12d98b1be1e49bb795b
76427000 F20090402_AAAWFN 00008.tif 27c6e425e35cd8127ee4d080a7ff9bd0215a5324715b5b64908c6def8d5790a0dff26e51
16530 F20090402_AAAWIJ 00016thm.jpg ae75de0e30e8f8241a8ec89374b32c1686e7dd6feb45e47ca2c17c030beac11d4cf29f01
39789180 F20090402_AAAWFO 00009.tif 64310526ff3a5992e8d891815a0b6e435a75575da6d9dd76d4895ec17fced5e25431fdc6
3183946 F20090402_AAAWIK 00016.jp2 97988e8cdd0fd10728091eaf3862796048780d63bef63917e80f7a2fbd91038fb8eeb12e
13273920 F20090402_AAAWFP 00010.tif f3d9b538ca2ca4b6f8e4e36e58c169ab61366f87f4d26f45313dcc216c6821da20ef00fe
407025 F20090402_AAAWIL 00017.jpg 7abfd1a74b9dad03978e552283c707d05cb6f275b6f1b3969067a9f80696853eb64743e3
13273608 F20090402_AAAWFQ 00011.tif bc1d1fa92e18d414f78c9fe69aee4a8771c235baf1b59a99a4c9290ab301d7037967894a
53635 F20090402_AAAWIM 00017.QC.jpg 48a82b8f8a536ecce87306819ed9865c410e2a063224c654152fc90b151d51eaf6cf1fc0
13273836 F20090402_AAAWFR 00011_archive.tif 0be7e9e2636bd1739b73afe525588592775bbf968133d91df9044af7428f8c5adab28f50
15185 F20090402_AAAWIN 00017thm.jpg a9892bdcae307426fb5f51c27d854cbb468662dac83edcd7ec22cee3e1b2d5a0be2494f1
39789632 F20090402_AAAWFS 00012.tif 42d0299afb20faccb6cc24c1b5398698e536d2da8e75223fe45943b642bfd4a6b8028e56
3183931 F20090402_AAAWIO 00017.jp2 91230ea4bf99cb55b75fafa34a41cbd3a2a2474994d10c3f817be58f10462574fc4d60f2
76427548 F20090402_AAAWFT 00013.tif ddefe9fe006cedbfc3bb16552c7533c821c6aadf97826b415e8f4059455db9f09d078727
312960 F20090402_AAAWIP 00018.jpg a6647262acf5a3176362c94ca7711b5eef0ede1dfa80c492b994569fb52dd5722f4bc000
25484280 F20090402_AAAWFU 00014.tif a56c02a5ced141077f25002463e568a0164eabcc75cf7712dcf38d2d279156975e26269b
40653 F20090402_AAAWIQ 00018.QC.jpg f90b34cb86e4e2c585cb51ae26560e67d90bb823742730960bec012a317e47c0700f90c4
25484196 F20090402_AAAWFV 00015.tif c6993882449d668630dde660e00bb7ed382edbfd4f2ad32b3caf37922b5def90c66f004b
12234 F20090402_AAAWIR 00018thm.jpg f331cd11fbcf0d844bbb86df93622c5b7a1ad7e744239ae674f3f10b8826d3dbfb4706a2
76427452 F20090402_AAAWFW 00016.tif 036c238dc2d94e7caf7f1941eda2b59a3614098c835a2b818f0b816fb01676d0981f06a6
3183958 F20090402_AAAWIS 00018.jp2 c2cd46db163061effa1b7a9a7041343bcb9d72fa14207d67a5cfe8f23f0adaa4adee6942
25484780 F20090402_AAAWFX 00017.tif 008c575e46c0fc274cb5c7479fd60af81c0892f57f839a8a5a3376f551ef961bfaaa272f
11858 F20090402_AAAWIT 00001.txt 94288b2fa77a87986132eb9e3a800ae9e81d4639a4554ae071e5c73f625b04ee2b9a3438
3183947 F20090402_AAAWHA 00007.jp2 58ce57fc86ca6789a53befa5d81e7ed91f1d155c39baf940d806de59213aff67ecb50d9f
25484220 F20090402_AAAWFY 00018.tif 71cbd5f4ab7c46ca34b286ab9f713810ecee0347f08b1282e8e8a33c1168a740405798bb
11630 F20090402_AAAWIU 00002.txt 18dd05b5cf2c929cc37e3427bff0089186f1d127f8b154b624bd12f0c0134df386ce9d8a
445334 F20090402_AAAWHB 00008.jpg a5c11d9bb40d165a8462236d2a65bcbd2c85034db4732e9a65cc49957bed279262b47e0b
492445 F20090402_AAAWFZ 00001.jpg 9f57b0d7931b8bbbd8fd8f9aa990edb420f68aab221f552317d171b060d1ebc9f5815919
12204 F20090402_AAAWIV 00003.txt 1638a05487fc16cf68ec2a7d12b573410426c63a8ead64fec21f1d80635884efe6ba6813
54593 F20090402_AAAWHC 00008.QC.jpg 99bb140f3a9d175cde081d629b2277d3d5f35e41c65e19dc603ec4b67f895f246d610702
7604 F20090402_AAAWIW 00004.txt d4027cbf2ddd89c9dd3ac91b8707449bc9228e0579ae8d8b1a1d456c9edb714a94510296
15785 F20090402_AAAWHD 00008thm.jpg 133c639d06e9feddd7381d94191c369841a712e1277a4d927570f7fca3641208c8dd4955
4907 F20090402_AAAWIX 00005.txt 2da0f83fc68df040ff9e6cfc44bfb567151c216ad5cc59eee66fb3117673713231d8d663
F20090402_AAAWHE 00008.jp2 a989f67b7dc8b4f85a33c2d43ea8e0f828feab6e2518b4c027853f52ef6f45e7d9dae96f
300718 F20090402_AAAWKA 00014.pro cc3b8ae740f420b1b3f9c9429b98d33ea8372f5264fba1fb3a292534a76d8e49ce3f0708conflict in mime type metadata
4925 F20090402_AAAWIY 00006.txt 6b19bcb4bd3d99d0ce36aa3ebe041c494e38fcb6affca38caf7054f8dfbccb8c959e2910
362791 F20090402_AAAWKB 00015.pro 91d9ef317d90ad28923575071e468c541b836cdd2ae63a9b172e25482cb0381b735bf390conflict in mime type metadata
11246 F20090402_AAAWIZ 00007.txt 2142a4b935a8ff549c5939dcaeacba543b5307e004e8aa13ba5ac6a3ed4670df5967d110
274343 F20090402_AAAWKC 00016.pro ae2fde6917902ef1bf3550401fa639fa640499fe551097dbcf39ab88479cbfd427ca11fbconflict in mime type metadata
379205 F20090402_AAAWHF 00009.jpg 2ad66ec56bc6080acb0c57354c7dd25a393e73cea6117660629682609db85083f9d99583
39793 F20090402_AAAWHG 00009.QC.jpg 1ba7ff9c103423f3d847a68860bae7f3078599c6339acaee9e99683cd9bca27121a5d93d
213825 F20090402_AAAWKD 00017.pro d066a37067c52479da587eb559357f0a7494ddafba05a429705ad2b4a8e7a2717dc2cfb0conflict in mime type metadata
9585 F20090402_AAAWHH 00009thm.jpg 2fa7b14b963dcdd942bbfcb22c2701998fa5b002c65d3861aae3e9e23e0c150363d0317a
66984 F20090402_AAAWKE 00018.pro 7ca4e6ed0b459ff9cba93b321a3a37a2896a2f95d598672669ee1dc2ddfdbcb6c6e72f7econflict in mime type metadata
1657232 F20090402_AAAWHI 00009.jp2 250b1346a62b470e26d60495b28c3c9b115ebcd311aaef46a2d751320c415a43ffef8a5c
32468 F20090402_AAAWKF UF00028362_00150.mets FULL 1d0b55fc87be8d41a85650bc1e1cd1a2461d80d55aa50ba58441a438705df0f636464f97
330139 F20090402_AAAWHJ 00010.jpg 186691f98d41443363d3eba196670db870de17f2d780c9431538b8a76eb2a12320d4404f
38991 F20090402_AAAWHK 00010.QC.jpg 8c858f853c45725dcbb34ade9be2db5af55b956f2eb6176b83bdb6a781fe94f40c7ddd42
9025 F20090402_AAAWHL 00010thm.jpg aa56324d277a45e5a0236d5920b998e01e06e87e6c9e263a0f6374003251630051bb9179
1657203 F20090402_AAAWHM 00010.jp2 80e2b8972d1521d67ae8b79f1ea2a872d81869eb96f2fdc1e7db13912de522506b738445
38949 F20090402_AAAWKI UF00028362_00150.xml c3798d8ffcc940ed51bbc92f15d719814f2284582c4c5801b5ad526e3db883284bdfe8bf
239710 F20090402_AAAWHN 00011.jpg 78afd1b861007ca3552e6b4e15b43b3499bd77c2db7e31380f97b9d2bef9d3210a30c328
30169 F20090402_AAAWHO 00011.QC.jpg 05eb4ac7d6370bdbb0242c1a7a19b7edfd3b110d77f3aeb458810474dfe26c53dd64d15d
7543 F20090402_AAAWHP 00011thm.jpg 165b18915029ef5345db26aa32916c4e446d318da78748063ae09af2495e1fdbaa9acc35
1657253 F20090402_AAAWHQ 00011.jp2 0ca2fa40dbe1dd71ec731a1e9baa832b0b75fd5e398c322abccd1c919c36949149962f06
343913 F20090402_AAAWHR 00012.jpg 6aa89d070c508ce04678578b2b8fb71157f2cf2b1eef5a4ccac5007a8f3083518b946758
39807 F20090402_AAAWHS 00012.QC.jpg a17037575e0671ffdbd6968731f2f677115cc04f34d3d68312772ae65c6c98272d820dcf
10149 F20090402_AAAWHT 00012thm.jpg 27d59931a8ef57806c94bfa8e56c0f32928e5da81909eb5aa5449a0d43cf6d7ebaef522b
61481 F20090402_AAAWGA 00001.QC.jpg a53c1bcec5c8e898d1dc4c28faad291cc877877fced951774aee802c798e09362196e77c
1657202 F20090402_AAAWHU 00012.jp2 bc3afd65d94156ce1111bf41b1f4930a6e22b7e514daccbe2d1a4cd739914010adf5290a
17839 F20090402_AAAWGB 00001thm.jpg b8c7e1e697291e742060cc099d423510b6f067540d16d0ad34d9227d97cfe892034ed057
479385 F20090402_AAAWHV 00013.jpg cd1aed6e845d28c7c6e7a2fd31ed8459fb48c5ee1f5945c6b3bc5dc9cb1efea441e09668
F20090402_AAAWGC 00001.jp2 32d56554e2b7640aaeca5756cae04744548d1e544c33556f198fb3b80302d8dc9d39f2ec
56609 F20090402_AAAWHW 00013.QC.jpg 01a599fa8c8ec869da239705d3f726661e30ff64ac681c5c8154a7f2ece2d24a13a27c29
433057 F20090402_AAAWGD 00002.jpg 283bf9e9dd5e22912621640648184a0b84a62daec2db42c687b7026fdc0a1c9823b5d565
16772 F20090402_AAAWHX 00013thm.jpg bb0d3727511eed1c62c07bae4c7cb56456d9ce85e7c439d57231780a7ac7a8a18515b2fe
6544 F20090402_AAAWJA 00008.txt 52545b1a7aa72025190105d366ba4d77806755d71203d8e8c73af871b668de9ace21e1e7
3183944 F20090402_AAAWHY 00013.jp2 21eaed9e6f606cc8ff93ce5d2d6c2d6cd79f45c9eae28646356671ccff49e37d34f12d4c
54167 F20090402_AAAWGE 00002.QC.jpg ba76b1e23810af60c040be35922c86225a5eade5dc079cc84a59ed5ec208c5995badde27
1728 F20090402_AAAWJB 00009.txt ecf232fda1a4999128ad8265e1698fc3933444e71ac92467ba9704d1b8e716384374f28f
489955 F20090402_AAAWHZ 00014.jpg 6173dd1662d5d07a38c14e54ffd3d10c6e4d41a898b5e329b25453f0bfe650c832754705
15413 F20090402_AAAWGF 00002thm.jpg 307cfb07a32b669d5fb3cd177d39de0146653f3fd1bb943efbdd74e170dd4e20ff725690
5862 F20090402_AAAWJC 00010.txt 227fc52d1ccc2611bb381db0791f655121db096e0cb8630d00e351a7fc623a3f7a7f9277
3183951 F20090402_AAAWGG 00002.jp2 1bee326794195617251ff5d5c7a60effb7fae2750d96d0a920aaa7d3c591e540a6582c57
1108 F20090402_AAAWJD 00011.txt 5d3e838c28935997156fe719515498dcc4e33e62dc43b91e010d73d9a7e05db5212ac898
452991 F20090402_AAAWGH 00003.jpg 0833f058d1016b550816daaaa96c582c9f44fe9d9b8a773cdb9dae70f80ded34d3ad963e
1501 F20090402_AAAWJE 00011_archive.txt 1ddabd7a3e0b0a43d139f6c39cfda5654df572cb582ba973636ec2f9f969752960733a29


xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200150datestamp 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. December 15, 2007.Florida Star.dc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date December 15, 2007dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=00150000581378 (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:
December 15, 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:
UF00028362:00150

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:
December 15, 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:
UF00028362:00150

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 continued
        page A 4
        page A 5
        page A 6
        page A 7
    Section A: Main: Entertainment
        page A 8
    Prep Rap
        page PR 1
        page PR 2
        page PR 3
        page PR 4
    Section B: Local
        page B 1
    Section B continued
        page B 2
        page B 3
    Section B: Sports
        page B 4
    Section B continued
        page B 5
        page B 6
Full Text











,. by seeing: ,The Florida Star and '
"The.Perfect 'LImpact Striving to make







Holiday" a difference.
FREE Pass. See Inside. .. ww.WCGL1 360.com
www..ueIeoriPas'arcom isten on the I nenet
rcR,-.++ r_ u :-+ ... A.. i ... t 0 ....A

'OQ .O .;.- .+ Ar r'J% .






Sahay TRWCGL-AM-1360 -
by seeing:I The Florida Star and
"The.Pr ec Impact Striving to make

whfoic Listen on the Internet!
H o-+ ,. ~-~-~.~-~.- .~-~.~-~.~.~.~-~. ,-- "-!A...-P' .
R E P a ss=: .. .' ".- .. .... -' v' -g. 1- %~ ++; ; -p. '-i.:1 '+',' ; : LI + ,' % Y +" '+ :' 7 o'; V '4 "P -" 'J ; ; -- k +; ,. : -+ : +. ,. .;+ !++.+ : '' +'++ + ; +.+.g ; ?' -+:'', : t +;',.., ., '. -,-. .:.. ;. -' L ', / +'.:. '- : : + 7., ":
Z.,,+.:: .:..,.., +: _::.: ,+ .. .:_. + ,.._ff;..,+ ,+=. K + 7 ',_% +.+ & .. .. .. .. m .. ....... ..... .. .. ... .. .. .. .. .. ...... .. .. .


