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JANUARY 5- JANUARY 1,0VL5N3i:NTS
Barack Obama Wins in Iowa
First Black to Win Presidential Caucus. 38% of Votes: Republican Huckabee. 34%
U.S. Senator Barack Obama
Barack Obama ,has
made history by being'the
first African American to
win a presidential state cau-
cus. But this feat was not
easy for him. Even though
his opponents talk about
experience, the 46-year-old
presidential candidate does
have leadership experience
that started as a child. He
studied at top U. S. schools,
taught law at a college and
served in political positions
beginning at the local level
to his present position as a
U. S. Senator. He paved his
way to become a leader.
Former Senator John
Edwards came second in the
race with 30% and former
first lady and U. S. Senator,
Hilliary Clinton came in
third place with 29%.
In the Republican race,
the .front runner was Mike
Huckabee, a Baptist preach-
er who became a politician
with 34% followed by
Mitt Romney and former
Tennessee Senator Fred
Thompson in third place.
Obama Continued on A-7
2007 Ends and 2008 Begins 2nd Day with a Murder
Jacksonville and Brunswick Have Record Homicides
Shooting in Jacksonville
.. It was around
AV 4:30 a.m. on
The report stat-
ed that three
Solomon Stanford, men had been
34, Robert Stanford,
31, two brothers, s h o t
and one in the Les Chateaux
Condominiums in Arlington.
Solomon, 31, a graduate of FAMU
was dead when the officers arrived.
his brother Robert Stanford, 34, a
professional musician, died later at
S,; the hospital. The third man, at the
time of this writing was still under
medical care. Solomon is survived
by his wife, Jevetta and two children.
Robert J. Stanford Jr. is survived by
five children. There are no suspects.
New Year Eve Murder in
According to people in the
area prior to the time
Middlebrooks, 34, was
Devon Grant, shot outside of the Little
19, arrested Brooklyn Homes apart-
ments, he had been
engaged in a card or dice game. After
winning, the suspect, Devon Grant
requested he return the money he had
won from to him When Rhyson refused,
those around said they, 'overheard-,the&
shooter say, "You won't live to spend it
in 2008" and shot the victim, Rhyshon
Middlebrooks in the head as he walked
On January 3, 2008, Brunswick Police
reported that Devon Grant was in their
custody and under arrest for the murder
of Katillius Rhyson Middlebrooks.
A surveillance screen cap-
tured this burglary suspect at
Melrose Apartments in the 3600
block of S. Kerman Boulevard
where a person pried opened a
front door and fled after the
alarm went off. Investigation
revealed a very heavy set black
male walked towards the front
doors around 3:55 a;m. during
the period the alarm went off,
capturing this man on film.
Hinesville, Ga., Gets
First Black Mayor
Jim Thomas made history last
Friday morning when he was
sworn in as Hinesville's first Black
mayor. The mayor said his being
sworn in is a "powerful affirmation
of God's grace."
Mayor Thomas moved to
Hinesville in 1977 and at that time,
had not been in politics. He said,
that politics, back then, was not in
the cards and not in his thought pattern for tomorrow.
Thomas was sworn in along with the city's city council.
They took their oath and are now ready to serve. He said he
recognizes that his being mayor in a Georgia city is a confir-
mation of Dr. King's words, you are not judged by your
color, but by the power of the mind."
First Murder of 2008
K en mn ore
Antoine Green, they found
18, murdered A t
Tremaine Green unconscious
with a gunshot wound to his
head. The family can't figure
out, who would want to shot .
Antoine who later died.
Three casings were found in
Antoine was a student at'
Raines but had not graduat-
ed. He was thought to be a
good person and was eagar
to return to school.
Georgia Residents Must Register by Jan. 7
Georgia residents who wish to participate in the
presidential primary on February 5, must register to
vote by Monday, January 7. Registered voters must
apply for an absentee ballot by February 1. Voters must
have a government issued photo identification card.
Florida Lottery Drawings now available 24/7
Those who wish to play Florida Lottery may do so
via webcast beginning January 1 through
w w. f l a o t t ,,e r y. c o m
The webcasts will be available within the hour fol-
lowing the actual drawing for all Lottery games
and, all webcasts will be posted on the Lottery's
JTA Bus Changes for 2008
The Jacksonville Transportation Authority buses
will have some changes beginning January 7, 2008.
TheR4 Atlantic Beach/South Beach route will be dis-
continued. People who ride that route may now use the
BH1 bus instead which is being adjusted in
Jacksonville Beach to travel 2nd Street between Beach
Blvd.'and 2nd Ave. It will also go pass Pablo Towers
on trips from downtown Jacksonville. L7
Soutel/Avenues Mall will have additional travel time,
the L8 Lem Turner will also have additional travel time
added to the schedule. 'BH50 Beaches Commuter
Express will have an additional trip added from
Sawgrass and A1A to Gateway Mall. The AR3*
Townsend Regency will be changed to accommodate
connections. Questions: Call JTA or pi k up a yellow
bus schedule at the FCCJ/Rosa Park Statioi.
Stop the Violence Florida & Georgia
THE JACKSONVILLE JOURNEY
Jacksonville's Mayor Peyton
on Thursday was joined by
Tony Boselli, former Jaguar,
to advise of the importance of
improved street lights and
sidewalks in neighborhoods
where there is much violence.
Boselli is chair of the Georgia Teens
Neighborhood Safety Against Violence
under the Steering Committee. They announced that
they will first focus on Eureka Gardens as they feel it
has the most need for change, especially after dark.
Serving on the Neighborhood Safety and Stability
Subcommittee are: Oliver Barakat,
John Clark, Charlie Commander, Suzanne Jenkins,
Diane Kerr, Tim Lawther, Devin Reed, Ronnie
Ferguson, Joni Foster, Donald Foy, Mark Griffin,
Tripp Guilford, Alberta Hipps; Jim Robinson, Toney
Sleiman, Eric Smith and Eddie Staton.
The Mayor and Boselli said they will do all that is
possible within their power to stop the violence but
stressed, they need a commitment from the citizens
and made this meeting their call for help.
2007 The Good
The Bad, The Sad
The Good Sen. Barack Obama named #1 for
BET.com, by their viewers. Spike Lee won three
Emmy Awards for his HBO special, "When the Levees
Broke." Venessa Williams, Halle Barry, Forest
Whitaker and Jamie Foxx received their stars on the
Hollywood Walk of Fame, Dianna Ross was honored
at the Kennedy Center. Robert "Bullet" Hayes' mon-
ument was unveiled in Jacksonville, and JSO's Ken
Jefferson received the State PIO of the Year Award,
two in a row. Coach Tony Dungy/Colts was the first
black coach to win the Super Bowl.
