<%BANNER%>

Florida star

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 E20100127_AAAAGW INGEST_TIME 2010-01-28T02:39:48Z PACKAGE UF00028362_00801
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES
FILE SIZE 425894 DFID F20100127_AABBAC ORIGIN DEPOSITOR PATH 28362_00801_00003.jpg GLOBAL FALSE PRESERVATION BIT MESSAGE_DIGEST ALGORITHM MD5 c458a3a5baba4fdf0aa17d6bebc85246SHA-1 6aed3167f7a184e4060282b51da7b8062ee6d64d
11288 F20100127_AABBBW 28362_00801_00008thm.jpg 5b339f2301a559f4176727fde473af2878a6dc61493753cd82b9b862bee5c49f5f40cc1c
25464740 F20100127_AABBES 28362_00801_00016.tif cabb2e29551633cc6a9ef67cb1c75d29aa07102fcc9e404c27157c815ad11fe5de59b31d
9799 F20100127_AABAZP 28362_00801_00001.txt 088707d805499702228a741839dd33998189de19168bd53e23e031f5f8bd515680dc9829
102055 F20100127_AABBAD 28362_00801_00003.pro 88ac22dfc83c31d2301c2df0c907836db3b00542cb23becada43e4200033d93e58df4ee6WARNING CODE M_MIME_TYPE_MISMATCH conflict in mime type metadata
3360271 F20100127_AABBBX 28362_00801_00009.jp2 f74797fb151ca2dca9aebc492d7a9573754a72b4af17a55ebe8897084f6c431fb83ca5c0
1570 F20100127_AABBET 28362_00801_00016.txt 39173a5c52cf1450a402a3d7d47e8a94d6e1404f0b0cc98a96f779861e3eb29bd28eae0e
16943 F20100127_AABAZQ 28362_00801_00001thm.jpg 121b30e3d5d913910f1cdb0820d6c0eb54d58ed1e6849c7d09efccf8bb82fbdc0345c600
53672 F20100127_AABBAE 28362_00801_00003.QC.jpg 0edfa730cfd48ef5e142635ae35531aa4eabf46b650a9450daaae60d9c320ab832d41eda
313965 F20100127_AABBDA 28362_00801_00012.jpg c1108f794782057bc2630c8343ced42d61f1e96782fa335509088fff5c1ea98a2a27add7
378116 F20100127_AABBBY 28362_00801_00009.jpg 30b960968d43425ba1b91545823e01437c25bd22b1db99f8480284b7490e018c33bf06ba
11999 F20100127_AABBEU 28362_00801_00016thm.jpg 00d8a37736c0a25b246b8c12881e53eab0c38a0a4fd2c1eb0ae4d25ddd101fe099656821
3287357 F20100127_AABAZR 28362_00801_00002.jp2 fa20051f3530444ff757b8f0e7594734f8eef88631c30995e2441583a93ae8ff7c00a143
77420072 F20100127_AABBAF 28362_00801_00003.tif d3803f9993db209e0c781b5f478a4b976790f707c99edd6aec3db180f791b998cf903081
45870 F20100127_AABBDB 28362_00801_00012.pro 66f5e29ac9ad80afcd02acd29ac5700ea1af3f4dfd080c8f16503a725bf994900b74a9aaconflict in mime type metadata
65861 F20100127_AABBBZ 28362_00801_00009.pro af4b4c61a65b70724532e07354aa280752bc1f4960dcdf66ebab034601a554cbff752e2fconflict in mime type metadata
31391 F20100127_AABBEV UF00028362_00801.mets FULL 1cd64f1d6f99b28836eba7098afb322df4ae5e77bb18896239e2aa3c7a899554b751a48e
310102 F20100127_AABAZS 28362_00801_00002.jpg 8f7e02265315f31e752853ea6a214c5ab2a1ac33de2a4d5f3d828bd52c986379e4250e6d
5098 F20100127_AABBAG 28362_00801_00003.txt b3391ed48ab6591e3ad859edd992f3683f0f50d4fbcf6b8006f8c8c1e31791e55cb51af6
33847 F20100127_AABBDC 28362_00801_00012.QC.jpg db606f5acb1e4a94046e4652aaf1a081d13e90172c994a51985a84d09ad946a6e9fffc43
107459 F20100127_AABAZT 28362_00801_00002.pro 0e1df9f53b0518eb135eb27f8bd63e1a22abbe8979ae32b9d11fc3c969239f4c6fc72135conflict in mime type metadata