Man Dies at Extra Job Working to

Bring Christmas Joy to His Kids
When you hear that black men do
not care for their children, remind
Those who may make that statement
Sof 26-year-old Willie "L.B." Edwards
i S III, the construction worker who was
the only person killed when the
SBerkman Plaza garage collapsed in
downtown' Jacksonville Thursday.
::_ Edwards was not scheduled to work
... .- Willie I.. Thursday. He was there to earn addi-
f -.. ".f W illie IV
and Tamia tional money so that he could provide
the best Christmas possible for his
Willie "L.B." Edwards iei, 26 was two children, 7-year-old Willie IV and 5-year-old
raisinghis two children and work-
ing overtime. Tamia. He had already placed some gifts on lay-
away for them.
Two Women Arrested for Abusing Infants away for them.egoing
Edwards' homegoing
Babies Seriously Injured, One had service' is scheduled for
Drugs in his System Saturday, December 15 at
11:00 a.m. at Bethel
Temorerie Williams, 22, admitted to hit- Baptist Church, down-
ting her 7-month-old son in the face: during a town.
moment of anger and frustration. The infant
suffered a contusion, a broken arm and a frac- It took the rescue team
turned skull. Ms. Williams told police she has about 60 hours to locate
Temorerie been going through some personal issues. She Edwards. The cause of
was charged with aggravated child abuse. the collapse is under
There were two other children with her at the investigation and the
time and all have been placed with DCF. developer, The Harbor
Victoria Klein, 37, was arrested after her Cos. said they will do
one-month-old son was rushed to the hospital their own investigation.
with a skull fracture and traces of Methadone t B k Men Ar"
Victoria in his urine. The infant was in full cardiac
Klein, 37, Black men are ageless,
S arrest when examined but the medical staff Black men are ageless
was able to bring him around. Her 19-year-old daughter ageless like the land that
said her mother has been going through a lot.
Man Dies-continued A-7


Jacksonville's Rapper, Shot Out, Gets New
Song After Almost Fatal Accident
Divine Intervention
-Jacksonville recording artist, Shot Out discussed brush with
death and discovering his new sound
By: Boss Hogg Jacobs

Almost instantly all that he knew could .have been
changed forever. "It was God. I'm a firm believer in his
presence in my life and what happened that day could have
been my undoing, but the Lord has a purpose for me. I
,have a mission to fulfill and he intends to make sure that I -s
Shotout
do just that," said Jacksonville recording artist Shot Out.
Shot Out, a Jacksonville native, was basking in the success of his most recent event
under his new company Street Execs Entertainment, Rapper Continued-A-7


Oprah Opening Doors

for Obama
Many had questioned
i Barack Obama's qualifica-
tion to handle the highest
post in the United States.
"He doesn't have experi-
Oprah and Obama ence." "Is he Black
enough?" "What is his
religion?" Those doubts went out the door when the
"Queen of talk-show" joined him on his campaign
trail. They drew the largest crowd and he is now run-
ning almost neck-to-neck with his biggest Democratic
opponent. People are saying that they trust Oprah
much more than they trust politicians.
- Obama has suffered many false rumors, including
his religious affiliation. While traveling with Oprah,
he covered serious concerns from the war to the econ-
omy and health care. He said, "I am running because
of what Dr. King called "the fierce urgency of now."


Sharpton's
Financial
Records
Subpoenaed
Financial
records
a n d
employ-
ees of
Rev. Al Sharpton's 2004
presidential bid, nonprof-
it civil rights group and
for-profit businesses
have been subpoenaed by
the FBI and IRS, back to
2001, according to
reports. "It was like a
sting or a raid," said
Sharpton's chief of staff.
They were not told why
the investigation.


Full Meal
Service Back at
Clara White's


Terry Cousin, #21
Jaguar Cornerback
When $120,000 was
cut from Clara White
Mission's budget, Terry
Cousin decided to help.
He was able to 'raise
money and now he has
formed a partnership
with Bono's BBQ
wherein every $5.00 will
provide 2 meals and help
sustain the 100- year-old
organization's full time
program to feed the hun-
gry.


The Jacksonville Joirney
A Comprehensive, citywide anti-crime initiative


Mayor is Taking


Crime Seriously
f 10MBsA~ r~, .92b. m AM.


5 ff v ANN N l, I I M U MMA L -
From Left: Former Sheriff Nat Glover, Mayor John Peyton,
The Honorable John Rood and former State Senator, Betty
Holzendorf.
Mayor Peyton introduced to the Jacksonville commu-
nity his plan to stop the crime in Jacksonville. He stat-
ed that he has called on the first coast's top minds to
help halt the crime wave that is led by the Honorable
John Rood, Vestcor Chairman and the Honorable Betty
Holzendorf. The steering committee includes former
mayor and president of University. of North Florida
John Delaney, Jaguars owners Wayne Weaver and Tom
Petway and former Sheriff Nat Glover. There are seven
subcommittees. The mayor said that he is fed up with
being called the murder capital of the state, with 143
murders to date, in 2007. "It is time for action." Along
.with the murders, we have other issues, such as the
highest infant mortality in the
state, and the highest dropout Mayor-Continued on A-7


Thanks to Councilwoman Lee

City Leases are Being Reviewed
When Denise Lee decided to return to politics, a large
number of Jacksonville residents rejoiced because they said,
"she is a fighter for justice and she will keep things right."
When Ms. Lee questioned the legality of the proposal for the
Simonds-Johnson Community lease between the city and The
Boselli Foundation, several worried but most felt there was a
reason behind her actions, regardless of .her avoiding the
media to provide an explanation. Those concerned with the
park were providing her information and asking questions and
she was searching for answers. She said her responsibility is
to District 8, not the media.
Now, the Mayor's office has dedicated an employee to
review all lease agreements and to make sure they are all up
to date. According to the Times Union, the mayor's Councillady Denise Lee
spokesperson Susie Wiles said, "We dropped the ball. There
was clearly not enough attention paid to the administration of these agreements."
According to Ms. Wiles, the city started reviewing the leases after Councillady Lee ques-
tioned the Boselli agreement.
When speaking with constituents in District 8 about the recent developments, they said
they knew whatever move Councilwoman Lee made, would be in their best interest. They
also stated that this is just the beginning of her fight for equal justice in Jacksonville.


News Briefs

Ike Turner Dead at 76
Ike Turner, mostly known as Tina Turner's ex-husband, died
Wednesday in San Marcos, California. He was 76. No official
cause of his death has been given. Even though he was a great
musician and song writer, many only related him to Tina and the
abuse she suffered with him after starting her career at 18.

Attorney Found in Georgia But Was Not Kidnapped
When six-month pregnant Ohio attorney Karyn McConnell Hancock, 35, dis- i
appeared, her family was really worried, especially after she made a call to
them stating she had been kidnapped and asked her husband to let her son know ,..
how much she loves him. She disappeared on Wednesday and was found
Saturday near Atlanta. She has now said she was not kidnapped.

Florida Primary Voter Registration Deadline December 31st
Florida residents who wish to vote in the 2008 Presidential Primary and on the prop-
erty tax referendum, MUST register by December 31, 2007. Registered voters must be
18-years-old, a U.S. citizen, and a Florida resident. Convicted felons must have had
their civil rights restored. You can pre-register if you are presently 17-years of age.


!.:~i-f~ I:~ F3I [A~ HI STOP
h :'' B [.' fl'lJ 17F FL i1. I'.i
P 3FL 32611.7007


8 51069 00151 0


bL







PAIE' A T--


DENNIS WADE
ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
DIRECTOR


MAY E. FORD JULIA BOWLES
LAYOUT EDITOR SPECIAL SECTION EDITOR
SPECIAL SECTIONS
DANIEL EVANS
CHERYL COWARD SALES DIRECTOR
DESIGN EDITOR
LIZ BILLINGSLEA
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS ACCOUNTS MANAGER
COLUMNIST
DISTRIBUTION:
MARSHA DEAN PHELTS JAMES GREEN, WILLIAM GREEN
REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER ABEYEAYELE, 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 MAINOR WOODS
GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
WILLIAM GREEN, HATTIEICOLEMAN, CASSIE WILLIAMS
WILLIAM KING, CLARISSA DAVIS, DANIEL RANDOLPH, PATRICIA RAN-
DOLPH, HAMP MCDOWELL
PRINTER: STAR-BANNER


TEL: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673
(912) 264-6700 Georgia
Serving St. Johns, Clay, Duval, Nassau, Alachua,
Flagler, Marion, McIntosh, Camden And Glynn
County

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

SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
*One Year-$35.00
HalfYear-$20.00
Send check or money order
with subscription amount to:
The Florida Star,
P.O. Box 40629,,
Jacksonville, Florida 32203
The Florida Star will not be responsiblefor
the return ofany solicited
or unsolicited manuscripts orphotos.
Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy of this paper
MEMBERSHIPS:
Florida Press Association
National Newspaper Association
National Newspaper
Publishers Association
Amalgamated Publisher, Inc.
Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce
First Coast African American
Chamber of Commerce


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


SAAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
-PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION


*' -"* **
National Newspaper
Publishers Association


i -~


S "
Ir


'I

''p

4 P;il(


Augustus Hawkins: A Marvelous Statesman
Passes On
Child Watch Column
By Marian Wright Edelma, President of the Children's Defense Fund


Augustus F. "Gus"
Hawkins was a legisla-,
tor, an advocate for chil-
dren and working fami-
lies, and a statesman.
He died at the age of 100
on November 10th. We
mourn his passing and
celebrate his caring and
productive life.
Reserved and unassum-
ing, he was a passionate
Sand committed fighter
for the expansion of
social and economic
opportunities for all
Americans. He'. worked
tirelessly for quality
education, good jobs at
Good wages, fair housing
and civil rights. He
helped advance many of
the laws and policies
that have improved the
living standards of mil-
lions of children, people
of color and low-income
families.
For 55 years, Gus
. skillfully represented the
people of Los Angeles,
first as a member of the
California Assembly,
from 1935 to 1962, and
later as a member of the
U.S. House of
Representatives from
'1963 to 1991. He was a


man for the political'
seasons of his time. He
became an assemblyman
when our nation was
plunged into the depths
of the Great.Depression
and while discriminato-
ry laws, policies and
practices against African
Americans and other
people of color were
pervasive, not just in the
South but in California
as well. It was common
for stores to display
signs reading,. "We Do
Not Solicit the Negro
Trade."
But Franklin D.
Roosevelt's New'Deal
held out the promise of
change. In 1934, Gus,
only 27, saw his chance
to help overthrow the
regressive forces of
racial inequality and
economic oppression.
Running on a promise to
cut in half the streetcar
fare in Los Angeles, he
defeated Frederick M.
Roberts, a Republican
and the California
Assembly's first African
American member.
Fighting for pocketbook
concerns of working
people was not new to


When it comes to


Medicare


Ben ef1ts,

we're committed to

meeting your needs


and

,~'u ,.,.',
':":. 1 ,,$. .


That's why Community CCRxs" has been rated #1 in customer satisfaction among Medicare. Part D enrollees*
Our CCRx-powered plans are cl ult on the belief that the best way to make sure ouL rinembele:, are satisfied is
to build and support the bond they have with their coimrnunity pharmacists. Who better to assist you in finding
the best Medicare Part D and Medicare Advantage Part D optionsns than the local ,pha mnacist you know and
trust. Combine this philosophy with our outstanding plan features such as no, or low, co-pays and deductibles,
and you'll see why over a million members have come to trust Community CCRx for their healthcare coverage
needs.

SFor more infornmtion, and to enroll in a Comrrurity CCRx Part D plan, visit www.CommunityCCRx.com
or call 1-866-684-5353 (TTY/TDD users call 1-866-684-5351), 8:00 a.m to 8:00 p.m., everyday.

For Medicare Advantage plans which provide more than just prescription benefits, call 1-866-403-8597
(TTY 1-866-903-7421), 8:00 a.m. 11:00 p.m:, E.ST., 7 days a week,

Community

CC&S

Local Pharmacists Caring for You.

* Sources: According to the Centers'for Medicare and Medicaid Services' (CMS) annual Consumer
Assessment of Healthcare Providers and Systems survey; study date: 2007. Strategic: Consumer Research
Inc. conducted'an independent -natin:rial study of 600 CCRx members and 600 competitor members in the
same areas; study date: May 2007.

The Community CCRx Medicare Prespip:tion Drug Plan is offered by Pennsylvania Life Insu.ra-nce
Company and American Progressive L.te & Health Insurance Company of New York, which are
contracted with the Federal government.
2007 MemberHealth, LLC (S5803_07P0172_V1) (11/2007)


N1


CLARAFRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF


when he spoke. Instead,
his pragmatic and quiet
determination provided
a model for getting
things done when
protest turned to poli-
tics. He believed in
tl


Iw --UHL FMIM STAR


the young assemblyman.
While a student at
.UC A, Gus got
'. involved, in" the "Don't
,Shop Where You Can't
SWork'. .campaign, which
challenged Los Angeles
merchants who refused
to hire Blacks.
In the California
Assembly, he introduced
and fought for legisla-
tion to ensure fair hous-
ing, fair employment
practices, a disability
insurance measure and
workers' compensation
for domestic workers.
One of his proudest
achievements was the
enactment of a bill to
establish child-care cen-
ters in California. He
built a reputation as an
effective leader and in
1959 narrowly missed
being elected Assembly
Speaker by two votes.
After the 1960 census,
a new majority-Black
congressional district
was formed in the Watts
community of Los
Angeles. Gus won the
seat in 1962 and became
the first African
American elected to the
U.S. House of
Representatives from
his state, raising the
total number of Black
members of Congress to
five. Taking office in
1963, he arrived in
Washington in time to
roll up his sleeves and
join the fight to win pas-
sage of major antidis-
crimination legislation.
Gus introduced the bill
that included the provi-
sions for Title VII, the
equal employment sec-
tion in the landmark
Civil Rights Act of
1964. That measure
established the Equal
Emplo y ment
O p p o rtunity
Commission (EEOC),
the chief federal agency
to combat employment
discrimination.
Rising to chair the
powerful House
Education and Labor
Committee, Gus was not
a man who could be
bought by powerful cor-
porate interests. He
fought tirelessly for leg-
islation that working
families needed, includ-
ing increased funding
for elementary, second-
ary and postsecondary
education, and legisla-
tion to expand'programs
for the disadvantaged
and bilingual instruc-
tion. He was a big sup-
porter of preschool pro-
grams and a constant
champion of incremen-
tal raises in the mini-
mum wage.
Unlike many of his
peers, Gus was not a
fiery orator who would
get a lot of "Amens"


coalition building and
looked for conimon
ground even among
adversaries. He was
famous for crossing the
aisle to work with
Republicans to craft leg-
islation that he knew
would benefit most low-
income Americans. He
never abused his power
and was careful to main-
tain the integrity of the
process by providing
opportunities for opposi-
tion voices to be heard.
We greatly need a resur-
rection of that kind of
statesmanship on
Capitol Hill and in the
White House.
In the 1970s, with the
growth of unemploy-.
ment especially among
African Americans, Gus
courageously drafted the
Full Employment bill
designed to reduce
unemployment and
inflation. Co-sponsored
by then Minnesota
Senator Hubert
Humphrey, the
Humphrey-Hawkins bill
passed in 1978 with the
goal of bringing down
unemployment to 4 per-
cent by 1983 while rely-
ing on the federal gov-
ernment as the employer
of last resort.
Regrettably, it was
watered down and never
enforced. In the 1980s,
his last decade in
Congress, with a new
reactionary wind blow-
ing through Washington,
some of his greatest
challenges were to hold
on to important gains
secured in the 1960s and;
'70s. He retired from
Congress after 28 years
in 1990, passing the.
baton to Rep. Maxine
Waters whom he had
mentored early in her
political career.
Although he is no
longer physically with
us, all who go to work
every day and struggle
to put food on the table
and keep a roof over the
heads of their children
and get them. a decent
education owe Gus
Hawkins a debt of grati-
tude for his dedicated,
untiring work. I feel so
blessed to have known
him and to have been
tutored by this humble
and effective man whose
struggle for social and
economic justice will be


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


remembered for genera-
tions to come.
For more information
,on the Children's
Defense Fund, go to
www.childrensdefense.org
i


mmm


. DECEMBER 15, 200 7


THE STAR


PAHt A -


:














Faith In Our Community
Schedule of Events and Services /

THE J.W. HENRY MALE CHORUS will be
having their ANNUAL CHRISTMAS MUSI-
CAL on December 16th at 5:00 p.m. at the
Summerville Baptist Church, 690 West 20th St.,
Jacksonville. Rev. James W. Henry, Pastor.
SPIRIT OF CHRISTMAS sponsored by C.L.
Page Mortuary. FREE to ALL residents. Hourse
Drawn Carriage Rides, live DJ, Children's
Entertainment, refreshments, and more. Santa will
be in town so see who has been "Naughty" or
"Nice!" at 3031 Moncrief Rd., from 6:00 p.m. to
8:00 p.m., Tuesday, December 18th. Please join us
for this festive event!
"A GOSPEL CHRISTMAS TOY & GIFT
GIVEAWAY 2007" A Christmas to Remember.
First Lady Productions, Inc.., along with One
Accord Ministires International, Inc. where
Bishop, Dr. Jan D. Goodman, Sr. is pastor and
other sponsors invite you to join them Saturday,
December 22nd at 6:30 p.m. at One Accord
Ministries International, Inc., 2971 Waller St.(I-
10 and McDuff Ave.) Featuring on program
Gospel Recording Artists: Dr. Vera J. Goodman &
Anointed Praise; Bishop,. Dr. Jan D. Goodman, Sr.,
and The Voices of One Accord, Jimmy Hill &
A.V.O.P. Also featuring: AKA Mimes, Tri Locs,
Tina E, Women. of Zion, New St. James Holy
Family Church, Praise Dancers, and Praise
Dancers of Faith United Miracle Temple. Toys and
gifts will be given to kids up to age 17. For more
information and to find out how you can sponsor a
child for this event, contact First Lady Productions
at (904) 425-0806.
GREATER MACEDONIA BAPTIST


Ask Us About Our


If there had been a death
in your family yesterday,
iwhat would you be doing
lodaY?