The Bad Brunswick and Glynn Courty experi-
enced 19 homicides in 2007; Jacksonville experienced
152 homicides. Atlanta Falcon quarterback, Michael
Vicks was sentenced for participating in a dog fight
financial venture, a Jacksonville man, working over-
time to purchase toys for his children was killed when
the garage where he was working collapsed and four
men were killed and 14 injured when the T2 Labs
exploded. The investigating agency said a n over heat-
ed chamber triggered the blast that they compared to a
ton of TNT. 2007 Good, Bad Continued A-7
Bringing in the New Year
Renewing your Faith in 2008
From Left: Frank Powell, Businessman and photographer,
The Star, Musician & Prairie View Professor Robert Sanders,
Clara McLaughlin, publisher i is, Diana Fais, Former Houston
ABC Anchor and Prairie View professor, and Dr. Ulysses
I Watkins, Health Columnist and Grand Medical Director,
8 5169 00151 0
busiessorAtilze our ervces? I yo
anserd YSthe yu nedto lcna
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
205 SMA UNIU OF FL (7.1.08
PO BOX 117007
GAINESUILLE FL 32611.7007
Stae ..../ ......-..... A-51
I ntr nnt .............. A -
Local .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ..B -
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t, IF re e, o.., be Perfect, Ho hl ay and I
B^^BIB^BBBhe,:W i lj am'qsfUl Z'ae Stall^1ions^^HIHKB^ jf
,,,,,Ca I^."-fla(90B)'6'6t8Hi4fo reh omain.P ss Lmie
THE FLORIDA STA I h~i~a ii~
ne y MinI~Irity Owned Coin~I~(ames
01*1 iAA 05 S. OLVt
.1t~.SA. IA *r
CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN DENNIS WADE
PUBLISHER ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
MAY E. FORD
BETIY ASQUE DAVIS
SPECIAL SECTION EDITOR
MARSHA DEAN PHELTS JAMES GREEN, WILLIAM GREEN
REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER ABEYE AYELE, CASSIE WILLIAMS
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)
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DOLPH, HAMP MCDOWELL
TEL: (904) 766-8834
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Serving St. Johns, Clay, Duval, Nassau, Alachua,
Flagler, Marion, McIntosh, Camden And Glynn
The Florida Star Newspaper is an
independent newspaper published
.weekly in Jacksonville, Florida
Send check or money order
with subscription amount to:
The Florida Star,
P.O. Box 40629,
Jacksonville, Florida 32203
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Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
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Chamber of Commerce
To reach The Florida Star
via electronic mail:
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Available from Commercial News Providers"
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How to Choose the Right Medicare Part D
Medicare Advantage Plan
During the annual election
period 'of November 15
through December 31, 2007,
people are able to switch plans
or enroll in Medicare Part D
prescription drug coverage
through stand-alone plans or
through integrated medical
and prescription plans. Here's
helpful information you
should know when making
Medicare Part D offers
insurance coverage for pre-
scription drugs through pri-
vate health insurance compa-
nies. The program covers spe-
cific brand-name and generic
medicines at participating
pharmacies in local communi-
ties providing protection
for people who pay a lot each
year for their medicines.
Medicare beneficiaries can
receive prescription drug cov-
erage through stand-alone
plans, called Medicare Part D
Prescription Drug Plans
(PDPs), or through plans
called Medicare Advantage
Part D (MAPD). PDPs sup-
plement Medicare coverage
while MAPD plans replace
Medicare part A and provide
medical benefits and prescrip-
tion drug coverage.
"By enrolling in a plan
with Medicare prescription
drug coverage, a typical cus-
tomer can save about 50 per-
cent on their medicines," says
Sam Rajan, a pharmacist and
vice president of
MemberHealth, which admin-
isters one of the nation's
largest Medicare Part D
Prescription Drug Plans,
Community CCRx. "The sav-
ings vary from person to per-
son based on their plan and
how much medicine they
Everyone with Medicare is
eligible to join a Medicare
Part D or MAPD plan, regard-
less of income, health status or
how much they currently
spend on prescription medi-
"ines Therarere tWo wayst '
Medicare :Tecipient can."
receive Medicare Part D cov-
By enrolling in a Medicare
Prescription Drug Plan (PDP)
that covers prescription drugs
only and works in conjunction
with original Medicare
Or, by enrolling in a
Prescription Drug Plan
* (MAPD) that covers physi-
cian and hospital care and pre-
From November. 15
through December 31, 2007,
everyone eligible for
Medicare is eligible to switch
plans or enroll for coverage to
begin on January 1, 2008.
Choosing the Right Plan
"While cost is important, it
shouldn't be the only factor
Medicare recipients consider
when selecting a plan," says
Rajan. "Equally important are
what pharmacies participate
and what drugs are covered by
When comparing costs of
different Part D plans,
Medicare beneficiaries should
look at the amount they would
pay each month (the premi-
um), the amount they would
have to pay before the plan
-shares the costs (the
deductible) and the amount
they would have to pay for
their medications after they
pay their deductible (the co-
pay or coinsurance). The
Federal government allows
Medicare Part D-approved
insurance companies to offer
different plans that have dif-
ferent costs, and not all plans
Ask a Pharmacist for
According to the findings
of the National Survey of
Pharmacists and National
Survey of Physicians on
Medicare Part D by the Kaiser
Family Foundation, 97 per-
cent of pharmacists said their
customers have asked them
for help or advice about
Medicare drug plans.
should consider asking their.
pharmacists to help with the
Checking to see if the ben-
eficiaries' pharmacies of
choice are part of the plans'
current medications and com-
paring the plan's formulary
If the medications they
currently take are not covered,
checking if an equivalent
medication is covered
Comparing plans to see if
beneficiaries' medications are
about what the plan offers,
such as patient care services or
reviews with pharmacists.
Additionally, pharmacies may
,have insurance agents in
stores to help Medicare bene-
,4ficiaries enroll in specific
For more information
about the Medicare
Advantage Plans, other
Medicare Health Plans, or
Medicare Prescription Drug
Plans available in your area,
visit www.medicare.gov on
the Web or call 1-800-
MEDICARE or (800) 633-
4227, TTY users should call
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~ Bold City Links Celebrate With Their Prez ~
The palatial Northside home of Lt. CoL Robert and Mrs.
Josephine Fiveash Porter was the setting for the elaborate holiday
gathering of the Bold City Chapter, Links, Inc. hosted by their new
president Mrs. Ruth Waters McKay. Resplendent in a winter white
holiday ensemble Mrs. McKay was the "Hostess with the most-est"
Everyone was dressed in their gayest holiday attire! And The Porter
home was filled with holiday decorations that included an assortment
of Christmas trees, especially the miniature lighted Christmas trees
that bordered the extensive front walkway of the home. Sugar plums
and gumdrops danced in our thoughts.
With the Bold City Links working earnestly these days with
planning for hosting the Southern Area Links, Inc. meeting Spring
2009, Mrs. McKay thought they needed to take time to make merry,
celebrate the season and have a little fun. The New Year is certain to
be filled with multiple tasks as they continue their plans for 2009.
(Of special note for the First Coast is that the newly elected Southern
Area Director is Mrs. Mary Currie who is the wife of Jacksonville
native James Currie son of the late James and Amy Stewart
Currie. The Curries live in Atlanta. Elected at the 2007 Southem
Area meeting, Mrs. Currie has even more reasons to visit the First
coast with her new duties in the Links, Inc.)
With holiday music, divine edibles, dancing and relaxing chat-
ter, it was such.a lovely party!
~ Savannah Moles Christmas Luncheon ~
The Landings at Savannah's Plantation Country Club is the set-
ting each year for the Savannah Moles Annual Christmas Luncheon
and Jacksonville Moles members Mrs. Madeline Scales-Taylor
and yours truly along with our hubbies traveled to Savannah to join
in the afternoon of fun as the guests of Savannah Moles member
Mrs. Safronia 'Safi' Ingram. The music, merriment, libations and
'heavenly' seafood fare were each unforgettable!
Seeing our Mole sisters from the north was absolutely splendid!
And adding,to that was seeing former First Coast educator and
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority sister, Mrs. Juanita Quinn Jackson.