16795 F20100127_AABBAH 28362_00801_00003thm.jpg cca7a43d339ab94104bfeb328685f4110894998db83da5ef1f63e2a6ff9323a4d02d26cc
12981868 F20100127_AABBDD 28362_00801_00012.tif 1904d09cbc70521ac53778cee43c8e8ab3ff154ed1d6b06291f02164c42b1e641896f58b
43055 F20100127_AABAZU 28362_00801_00002.QC.jpg 694a2d2a3dc58b0e692e6b739102df615d84c906f2d6faf65ef00028dad0f8a8117be592
3222497 F20100127_AABBAI 28362_00801_00004.jp2 28315fd27701342536a82f42578fa2d5473c826ecb48405a3b5ccc284842c57dff05d69a
1748 F20100127_AABBDE 28362_00801_00012.txt 8b8cf75156a48039bbb1f88389b8e7e3fa154810b3665a9ca04762614418f58c1ab57dd6
41077 F20100127_AABBEY UF00028362_00801.xml 7b4e35530eec8f2a8450fbd11a705ba397ad82adf5d0197daac1fbdf90470304c440bd4d
26311740 F20100127_AABAZV 28362_00801_00002.tif c007218c64c00db10242f156451b23b29b57767f3269190e5ec20efbaa43f4594ebbae40
468694 F20100127_AABBAJ 28362_00801_00004.jpg e7c643fbfd4f33cfad0b847541cd61092e8a8505d65cc0513cf69400fb3872ab140e938e
8818 F20100127_AABBDF 28362_00801_00012thm.jpg b0d53c9b1639bdb108e04b172904706fecb3b54571ff0754c6f2d9c896278d5cf12d478d
4582 F20100127_AABAZW 28362_00801_00002.txt 715ab9fbd5874974b5bcfa626c94882464efd33c7e5b442a318b0dad0e0e048b34f026ec
474770 F20100127_AABBDG 28362_00801_00012x.jp2 f51aa7ed3d1798ce15d39b106600332b1d35015477cb708b502dd46918a2fb879fd48c7c
13110 F20100127_AABAZX 28362_00801_00002thm.jpg 3bd089f603fe5814549faed54058404667053fc6d6d54888e70fba69544cafca1647614e
308776 F20100127_AABBAK 28362_00801_00004.pro 0e59a3b5ed81440bceac8da5622d5a3a4d92c57216afdb4290dd470780fb502a98870823conflict in mime type metadata
107106 F20100127_AABBDH 28362_00801_00012x.jpg 6798b7a20e0d2aa46603fca06bf1236370b9646551d09d87035b223cc0328c894e4da53a
239534 F20100127_AABAZY 28362_00801_00002_archive.pro 66d87a32614855034d8e09a56fd55732e2e90362c47be1be7c3a47cad1c0d374df49a846conflict in mime type metadata
56938 F20100127_AABBAL 28362_00801_00004.QC.jpg 3297ab1229779c100b457dd25cb050d2aab705080bf59a8711cf50a01d084228a765af4a
5145 F20100127_AABBDI 28362_00801_00012x.pro d9b80a5d709b143d4b5ecd281cbdd80bc8c8ef782dadb3b550a162899368bd3e6afba581conflict in mime type metadata
26311980 F20100127_AABAZZ 28362_00801_00002_archive.tif de4b2e656dcde0925a2aad353782cb9e9eeaf58940784f5d3891428442e3c341fe8b5e5a
25793116 F20100127_AABBAM 28362_00801_00004.tif ca898b76c6d3991a086e3d5c51cfd37f7defed9093d444bde922d10513066528fdbc51a2
22987 F20100127_AABBDJ 28362_00801_00012x.QC.jpg f284f0212793821836edfa18d6a233c283985957b2724e10b1289c2cbc124c92e48d6827
11607 F20100127_AABBAN 28362_00801_00004.txt 22c31239f0916183068273e87b92a54e11458e2b457273b5e57bf5d316c90c9916ec90c1
12592912 F20100127_AABBDK 28362_00801_00012x.tif 6264190a9ee880703ad5dc557ab8f4aa1f56937874cf25295b3bb198723f4812bdd2e255
15786 F20100127_AABBAO 28362_00801_00004thm.jpg bed079edb74d23977a17b42bba6d056086b76b8f2da3431be0fdde68b97bef9764b2b6db