"I'm srryr
to have
to, ell
you this... "


Pre-Need



Fore-

Thought


Funeral

Planning

Program


FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED
Since 1988
ALPHONSO WEST MORTUARY, INC.
4409 Soutel Dr. Jacksonville. FL 32208
Tel: 1904) 766-9671 Fax: 1904) 766-2354
DIRECTORS


Deborah \vest


Aiphonso N~est


Jacqueline Y. Bartle


U U


Evangel

Tern i.
Assembly of God, Inc.
(


t1 I


CENTRAL CAMPUS
(Lane Avenue & I-10)


Pastor Cecil and
Pauline Wiggins


December 16, 2007
8:15 a.m. & 10:45 a.m.
"The Month of Miracles" Part II
* With God, Nothing Shall Be Impossible
Special Healing Service
Incurable & Impossible Situations
Are His Specialty


6:00 p.m.
CHOIR CANTATA
"God's Love"


The Katinas
in
Concert
Sunday, December 30th at 10:30 a.m.

5755 Ramona Blvd.
Jacksonville, Florida 32205 (904)' 781-9393
Website: www.evangeltempleag.org
Email: evangeltemple@evangeltempleag.org
10:45 am Service Interpreted for Deaf at Central Campus


Pastor Garry and
Kim WiHgins


CHURCH, located at 1800 West Edgewood Ave., The Church Directory
in Jacksonville is having their CHRISTMAS e Chh ire ry
MUSICAL, Sunday, December 16, 2007 at 5:00 "Come and Worship With Us"
p.m.; a CHRISTMAS DAY WORSHIP, Tuesday,
December 25, 2007 at 10:00 a.m., and their NEW New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
YEAR'S EVE WORSHIP, Monday, December 1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208
31, 2007 at 10:00 p.m. All of these events are free Sunday School ...............................:..9:30 a.m.
St r m e i Sunday Morning Worship ..................11:00 a.m.
and open for everyone to attend. For more infor- YouthChurch 2nd & 3rd Sundays
nation, please call .(904) 764-9257. (Old Sanctuary)...................................11:00 a.m.


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

Ernest "T Bass" Myers
Asheville- Ernest Leon Myers, Jr. went
home to be with the Lord on Sunday,
November 18, 2007.
2,. 1 Born October 24, 1949 in St. Augustine,
FL. He attended Eugene J. Butler High
School in Florida.
Ernest and his wife Darlene, were mar-
S*.; ried for 32 years. He was preceded in death
by his father; Ernest Myers Sr., brother;
Vincent Myers, and daughter; Darcia
Myers. In addition to his 'mother Velma
Bloodsaw-Williams, those left to cherish
his memories are his devoted wife, sons;
Daven Myers (Keisha) and Keith Myers o
Jacksonville, FL; brothers; Harold Hall of New York,Veron
Myers (Alice) of Asheville, Wilford Holland (Tangie) o
Jacksonville, FL, Dwight Myers of Orlando, FL, Nelson Green o
Clarkston, Ga and Sylvester Downs of Hendersonville; sisters;
Diane Robertson of Jacksonville, FL, and Tonya Smith (Carvelle)
of Stone Mountain, GA; grandmother; Emma Lou Bloodsaw o
Houston, TX, two grandchildren and one great-grandchild; sev-
eral nieces, nephews and other relatives and friends.
A special thanks to his caregiver Mr. Alfonso Lewis and all o
the nursing staff.


~ --

Tune

In

To


S



)11'onette Brooks
co.Hopq


IMPACT

Tuesday and Thursday

from 8:30 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.

WCGL-AM 1360
The Florida Star and Impact
Striving To Make A Difference!


I 'K x
11 -


~ klow


.Aliightv God. Father oi all mercies and gi ol e all
comfort.: Deal graciouslyi we pray thee.
willh Iltho s' /who miourn, that casnang i''e'l' cate on ite/e.
trheur i k ro' /the consolation of thy love.
Ih ougih Jesus Christi our LORD.


ADAMS, Jessie, died JONES, John, Jr., 80,
December 8, 2007. died December 3, 2007.
BOYD, Louis, died LANGHAM, Richard,
December 10, 2007. died December 6, 2007.
BRYANT, Clara, died LEWIS, Henry, Jr.,
December 8, 2007. died December 6, 2007.
BROWN, Tyrell, 20, McCOY, Irene, died
died December 4, 2007. December 5, 2007.
COLLINS, John McCOY, Robert, died
Henry, 84, died December 6, 2007.
December 6, 2007. MIZELL, Christopher,
Alphonso West died December 6, 2007.
Mortuary, Inc. MYERS, Eamestine P.,
EDWARDS, Willie J., died December 11,
III, died December 8, 2007. Alphonso West
2007. Mortuary, Inc.
HILL, Fred, died PEACOCK, Dallas,
December 6, 2007. died December 6, 2007.
HOLLAND, Claude L, SIMMONS, Jaydem,
died December 6, 2007. died December 5, 2007.
HOLLIS, David, died SMITH, Bertha L, died
December 11, 2007. December 4, 2007.
JACKSON, Annette, Alphonso West
67, died December 5, Mortuary, Inc.
2007.


Tu
Tu


.esday Prayer Meeting.............. ........ /:30 p.m. : .
esday Pastoral Bible Study ..............: 8:00 p.m.
Rev. Eric Lee, Pastor
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
: Sunday School 9:15 10:15 a.m.
Baptism-Praise & Worship
(Sanctuary) 10:30 a.m.
Youth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays.
Fellowship Hall 10:30 a.m.
Mid-Week:
Wednesday, Noonday Prayer 12 Noon
Inspiration Wednesday Worship Service..................6:00-8:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting & Bible Study, Youth Bible Study & Activities

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH
"The Church Where Everybody Is Somebody"
Bishop Lorenzo Hall., Pastor
Street Address: 723 W. 4th St. Jacksonville, Florida 32209
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 3575, Jacksonville, Florida 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


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


THE FLORIDA / GEORGIA STAR

SOFFICE (904) 766-8834

SFAX (904) 765-1673


E MAIL:
info,@TheFloridaStar.com


Souethirng To Thinku; Uut

|.ecd On. The T^^^pe Of Ceremony^^


"To e'ery-
thing there
is a seast'o
and a time
to every purpose under the heav-
en. A time to be born, and a time
to die. "--Ecclesiastes 3:1-2.
No one wants to talk about
death and funerals. Too depress-
ing. 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
funeral service with visitation
and a member of the clergy con-
ducting 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 familymembers 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 pro-
fessional services.
Resist one-stop shopping,
which can include such things as


pia1er cards, ihank- ou notes.
jand guest registers-they add up
quickly MNyan opt for the tuner-
al home in then neighborhood
for personalized services.
Decide on body disposition.
Burial or cremation? If earth bur-
ial, a cemetery plot should be
purchased; if above ground, a
mausoleum crypt. If cremation is
the choice, plan disposition 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
memorial service express that
wish. That means a service in the
funeral home or a church where
the body is not present. A com-
mon misconception is that when
the body is cremated you don't
hold a funeral. You can hold a
funeral before cremation.
A.B. COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
"Our Aim Is Not to Equal, But Excel"
5660 Moncrief Rd.
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


Clara licLaughlin
Ho't,


------- ----------------


'- -; '; -- : 7 .; ; I -.


:r:


:..1. :






Ir (,, ., A- -%


Preparing a special holiday dinner does not
have to be complicated and time-consuming.
Log on to publixcom for more recipes and ideas.


For a 4 1/2-lb rib roast (8 servings) prepare roast
follow ng recipe instructions, begin the roast about
3 hours before \ou would like to serve


About 45 minutes before your roast is done, begin preparing
scalloped potato recipe If cour family and guests are 'iungr,,
prepare some appetizers v.ith Publi.: Deli Ar-tich.o.e
Spinach Dip, and Pitz Cracker.:


~~r~ir0 : I
""; '''~~-'1"'L~::l!~
I
a~~ ~1~~~ '; ~:
1~ '~-: ~
IrL.
~L' ~..~
i I
: I


f


0


k-
~ :
.,I=~'1- '

.. -..'
%~~:s
:. ;
I'" 4i~j,;~ : '''''' i'
: if
r
~ ., 1 ;"
;
r:; I ~1 1. '' I L`i
II :!
l..:~1~~r,, .,2,1;:i~;;,-
: "~;'!~

i -n i ~. ..i i~


4, V.


.j .... ." '. ...".




Standing Rib Roast ......... ....5991b Asparagus..... ................ 299b
Our Publix Premium Certified Beef Standing 'Rib Roast is A good source of vitamin C. fresh asparagus makes an
USDA Choice, specially selected to have the ideal balance elegant addition to Christmas dinner. Rinse thoroughly and
of leanness and flavor. Just ask a'Publix Meat associate to trim stem ends about 1 inch. Steamed until crisp-tender
help you choose the perfect size for your Christmas dinner. (about 5-8 minutes), it's delicious topped with butter.
SAVE UP TO 4.00 LB SAVE UP TO 1.00 LB


With this simple recipe,
a tender, juicy, and flavorful
rib roast is a cinch to make.



Herb-Crusted Rib Roast
Prep and Cook about 3 hobrs
(Makes 8 servings) '

I (3-4 rib) standing rib roast (4 I/2 Ib) -
1/2 teaspoon kosher salt
1/4 teaspoon fresh ground pepper,
I teaspoon minced garlic
3 sprigs fresh parsley (rinsed)
1/3 cup plain read crun-bs
1 teaspoon dried rosemary
2 tablespoons Dijon mustard


I. Preheat oven to 325F Season roast on all sides with salt,
pepper and garlic. Place roast on rack in 1,3- ,< 9-inch baking
dish (..ash hands). Bake : 1/2 hours.,
2. Meanwhile, chop parsley coarsely.Com~bine in small bowl
wrth bread crumbs and rosenar/ set aside.
3. Remove roast from oven. Coat roast with mustard and
then bread crumb mixture. Bake I more hour or until
internal temperature reaches 1-45F (medium-rare)
up to 1700F (well-done). Use a meat thermometerto
accurately ensure doneness.
4. Let roast stand 10-15 minutes before slicing, slice and serve


Kendall-Jackson
Chardonnay Wine...... ...........10.99
A great wine-and-food combination makes both wine
and food taste better. Choose from Chardonnay.
Meritage, Zinfandel, or Syrah, 750-ml bot. Here's to
a feast with family and friends!
SAVE UP TO .70


Publix Artichoke & Spinach Dip... ......... .... 5.39
With Asiago Cheese, Serve With Crackers or Tortilla Chips, Also Great
Tossed With Cooked Pasta, For Fast Service, Grab & Go!, 16-oz corit.
SURPRISINGLY LOW PRICE





BUY ONE 0 DI
Nabisco Ritz Crackers............... G.. GETONEFFREE
Or Ritz Bits Sandwiches, Assorted Varieties, 9.to 16-oz box
(Quantity rights reserved on selected advertised varieties.) (Nabisqo
Easy Cheese. 7.25or 8-oz can ... 2/6.00) (Exclud;ng Ritz Original, 12-oz.)
SAVE UP TO 3.59




Mushrooms....... ............... ......24.00
High in Rib:.fla.'in and a Good Source of Niacin,
12 or 16-o.zrpkg.
SURPRISINGLY LOW PRICE




.QNE
Kraft or Seven Seas Salad Dressing .......... G ONEFREE
Assorted Varieties, 16-ozbot. (Excluding South Beach Diet.)
(Quantity rights reserved on selected advertised varieties.)
SAVE UP TO 2.69


Follow these easy steps to serve a perfect Standing Rib Roast this Christmas.
Log on to'publivconm for details and e. en nmore helpful hirts.


Publix will be

closed Christmas Day,

December 25, 2007.

Merry Christmas! Because Publix understands
the holidays are important to our associates
and customers, our stores .'.:ll be open until 7 p.m.
Monday December 24, ard i.'.ill resume reguLla,
store hours W'Vednesday; Decembe-i 26, 2007.








l,


Oven io.ast at 3?2 .'F to keep rJe meat
tender and rilniimize an, sinrllnkage
or nmoisturie I.o'. lUie a Slialloow baking pan
iard cool, thle rnast unco'ered'd
For an appiroximiate roastingitiime.
allov, 2 30-3C nmiiLues per pound
for i-csts o.,er e:x pounds.


Lhe 1 rie;:rn themicmeter to check
the IrPi'-pen';[tLirme in tie crnter of thee thclk-
u.1 I.. Ir oL ihL' roiAt i rit touching bone or
fl't) :'lhern Ithe Io -c't i aches the desired
iie.' a.l tclnperatuIIre--I -S'F for medium-
rare and up to I 70'F lbi .vell done--
remove flnomn the oven.


,






T-ansfer to a Iar-rig boar-d (tat-side up);
coer, loosel, th foil and let stand 10--1 'I !
minutes (tem eratule will continue to rise
5- 10'F) 'vVer .3our roast is ready for slicing,
use a meat fck to 'hold the roast in place
Long bones the roast should be on the
bottom xt to The carving board.
4 + ,


O
~I 1~
r'


.-MJWl


~


.I?-
r

-. .i;
.1..
.!i
,

x



.-: )


i .C:,




'''
..
?i.
.? .lj4~
.I. ;ir ''
r ,
P:
/ :-ti~:4

~.1.


.~.~


*;
+1':i
. .-- !
1:
i '
~isi~-


**CC"LIU"-q*~91


---- ~u;
P~FIIO

.iL
ri.
s.


'no..





17





L II


While potatoes microwave, take time to prepare asparagus for
steaming Pemo.,e your roast from the o.en when your meat
thernlicmeter-inserted into the thickest part inot touching
bone or fat i-reaches 135'1F or desired temperature.
Complete potatoes and begin to bake


After you'vee removed ,our roasttransfer rt to a carving board
and cover loosely wrth foil Let rt stand 10-15 minutes before
slicing Bring water to boil for steaming asparagus


Steam asparagus When potatoes are done. use residual heat in
the oven to warm potato rolls for dinner and pie for desert
Slice rib roast and serve


,. .'.