Mrs. Jackson, widow of our dear childhood friend the late Dr. Reid
Jackson, has retuned to her original home of Savannah, GA from
the D.C. area where she andher late husband lived. Itwas so delight-
ful having a chance to visit with her and hear of grandchildren and
the doings of the Jackson young men.
With 'after parties' going on throughout the Savannah Moles
membership we could not return home following the luncheon. With
a quick change of clothes at our hotel, we continued to our hostess's
'after party' where we dined more. We also had the opportunity to
have a more intimate conversation with the very talented musicians
from the luncheon and our hostesses other invited guests.
Staying over for the night, we did not even consider returning
home until we had more of Savannah's wonderful low-country cui-
sine. It was such a wonderful and fun weekend and we hope we
were pleasant and appreciative enough guests to be invited back!
Bold City Chapter, Links, Inc. president Mrs. Ruth
Water McKay (center) with chapter members
Mesdames Diana Spicer and Mary Best Brown. Photo
by J. Carl Davis, Sr.
Bold City Chapter, Links, Inc. members The Porters .
Mesdames Bertha Padgett and Dr. Norma oftheBoldCi
Solomon White. Dr. White is the immediate oathleB v
past president of the Bold City Chapter, Links, aravis
Inc. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.
The Chandlers (Mrs. Chandler is a mem-
Bold City Chapter, Links, Inc Chapter president ber of the Bold City Chapter, Links, Inc.).
Mrs. Ruth Waters McKay and her special guest Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.
Photo by J Carl Davis, Sr.
Bold City Chapter, Links, Inc. members Ms. Sylvia Carter-Perry and Mrs. Itwas added delightfortheseClassof957MatthewW. Gilbert igh
FrancinaAdams Dunbar withparty guestsMesdames Rometa Graham Porter School grads Mrs Mary Best Brown, Tommy Chandler and Mrs
and Rita Peny. Photo by J. CarlDavis, Sr. Josephine Hall Fiveash Porter. Photo by J Carl Davis, Sr.
uuy UnuLpter, LAms
II ^ I it's a Fwamty Affairrjor mtese sisters Mesaames Delors
un wh his wife M Bold Middlebrooks Mitchell and Barbara Middlebrooks
, Inc. member Mr Shuman, charter members of the Bold City hapter,
otobyJ C Di Sr Links, Inc shown with Eleventh Episcopl DistrctA.
SM E. Church PresidingElder Dr. LMitchell (cen- Howard Taylor, hubby of
ter) and husbandofMirs Miful PhotbyJ Ciadkai* Srter member Mrs. Madelin
Spresident Mrs. Kathy Wvi
Photo by J CarlDavis, Sr
The iowara laylors dancing at the Savannah Moles
Christmas Luncheon. Photo by J Carl Davis, Sr.
(To the left)
Taylor joins the
in the 'Second
Line.' Photo by J
Carl Davis, Sr.
S; J. .ur r juvis, o~. an Juc~souinvuile vMuses lrarlen
Jacksonville Moles member Betty Asque Davis with Mrs. Mrs Madeline Scales-Taylor as they show the
Juanita Quinn Jackson and Mrs- Jackson's Savannah Savannah group how to Swing' First Coast style.
Mole/Mule hostess and host Photo by J Carl Davis, Sr. Photo by Betty Asque Davis.
J Carl Davis, Sr., dancing with Savannah Moles
member and weekend hostess, Mrs Safronia
'Safi' ngram. Photo by Betty Asque Davis
Jacksonville Moles members Mesdames Betty Asque Davis and
Madeline Scales-Taylor with members of the Savannah Moles. Photo
by J CarlDavis, Sr.
T e J. Carl Davises at the Savannah Moles Christmas
Bold City Chapter Links, Inc. char-
e Scales Taylor with past chapter
on and her hubby Richard Byers
JAIVUARY 3, 2UU 11lE S1ARK
SFaith In Our Community "ANNUAL ELECTION BANQUET WILL HONOR
h 'r n hpin ur i fmmunty 3 adLOCAL MINISTER AND COMMUNITY LEADER"
Schedule ofEvents and Seprvicpes
MOUNT SINAI MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
- "Getting Out of Debt" Seminar beginning January 7,
2008 at 6:00 p.m. in the B.J. Lane Fellowship Hall, locat-
ed at 2036 Silver St., in Jacksonville. If you are tired of
debt, please attend. Free class and dinner will be served.
Must Pre-Register to attend. For information, please call
(904) 354-7249 or Fax (904) 358-0303.
ZION HOPE MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
cordially invites each of you to help us celebrate our
Church and Pastor Anniversary, January 13th, 18th and
20th, at 2803 W. Edgewood Ave. Our services will begin
at 7:00 p.m. nightly, except for Sunday, January 13th serv-
ices will begin at 3:00 p.m. Please make plans to attend
this most memorable occasion. Deacon Thomas and sister
Lashawnda Norris, Jr., Chair, Co-Chair, Sister Ellen
Donald-Harris, Co-Chair and Sister Rosa Wright, Program
Coordinator/General Administrator, Rev. Clifford J.
Johnson, Jr., Pastor.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to: email@example.com
The Initial Sermon
Bro, Michael Halyard
United Missionary invites, you to attend the initial
sermon of Brother Michael Halyard, the son,of their
Pastor, Dr. Morris J. Halyard, on January6, 2008 at
4:00'p.m. The church is located at 347 West 21st St.
For more information, please call (904) 634-0931.
qil( l I
Ask Us About Our
If there had been a death
in your family yesterday,
what would you be doing
FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED
ALPHONSO WEST MORTUARY, INC.
4409 Soutel Dr. Jacksonville, FL 32208
Tel: (904) 766-9671 Fax: (904) 766-2354
I Jacqueline Y. Bartley
Assembly of God, Inc.
(Lane Avenue & I-10)
Pastor Cecil and January 6, 2008 Pastor Garry an
Pauline Wiggins Kim Wiggins
8:15 a.m. & 10:45 a.m.
"World Missions Is Not Optional!"
Jesus Gave Believers Marching Orders
* We Have A Message of Hope, Peace, and Eternal Life
SOUTHWEST CAMPUS CLAY CO.
5040 CR 216, Middleburg, FL 291-1426
Join us as we begin a new series entitled
ST. MARYS GA CAMPUS
901 Dilworth Street (912) 882-2309
January 6, 2008
"Go Into All The World"
Sunday School at 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Worship and KIDS Church at 10:45 a.m.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting at 7:30 pm. Wednesday Service at 7:00 p.m.
5755 Ramona Blvd.
Jacksonville, Florida 32205 (904) 781-9393
10.145 am Service Interpreted fo Deaf at Central Campus
Tillman Valentine Consistory #22,
Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rites
of Freemasonry, Orient of Florida,
Southern Jurisdiction, United States
of America, PHA, will hold its
Annual Election Banquet on
Saturday, January 12, 2008. The
affair will start at 7:00 p.m. at the
Scottish Rite Masons Cathedral, 29
West 6th St., in Jacksonville. This
year's banquet will honor IL peer, Rev. Dr. E.I. Norman,
330, Pastor Emeritus of New Redeem Missionary Baptist
Church. He is a veteran of World War II, U.S. Marine Corp.
Rev. Norman served as pastor of New Redeem for 40 years.
Rev. Norman graduated from B.F.L. Seminary in 1971,
A.B.T. in 1981, and received a B.F.L. confirm theology
honor of doctorate's degree in 1976. He served as modera-
tor of E.P.B.C. and now Emeritus. He served as president of
the moderator's auxiliary of F.G.B.C. and now President
Emeritus. He served as Vice Chairman on the board of The
National Baptist Convention U.S.A., Inc. He was able to
bring to Jacksonville the extension class A.B.T., which is
now known as Florida Progressive Baptist Theology
Seminar. Rev. Norman is Chairman of the Board. He is a
member of Harmony Lodge #1 F.A.M. PHA and past
Master. He is a member of Tillman Consistory #22 and
Assistant Grand Chaplain for the Grand Lodge of Florida.
He is a 330 Mason and long-standing member of Tillman
Valentine Consistory. Rev. Norman holds membership in
and has held leadership positions in many other local, state
and national organizations. He serves as Treasurer of the
B.M.C. of Duval and adjacent counties Ministers'
Conference. He is also now serving as Special Advisor to
the President of the Florida General Baptist Convention.
Rev. Norman and wife, Loyal Lady Mary Lee Norman, are
the proud parents of nine children, four of whom are
deceased. Come out and assist us in honoring this great man
of our community. For more information, you may call
SIn Loving Memory of
Vanessa Juanita Jones
Jan. 25, 1954 to Dec. 29, 2003
Van, We Love you and miss you so
If much. There is not a day goes by that
S: we do not think of you. We close our
Sees and can still see your beautiful
smile. We know one day we will all be together again. Unitl
then, you will always remain in our hearts.
With much Love Sons, Derrick and Abjual, Grandchildren,
Mother, Stepfather, Grandmother, and your extended family.
The Church Directory
"Come and Worship With Us"
New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208
Sunday School ...................................9:30 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship .....................11:00 a.m.
Youth Church 2nd & 3rd Sundays
(Old Sanctuary).................................11:00 a.m.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting.............. ........ 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday 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
W orship Service....................................................................10:00 a.m.
Church School................ .......................................................... 8:45 a.m .
Fulfillment Hour Bible Study...........................................6:30 p.m.
Every 2nd & 4th Thursday............................10:00 a.m.-12:00 Noon
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.
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 .
M orning W orship............................................................................ 11:00 a.m .
Tuesday...............................................Prayer Meeting & Bible Study,7:00 p.m.
Thursday....................................................................... JoyNight,7:00 p.m .
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
inIoidel I c i
Almighty God, Father of all mercies and giver of all
comfort: Deal graciously, we pray thee,
with those who mourn, that casting, every care on thee,
they may know the.consolation of thy love,
through Jesus Christ our LORD.
ABSHIRE, Tomas, died
December 30, 2007.
ALEXIS, Mary Ann, died
December 30, 2007.
49, died December 30,
BANKS, Dorothy, died
December 29, 2007.
BROWN, Mary, 90, died
January 1, 2008.
CORLEY, Woodrow, 79,
died December 28, 2007.
DARBY, James, Jr., 37,
died December 28, 2007.
DICKS, Lavern, died
December 29, 2007.
GOODMAN, Leon, died
December 30, 2007.
GUION, Theodore, 63, died
December 28, 207.
HARRIS, Barbara J., died
December 27, 2007.
HUBBARD, Carrie Mae,
died December 28, 2007.
JONES, Dorothy, died
December 29, 2007.
MAILOY, Nettie, died
December 27, 2007.
McDONALD, Keith, died
December 29, 2007.
McKENZIE, Eileen, died
December 26, 2007.
O'BRIEN, Edward T., died
December 27, 2007.
OXENDINE, Michael L.,
died December 28, 2007.
RILEY, Norma Jean, died
December 28, 2007.
SINGLETON, Leether C.,
died December 31, 2007.
WARRICK, Legetta, died
December 30, 2007.
WATERS, Deloris S., 74,
died December 29, 2007.
died December 31, 2007.
WILLIAMS, Willie Ruth,
died December 29, 2007.
WILSON, Charlie, Jr., died
January 1, 2008.
TATE, Estella, 95, died
December 28, 2007. (She
was a native of Brunswick,
from 8:30 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.
The Florida Star and Impact
Striving To Make A Difference!
/PAGi A-5 ..
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CRIMINAL DEFENSE 220 E. FORSYTH STREET, SUITE E
JACKSONVILLE. FL 32202
PERSONAL INJURFFICE: (904)357-8448
FAMILY LAW FAX: (904)357-8446
Tuesdays @ 5 p.m.
Email your ad:
cM0Oe tM cm 10 & G7 more:
A School Choice Expo
)uval County Magnet Programs are nationally acclaimed as a school choice
program, allowing students to explore a special interest, gift or talent.
With ten new magnet schools added this year, more students can benefit from this
specialized education. Magnet Mania & More encompasses all the options the
Duval County Public School System offers students.
Magnet schools may feature one or more programs, centering on a theme
or interest, and offer focused experience as.early as elementary school.
Career Academy schools are college preparatory programs, equally readying
students for both college and the workforce, utilizing the academy model
as a smaller learning community within a larger high school setting.
Charter schools are publicly funded, nonsectarian schools that contract
with the Duval County School Board, and are open to all students.
Call 390-2082 or 390-2144, or visit
Magnet Mania & More to learn more about your options.
The magnet application deadline for the
2008-2009 school year is February 29, 2008.
- ~ 44.
can help avoid confusion,"
said Mike Vitelli, senior vice
president of electronics for
Best Buy. "Customers can
now be sure that any televi-
sion they purchase at Best
Buy will be fully compliant
S with the digital television
. transition. And for customers
who aren't in the market for a
new television, we can help
you find the best solution to
meet your needs."
Circuit City, a leading spe-
cialty retailer of consumer
electronics and related servic-
es, has also taken great strides
to inform the public of the
"TV is our most important
business," said Philip, J.
Schoonover, Circuit Ciy's
chairman, president and chief
executive officer. "We know
the DTV Transition will affect
millions of homes that rely on
over-the-air reception and we
are ready to do our part, along
with manufacturers, broad-
casters and regulators, to
inform and educate the public
about this important technolo-
DAOV A Cr
- op- -
DvHJJ-f A T-IJ 5-,2008
rI'Co tpCV *r .I.... SI
Available from Commercial Nei
4h- 44 A
Here we are at the
end of another year so
I strongly encourage
you to check out my
book Black Afrikan
Hair and the Insanity
of the Black Blonde
Psych! for your New
Years reading list.
You can go to
Amazon.com to get it
or ask for it at your
War; stars Tom
Hanks, Julia Roberts,
Hoffman, Amy Adams
and' Shiri Appleby.
This film is based on
the true story of how
(Hanks) who was an
ing party animal, got
the CIA to train and
arm resistance fight-
ers in Afghanistan to
resist the Soviet
Union Red Army who
was killing them at
will because they had
no weapons or way to
defend themselves in
the late 70's early
Wilson was aided
by rogue CIA agent
(Hoffman)' to supply
money, arms and a
team of military
experts to train the
Afghans.- They even-
tually drove the
Soviets out of their
c o u n t r y.
down side to this is
that factions of this
became the Taliban
fighters. Here we go
again with the U.S.
that leads to another
bad thing that comes
back to haunt them.
Tom Hanks plays
Wilson to the hilt and
most likely will get
another Oscar nomi-
nation. Julia Roberts
has a minor role and is
hardly in the film.