........ .... ..
.... '.. ,
,


I '
-I


Gourmet Apple Raisin
Walnut Pie ........................8.99
Our chunky filling is.made with real Ida-Red apples, plus
tasty raisins and English walnuts, baked fresh in the Publix
Bakery. For a real holiday treat, top a warm slice with a
delicious scoop of Publix Premium Ice Cream, 43-oz size.
SAVE UP TO 1.00


Potato Rolls, 12-Count.............. 2.19 Idaho Potatoes ................ 25.00
We bake our potato rolls fresh daily in the Publix Bakery Idaho potatoes are high in potassium, easy to prepare,
so you'll love their delectable, rich flavor and soft, dense and packed with other nutrients like plenty of vitamin C.
texture. Heat them in the oven for a minute or two to thrill What a wonderful way to complete your Christmas dinner.
everyone at your Christmas dinner, 18-oz pkg. Everyone loves this good-for-you side dish, 5-lb bag.
SAVE UP TO .30 SURPRISINGLY LOW PRICE


Kraft Shredded Cheese..... ............. 24.00
Or Cubes or Crumbles,
Assorted Varieties, 8-oz pkg.
SAVE UP TO 2.58 ON 2




Land 0 Lakes Sweet Cream Butter........ 215.00
Salted, Light Salted, or Unsalted Sweet,
4-sticks, 16-or box
SAVE UP TO 1.78 ON 2





Publix Premium Ice Cream ................... 26.00
Assorted Varieties, half-gal ctn.
(Including Light and Homemade.)
SAVE UP TO 2.58 ON 2 .


Whether we're cooking or offeringadvice, we're experts at creating meals.
If)our '*.,i h is to enjo, a delicious. complete meal that you can simply heat and serve, order
a Public> Deli Holiday Dirner-proudlfeaturing Boar's Head'' meats. For details,
..isit publix.com/holiday or pick up a Publix Dell Holiday Dinrers
brochure from your local store.


0.
FRmo.e bones b', batting horiz:ciall,
betv.een bones ard the meat .'n.h a sharp
car, in, kroie. Set the bones
a~ide (or discard'i


t "2 1




10


Cut the roast ertic llv, starring
frorm, the top 'o' tai side').,into I '2-
or 3.1-i,'nch-ti :lc. slices .,or each serc-,g.-.


:. '. ,',"-,



a/ ;
/41





... .S
Place each slice on a ..AJm plate
and serve vith p.n juices.


What's not to love about this special
version of everyone's favorite potatoes?
Especially when it's this easy.


Scalloped Potatoes
-Prep and Cook 45 minutes
it lake-: 8'servings)
cooking spray
3 medium potatoes (rinsed :
I tablespoon water
I 1/2 cups half-and-half
I cup shredded mild Cheddar cheese.
1/2 teaspoon kosher salt
1/2 teaspoon minced garlic
1/2 teaspoon. Dijon'mustard
1/4teaspoon pepper
S 1/4 cup shaved Parmesan cheese


4 1. '
Sfrey f K :' -A


1. Preheat oven to 325"F Coat 2-quart shallow baking dish
with cooking spray. Peel potatoes;slice thinly and place in
Smicrowave-safe bo'jl worth water Cover and microwave on
H IG H 7-10 minutes or until tender when pierced with a fork
2. Meanwhile, place half-and-half in medium saucepan; heat
on medium 5-7 minutes or until warmed.Whisk in
cheese. salt. garlic, mustard, and pepper; cook 3-4 minutes,
stirring occasionally, or-until cheese melts.
3. Remove from heat; stir potatoes into cheese sauce. Pour
mixture.into baking dish; top with Parmesan cheese. Bake
20-25 minutes or until cheese melts and sauce bubbles
around edge. Serve.





P U blix.








p u b I x.com/ads

Prices effective Thursday, December 13
through Monday, December 24, 2007.
Only in Orange, Seminole, Brevard, Duval, Clay, Nassau,
Marion, Volusia, Alachua, Flagler, Columbia, St. Johns
and Putnam Counties. Quantity rights reserved.


1r~J I


i. '''
~-..:;
,.
i..
..i ..
:?.:
I-i'' ...
1.
1~


I ,


'''


r '


:Q
'''
: '~e


~aD~JS~a~,l' '~









Winn-Dixie Foundation Donates


$250,000 to Area Charities


Holiday Gifts Come Early For Eleven Jacksonville-are Nonprofits


'Tis the season for
giving, and nine
Jacksonville-area non-
profit organizations each
received a $25,000 gift
from the Winn-Dixie
Foundation Tuesday.
The donations were part
of a five-stop "Better
Holidays... Better
Communities" tour of
the Jacksonville-based
grocer's operating area.
The Winn-Dixie
Foundation is making
similar donations to
charities throughout the
Southeast, totaling
$1,050,000.
At a presentation held
at Second Harvest Food
Bank of Northeast
Florida, Peter Lynch,
president, CEO and
chairman of the board of
Winn-Dixie Stores, Inc.,
and Mayor John Peyton
presented gift-wrapped,
oversized $25,000
checks to representa-
tives from,

* Daniel Memorial, Inc.
* Fresh Ministries
* Girl Scouts of Gateway
Council
* HabiJax
* LISC Jacksonville
* Real Sense
Prosperity Campaign
* United Negro College
Fund
* Toys for Tots
* Dreams Come True
* Ponte Vedra Beach Park


In addition to the cash
donations from the
Winn-Dixie Foundation,
Winn-Dixie Stores
donated $25,000 worth


Winn-Dixie Non-profit Donation Recipients


Al~ k 1'-"




HI.\\1 I I\."
PI PI I AI\t.. VI S 11








PlR'~' \.\I I'\JIIR'i Jd I I( ( ''I) II 'liI
'drl l( Ir lr st c


Winn-Dixie Non-profit Donation Recipients


of food to the Second
Harvest Food Bank as
well.
"For more than 80
years, Winn-Dixie has
been known as the com-
pany with a heart," said
Lynch. "Today, we con-
tinue that tradition by
donating funds from our
Foundation to worthy
organizations that share
our goal of helping to
improve the lives of
families in the neighbor-
hoods we serve."
"There is a 30 percent
increase in food assis-
tance this time of the
year. The Food Bank is
struggling to keep up
with the increasing
demands due to the cur-
rent economy and recent
cuts," said Director
Patrick Colley for
Second Harvest Food
Bank of Northeast


/
I "i.:" ," 1*'"IT ;




Florida. "The Winn-
Dixie Foundation's gen-
erous commitment to
this mission will make
our community better
for our needy children,
seniors, working poor
families, homeless and
others."
The nonprofit Winn-
Dixie Foundation was
created in 1944 and
makes grants to local
nonprofit organizations
focused on hunger,
women and. children,
youth, education, and
health initiatives. It is
funded by The Winn-
Dixie Charity Classic
presented by Wachovia
which was held this year
on October 30, and gen-
erated $1.425 million.


ADVERTISEMENTS DUE:

Tuesday @ 5 p.m.

904-766-8834


Email your ad:'


ad@thefloridastar.com
................................


'~illlrI~a a.5Clr"Ei v.. 19


Is a ik-vicr lI Il i4r-o1 i i l


Kv. r ..1c i E P I THE" k


-i


,,, I .i. i,, ,I,.
.. i ,I, ,
,, ,i .. .. .1h
S .h, hi. .. .. I,I


I ..1 I.. 111.


II 1,1 .. '1. 1 i I .
1.1..,1 I1. II, ..
II I I I i .1. ... I II .1




I1 I II. I. It~ I

I.I1 1... ...1

1 1.11 111
I. ..ll~ 1I


,I, I, I II .
.i ,P II I I I I,

.. .. 1 1I .. .. ..

S I
.... I ,, II

I I,.
... .~. I- ,, I .. ,, h

,, I ... ... .. I I ..... [ ,


i


, i, 5 A ,I 7- I,,












.IIjI I


.1.. I


1.1 I .. 1 .


.1 III...I I...~ I. .


S11


The ii r Federal AF airs&ts your rilght to live where you
walnt. in fpct, in any decisoln reotal, ia s, o rit
magainsst the oiw to Consider race, color, naioswtl origin, reigiion, sex,
orf sta It o thinIk yOu'tve Io denied housing,
please call us. Fair Housing. It's not an option. It's the law.


2It~it ~hit BflO
4.
.I ~r-. ;
.5, 55:. .


"Sometimes you've got to let everything go purge yourself. If you are unhappy
with anything ... whatever is bringing you down, get rid of it. Because you'll find
that when you're free, your true creativity, your true self comes out."

Tina Turner


'.,
N* t


C>
^^s ,


U-



8


T


""
~

.d-~C' (
'1~~f7

if'.: r~3~e~is~,-'


0WI-Ir-


.,..


\\ IA \\ ( ( 11'. 1 \ I I (. \ I ( t .',I


i ~ ~z

i :-i


.`, :'i'l
'


~ili
;:
i '


itet~e~l
..
~ ''''






JJLAI.).CP P r it 0TAGVV7 ...... ....


Mayor Continued from A-1
rate. "We have brokenness in Jacksonville," he said. "Unlike the past, we are not
looking for another task force or another study. We are looking for action", said the
mayor.
Mrs. Holzendorf said that this group has 120 days to perform. Sheriff Rutherford
will catch the criminals and we and the city will be responsible for creating an envi-
ronment in which people will not want to commit crimes. She said we shall seek
long-term solutions.
The mayor and his staff have reached out to a number of people to serve on the
steering committee and the five main-focus subcommittees which includes the pub-
lic relations subcommittee and the fundraising subcommittee.
The focus of this initiative The Jacksonville Journey Take A Step, are law
enforcement and deterrence, positive youth development, intervention and rehabili-
tation, neighborhood safety and stability and education, truancy, dropouts, and liter-
acy. It is a community effort. "It takes a village."



Rapper Continued from A-1
when a Mitsubishi Montero ran a stop sign hitting his 2007 Toyota Tundra head on.
The accident left Shot Out badly injured, but subsequently was a blessing in dis-
guise.
"The accident forced me to slow down. I had just finished work on the 2007 DJ
Melange & Lingerie Party with my road manager's company New Blood
Entertainment and DJ D-Money. The accident happened one day after the .event.
Because of the accident, I was forced to kind of sit out for a few months. I was able
to just write and work on developing my sound as an artist."
Shot Out did just that; after completing his therapy with Kersey Chiropractor, Shot
Out returned to the entertainment scene with a more focused and aggressive tone.
He went into the studio with longtime friend and the primary producer of his first
album "Escaping the Crabpot," Qualaam of All Pro Studios (2738 Rogero Rd.) to
create what many critics are considering his best single to date, "You Don't Wanna
S.E.E. Me"
"Shot Out's accomplished so much over the last ten years we've been working
together. Be it from an artist perspective or as a promoter, Shot Out has managed to
garner success in all aspects of his life. But I must admit, since the accident Shot's
been able to extend his creative boundaries and make the kind of music unheard of
from any other Jacksonville artist," said Qualaam.
Prior to the accident Shot Out was no slouch in 2007. Shot Out was the first pro-
moter to bring MIMS to Jacksonville and as previously mentioned, he worked with
New Blood Entertainment and DJ D-Money in creating Ml6ange Weekend which
will take place July 24th- 27th in 2008. As an artist, Shot Out capped off his 2007
campaign by winning Artist of the Year at the 2007 Underground Oscars and
released the street album "Nice Guys Finish Last."
"Many consider 'beep, beep, beep' (his single that reached #36 on billboard charts)
to be my soul claim to fame, but that couldn't be farther from the truth. 2008 will
be my year and with the support of my staff, my focus on my music, and the Lord
guiding my steps I have no doubt that there's plenty of light at the end of the tun-
nel."
Indeed...
-For more information on this up and coming capitalist or to listen to tracks from the upcoming album, "Florida
Star," go to www.shotout.net
r---------------------------------------- --------------
LET THE POST OFFICE
DELIVER THE FLORIDA or GEORGIA STAR
TO YOU
I I want a One Year Subscription to The Florida or Georgia Star! Please donate 10% of my paid I
Subscription to the church or non-profit organization listed below.

Please send my Subscription to:
I I
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY I
STATE. Zip Code
Name Of Organization:
I ATRAo TIOf N OF
XC EL LENCE
I I
( () 6 Months -$20.00
() Year-$35.00 () 2 Years $67.00
SEND TO:
The Florida/Georgia Star
P.O. Box 40629
Jacksonville, FL 32203-40629
Cash, Check, Money Order
or Credit Card Accepted.
LI__-----------------------------------------------


DOWN TO BUSINESS

ANDY JOHNSON

Jacksonville's
Most Heated
Radio Talk Show!

North Florida's Best ;
Daily Talk Show!

2-5 PM -AM 1460 WT
WZNZ
3-5 PM -AM 1240
WFOY
WEEKDAYS
CALL IN PHONE: (904) 266-1320
FOR MORE INFORMATION:
(904) 568-0769
OR www.downtobusiness.org
A-


Man Dies Continued from A-1


has been in existence longer than any other land. The Motherland, the land that nur-
tured him and aided him to provide for his family. Allowing him to walk the land
admiring her beauty and taking in her love. Ageless in his wisdom that even-.
Socrates and Plato had to respect.
Black men are athletic, an athletic talent honed from years of hunting, tracking,
running, jumping and crafting his physical skills to perfection. Perfection in physi-
cal accomplishments to the point of being undisputedly the best athletes in the-.
world.
Black men are brave, brave like the primates who dared to explore their world-,
during their evolution, disregarding their physical limitations and challenging their
cognitive potential to rationalize, understand and interact in a dynamically chang-
ing world.
Black men are creative, creative like the pygmies that hunt through the jungle:
using such stealth that an Army Green Beret would be envious. The creative spirit
that has allowed Black men to create the things in our lives, that are necessary in
order to survive and flourish.
Black men are diverse,.diverse like the hundreds of languages and dialects spo-.
ken on the African continent. This diversity allows Black men to blend into their
environments to adapt, evolve and enlarge their territory.
Black men are intelligent, intelligent enough to find ways to revolutionize music..
Intelligent to find ways to perform surgery years before European influences that,
tried to lay claim to discoveries in medicine, science, humanities and literature..
Black men have inspired Socrates, Plato and others who only gained their status by,.
standing on the shoulders of those men and women of color who came before them.
Black men love women, women of all shades of color. Black men are notorious
for giving and requiring love. This is not a sexual love, but the emotional love that ,
can only be created from a Black man who loves his women. This love is intoxicat-:
ing and additive. There is much love to share and many women seek this unique'
kind of love.
Black men are lovers, lovers of life and lovers of freedom. Freedom that was
denied them for over hundreds of years. A Black man's body may have been con-
fined, during slavery, but their soul, the essence that makes a Black man always'-
demands to be loved and to give love. To be free to express this love in his freedom -
as only a Black man can.
Black men are proud fathers, proudly Black men have many children either in;
wedlock or out of wedlock, but they love and are proud of their children. Look at
the fathers that attend football, basketball and track meets. Whether Black men are
in the home or not, Black men are proud of their children's accomplishments.
Black men are strong, strong like the wills of a people struggling to find their
way either traveling across the Serengeti Plains or the Sahara Desert.
Black men are strong like the land they come from that can support diversity
in deserts, rainforests and urban civilizations.
Black men are timeless, timeless as history itself. Throughout time Black men
have participated in every facet of historical perspective andimportance only:
because of the cognitive inadequacies of other cultures do they try to hide these 7.
facets throughout all of history, but Black people know how influential the Black
man has been.
.Black men are unique, unique enough in their mentalities that despite being
enslaved, beaten, killed, and castrated, still seek acceptance and equality. Black men
have emerged from attempts to be subjugated and evicted from their new homeland,
(America). Black men work to prove that they are unique and share in the destiny
of two great lands.
Black men are victorious, victorious in their struggle for existence. We may.,
never be accepted as our true selves, but our victory is in our continued existence .
and struggle for acceptance and equality.
I'm proud to be a Black man, and love my Black people, all the shades there.
are, as my brothers and sisters we share a rich and diverse heritage that is both .
admired and respected. I.maybe mixed with White blood, Native American blood, ^
and Irish blood; I may annunciate my words, speak on an intellectual level, but I'm '
still a Black man.
I welcome my brothers and sisters to their Blackness and to take pride in their .
African American heritage. Society should not feel threatened by the Black man but
sleep easy that we only want what our brothers and sisters to be treated with digni- ;
ty, equality and respect.
William Jackson, William.jackson@ewc.edu
Contribute to the Edwards Children Fund
VyStar, in the name of Willie Edwards Jr., Account #0702713719



Grand Opening

The Gateway Book Store, LLC
"the gateway to knowledge"


ti ..' s. '.