What little she does
do does not live up to
having her name as
second billing on the
Walk Hard (The
Dewey Cox Story) in
Relativity Media, a
John C. Reilly, Jenna
Meadows, and Kristen
Wiig. This is a come,-
dy about a fictional
small town hick
named Dewey Cox
(Reilly) who becomes
an international rock
and roll superstar in
As with all of the
rock and roll movies,
Cox goes through the
boring and predictable
series of women,
drugs, booze and jail
time then he sees the
light and tries to make
a comeback in the late
stages of his life. The
movie's attempt to
mix comedy and a
doesn't work well at
all. People either want
to see something
funny or serious. This
film kills the mood
with the ill mix of the
two genres. Tim
Meadows as Sam the
band's drummer and
Jenna Fischer as
Sam's second wife
Darlene Madison Cox
make the film tolera-
Hit me up with an
e-mail for the new
year at; feedback-
Top Rated Primetime Programs Among
African-American TV Homes
Week Ending 12/17/07
1. NBC Sunday Night Football, NBC
2. CSI:Miami, CBS
3. Clash of'Choirs 12/20, NBC
4. Clash of Choirs 12/17, NBC
5. CSI: NY, CBS
6. Clash of Choirs 12/19, NBC
7. 60 Minutes, CBS
8. Without A Trace, CBS
9. Clash of Choirs 12/18, NBC
10. Sunday Night Football Pre-kick, NBC
Source: Nielsen Media Research
T Th LIBRARY qfCONGREi S -
WHASSUP IN HOLLYHOOD
TV ONE This Week
(Jacksonville Comcast tvoneonline.com
THFE STA R
A .-l. llA/AAlt
JJCJLI~ .(11J, ~LIUU
Obama Continued from A-1
Trailing in fourth, fifth and sixth place were Senator John McCain, Rep. Ron Paul
and former mayor Rudy Giuliani. U. S. Senators Joe Biden and Chris Dodd decid-
ed to drop out of the race for the 2008 Democratic presidential nominations after
placing a distant fifth and sixth in the Iowa caucuses, even though they offered more
experience among the Democratic contenders.
Senator Dodd in his speech, stating that Democrats sent a clear message that they
are united and that the nation needs change to restore our security, our middle class
and all that makes this country great.
Obama campaigned as a person who wanted and would provide change in this
country while Edwards worked for special interest and Mrs. Clinton stressed her
experience. It is apparent that Americans want change and are not impressed with
a "first lady" experience. But this does not mean that Obama has it made. She has
a lot of money and a lot of organizational support. The money and support was
shocked that Edwards, who has less money was able to beat her out.
If Obama can win New Hampshire, his chance to get into the nation's highest
position is very strong. He told his supporters, "We are choosing hope over fear, we
are choosing unity over division and sending a powerful message that change is
coming to America."
Good, Bad, Sad Continued from A-1
Pastor Darrell Gilyard, 45, of Shiloh Baptist Church is being investigated as a
second accusation of sexual misconduct has been reported against him. Evangelist
Juanita Bynum's husband, Bishop Weeks, was accused of beating her on an
Atlanta parking lot.
The Sad Left for the other side: Dean Edna Calhoun, of FAMU and Howard
University; Singer Luther Ingram; founder of Harlem Boys Choir, Walter
Turnbull; singer Dakota Stanton; Emmy-Award-winning actor and director
Roscoe Lee Brown; gospel singer James B. Davis; visionary sales and marketing,
featured in Wall Street Journal, Edward F. Boyd; singer Zota Taylor; Yolanda
King, actress and civil rights activist and daughter of Dr. & Mrs. Martin Luther King
Jr.; Bill Pinkney, famous bass vocalist with the Drifters; editor in chief of the San
Francisco Bay Area Post newspapers, Chauncey Wendell Bailey Jr.; civil rights
attorney Oliver White Hill Sr.; drummer Maxwell "Max" Roach; Dr. Donda
West, mother of rap superstar Kanye West and former chairman of the Department
of English at Chicago State University, musician Ike Turner; U. S. Representative,
the first black female to serve in the House, Julia May Carson; jazz musician
Oscar Peterson and reporter and editor Thomas Morgan III who led the National
Association of Black Journalists.
Celebrate Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
Monday, January 21, 2008
Parade Route: Federal Reserve Bank (Water
Street) to Metropolitan Park
Monday, January 21, 2008 at 9:00 a.m.
Register via telephone to participate in the
parade: (904) 807-8358
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org .On-line: www.mlkfdn.com
LET THE POST OFFICE
DELIVER THE FLORIDA or GEORGIA STAR
I I want a One Year Subscription to The. Florida or Georgia Star! Please donate 10% of my paid
Subscription to the church or non-profit organization listed below.
Please send my Subscription to:
.I I .
STATE Zip Code
Name Of Organization:
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()Year-$35.00 () 2 Years $67.00
The Florida/Georgia Star
P.O. Box 40629
SJacksonville, FL 32203-40629
Cash, Check, Money Order
or Credit Card Accepted.
Please accept this letter to the Editor on behalf of School
Board Chairwoman Betty Burney and Superintendent Pratt-
We would like to take this opportunity to let the citizens of Jacksonville know about
a property tax reform amendment that you will be asked to vote on January 29,
2008, and its potential impact to Duval County Public School (DCPS) students.
The proposed amendment will provide the average Florida homeowner with only
about $20 per month in relief but result in devastating cuts to public education, cost-
ing local governments over $9 billion and Florida's public school system nearly $3
billion over five years.
To put this in perspective for what this would mean for the Duval County School
District, a vote yes would have a five-year impact, equaling a projected loss of $74
million for our schools. Unlike municipalities, school boards cannot charge fees to
make up for the lost revenue.
If this referendum passes, the school board could lose $53.5 million cumulative in
operating, which is equivalent to DCPS textbooks. allocation ($12.4 million),
Teacher Lead ($250 per teacher or $2.2 million), Reading Enrichment Program ($5
million), Supplemental Academic Instruction ($33.9 million); and $20.5 million in
capital, which is equivalent to construction of 82 classrooms.
Florida is currently facing additional budget cuts to local governments and public
schools. The addition of this amendment would cause us to face a loss to important
programs and initiatives that are ongoing in promoting teaching and learning at our
Duval County Public Schools are opposing this amendment and urge voters to do
the same when they head to the polls on January 29, 2008.
Chairman, Duval County School Board
January 29 Election Won't Be Delayed
A federal judge. U. S. District Judge Robert Hinkle would not delay Florida's
presidential primary scheduled for January 29. He said it is too late to push the
election back to February 5, 2008 as required by the Democratic and Republican
party rules. Florida's GOP-controlled legislatures, including Governor Charlie
Crist moved the date forward and the National parties therefore stripped the state
of all Democratic delegates and half of its Republican delegation to the national
nominating conventions. Michigan is also facing similar penalties by holding their
primary on January 15, 2008.
Judge Hinkle said the law suit filed came too late for a change because the bal-
lots have been printed, polling places arranged and poll workers already scheduled.
The above lawsuit was the third one filed over the early primary. Governor Crist
and the Republican-controlled legislators said the early primary date would give
Florida more say in the nominating process since nominations in both parties have
often been decided before Florida voted. National party rules bar all states except
Iowa, New Hampshire, South Carolina and Nevada from holding primaries or cau-
cuses before February 5.
Judge Hinkle agreed that within the next few months, he would decide a constitu-
tional challenge to a state law passed last year that moved Florida's primary date
from March to January.
The judge mentioned U. S. Supreme Court rulings in past primary cases involv-
ing conflicts of party rules and state laws. He stated, "Party rules win every time,
don't they?" "What was the Florida Legislature thinking?"
THE FLORIDA OR
She will set you up.
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JAIl UAHIK 3, ZU6o
IYn,. a -X
in the spot
TALLAHASSEE --The Florida
Lottery announced today the release of a
recently produced television advertise-
ment featuring 14 Florida State
University (FSU) School of Music stu-
dents all Bright Futures scholarship
recipients. The commercial, which is air-
ing between December 24th and January
7th, is a sign of gratitude to Florida
Lottery players for helping provide
Bright Futures scholarships to students
across the state. Featured in the ad is
Colleen Jackson, a graduate from
Douglas Anderson School of Arts and
Bright Futures scholarship recipient.
Wright, who will attend the FSU
International Program in Italy, intends to
get her masters degree in opera perform-
ance. Thrilled to be a Bright Futures
Wright appreciates the
benefits the program has
provided her. "Being one
of six kids, I wouldn't have
been able to attend a col-
lege of this caliber without
a Bright Futures
"We are very happy
that these extremely talent-
ed students lent their voic-
es to help the Florida
Lottery produce a holiday
'articipating message that is so appro-
priate for the season," said
Florida Lottery Chief
Marketing Officer Patricia Koop. "These
students are expressing their sincere
appreciation to Lottery players on behalf
of all Bright Futures scholarship recipi-
ents, including themselves, across the
state, who have been given the opportu-
nity to follow their dreams of achieving a
The Bright Futures Scholarship
Program, which is fully funded by the
Florida Lottery, was created in 1997 by
the Florida Legislature to assist students
in pursuing post-secondary educational
and career goals. Since the program's
inception, the Lottery has contributed
nearly $2 billion to send more than
350,000 Florida students to college, now
representing more than one million
Bright Futures scholarships awarded.
Qualifying Florida students may earn
one of three Bright Futures scholarship
awards: the Florida Gold Seal Vocational
Scholars Award, which pays 75 percent
of tuition and fees at public institutions;
the Academic Scholars Award, which
pays 100 percent of tuition and fees at
public institutions and requires 75 hours
of community service; or, the Florida
Medallion Scholars Award, which pays
100 percent of tuition and fees at com-
munity colleges, and 75 percent of
tuition and fees at other, public institu-
tions. The scholarships may be used in
conjunction with the Florida Prelaid
College Plan, as well as other scholar-
Though Florida Lottery contribu-
tions make up approximately five per-
cent of the state's total education budg-
et, Lottery dollars continue to reach
every facet of Florida's public educa-
tion system. Proceeds from every dollar
spent on Lottery tickets are transferred
monthly to the Educational
Enhancement Trust Fund (EETF), for
annual appropriation by the Florida
Legislature and administration by the
Florida Department of Education. For
more information on the Florida
Lottery's contributions to education or
to view the Bright Futures scholars
commercial, please visit the education
section of the Florida Lottery Web site
Since 1988, the Florida Lottery has
contributed more than $17 billion to the
EETF, benefiting Florida's students and
schools, as well as funding more than one
million Bright Futures scholarships. By a
two-to-one margin, Florida voters in
1986 approved a constitutional amend-
ment authorizing the state to operate a
lottery for the purpose of generating sig-
nificant additional moneys for education.
When you play, we all win.
"$17 Billion for Florida's Students"
VIP Reception Starts @ 6:00 p.m.
Dinner @ 7:00 p.m.
Awards Gala @ 8:00 p.m. (times may vary a little)
Hyatt Regency Riverfront Hotel, Jacksonville, Florida
This event is selling out! Secure your table today.
Once again, it's the most eagerly awaited night of the year. The local stars, the lights, the excitement, all await you at the
3rd Annual Onyx Community Awards. The honorees will be saluted on Saturday, January 12, 2008, during an enchanted
Awards Dinner at the Hyatt Regency Riverfront Hotel in Jacksonville, Florida. Between 400 600 people from around North
Florida will be attending this prestigious black tie, red carpet ceremony to benefit local kids with sickle cell. LBS Foundation,
Inc., will also announce the Onyx Community Award Winners in the following categories:
Community Service Award
Performing Arts Award
Lifetime Achievement Award Mr. Wendell P. Holmes
Humanitarian Award Gasper & Irene Lazzara Charitable Foundation
Publisher Award TBA
Posthumous Presentation The family of "Oliva Gay-Davis"
If you would like a table or become a sponsor, please contact David Williams at 904-254-7230; email@example.com.
9 :| t"We Give You Fl&ida"
AJ NUARY 5 2008
S-S- yndicated Content: r
Available from Commercial News Providers"
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Announcements, meetings, happenings, and community events
scheduled Jacksonville and the surrounding area.
a a Sa
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FAMU President James H. Ammons Gives Holiday
Janu F I~ar.5
Joy to Local Kids
Tallahassee, Fla. Ammons. "It is about
Florida A&M showing you care and
University (FAMU) are concerned; it is a
President James H. time for family and
Ammons and first friends to come today
lady Judy Ammons to celebrate the true
kicked off the holiday meaning of the sea-
season with their first
annual toy drive. CD
players and bicycles A ding
were distributed to Phyllis Bush, supervi-
more than 750 chil- sor of the Jack
dren ranging from McLean Community
ages five to 18. The Center, the children
program benefited, were to grinning from
children at the ear to ear.
F A M U "The kids couldn't
Developmental and wait to show their par-
Research School and ents what they had
three local communi- received," said Bush.
ty centers Jack At two of the cen-
McLean, Jake ters, the children
Gaither and Walker- received
Ford. The Ammons from the FAMU men's
also delivered bicy- and women's basket-
and women's basket-
cles (three for boys
ball teams, Mr. and
and three for girls) to
Mrs. Florida A&M
each community cen- rs ria
ter. Collecting the University and
CD players and bicy- Student Government
cles was a university Vice President James
collaboration. Bland. They were
"This holiday sea- entertained by the
son is about more Marching "100" and
than giving pres- the FAMU cheerlead-
ents," said President ers.
Mrs. Judy Ammons presents CD players to students at
FAMU's Developmental Research School.
A New Year Brings
New Hope for
By Gregory Taylor
New Year's is a time
for reflection on where
we've been, the lessons
learned, and how we can
better ourselves for the
many resolutions to help
our children better suc-
ceed in school have been
Every year, about one-
third of American children
enter a kindergarten class
unprepared to learn. Many
will never catch up. That
all-important door to
learning is already, in
effect, closed. The reasons
for this are complex, but
this much is clear: The
multiple systems from
family to schools to gov-
ernment that should be
supporting young children
too often are failing to do
There is hope, howev-
er. Research suggests that
investing in early learning
is the best investment we
can make in America's
Studies by the Institute
of Medicine and National
Research Council and oth-
ers tell us that the achieve-
ment gap for poor and oth-
children is created in the
first five years of their
lives. A youngster's brain
works on a "use it or lose
it" principle, and synaps-
es not used or stimulated
early on will be discard-
The child's first five
years at home thus con-
stitute the most important
years of his or her life.
continued on PR2
FAMU President James H. Ammons presents a FM/AM
radio and CD player to a student as part of his annual
R 5, 8The Star
An Inner City Enterprise
Fostering Financial Literacy
: City KIcidz Courxzriet KCosher Cookie
City Kidz offers the best homemade gourmet kosher cookies on the planet. Our cookies are
made with all natural ingredients and 100% real butter with no trans fats. We deliver our City
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Kosher Cookies comes with a money back guarantee if you are not fully satisfied.
Order your cookies now for the Holiday Season before it's to late!!!!