.,






2


The

Florida

Star

SUBSCRIBE TO
THE FLORIDA OR
THE GEORGIA
STAR! NOW!
Call Liz!
She will set you up.

(904) 766-8834



The

Georgia
Star


Knowledge is Power- Read- Obtain Knowledge
Special Sale Saturday, December 15, 2007 9:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m.
Authors will be available for book signing Marilyn Harpin "Getting in the Mood"
Kenny G "The Motivator"
Nathaniel Davis "The Joy of Journey"
Ona :yvette "Intimate Lights" t
Dorothy Pitman Hu ghes "Wake Up and Smell the Dollars"
iejtwnn g hnnt fnrom &li.br a itl, l nylclT OhaiLe, MkielM e A, Mowa, nredl Jaclc an JaCqletli TlNIIOL5L, Tupa lSbAkrl
The Gateway Mall


PAGE A-7.


THE STAR


DECEMBER 15. 2007






DI A"JJTL.' E--S D. .


Rych McCain's 2007

Hollywood's Top Tale
By Rych McCain heads on correct.
Photos 2006-7 by The 2007 group made
Andre'B. Murray,
bernagency.photoreflect.com major accomplishments.
except the photo ofRhyon They include: Lil JJ
Brown which is courtesy of ("Just Jordan,"
the ABC Family Network
and the photos ofKristen Nickelodeon TV) and
Combs and Raven Goodwin Kyle Masey ("Cory in
courtesy of Nickelodeon TV
the House," Disney TV);


It's that time of year
again when yours truly
Rych McCain salutes
the top young black tal-
ent in Hollywood
because "Hollyweird"
itself does not properly
recognize actors of color
of any age. Black
child/teen actors really
have a tough row.to hoe
behind the scenes that
the viewing public does
not see. I also salute the
parents of these young
people. They have made
huge sacrifices and deal
with all kinds of racism,
egotism, politics and
plain old dumb stuff. To
the youth who are part of
Rych McCain's
Personal Family of
Child/Teen Artists, I
encourage you all to stay
strong and keep your


two black youth with
their own TV shows.
Also Rhyon Brown
("Lincoln Heights,"
ABC Family Network);
Kristen Combs and
Raven Goodwin, both
from ("Just Jordan,"
Nickelodeon TV); Paige
Hurd ("Everybody
Hates Chris,"The CW
TV Network); Taylor
Parks (Hairspray, New
Line Cinema); The
McClain sisters
Lauryn, Sierra and
China (Tyler Perry's
Daddy's Little Girls,
Lionsgate Films) and the
LAX Boyz (One
Recordings).


Year End Salute to

nted Youth


.Fig


j..


VA
* ~-.


Raven Goodwin


Lil JJ


Kyle Massey


Music
Rapper Chad
"-Butler AKA Pimp C,
one half of the popular
UGK, was found dead
Tuesday morning
December 4, 2007. The
cause of death was not
disclosed. Personal
Manager Rick Martin
is asking that everyone
please respect his fam-
ily and those close -to
him at this time and
refrain from rumors
and innuendo. Lil
Wayne will star in
"The Boondock's"
final season. The rap-
per will make his ani-
mated debut as
"Nique" who is being
mentored by his cousin
played by Cedric The
Entertainer. Boyz N
Da Hood group mem-
ber and solo song-
writer Jody Breeze
recently received a
BMI Award at their
ceremonies in Las
Vegas for his #1 hit
and most performed


urban song "Come To
Me" off of Diddy's
solo album. He also
wrote the second sin-
gle "Through The
Pain" featuring Mario
Winnans plus three
other tunes for Diddy's
album.
The gorgeous and
sexy Brazilian
R&B/Pop singer
Vaneli has dropped a
delicious new single,
"UR Money" which
salutes independent
women who make their
own money and are
strong but at the same
looking for a man to be
a man and take care of
his lady. "So why not
spend the man's money
as well as having your
own?" is the question
that is provoked.
Check out our girl at
myspacel.com/vaneli.
Scarfac's highly antic-
ipated new album
"Made" dropped
December 4th_
Universal Republic


artist Jeremy Lamont
Saunders AKA 2
Pistols, who hails out
of Tampa, Florida, has
a mixtape out hosted
by DJ Smallz that is
available for download
free by going to
http://www.send-
space.com/file/gyv 13v.
His debut album,
Death Before
Dishonor, which fea-
tures stellar production
by the Grammy-award-
w i n n i n g
J.U.S.T.I.C.E. League
(T.I, Young Buck,
Young Jeezy, Toni
Braxton and Mary J.
Blige), will drop in
May of 2008.
Movies
Juno stars Ellen
Page, Michael Cera,
Jennifer Garner,
Jason Bateman,
Allison Janney, J.K.
Simmons and Olivia
Thirlby. This is a cute
teen movie that takes a,
light hearted approach
to a serious situation-
teen pregnancy. Juno
MacGruff is brilliantly
played by Ellen Page.
She becomes pregnant
by her track star and
nerd boyfriend Bleeker
(Cera) and sets out to
find good adoptive
parents for her unborn
child with the help of
her best friend Leah
(Thirby) by placing an
ad in the local Penny
Saver. It is answered
by a childless couple
Mark (Bateman) and
Vanessa (Garner)
Loring who are going
through their own set
s.


of problems and the
sparks begin to fly.
This film could be a
wake-up call to teens
(male and female)
about having irrespon-
sible sex and its conse-
quences.
The Golden
Compass stars Nicole
Kidman, Dakota Blue
Richards, Sam
Elliott, Eva Green,
Christopher Lee, Tom
Courtenay and Derek
Jacobi. If you are into
the mix of animation
with reality, this movie
is definitely your cup
of tea. The theme cen-
ters on a 12 year-old
girl, Lyra (Richards)
who sets out to rescue
her friend Roger who
along with other chil-
dren have been kid-
napped and taken to
the North Pole by a
group from a scholas-
tic and religious ritual
set. The scenery is
breath taking and the
special effects with the
animated talking ani-
mals and the humans
will keep your atten-
tion from beginning to
end. There is a spec-,
tacular battle scene,
magic and plenty of
action. This movie is a
perfect cross between
Harry Potter and
Beowulf and may be
better than both.
Hit me up at
feedbackiych@sbcglobal.net
Maat-Hotep!
Rych


Kristen Combs
\


Rhyon Brown

Top Rated Primetime Programs Among
African-American TV Homes
Week Ending 12/09/07

1. 60 Minutes, CBS

2. NBC Sunday Night Football, NBC

3. Law and Order: SVU, NBC

4. Grey's Anatomy, ABC

5. NBC Sunday Night Football Pre-

Kick, NBC

6. CSI, CBS

7. Without A Trace, CBS

8. Shark, CBS

9. Cold Case, CBS

10. CSI: Miami, CBS

Source: Nielsen Media Research
^ ^


Renew Your Vows Special!
sent 4 Tuxedos. Get One Free
Shoe Rental $15.00


leitwfeo Efcsiaiil amis Va ensis aStess
Tuxedo Rental $59.95
Same Day Service Available
Wedding Accessories and Invitations
Kingdom Plaza at Normandy Mail Suite 7,
5310 Lenox Avenue.
904-394-0887


I ''I WHASSUP IN HOLLYHOOD I


DECEMBER 15, 2007


THE STAR


SDAPGE A_R


kp*o--










GIVE CHILDREN A


PASSPORT TO


THEIR FUTURE


VOL. 12 NO. 35
Published Weekly
By The Star
December 15, 2007


Finding the perfect gift for children and grandchildren is a challenge. But there is one gift that
every child needs and is guaranteed to last a lifetime a college education. The gift of education
is priceless and one that a child won't outgrow. Now in time for the holidays, parents and grand-
parents can purchase a Florida Prepaid College Plan or open a Florida College Investment Plan
online at w\\-wv.florida529plans.com. where printable gift certificates can be downloaded as stock-
ing stuffers.
"With these savings plans. you can give the gift of higher education and realize your goal of
investing in the future of your children and grandchildren." said Governor Charlie Crist.
In addition to being a wonderful gift for an- child, these 529 college savings plans are tax-
free. Once a plan is purchased, relatives and friends may want to contribute to the plan as their
holiday gift to a child.
Gary Fane of Jacksonville, a retired University of North Florida professor, understands the
importance of education. The Fane family purchased a Florida Prepaid College Plan for their
daughter, who attended the University of Florida in the late 1990s. Now Fane has given four
grandchildren, including his 10-month-old grandson Noah, a
PASSPORT conuntled on PR4


-HANGING THE COMMUNITY ONE LIFE AT A TIME..............................................PR 2
IUST FOR KIDS! ...................................................................................................PR 3







Page PR-2/December 15, 2007


NCI- Changing the Community One life at a Time


Jacqueline Kern


As the homicide rate
continues to rise in
Jacksonville, city offi-
cials, religious leaders,
communities, and parents
want change.
The Northside
Community Involvement,
Incorporated (NCI) is
making a difference and
changing lives.
This non-profit organiza-
tion over the years has
developed and imple-
mented mentoring pro-
grams that open a way of
life children never experi-
enced, or even consid-
ered.
The organization
defines a mentor as a
trusted guide, a coach,
and one who leads by
e x a m p 1 e
A.mentor transforms neg-
ative behaviors into posi-
tive behaviors, and should
also be someone that
cares for others as they do
for their own family. It
also defines mentoring as
show and tell.. Not only
does NCI tell children
and young adults about a
better way of life, but it
shows and prepares them
for greatness.
Recently NCI men-
tors held an essay contest
offering a mentorship
with Larry Walter, Vice
President of Visit
Jacksonville.


part of" his program,
Future Hospitality
Executives, and would
give them a chance to
learn from various profes-
sionals in the hospitality
i n d u s t r y
Walter said, "I want
young people to consider
this industry as more than
cooks, or maids.
This field offers careers
in convention centers,
state sales, and market-
ing."
The winners would
also participate in NCI's
2nd Annual Tournament
of Unity (golf tourna-
m e n t )
The interested partici-
pants were students 10 to
18 years of age and had to
write an essay on the sub-
ject, What are the
Benefits of Being a Role
Model or Mentor.
The golf program' was
designed to show the
diversity in the world and
to show students that
they, too, can experience
and be part of this diversi-
ty.
There were four lucky
winners: Genika Woods,
John Jackson, Katie and
Christian Outler (sister
and brother).
Three of the four winners
participated in the golf
Tournament.
They received golf les-
sons, and golf equipment,
(Katie Outler, not shown


The .winners -would hbee was ill the'day, of the tour-'


nament).
In an interview with
each winner, it was clear
they all have strong
Christian beliefs and are
determined to succeed in
life. Woods is 16 years-
old and attends Ribault
High School.
Woods said, "Writing the
essay was not difficult
and prepares me for more
writing assignments."
Woods' favorite subject is
math. She also feels
regardless of her chosen
field, math is a foundation
to open doors for her.
Jackson is 14 years-
old, and is a student at A.
Phillip Randolph Middle
School., He is a history
buff, who enjoys reading.
He has read thousands of
books, which average out
to be about 200 a year
since he was old enough
to read. His favorite
books are the Harry
Potter series. He plans to
become a forensic spe-
c i a 1 i s t .
When asked what he
enjoyed most about the
golf tournament he said,
"I was very grateful for
the experience. Once I
started to play, I started to
like it."
Ten year old
Christian Outler displays
some pro golf techniques
on his first golf outing
(Look out Tiger Woods).
He attends Twin Lakes
Middle School and is a
straight 'A' student.
Christian indicated he
never thought about play-
ing golf. He said, "I
thought it was boring just
looking at it on television,
but I found out it is a hard
sport. It takes practice
and skills, along with
learning how to read the
g r e e n s
SAlthoiiugh' 'he has not


nailed down a particular
profession, he's consider-
ing becoming a pharma-
cist, or dentist.
"Katie, was so excited
to be one of the winners
of the essay contest her
mother Cathy said, and
she was really looking
forward to participating
in the golf tournament."
Unfortunately, on the day
of the tournament Katie
woke-up with chipmunk
cheeks, as a result of a
root canal the day before
and was too ill to attend.
"She was very disap-
pointed," her mother said.
Katie is 12 years-old and
attends Twin Lakes
Middle School. She also
enjoys math, and plans to
become an anesthesiolo-
gist.
SThese well-man-
nered, outgoing
Christians are excellent
examples of their moral
Environment.
They are also products of
NCI's out-reach pro-
grams.
In -an effort to put a


fractured community
back together, NCI is tak-
ing steps to provide chil-
dren with men and
women who emulate a
better way of life, thereby
making a difference one
life at a time.
In addition to its after
school programs, daycare
center, computer tutoring,
golf program, and the
WIN summer camp pro-
gram (a basketball camp
for young men), it is also
focusing on more
scholastic and faith-based
programs in the future.
This non-profit organiza-
tion realizes the only way
to have less crime is to get
back to moral values in
homes, in schools, and in
communities. Mentoring
is an out-reach moral
responsibility by respon-
sible adults.
These adults can provide
better options and alterna-
tives for our youth of
today. In return, they can
make better choices with
their tomorrows.


DO YOU KNOW A
CHILD WHO LOVES
TO SING?



JAC KSON VILE
OaleDR'eS CHioRnS



We are now scheduling Training
Choir igl ades 2-5) auditions
for next semesltr.


Call: (904) 346-1636
www.jaxchildrenschorus.corn

Need-based scholarships available
No fee to audition.


*iT :.i ;**-'--- "':7: t-..


The Star





The Star/Prep Rap


***** **ee** 00e
** ** *m**** *
**********
"Copyrighted Material .
e Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"








Se Optical o oo0
m **
O*e ** I *




Optical illusion


I"


Page PR-3/December 15, 2007


I Knock-Knock Jokes


Knock Knock
Who's there?
Thumb!
Thumb who?
Thumb like it hot and thumb
like it cold!

Knock Knock
Who's there?
Thurston!
Thurston who?
Thurston and hungerin'!

Knock Knock
Who's there?
Tibet!
Tibet who?
Early Tibet and early to rise!


Knock Knock
Who's there?
Tinker Bell!
Tinker Bell who?
Tinker Bell is out


of order!


Knock Knock
Who's there?
Thermos!
Thermos who?
Thermos be a better way!

Knock Knock
Who's there?
Thea!
Thea who?
Thea later, alligator!


Color This!

\ A/


i)
I


, I
I /
1,- .Ir
^ ^c- ; ,.-^


Are you looking

at the inside or

the outside of

this book?


' '










A COLLEGE EDUCATION IS THE

PERFECT HOLIDAY GIFT

continued from front page









,i




Florida Prepaid College Plan.
"It was such a good value," said Fane. "Tuition increased by about 35 percent from the time we purchased the plan until she
(my daughter) attended college, so we saw the savings this plan provided us. We decided it would be a great idea to purchase plans for
our grandchildren."
Families have the opportunity to prepay tuition, local fees, a new tuition differential fee and dormitory housing at any Florida pub-
lic university or community college with the Florida Prepaid College Plan. For a newborn, the four-year university tuition plan current-
ly costs about $3 a day. The two-year community college tuition plan begins at about $1 a day. The price will depend on the type of
S plan purchased and the age of the child. To purchase a plan, the child or the child's parent or guardian must be a Florida resident. If the
student attends a private or out-of-state college, the value of the plan may be transferred.
Now in its 20th enrollment year, the Florida Prepaid College Plan is financially guaranteed by the State of Florida. Families with
a Florida Prepaid College Plan do not have to worry about the stock market or remember to set money aside for college. Once a child
is enrolled, plan payments do not increase.
Parents and grandparents also can open a Florida College Investment Plan starting with as little as a $25 a month bank withdraw-
al or a $250 initial deposit. Tax-free savings will accumulate in that plan for a child's future use for qualified college expenses such as
tuition, books, fees, and room and board at accredited colleges anywhere in the U.S. Purchasers do not have to be Florida residents.
And the Florida College Investment Plan gift certificate and gift coupon. on www.florida529plans.com allow anyone to make a direct
gift to a child's Florida College Investment Plan.
So bypass the crowded shopping malls and the checkout lines that seem endless this holiday season, and take 15 minutes to enroll
a child or grandchild in the Florida Prepaid College Plan or Florida College Investment Plan.
Like the holidays, the deadline for enrolling in the Florida Prepaid College Plan is quickly approaching. To obtain current plan
prices, families must sign up by January 31, 2008.










NJ.~~l,-~~E ~ L~~SBL ~ ~ i
Z2)~


'LD`SCI~PR


Page PR-4/December 15, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap


w;t;f~a UL~H- --r- ;;--II






DFCFMRFR Li 200 TE TA PGEB


The celebration was a part of a dinner recognizing the military service of Lt.
Colonel Ronald Van Johnson, US Army. Lt. Colonel Johnson has deployed moreictu
than five times during the Iraq war and does not mind serving another round if nec- lf are Debrah
essary to protect the rights and freedoms that all of us enjoy here in the United States Thompson pre-
C.l a pa'i i ra
of America.
On November 20, 2007 at a local restaurant, 50 or more people gathered and sur- : li
.. .orce L. Colhnei
prised the Lt. Colonel as he arrived at Genesis Caf6 and Catering service on Io: .
,' ., ..~. Rtonald 1 ,ki
Jacksonville's south side. As the honored guest entered at the urging of his wife and ,ona..l r i .
immediate family, the audience stood and clapped to a distinguished gentleman who Johnson f]ir hi.
oullatidin, w_ er'-
always has his cool. With his eyes and mouth wide open he approached the prepared ( ic
table to yet another surprise, His mother, Mrs. Mamie Johnson of Cleveland Ohio ii in th
traveled to be with her son on this special occasion. .! .
The program began with a welcome from A. D. Roberts, Chairman of the Board '
of the First Coast African American Chamber of Commerce, Inc. and Jackie Perry,
Executive Director of the Beaver Street Enterprise Center, who presented a patriotic ^- .." :
certificate to the honoree. But the eloquence of the remarks by U. S. Small Business
Administration District Director, Wilfredo Gonzales, not to understate the others in i
attendance. Mrs. Tina Daniels of Jacksonville Sister Cities Association, Mr. Reginald (To the ri'ht) Lt.
Lawrence, Executive Director of the Veterans Center of Jacksonville offered warm Colonel Johnson i
and personal remarks about the personal sacrifices and hardships endured by the w,,,,i iith hi -
Men and Women serving in uniform across the world especially in combat zones. A mol.her. I Mrs. k -
Poem entitled Freedom delivered by our own gracious Khamil L. Ojoyo was deliv- .lanmi Jodhnson. .'.
ered to the honoree and guests just after family members Carlos Johnson and Ms. wi Roemarr.
Jessica Adkins from Daytona Bch, FL, Kevin O. Crumby of New Jersey, Damon .and another
Howard of Orangeburg, SC sang "1 Believe 1 Can Fly" while other out of town fam- proud fir'milr
ily members Dr. Courtney Johnson Howard (Ron's daughter) of Orangeburg, SC mbr w holi .




This event Organizer was Ms. Deborah lK: Thompson of Deborah K. Thompson ..
Consultants, who brought in letters, certificates and plaques commemorating the
honoree; from the U.S. Senate the Honorable Bill Nelson, U. S. House of
Representatives, Congressmen aAnder Crenshaw and U S Senator the Honorable Mel (sI B -To the left


The Honorable Clay Yarborough District I, Mia Jones District 10, Dr. Johnny attended the cele-
GThis evet Ogaffny District 7 (personally deliv- bration to De.hon Thor
l wo b in l ered by his Administrative Aid), and Ltt, colonel
at Large Councilwoman Glorious i. Johnson and the
Johnson ~[roup 5. e d s military.
honoree; from the U.S. Senate the Honorable Bill Nelson, U. S. House ofMs.
I Thompson requested that all mem-
bers of the armed services past and
Representatives, Congre en Ander Cr present stand Sendr tbe personally rec- he ft
Martinez (being delivered), Florida StatehSenator Anthony "Tony" Hill District I and c id friends antd fat
locally from Mayor's Office-the Honorable John Peyton and City Councilpersons; a ly members that









ognized for their contributions to ourbration to honor
ered by his Admrinistrative Aid), and ,romLt. Colonel







great nation and its security.


As thele Residentprogram ended, Ms.100

A VEE CORPORATION PRODUCTION .:sie High tower
SThompson requested that all mne-









bers of the are d services past and
present stand and be personally rec-









ognized for their contributions to our
g great nation and its security.














BeittNi Bur.ne (Sho ol rs Jie icg
ent. '-a f te n and Canazon Claude R resident 'Turns' 100










pea nlr. H ihto erHight



100e ct.od oan GId la r0/ 1 t h

SSatu eda\ l Decembeir ~i m nr








.O chren. Tlres. HOnele m
B]. ittl a llda ration celebratirthday o
Board Memb ,, b errasdplddres,- gtt

i, Healt Care Cente atan. a
-.Corith B pti t Church. ...




S ir wherFollnere'. th cr iullkelIbrati a lwt.H




: mempraibed, Mrs. Hightower for



her strong faith in God and her commitment to helping others.
Mrs. Jessie HighStower was moved by the tributes fromher grand children, great grandchildren, great-great grand
x T ickets: children and friends. One moving tribute came from Dante' Cross, the oldest great-great grandchild, he indicated

T ECEMEtickeiRsc "it's historical when l a great-great grandchid can celebrate the 100th bi rthday of a living reelativie."
Ct[rr-r FUR THE ticketmaster.com Following the celebration a limousine was waiting to take Mrs. Hightower back to Harts Harbor Health Care
P FOR Tier; (904) 353-3309 Center where she was greeted with cheers from well wishing residents and friends.


-iL-~q-r-Lm~pr~- a41es
L -- i k~4


THE STAR


PAGE B-1


DECEMBER 15.20071)






%r-iU D -.4AAAA.k ACA


RealPeoleReaAdiceHEALTH
......._I_.........._m.._I_%A/_____ ______ 'V U-1


-Isk Deanna! Is an advice 1 c111lu11n kno'lnr n0or I 1ts
Jearless approa ch to ra/litt-based suii/jecis!


Dear Deanna!
I'm renting ai room inside someoines house. The pelonl I ItI c \ ilh lia q
started opening nr, inail and hai begun to ciincizze mi because of in',
finacecs. Yes. I h~l~e bad credit bt tins is im. peli.onal btl~llle's 'N aI
credit Ieport \\js good enough to get ipplo \ed ltei the leaIse nbd bhiat's
all that matters. I've only been late a few times but I'm now on time
consistently. How do I handle this situation of constantly being judged, ridiculed and second
guessed?
Anonymous On-line Reader

Dear Anonymous:
You signed a lease that opened you up for in'\ vision of your privacy and you've handed them a key
to your life. You should've entered this situation on, a short-term lease, a personal post office box
and an exit plan while yop get your life together. Your old habits are hard to break and if you've
been late then you deserve being second guessed. To save yourself some stress, save your money,
break your lease and start on a fresh note that'll guarantee you success.
- **** ***** ***** -

Dear Deanna!
My brother uses his children to pick up women and I don't like it. He takes the children to the parks
and restaurants because he knows women will be there. When someone compliments the kids, he
takes that as an opportunity to start his game, asking for phone numbers and pushing for dates.
Things came to a boiling point when he was at a restaurant and a few of the women were there at
the same time. How do I get him to see that it's wrong to do this?
Jailyne (Myrtle Beach, SC)

Dear Jailyne:
Instead of hating the player and his game, you need to become part of the solution and stop com-
plaining. If it's obvious what your brother is doing, you should volunteer your time he can date.
Yes, he's wrong for putting his kids in the middle and you're more wrong for not saying anything
before now. This isn't rocket science and if you want to mind his business and be nosey, go ahead
and make yourself useful and babysit'and keep it moving.
***** **************

Dear Deanna!
My new girlfriend has a cat and this is now a problem. I didn't think she was one of those people
that kiss pets, let them sleep in the bed and stuff like that. I was wrong. We were having dinner and
I saw the cat in the kitchen on the counter licking its fur. I got sick, I was disgusted and we had an
argument. The cat has become the deal breaker in this relationship. I really like her but if I have to
make her choose the cat or me, I will. Any suggestions?
Darryl Don't Like Cats On-Line Reader

Dear Darryl:
Now this is a classic case where the dog is really chasing the cat. Your girlfriend is not going to
choose you over the cat because this pet has been there during her tears, bad times and lonely nights
before you came around. You're grown and you know that cats walk on kitchen counters and sleep
in beds. Your best bet is to let her know that you can't deal with the kitty cat at her place, but you're
willing to move dates to your place and see what happens.

Ask Deanna is written by Deanna M. Fite Ask Deanna! Deanna M, 264 S La Cienega, Suite 1283,
Bevery Hills, CA 90211 or Email: askdeannal@yahoo.com Website: www.askdeanna.com




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

VICTORY WAY CHRISTIAN CENTER located at 4058 St. Augustine
Rd. will be having the "CELEBRATING THE BIRTH OF JESUS" on
Wednesday December 19, 2007 at 7:00pm. A night filled with drama, dance,
worship, step and much more. All are welcome! Victory Way Christian
Center will be in Revival with Evangelist Marvin Mcdaniels, Friday &
Saturday, December 28th and 29th, 2007 at 7:00pm. Witchnight Service at
Victory Way Christian Center will be held on Monday, December 31, 2007
at 9:00 p.m. For More Information, please 904-391-0002.
STANTON CLASS OF 1953 will have their ANNUAL CHRISTMAS CEL-
EBRATION on Saturday, December 15th at Holiday Inn, Commonwealth,
from 1p.m. to 5p.m. All classmates are cordially invited. For more informa-
tion, please contact Leath Iles at 768-7446 or Ora McQueen at 924-7322.
ADDICTION COUNSELING for families in need of drug or alcohol
addiction counseling, NARCONON ARROWHEAD can help. Narconon offers
free counseling, assessments and referrals to centers nationwide. Please call us at 800-
468-6933 or log onto www.stopaddiction.com for answers today.
THE CHILDREN'S CHRISTMAS PARTY OF JACKSONVILLE will be
December 15th from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. (or until all toys are given out) at
the Prime Osborn III Convention Center, downtown Jacksonville; There
are children right here in Jacksonville who'would not be receiving toys for
the Holidays if it were not for the Children's Christmas Party of
Jacksonville. Because of the generous donations by many of Jacksonville's
companies and citizens, new toys will be given to as many as 10,000 of
Jacksonville's neediest children. "This party is how our community gives a
Big Christmas Bear Hug to Jacksonville's children-in-need," says Diane
Halverson, Executive Director of this event: If you want to help with a donation
that goes toward the purchase of new toys or if you know a child who could use some
toys for Christmas.this year, please call 350-1616 for information.
PRECIOUS MEMORIES MOTORCYCLE ESCORT SERVICE, INC. is spon-
soring their 1ST ANNUAL CHRISTMAS CHARITY RIDE, to benefit the Clara
White Mission programs for the homeless, low income families, training and housing
for the citizens of Jacksonville. The event is scheduled for Sunday, December 16th
from 9:30 a.m. to 11:50 a.m. at the Mission, located at 613 W. Ashley St., ending at
A. Phillip Randolph Park, 301 A. Phillip Randolph Blvd.' For additional information,
contact the Club's president at 786-9262.
2008 STANTON GALA MEETING -The current class leaders of Old Stantori, New
Stanton and' Stanton Vocational High Schools will meet Monday, December 17th at
6:00 p.m. at Bethel Baptist Institutional Church, 215 Bethel Baptist St. (First street
entrance) to discuss plans for the May 3, 2008 Stanton Gala. For more information,
contact Gala Chairman,.' Kenneth reddick at 764-8795 or visit
www.stantonhighschool.org .
JUSTICE COALITION KICKING OFF SPONSORSHIP DRIVE FOR 6TH
ANNUAL "TOGETHER WE CAN" BREAKFAST it's an important annual
fundraiser to help raise support of the Justice Coalition's mission of assisting innocent
victims of violent crimes. The annual breakfast will take place Thursday, February 21,


2008 from 7:20 a.m. to 8:30 a.m. It will be hosted by the FOP and will take place at
the FOP Headquarters located at 5530 Beach Blvd., Jacksonville, FL 32207.
Sponsorships are available only to businesses and organizations of the First Coast
communities and are being offered at two levels, the Justice Level for 43,000 a table
and at the Crime Stopper level at $1,500 a table. Each table seats eight people and a
southern style buffet breadfast will be served. Current sponsors include: Builders
FirstSource, Firehouse Subs, Contemporary Business Services, McGinley Paving, and
JB Coxwell. For more information, please contact the Justice Coalition's executive
director, Ann Dugger at (904) 783-6312.
iK L-- -


A LIVING DEFINITION OF FRIENDSHIP
Ester Davis. ReligionAndSpirituality.comn

"A faithful friend is a strong defense and he that finds
one hath found a treasure" (Ecclesiastes 6:14)
According to the government. about 77 people a day ,
receive organ transplants of some kind. Approximately 19 '
a day die waiting for a transplant, while countless others
die from infections and/or complications. Thousands suffer in anguish, in silence.
Thousands more suffer without loved ones, adequate care or caregivers. Currently,
the waiting list for donors in this country is near 100,000. Yes. Six digits. And
growing.
Ron Springs, a former NFL player, had been on a downhill spiral, suffering
with diabetes for 15 years. He had been on the national waiting list for a kidney
since 2004. At some point in early 2007, the need for a kidney and surgery became
urgent. Everson Walls, a former NFL player, native Dallasite, known affectionate-
ly to close friends and Hamilton.Park neighbors as "Cubby," willingly, without
doubt, fears and hesitation, donated his kidney in a successful operation in late
February 2007. We all heard the story. The whole world heard the story, from ESPN
to HBO to USA Today to NBC Sports to World News. In every language around
the globe, the first transplant between two U.S. professional athletes touched the
hearts of all humanity. Unbelievable! Brave! A selfless act. Can't believe someone
did that. The two friends appeared after the surgery in a show of comradeship that
was definitely "sports-outside-the-norm." It was so uplifting to witness an inspir-
ing story unfolding between friends who considered this action routine, expected
and part of their duty as human beings. Simply amazing!
We hear so many disgustingly negative things about athletes, celebrities and
high-profile civic and elected personalities, that when we come upon a truly amaz-
ing "brotherly love" story about two friends who played football for the Dallas
Cowboys together for four seasons, we are moved beyond words. Not for money.
Not for fame. Not for position or recognition. Just friendship. The sheer value Ron
and Everson placed on their relationship did leave you speechless. Their candor and
calmness left you exhausted searching for the good friend in you. The entire event
had to just renew and rekindle your spirits about the human soul. Everson said
before the surgery that he was not going to allow his friend to die. In a statement
to youth months after the surgery, at the Global Peace Festival in Dallas, he said
you should want to do something for the "sake of others." This was right in line
with the teachings, writings' and preached word of Dr. Sun Myung Moon, the
founder of the Global Peace Festivals. When you hear of a story like this, you
instantly look for your true friend, especially when in need.
Everson now travels the globe, in demand for speaking engagements about his
history-making act of kindness to his friend. He speaks sincerely and masterfully
about friendship and the value of true relationships in your lifetime. For informa-
tion about his schedule, you can contact me at host@esterdavis.com.
Ester Davis is a writer and television producer. She can be reached at
host@esterdavis.com. Copyright 2007 by Ester Davis.


Y~~L31YIDICIR 13, L;VV,'


I n/ / ,3 i, /i n








II -- From Actual Police Reports
ssSHH!
-7H Did You Hear About?...