Our Special Holiday Flavors Description
Gourmet Breakfast Harvest: made with 100% oats, bran, and real whole cranberries
Gourmet Royale: made with coconut, chocolate chunks, and macadamia nuts
Gourmet Chocolate Chunk: made with 100% real butter and milk chocolate chunks
Gourmet M&M: made with 100% real butter and whole M&Ms
Gourmet Old Fashioned Sugar: made with 100% real butter and pure sugar cane
I Dozen $24.00 Cost ($2.00 per Cookie)
2-5 Dozens Cost ($1.95 per Cookie)
6-10 Dozens Cost ($1.50 per Cookie)
12 Dozens Cost ($1.00 per Cookie)
To place your orders please call Sonya Fleshman Bush or Pastor Bush at (904) 955-2213 or
. (904) 894-5839. To have our full catering menu e-mail to you please send your request to
Pastor Clinton Bush
Chief Executive Officer
1805 North Main Street. Suite #4, Jacksonville. FL. 32206. (904) 634-8899. (904) 634-1188
,-'age PR 4 /January 5, 2008
Page PR 2/January 5, 2008 The Star
Louisiana Middle School Students Mind Their Manners
La. "I'm Young, Gifted
& Classy. I will conduct
myself as a
were a few of the phras-
es chanted by students of
Oak Park Middle School
who attended the classes
of the Young, Gifted &
Classy Motivations and
Program instructed by
Carolyn Shelton from
November 27 through
December 6, 2007.
These sixty students
learned a lesson in the
importance of Etiquette
Life Skills and Manners
and enjoyed an interac-
tive visit with Mayor
Randy Roach. Each
were given an etiquette
booklet and encouraged
to practice at home,
school and in public. A
message contributed by
Mayor Roach was clear
in stating the signifi-
cance of needing these
skills for jobs, dating
and every aspect of your
life. Josh Chargois
received a gift certificate
for the most improved
Local businesses par-
ticipated with certifi-
cates were Buffalo Wild
Linwood Pizza and
The Young, Gifted &
Classy program was
founded by Etiquette
Shelton in 1977. She
to help enhance what
many have already
learned at home. These
basics include the usage
of phrases like, "Excuse
Me", "Thank You" and
"Please", also knowing
the proper way to set a
table, when to slurp or
burp, writing Thank You
notes and keeping in
mind you can still be hip
and have manners. Ms.
Shelton emphasizes that
these classes are more
than just etiquette and
manner skills, they
prove themselves strong
Carolyn Shelton has
Etiquette Consultant Carolyn Shelton and Mayor Randy
Roach look on as the students practiced the proper way to
set a table, the proper method of eating soup, knowing
when to Slurp or Burp, and why they need to know.
and is currently conduct-
ing her classes across the
United States from the
housing projects of
Cabrini Green in
Chicago .to Omaha,
classes include the fol-
"Your Job is Waiting",
"Table Manners", "From
Gumbo to Caviar" and
"Lunch Room Manner".
As a result she has
appeared as a guest on
television programs such
as 60 Minutes, Donahue
and Essence. Her
involvement has also
included that of a pro-
gram called "Kidada" a
Big Sister program with
Oprah Winfrey and other
EDUCATION continuedfrom PRI
school are the second most
important phase. And the
transition from home and
community into school
may be the most important
transition in his or her life.
But in most school dis-
tricts there is little if any
interaction between local
childcare centers, early
care and education
providers and the public
school system. Transitions
to kindergarten usually
consist of a "meet and
greet" session for parents.
Rarely is there an align-
ment of teaching or cur-
riculum or coordination of
teachers and parents.
Fortunately, that situa-
tion is beginning to
change. In 2006, early
childhood education was
named a legislative priori-
ty by 24 governors, com-
pared to 17 in 2005. Some
states such as Washington
have created new depart-
ments dedicated to early
To support states'
efforts, many national
foundations (including the
Foundation's SPARK ini-
tiative -- Supporting
Partnerships to Assure
Ready Kids), as well as
researchers in academia
and the federal govern-
ment, have launched sys-
that link parents, educa-
tors, early childhood serv-
ice providers, and their
communities. A big part of
innovative thinking is the
movement toward ready
schools. In communities
as diverse as Miami, FL
and Gwinnett County, GA,
where SPARK has made
investments, we are begin-
ning to see positive
In early 2007, the
Gwinnett County Public
Schools (the largest school
district in Georgia and the
20th largest in the coun-
try) adopted and funded
the SPARK Georgia
school transition model.
Using federal Title I funds
to implement the national-
ly recognized Parents as
Teachers program has
resulted in increases in
skills (including fine
motor skills, problem-
solving and socialization);
greater parent participa-
tion and leadership in
early education and
schools (parents who par-
ticipated in the Parent
Leadership Institute now
serve as chairs on seven
committees); and parent
attendance at GED and
In Miami, our initiative
identified a lack of align-
ment in expectations
schools and childcare
facilities. Support for an
increase in the number of
accredited centers led
eventually to success in
creating a quality rating
system that further aligns
expectations across early
education and the early
grades and includes crite-
ria for those all-important
In the past, the burden
was primarily on children
and parents to get ready
for school. But this "two-
way street" approach
helps shape schools so
they are prepared to
receive and serve all chil-
dren. Some additional ele-
ments of this approach
include screening children
for developmental delays
and health issues that
impede learning; helping
parents and families in
their role as first teachers;
and getting child advoca-
cy organizations, busi-
nesses and state agencies
to commit more resources
to early education -
because an investment
now means savings later.
By focusing on the
crucial learning period
from birth up to the early
grades we can also help
ensure the .success of
existing programs such as
No Child Left Behind,
currently up for reautho-
rization by Congress.
Policymakers at all levels
should continue to pro-
vide tools and flexibility
to nurture such communi-
ty-based innovations on
behalf of kids' learning.
We must resolve to create
new structures, practices
and programs to support
the early learning of
infants, toddlers and
preschoolers. This is one
New Year's Resolution we
should keep. Millions of
children are counting on
Taylor is the Vice
President for Programs
for Youth and Education
at the WK. Kellogg
Foundation. In March
2007 he testified before a
U.S. Senate Committee on
Finance hearing on
"Realizing a Competitive
Needs, Partnerships and
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JANTUTARY 5, 200P B
From Actual Police Reports
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Issued a trespass warning for
Sthe residence. Since there was
no independent witness, the
Victim was instructed to file the
case with the State Attorneys
am-, 0 -
I tLY t/1D UOx ...
III Oik ON, I )lot
THFE STA R
I DIDN'T BURN THE CLOTHES! an
officer was dispatched to the 6100 block of
Hanna Stable Ct, in reference to a fire in the
back of a residence. Upon his arrival; he met
with the victim and both, witness #1 and #2.
A fire truck was already on the scene. One of
the firemen stated that upon his arrival, the
suspect ran inside the house and locked the
door, trying to make them go away. Witness
#1 stated she came outside to smoke a ciga-
rette when she noticed smoke coming from
the back of a house across the street. The witness knocked on the door and the
suspect came outside. The witness went around the back and noticed a pile of
clothes on fire. She said the suspect told her that he and the victim was going
through some changes and that he just lost it. The victim stated that she and the
suspect had been together for 10 years and married for 4 years with four chil-
dren together. She stated that the suspect came home and started hitting her in
the face and stomach. She stated that she then got the kids and when to her
mother's house. She stated that when she
returned later, she observed her clothes
being burned on the back of the house.
When the police asked the suspect to come
South of the house while talking to him on the
phone, he refused and said he was afraid
S 'i& they would kill him. The suspect's father
was called and he talked him into surrender-
ing. The suspect stated the victim started the
fire and the fight. While inside of the resi-
dence, the suspect damaged a computer,
t n microwave, tables, etc. He was taken into
custody without incident.
HE THREW A CLOSED FIST TWO TIMES an officer was dispatched to
the 5900 block of New Kings Rd. in reference to an aggravated assault. Upon
his arrival, he met with Ms. M, who says she got into an altercation the night
before with Mr. S, her live in boyfriend. She said that he hit her twice in the head
while she was at their place of business. She said she went and spend the night
at a hotel. She said when she returned to get some of her belongings, Mr. S told
her to leave his car and that he tried to put it on flat, but she still pulled off in it.
She said that's when he shot at her one time. The police searched for a bullet
shell but couldn't find anything. When the police spoke with a witness that
works for Mr. S, he told him that Ms. M came to the place of business causing
a disturbance and said that she was going to "fuk Mr. S up. He also said that
he did not see a gun. Mr. M stated that he does own a gun and it is registered,
but he did not have a gun that day. Investigation showed where Mr. M had filed
a domestic battery report that morning, listing Ms. M as the suspect. The report-
ing officer was going to seek a warrant for Ms. M today. A warning was read to
Mr. S. The case was dismissed since there was no evidence of a weapon.
HE WAS GOING TO SPRAY THE
HOUSE -An officer was dispatched
to the 800 block of Line St., in refer-
ence to a dispute between two men.
Upon his arrival, he met with the vic-
tim, Mr. T. who stated that he and the
suspect got involved in an argument
because the suspect threatened to
shoot up his house the previous night
due to an argument with some guest
that was visiting his home. The sus-
pect returned to the victim's home
this morning, causing a disturbance.
the victim stated that he saw the suspect possibly armed with what appeared to
be a handgun. The suspect told the victim that he was going to "spray the
house." The victim went inside and called the police. The officer observed the
suspect standing in front of the victim's residence arguing with him. The suspect
was detained and searched by the officer. The suspect did not have any weapons
in his possession. He told the officer that he was at the victim's house buying
shots from him. He said the victim got angry with him and jumped him for no
reason. The officer spoke with a witness who says he saw the suspect walking
down the street with an
unknown object in his hands.
He stated that he was unable to
determine what the object was.
The witness said that they were
arguing because the suspect
Said that he was going to shoot
i' up the place. The victim
; I || I \i requested that the suspect be
GETTING READY FOR
Coach Del Rio wasn't
worried about the Texans'
two touchdown returns or
their 170 yards rushing.
He congratulated his team
on its 11-5 regular-season
record and then turned his
attention immediately to
"Any time you take
16-18 guys out of the mix,
you've put a burden on the
guys covering kicks. Our
approach was to be
smart," Del Rio said fol-
lowing the Jaguars' 42-28
loss at Reliant Stadium on
Sunday in the 2007 regu-
lar-season finale. Next up:
a wild-card round playoff
game in Pittsburgh with
the Steelers on Saturday
The Texans scored
their first AFC South vic-
tory of the season and reg-
istered the first non-losing
season in franchise histo-
David Garrard, Fred
Taylor, Maurice Jones-
Drew, Rashean Mathis,
Brad Meester, Vince
Manuwai, Daryl Smith,
Tony Pashos, Dennis
Northcutt and Paul Spicer
were held out of Sunday's
game to rest themselves
for the first round of the
playoffs. It was an excel-
lent decision by Del Rio,
especially since it was
announced after the game
that the Jaguars would be
playing in Pittsburgh on a
Quinn Gray replaced
Garrard at quarterback and
turned in an impressive
performance: 25 of 39 for
302 yards, four touch-
downs, no interceptions
and a 122.0 passer rating.
Coach Del Rio said,
"Quinn did a nice job;
made some throws, made
some checks. Quinn's
favorite target was Matt
Jones. In his most exten-
sive playing time of the
season, Jones caught eight
passes for 138 yards and
The negatives on this
day were kickoff returns
of 97 and 104 yards for
touchdowns by Andre
Davis, and a rush-defense
that allowed 88-yard (Ron
Dayne) and 86-yard (rook-
ie Darius Walker) rushers.
Asked if he was con-
cerned by the performance
of his rush-defense, Del
Rio said: "(The Texans)
did a nice job."
The Jaguars are not
going to spend much time
in analyzing their play in
Houston or making cor-
rections. The goal on
Sunday was to come away
unhurt and the Jaguars did.
Montell Owens sustained
what maybe somewhat of
a minor ankle sprain.
To win the Super Bowl
title, the Jaguars may have
to defeat on consecutive
Brady and Peyton
Manning. All three quar-
terbacks have won Super
Bowls; the last four Super
Bowls as a matter of fact.
With the team all rest-
ed and all, they should put
up a good fight.
Score by Quarters 1 2 3 4 Score
Texas Tech....................... 7
31 Record: (9-4)
28 Record: (9-4)
RUSHING: Texas Tech-Lewis, Kobey 8-33; Crawford, Aaron 8-29; Harrell, Graham
4-minus 28. Virginia-Mikell Simpson 20-170; Rashawn Jackson 14-52; Jameel
11-38; Branden Albert 1-2; Peter Lalich 1-minus 13.
PASSING: Texas Tech-Harrell, Graham 44-69-0-407. Virginia-Jameel Sewell
14-23-0-78; Peter Lalich 3-5-0-18.
RECEIVING: Texas Tech-Crabtree, M. 9-101; Morris, Eric 9-77; Crawford, Aaron
8-28; Amendola, Danny 6-68; Britton, Edward 5-48; Walker, Grant 2-44; Lewis,
Detron 2-19; Lewis, Kobey 2-11; Leong, Lyle 1-11. Virginia-Mikell Simpson 5-36;
Tom Santi 3-16; Jonathan Stupar 3-15; Dontrelle Inman 2-11; Staton Jobe 2-7; M.
Covihgton 1-11; Rashawn Jackson 1-0.
INTERCEPTIONS: Texas Tech-None. Virginia-None.
FUMBLES: Texas Tech-Walker, Grant 1-1; Lewis, Kobey 1-0. Virginia-Peter Lalich
1-1; Jameel Sewell 1-0; TEAM 1-1.
At Kansas City
At Tampa Bay
At' New Orleans
vs San Diego
At Houston. :
L 13- 10
W 37 17
L 29- 7
W 24- 23
L 24 -41
L 25 28
W 29 22
L 42-2 .
w ..- ..
JANUARY 5, 2008
FA UrP. T-/ .. .A 52
Change Your Life.
You have the power to change
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the billing, collection and use of the new
stormwater fee and to provide feedback.
TOWN HALL MEETING
Thursday, January 10, 2008
First Coast High School
590 Duval Station Road
Jacksonville, FL 32218
Meetings are also being held in other districts. Visit
wwv.jaxswac.com or call 630-CITY (2489) or more details.
W.G. Mills, 'Inc., as Design-Builder for Duval County
Public Schools, will be accepting bids from qualified sub-
contractors and vendors for the New High School AAA in
Jacksonville, Florida. The project includes a new 280,000
SF High School AAA, associated sitework, and road
improvements. The project is scheduled to bid and com-
mence construction in the first quarter of 2008. Contact
Jason Burt with W.G. Mills, Inc. at (904) 281-7718 or
firstname.lastname@example.org for information on this project.
H erita e r The donation is tax deductible.
fo their Pick-up is free.
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GDAE BD 7
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For more information call:
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