December 15, 2007 December 21, 2007

I mee>


ARIES
March 21st thru April 19th


On Monday and Tuesday, you're a trendsetter,
a pacesetter, the one out front, the one clearing
the path for everyone else, the example. This
isn't really something you planned for your-
self. You just have some restless energy. You
can't help it. On Wednesday and Thursday you
slow down a bit, mostly so you can take stock
of your feelings and your finances, but you're
still 100 percent agreeable. Friday and
Saturday you have about a billion emails to,
catch up on, but Sunday's a go-visit-the-fami-t
ly sort of day.


STAURUS
SApril 20th thru May 20th
On Monday and Tuesday your mind seems
divided. Mostly you have differing thoughts
about your time and the pace at which you're
moving. Should you slow your goal trajectory
a bit? Should you accelerate it? Are you walk-
ing too quickly when you could be enjoying,
the stroll? On Wednesday and Thursday,
you're not really bothered by such questions,
mostly because you're so intensely happy.
Nothing seems to bother you at all. But Friday
and Saturday a few minor financial frustra-
tions underscore a certain level of crankiness.
On Sunday, have dinner with a friend.,

GEMINI
Mlay 21st thru June 21st
On Monday and Tuesday, someone is coming
at you fast and furious with advice. If you were.,
in a different mood, you might take offense to
this person saying that (essentially) you don't'
know what you're doing. But on those days
you're thrilled, because it's really' good advice.
You can put your feelings aside and recognize
the value of their words. On Wednesday and
Thursday, a few brand-new obstacles come
your way, but now you have strategies for
dealing with them. Friday and Saturday are
full of hand-shaking and telling strangers your
name -- including, yes, an attractive stranger
or two.

CANCER
S June 22nd thru July 22nd
Your brain is quick on Monday and Tuesday -
- much quicker than usual. Your feelings are a
bit closer to the surface, too. It will take some
effort to keep from responding emotionally to
things that normally wouldn't get to you, but
it's just a mood thing. Wednesday and
Thursday you're a lot more open to anything
anyone wants to toss your way. Witty little
jab? Absolutely. Bring it. The difference is that
Wednesday and Thursday are just plain fun. A
dinner party is a fantastic idea. Friday and
Saturday you find yourself discovering some-
thing new about yourself,


S' LEO
SJuly 23rd thru Aug 22nd
On Monday and Tuesday, a conversation with
someone reverses a conviction you've held for
a long time. Something you were very sure of
... Poof! It's gone! Turned upside down! It's
funny how one person's perspective, can
change everything. On Wednesday and
Thursday, the perspective you're most worried
about is your boss'. You're particularly attuned
to how you come across at work, and you're
trying to reinforce a good impression. Friday
and Saturday are social -- it may be that you're
socializing with work people; nevertheless,
you're socializing. Sunday's more of a stay-at-
home day.

VIRGO
Aug 23rd thru Sept 22nd
Monday and Tuesday you know exactly
what you're doing, and it gives all of your
actions a kind of magical vividness, not
to mention a sense of inevitability. This is
a talent of yours, something you've culti-
vated, this knowing what you're doing,
and you can call it up even when you
have no idea what you're doing! On
Wednesday and Thursday, the thing that
strikes you is how compatible you and
you-know-who are. A trip together proves
it. Friday and Saturday you have a bunch
of things to tell people and not much
time, so you're in front of your email a
lot. But Sunday you get some fresh air.


I I I- I --


LIBRA
Sept 23rd thru Oct 22nd


1


Monday and Tuesday you're focused on a cer-
tain relationship. It might be romantic or it

might be professional, but whatever it is, you
can barely think about anything else. Most
likely the issue is that there's compromise
required, and you're just not sure if you're pre-
pared to bend. Give it some time. Reconsider..
On Wednesday and Thursday, delicious meals
figure strongly -- either you've stumbled onto
a new set of recipes or you're around someone
who's a great cook. Friday and Saturday are
more about the dinner conversation than the
dinner, but Sunday's quiet, peaceful and gor-
geous.

SCORPIO
Oct 23rd thru Nov 21st
Monday or Tuesday, in the middle of helping
someone else, you might bang your head, or
do something equally random and painful. It's
not going to. be a lasting pain, but you'll
remember it at least all afternoon. So watch it!
On Wednesday and Thursday, you're banged
around again -- emotionally this time.
Someone has their hands on your heart, and
they're letting you know they know it. What a
week this is! Thankfully, none of the damage
lasts, and in a strange way, you'll look back on
all of it as either, funny or educational. This
weekend's an adventure. An excellent adven-
ture!

SAGITTARIUS
Nov 22nd thru Dec 21st
Monday and Tuesday are romantic, but not in a
gushy way. They're romantic in a way that
involves playing games and laughing hysteri-
cally. On Wednesday and Thursday, you have
some responsibilities to attend to; as much as
you'd like to be thinking big-picture thoughts,
it's the details that need your attention. On
Friday and Saturday, there's so much going on
in your life it's almost funny, with people run-
ning around and opening and closing doors and
making silly phone calls. But you love the
antic energy. On Sunday, try to reconnect with
you-know-who. Have a good talk.


S CAPRICORN
Dec 22nd thru Jan 19th

Monday and Tuesday find you protecting your
resources -- especially in the career and fami-
ly realms. You're worried about something, or
perhaps you're just getting sentimental. Maybe
the resources you're protecting are simply
keepsakes. Nevertheless, on Wednesday and
Thursday you couldn't be less worried about
anything. Nature figures into these days, as
does romance and relaxing and letting your
feelings be known. Friday and Saturday you're
doing a lot of communicating but you don't
seem to be getting through to people. On
Sunday, focus on just one person.

AQUARIUS
Jan 20th thru Feb 18th

Monday and Tuesday you make so many dis-
coveries that you'd be wise to keep a notebook
with'you, just to keep track of it all. These
periods of discovery happen a lot in your life
and are good for your brain. They give you
energy. On Wednesday and Thursday, you're a
little more low-energy, but still, you're bending
your brain around new things. During Friday
.and Saturday, you give your brain a rest and
give in to your intuitive romantic side -- the
side that requires no thinking at all. On
Sunday, you're, trying to figure out what it all
means.

PISCES
Feb 19th thru March 20th

On Monday and Tuesday you're at a loss.
Someone is not telling you something and you
can tell, but you can't tell who it is or why. You
just have this funny feeling. Not that you mind
a mystery. As a matter of fact, you get into this
position a lot, this 'I know something is up'
position. On Wednesday and Thursday, instead
of worrying about it, focus on your love life --
which, luckily, gives you plenty to focus on
right now. If you're not hanging out with
someone special, write a poem. Friday and
Saturday you're incredibly busy, but Sunday is
fun and romantic.


m


r- -


THE STAR


PAGE B-3


1.,#LCrjivT5P .3 -


victim refused to be transported for
his injury.


Ip
_ 4


GRAND THEFT AND AGGRAVATED
ASSAULT WITH DEADLY WEAPON On
Saturday, Officer JR said he came in contact with
victim TN while he was working off duty at the.
hospital. The victim informed him that he was in ,
the parking lot of PPH Food Mart and was hang-
ing outside of his car. He stated that the suspect's, :
girlfield was talking with one of the girls that was
inside of the car when the suspect approached
inside and took some items. The victim saw this
and confronted the suspect about a jacket.. The
victim stated that he did not know that the suspect
had a knife and the next thing he knew he was being stabbed. The suspect then fled
the scene in an unknown direction in the listed car. Officer JR saw where the vic-
tim,TN, had three stab wounds on his left shoulder.Witnesses informed Officer JR
that they saw the victim approach the suspect and saw the suspect pull a knife and
started stabbing the victim. They saw the suspect get into the car and flee in an
unknown direction. Officer went to the food mart to see if he could gather more
information, but was unable to. Officer JR spoke with Emergency Room doctor DC
and he stated that the victim is stable and his injuries were not life threatening.

HOME / AUTOMOBILE VANDALIZED -
On Wednesday, an officer was dispatched to the
5000 block of Andrew Robinson Dr., in refer-
.ence to a dispute. Unpon arrival, he met the
complaintant Ms. G. She advised that while stay-
ing at her brother's, TM, resident, her sister-in-
law, MM, vandalized the residence and smashed
"the windows of hier brother's vehicle. Further
investigation revealed that according to Ms. G,
MM and TM are currently married and have
been for 10 years. However, the couple is cur-
rently separated, seeking a divorce, and MM no
longer resides at the residence. On this date,
while inside the residence, Ms. G observed MM, along with another unknown black
female, smash the windows of the car and the front window of the residence with a
chair. Ms. G was not injured as a result of this incident, but was instructed to have
Mr. M notify the police to update this report.

AGGRAVATED ASSUALT AND BATTERY -A Jacksonville police officer was
dispatched to the 4300 block of Sunbeam Rd., were 59 year old PRB-says he was
shot by RLO, a stranger wearing an goal and purple shirt arid denim shorts. A 9mm
semiautomatic firearm was seized, along with 9mm bullets and a canvass conceal-
ment holster. The gun was not reported stoleri. PRB was shot just above his right
buttock and the bullet apparently lodged in his lower abdomen, just below his waist-
line. He told Ofc. A.E.P. that as he drove into the apartment complex, a group of kids
were blocking his way. He advised that he had to stop his car while.they slowly got
out of his way. As he passed, he told the kids to stay out of the road. He then drove
to his apartment, parked his car and walked with his walking stick back to the office
to make a complaint. Once there he was describing what happened to witness #1,
CN. At that point, witness #2, A.L., the suspect's girlfi-iend, walked in and confront-
ed PRB. She accused PRB of calling them the "N" word. An argument ensued and
witness #2, A.L. entered'the office with a baseball bat. She heard what was being
said and interrupted the victim and accused him of calling all of them the "N" word.
At that point, the suspect then approached the
front door to the office and demanded he get
out of his girlfriend's face. After a brief verbal
altercation with the suspect, the victim turned
his attention back to witness #2, who contin- ,. ..'"
ued yelling at him. Sometime during the argu-
ment, the suspect shot the victim. Atthat time,
witness #2 told the suspect to get the gun and
"get out of there." It was laterlearned that the ,
victim, who was transported to the hospital,
had no life threatening injuries. RLO was /
advised of his rights and he agreed to 'talk to / .'
the officer and maintained that he thought the"
victim was going to hit his girlfriend with his
walking stick. He said he was aiming the gun at the victim's feet, but when he fired
it struck him in his right buttock.

HE SAID NO TO DRUGS -An officer was dispatched to the 5900 block of Ft.
Caroline Rd. in reference to a person being cut. Upon his arrival, he met with
witness Ms. BF who stated she looked outside of her apartment window and
observed her boyfriend, Mr. EH, the victim in a fight with an unknown male
suspect. She observed her boyfriend push the suspect off and the suspect cut the
victim's hand with an unknown object. The witness stated she saw the suspect
get into an unknown two door burgundy vehicle with another unknown female
suspect driving. Victim, Mr. EH stat-
Sed he said he: was going to a conven-
ience store adjacent the apartments
when the suspect came up to him and
asked if he wanted some drugs; The
victim stated he said no and the sus-
pect started to argue with him. The
: .victim stated the male suspect fol-
lowed him back to his apartment and
began to. fight him. While fighting,
the victim stated the suspect cut him
.... .. on his right pinky finger with a knife
and got into a vehicle and left. The







PA GE B- H TRDCEBR1,20


'--rzy** )' 111:~ a ~--mrC EJ E 1UiA~1 ELIW II1~rl ~lbF '(7 ,I~r~- .-r rt--;ii-: I~-t
....... .:,P AN., ...... . . . ... ..............,. .....,. .....' .. .... .. .,:, : ",",,. ,
J*. U- i- V Y 2 I
1. '-3 ] R .- 3S
AG PO. IER .6.'r"
T. -% "'r "' : o ,' P'; ,, ...," l I'7 g ""
t.'.% : .v. .. '','. r: ." -. ,., .- r .'. ,. .. ..,. .; ,. ,, .'.: '. .I. :'.' ';' .,. '.. .. .


By Kevin S. McCoy, Sr., Sports
Reporter for The Florida Star

'- Surprise--Fred Taylor, a
S former Gator great still has a
S lot of running left! And run-
ning it up Carolina's gut. The
fans were chanting "Freddie,
Freddie, Freddie!" So Lets
vote for Fred Taylor for presi-
dent (just kidding!) Fred
would get my vote for a pos-
sible pro bowl appearance. He
is a hard worker and a team
leader. This game, however,
was a strong showing for the
Jaguars. they completed four
quarters of productive offense
and defense.
On the first play of the
first quarter, the Jags were
already up 27-6 when Fred
Taylor exploded up the mid-
dle like a rocket, then raced
80 yards for a touchdown.
That made the score 34-6,
Jacksonville. This run was the
longest run this year by an
NFL running back. "Fred's
hungry." Garrard said. "He
wants to do something special
this year, we all do!" Taylor
passed Eddie George and Tiki
Barber and moved up to the
18th for the NFL's all time
rushing list. There were many
bright spots of the day!
Wide receiver Reggie
Williams may have redeemed
himself when he caught a
pass thrown from David
Garrard. Reggie bulled his
way and shook off two tackles
for the score.
"It was a real battle at this
point," Williams said of his
seventh TD of the season and
third in four games. "I had to
break up a tackle on two of


y. ur


.'.





iN:i l






















VF
y j:


the plays, but I got a good
pass from David. He hit me
right in the stride."
Dennis Northc.utt had a
37 yard punt return in the first
quarter. This was the Jaguars
longest this season. Matt
Jones caught a six yard pass
from Garrard. Only his sec-
ond of the season. Williams
said he was not motivated by
trying to make up for last
weeks mistake. "I get moti-
vated by playing my best and
helping this team get to the
playoff," he said. "I wasn't
thinking about the penalty at
all."
Matt Jones caught a six
yard touchdown pass from
Garrard in only his second of
the season. The other one was
on October 28 against the
Tampa Bucs when he caught a
fade pass for the winning
score.
Sometimes Jacksonville
fans and others expect too
much too soon. There were
minor complaints about quar-
terback David Garrard.
Things can't always be per-
fect. With any QB, Garrard
had a quarterback rating of
93.5, which is not one of his
best. But he completed 230
yards, two TDs, no intercep-
tions, no sacks and two com-
pletions.
"I wish I could have a too
rating every time I stepped
out there," Garrard said. "But
they did a good job of trying
to confuse us and mix things
up by playing press coverage.
Man and man off, they put a
lot of pressure on us, but
that's how the NFL is."
It's good to see two pro


bowlers go at it! The Jags
matched up Rashean Mathis
against the Panther's wid
receiver Steve Smith. Mathis
cannot always be "super-
man," but he can get the job
done!
Del Rio said, "we're
going to put out pro bowler
on their pro bowler and we're
going to shadow him."
Rashean did a nice job of that.
It was a good solid effort.
Smith finished the game with
six catches for 44 yards. Later
on, Mathis was pulled and
replaced by Scott Starks.
A beautiful highlight
other than Fred's long run,
was Clint Ingram. The two
year veteran had his first 39
yard interception return. It
was his first career touch-
down.
Jacksonville only
allowed 149 total yards
against the Panthers--fewest
by a Jacksonville opponent
this season. Hopefully, the
Jags may be headed toward
the post season with a solid 9-
4 record. Still, it is not a given
because only two wild card
spots are up for grabs. Early
on- when the Jags had a 4th
down and 3 yards to go, and
were so close to scoring a
touchdown, the ball was on
the Carolina 2 yard line.
Jacksonville had to settle for a
field goal. After all is said and
done the rout was on! The
jaguars win big! The Jaguars'
next game is in Pittsburgh
next week. The Steelers are
looking to redeem themselves
after a loss to the Patriots 34-
13. .Mg


Fred Taylor being tackled just short of a
touchdown. (Photo by Laurence Greene,
Photographerfor The Florida Star)


Jaxon D'Ville leading the team to the field
(Photo by Laurence Greene, Photographer for
The Florida Star)


JSO Ken Jefferson enjoying the game. (Photo by Laurence
Photographer for The Florida Star)


Greene,


I Four Golf Swing Myths
By Joe Laurentino
There is much free advice in the golf community, but much of it mislead-
ing and conflicting. Some tips are considered "must-dos" and will guarantee
results for all golfers. But this is not true because'many of these tips are nego-
tiable can work well for some but for most golfers, they're just nonsensical
bits of advice that will hinder, rather than help. Here are the four biggest bits
of advice:
Swing Myth #1 "Keep your head down and your eye on the ball." It's
now become the answer and cure for all bad shots. But its not the answer and
golfers must be careful with this idea as it can make things worse; keeping our
ead down can cause a restricted backswing, and even worse, a restrict downswing. The fact of the
matter is that if you watch some of the top players in the world, like Annika Sorenstam, or David
Duval back when he won 11 of 27 PGA events, they don't keep their heads down but rotate their
heads and eyes freely toward the target through impact. They both do not see the ball at impact, but
rather they are seeing a point somewhere between the ball and their intended target. Other tour play-
ers do the same. Blind golfers play golf, and some of them can break 80!
Swing Myth #2 'You must be aligned parallel to the target." Sam Snead and Arnold Palmer
had great careers and both of them consistently aligned themselves to the right of their target and
"pulled" the ball back on line, whereas Lee Trevino and Fred Couples, align themselves well to the
left of their intended targets and hit a "push fades". It doesn't make any sense for a golfer to work on
square alignment, if he or she consistently hits push slices. Each golfer needs to find an alignment
that is consistent and works for their ball flight.
Swing Myth #3 "Swing slow." Slowing down the swing does not ensure a better swing; it just
ensures a slower one and slower means shorter. Tempos vary from player to player. Some golfers,
like Nick Price, swing the club more quickly from start to finish while other golfers, such as Ernie
Els, tend to swing the club more slowly. While a golfer's tempo is an individual thing, all great golf
swings are smooth from start to finish. One of the worst things a golfer can do is to try to work with
a tempo that is unnatural to him. Most golfers would benefit more from the idea of making their entire
swing smooth at a tempo that works for them.
Swing Myth #4 "The backswing needs to be on plane in order for the downswing to be on
plane." Wrong. If you look at the golf swings of great players, both past and present, you 11 see that
players move the club quite differently in the backswing. For example, Jim Furyk takes the-club back
outside and steep, while John Daly takes it back inside and flat. The fact of the matter is you don't
strike the ball on the backswing; you strike it on the downswing. Different backswings can still pro-
duce effective downswings.
These a just a few examples of swing tips that negotiable elements in the golf swing and how
there are many individual ways that can be successful. Most golfers keep moving from one swing tip
to another, all in search of the secret. But the answer for golfers to realize their full golfing potential
lies in their comprehension of these ideas. More specifically, they need to enhance their understand-
ing of all of this swing advice of what is negotiable and nonnegotiable in the golf swing and how
these elements can work together to produce sound, repeatable results.
Joe Laurentino is a PGA Professional and author of'"The Negotiable Golf Swing: How to
Improve Your Game Without Picture-Perfect Form." Visit him online at www.joelaurentino.com.


Run-of-Engagement Mqvie Passes
The Florida Star is giving away tickiis to be used any day "The Perfect Holiday'" mo ie
is teing shown. Stop by 1225 W. Beaver St.. #111, Ja.ksi ille, FL 32204 to pick up your
FREE tickets (2 people for 1 pass). Call (904) 766-8834 for more information.


Sept.09
Sept.16
Sept 23
Sept.30
Oct. 7
Oct. 14
Oct. 22
Oct. 28
Nov. 4
Nov. 11
Nov. 18
Nov. 25
Dec. 2
Dec. 9
Dec. 16
Dec. 23
Dec. 30


Jaguars' Schedule
Regular Season
vs Tennessee
vs Atlanta
At Denver
Bye
At Kansas City
vs Houston
vs Indianapolis
At Tampa Bay
At New Orleans
At Tennessee
vs San Diego
vs Buffalo
At Indianapolis
vs Carolina
At Pittsburgh
vs Oakland
At Houston


,L 13- 10
W13- 7
W 23 -14

W17- 7
W 37- 17
. 29- 7
W 24 23
.. 24 41
W 28 -13
W 24 17
W36 -14
L 25-28
;W37- 6
1:00 p.m.
1:00 p.m.
1:00 p.m.


_.-I-


" I


PAGE B-4


THE STAR


DECEMBER 15, 2007


t.






.i ", 3 IS.K


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.
LOOKING FOR A
CAREER?
BARBER, HAIR STYLIST,
NAIL TECH NEEDED.
Great Incentives'
For More Info: Call Diane
904-525-2164
ROOMS FOR RENT
AC, Clean, Quiet Area.
Adults Preferred.
Call: Cynthia 904-725-4359
ROOMS FOR RENT
Very Quiet Area.
Prefer Adults
Call: Jimmy @ 718.2825
HOMES FOR SALE
3/1 and 3/2 completely
remodeled In & Out. $0
Down with approved credit.
904.465.3176.
ROOMS FOR RENT
Furnished, CH&A
$100/wk + $100/dep.
Call: 768-4609
Want to purchase minerals and
other oillgas interests
Send details to:
P.O. Box 13557
Denver, CO 80201
WHY RENT?
Own 3612 Charles St. 4BR 2BA,
1352 sq. ft. fully remodeled. Seller
pays closing costs. $96k O.B.O. or
you can refer a qualified buyer and
get $500 cash after closing! More
on www.owners.com/WPM7109 or
call Jose (904) 707-0160


Announcements

GET COVERED....Run your ad STA I L \\ I DL
You can runyour classified ad in over 100 Florida
l.ii ,r..pl'I-, for $475. Call this newspaper or
(866)742-1373 for more details or visit:



Apartment for Rent

$199/Mo! 6BR/3BA HUD Home! (-'. J., i 20
years @ 8% apr) More Homes A .,il.ak it''mn
SI 1,' Mu! Forlistingscall(800)366-9783 Ext5669.


Building Supplies

METAL ROOFING. SAVE $$$ buy direct from
manufacturer. 20 colors in stock with all accesso-
ries. Quick turn around. Delivery Available..
, i)4i-11778 Toll free (888)393-0335 code 24.
www.GulfCoastSupplv.com.


Business Opportunities


ALLCASHCANDI RO'I E Di. -.ii ,u in ~s
day? 30 Machines, Free Candy All for $9,995.
(888)629-9968 B02000033. CA..L US: We will
not be undersold!

Hottest! Fastest Growing! Home-based Busi-
ness Opportunity of the Decade! Personal Train-
ing Pr',. kII. 6-7 Figure Income Potential. Not
MLM. Call Now (888)874-9344.


Employment Services

Notice: Post Office Positions Now .\\.ilallc.
Avg. Pay $20/hour or .$57K annually including
Federal Benefits and OT. Get your exam guide
materials now. (866)713-4492 USWA. Fee Req.


Help Wanted


Colonial Life seeks an entrepreneurial profes-
sional with sales managementexperienceto become
a District Manager. A Life/Health license is re-
quired. This opportunity brings with it substantial
earning potential. Please contact:
meredith.brewer@colonial life.com orcall (904)737-
4165,x105,

Part-time, home-based Internet business. Earn
$941 per month or much more. Flexible hours.
Training provided. No selling required. I RLL. de-
tails, www.K348.com.

Driver: DON'TJUSTSTARTYOURCAREER,
START IT RIGHT! Company Sponsored CDI.
training in 3 weeks, Must be 21. Have CDL?
Tuition reimbursement! CRST. (866)917-2778.


1-*,BUSINESS N.ETWOR.]K


Our top driver made $54,780 in 20)6 running our
Fhl'ri.d,i l I luln ick ekl' inidt nriii c illi d,!
401k! Blue( r .. BIu I lik l Id1 Year OTR expe-
rience required. HEARTLAND EXPRESS
,i 1n)44 -4953 www.heartlandexpress.com.

CALL TODAY! Guaranteed Hlome Christmas
Day Sign-On Bonus& Benefits 36-43 ipin. .I i pin
$0Lease/TeamsNeeded Class A and 3 mosrecent
OTR required Call toll free: (877)258-8782.

Owner Operators Wanted for Long Haul.\\ ,, k
Pull our 53' Refrigerated Trailer or Yours. 2 Years
OTR Experience and Good Driving Record Re-
quired. 100% Fuel Surcharge and Fuel Discounts
passed on to you. Paul Magana. i'I.r-' "4-.1176.

Homes For Rent

3BR/2BA Foreclosure! S26,300! Only $209/Mo!
5% downn I,; c, :' ".. apI I 1,,., ,6/BR $199/Mo!
For listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5798.

HUdI HOMFn! 3BR/2BA $209/mo! 6/BRFore-
closure! $199/mo! StopRenting! '. ,J ; :'0 yrs @
8% apr For Listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5853.


Homes For Sale

3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $26,300! Only $209/Mo!
5%down20years @ 8%apr. Buy,6/BR$199/Mo!
For listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5760,


Miscellaneous

AIRLINESARE HIRING -Train forhigh paying
Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved
pi ,I rai Financial aid if qualified- Job placement
assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Mainte-
nance(888)349-5387.

ATTENDCOLLEGEONLINEfiom home. Medi-
cal, business, paralegal, computers, criminal jus-
tice. Job placement assistance. Financial aid and
computer provided if qualified. Call (866)858-
2121, www.OnlineTidewaterTech.com.

NOWAVAII ..\BIF!2111.17 P 1 1 lI I -:JOBS.
$1:8-$20/HR. NO EXPERIENCE. PAID TRAIN-
ING. FED rlrN FlITS. VACATIONS. CALL
(800)910-9941 TODAY! REF #FLO7.


Real Estate

NEW HOMES GREENVILLE, SC Owner Fil
nancing, 4.75% int./5% Ddwn/Fr,.J 11 I .. ? 5k
Immediate O0,.1LIp.ImI. Call (888)862-3572 or
www.towerhomes.com.


NC Mountains 2 acres with great view, vety
private, big trees, waterfalls & large public lake
nearby, $69,500. Call now (866)789-8535.

3-35 Acre Tracts near Moultrie, CA. \\ udcJ
;irioc.,i'',.ill kii',,fp. ei dii adfronii t, S.000per
acre. CallNorris B ishop Reall,@ (229)890-1186.

5000sqftcustom built home on 10 acres. Includes
stocked pond, dock, pond house, located 10 min-
utes south of Tifton, GA. Great location! Call
Norris Bishop Realty @ (229)890-1186.

BeautifulNC Mountains-Boone,BlowingRock,
Banner Elk. Let the local experts at MAP Realty
find that pe: flt pr.opcrt. for you. (828)262-5655
or \\ i, e.jli ltib 1ne li'I11


STOP LEG CRAMPS

BEFORE THEY STOP YOU.

I I I l. ,,, .I l i 1. 1 1 11,, i.. ,1 I


Leg cmats



Iil~ 1111. lritiltI


I n


liOr M/WON


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





THOMAS PLUMBING
REPAIRS
Low Rates.
764-9852

\lGHTEN YOUR LOAD
WITH
S&W MOVING AND DEUIVRY ERVIlO
'QUALITY SERVICEATAFFORDABLEPRICES*
-siORTOTICESRr DAoYDEiaERrLOCLY.-
.WF.FIT YOURBSOFSR0ORRASlW U.NMEEDS-
NO JoisM.nHARD


ONE LESS THING FOR YOU TO WORRY
'ABOUTII
CALL4U4-31 5238

CALL 904-563-5656


(813) 468-0049
www.outhousebuilders.com


real estate LMn.,.


Selling 40+ homes
A-B t 4j1iwseBkw .-*w


throughout Florida
Opening bids from $1,000 to 5100,000
Inspections Sat or Sun before sale date,
see web for exact times
Quick Close and/or Virtual Tours
available on some properties,
check web for details.
williamsauction.com
800.801.8003
.'l I J ." : T I


North GA Mountains

Incredible Opportunity! .

Buyer's Market! .

Brand New 5/5.5 Cabin Ia
V A rTTTall 7TKris ,' 800-210-3061 R
VIVAP A D DVT"rT FWTIX X71 800-210-3061


-l IlL I Ilk .1 .11, &

ton-, ia N I ou a w nsny c n,


$399,00.!!


rta The donation is tax deductible.
rI h i i W Pick-up is free.
ShI d 1 We take care of all the paperwork.


ANF



, 'l. i f .' U.i i ", '


(Week of December 10, 2007]


r


THE

4FLORIDA =STAR


To place an ad:
CAII: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673


schneiderjobs.com SCHN WEIE R
1-800-44-PRIDE 1-800-447-7433 IM M. i l


o. The Flexible Spill-proof Keyboard
t $19.99 for one 1$34.99 for two




km,~~~a~~~I


SERVICES

Aluminum Awnings


E11

*i'


BoaAngel


FREE 4-NIGHT VACATION!
Donate Car Boat RV Motorcycle
1-800-227-2643
www.boatangel.com


ART.


M 0 R E.


For more information about the
importance of arts edu*luaitiUOi, please contact
www.AmericansForTheArts.org.



AMERICANS
L fraARTS A


ur;Lr;lvru~lr 1 J, ~c;vv/~:


rl %JI -/


..


I I


Great Careers Departing Daily
NEW HIGHER PAY PACKAGES
Company-provided CDL training for
qualified candidates
Nearly 2/3 of Schneider drivers get
home daily or weekly


--I





PAGE_ B- _ESTRDCMER1,20


November 30,2007 and closing on or before December 30,2007


This spacious Open FloorPlan 5BR/4BA PERFECT FOR ENTERTAINMENT home w/Cuslomized heated screen enclosed pool
w/waterfall & large deck; surround sound speaker system; tri.celling in MBR; fireplace; 2nd fl bonus room; 2 air systems. Many
.extrasli
MOVE IN READYII


1522 W 30th
Offered For $102,900


FEATURES:
S4 Bedrooms
S2 Full Baths
I Mature Landscaping
+ Royal Terrace Subdiv
4 Traditional Style
SConcrete Block Coust
* 18s Sq Ft
SCentral Cooling A/C


One O-wner Home, Situated On A Large Lot. Detached Two Car Garage. Property Has
Pecan Tree And Other Plants.


This information is believed to be accurate but is not warranted.


AGENDA


Presented by:
r-" rMAYO CLINIC


Join the Jacksonville Regional Chamber of Commerce forJacksonville
Day 2008 in Tallahassee, Florida on January 24. Participants will
be briefed by state leadership and members of the Duval County
Legislative Delegation on plans for the 2008 Legislative Session.
Additional opportunities will be available to meet with legislators
on the issues affecting Jacksonville and our business community.





*h. 8vnfeteanwo -afom

atciain sol $oirestaonsrcivd
pro toJnur (fe Jnar ,th ot oatedis$0


7:00 a.m.

S7:30 a.m.

9:oo a.m.

11:00 a.m.

11:30 a.m.


Registration (Breakfast will provided)

Bus Departs for Tallahassee

Break


Arrive in Tallahassee

LUNCH

The Governors Club
202 1/2 South Adams St.
Tallahassee, Florida 32301


iCcomcast J


Additional Sponsors
Tiorentino
( -HIewett


@VyStar


JACKSONVILLE


Noon

1:15 p.m.


2:00 p.m.

3:30 p.m.

5:30 p.m.


8:30 p.m.


Program Begins

Meet with Legislators
(Appointments to be set by attendees)

Tour of Governor's Mansion

Tour of the Capitol

Depart for Jacksonville
(Food and beverages will be provided)

Arrive in Jacksonville


Non-Profit Center Shands Jax Varian SCS


Betty Asque Davis
Agent
Watson Realty Corp
Office: 904 285-6300


n 03


13961 SOUND OVERLOOK DR North JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA; 32224

$459, 000
$1,000 Gift Card for Buyer's Realtor with an accepted contract submitted on or before


ommilBWBRB


I ,


For more information, contact Megan Mathis at 366-6623

I or megan.mathis@mylaxchamber.com. I


PAGE BR-8


DECE MBER 15, 200 7


THE STAR


~kPN