260 F20100127_AABBDL 28362_00801_00012x.txt be214e59abb03275bc31a87924c8c02ae86ce790163b585eedc7bf124571df555ef73651
3195033 F20100127_AABBAP 28362_00801_00005.jp2 6d35eab6019e1f69ddd3ccce77d5e198bf64866847ec25b1fee3f964220e011b2d7979b7
7717 F20100127_AABBDM 28362_00801_00012xthm.jpg 70c0b6e9dae20b112431ae6b753d00593910d7d1c9f186e6d5f2d803fbb50004ae26ab8f
216148 F20100127_AABBAQ 28362_00801_00005.jpg 091168f17dad2afd4d153a9af0284369c69416848a5262eb6713db34a53c62f77c4e2720
68263 F20100127_AABBAR 28362_00801_00005.pro ec2318f6ac5717d3d5ccc652e1d0daf60647b76c52f5ffe2affd8975ffd8b9b09bdd2663conflict in mime type metadata
16830 F20100127_AABBDN 28362_00801_00012x_archive.pro 5ea8878695c272a6d4a3505578e4a397db983fd6960e91373389eb34852e993fbf9b972dconflict in mime type metadata
34434 F20100127_AABBAS 28362_00801_00005.QC.jpg 4c08cc0befb44b0993d11194c07a81d14c7d25bdeb6622f27c2479a1699773a0ed89ef47
12593964 F20100127_AABBDO 28362_00801_00012x_archive.tif 76c9c1aad4fd3fd586580f0e90ca7e66babdd4f9d0f67cfd6d0462c69c7d3b5a709bb090
25573840 F20100127_AABBAT 28362_00801_00005.tif fadf12bb874afdea507f350ccdadccd253e2003001cee9bd54062c162a35a3c6be5a0bb5
1051 F20100127_AABBDP 28362_00801_00012x_archive.txt 54d5174e4608a92a94a868e110399d3326079301b0350b0a34279ab3d36b0753e8529c89
4609 F20100127_AABBAU 28362_00801_00005.txt c2c570c281b8ffe4c89d1b1a61bff579576cccfc0badb6fd64dfb7afd67d008e68419fda
3207226 F20100127_AABBDQ 28362_00801_00013.jp2 01fdc5638c37a8348f538cbdd17f1ba4aa1b0fa1535ae2e0650d09fa937e6c43de0cf7f7
11533 F20100127_AABBAV 28362_00801_00005thm.jpg 0d1f34b3542c2a724f9d2e983f76d88fa0946e7c823c8bcd91e58beff2421dd0e09348f8
336367 F20100127_AABBDR 28362_00801_00013.jpg 09c1948cf1b92d9d47ee625e75ef1392fa93db12cccd0fbe558acfb3424112a400c8f905
246813 F20100127_AABBAW 28362_00801_00005_archive.pro 16edc41e006dfdf0bf02e7711cc61249f1cff26718c2be4084d3e3292cae7475f19b2018conflict in mime type metadata
259730 F20100127_AABBDS 28362_00801_00013.pro b2789ae311af7b7998f4e3935ea015f24a40cdfc4ba16ecdf02b47ed3dc73e4a6db90fa5conflict in mime type metadata
46011 F20100127_AABBDT 28362_00801_00013.QC.jpg 3f6616a5b4af77e41a31abd3cb1f0a8ac0375d014547168ab510915ceddecd9051a09e56
25574376 F20100127_AABBAX 28362_00801_00005_archive.tif 8d09bda0729df7e1eb141f56f1dc8afb9db8c713e6645d84cdf35a6e9aa564cdce67cc24
25670700 F20100127_AABBDU 28362_00801_00013.tif 57f15a28e3e64b8310154f54d21d3a2bf80422e75a7aefad0789c7abe8f3e79da1194b40
49596 F20100127_AABBCA 28362_00801_00009.QC.jpg 64388f9e30b1857a9ff320443c70abd5c855697256461361d2c3e4bbef1b2026a64a6777
9842 F20100127_AABBAY 28362_00801_00005_archive.txt 4802cbf938b34b934ad1decbb6d22ff6edad7d3ee3a40637f92dcf9b5032830ef3baa594
80659892 F20100127_AABBCB 28362_00801_00009.tif 33a755bebb225d57e7c5a47adffc7b01946de3b47d8136922f1ba0409615bd42d9ad1cf0
3348760 F20100127_AABBAZ 28362_00801_00006.jp2 d27374e3946f505ce550e8f6b4426b09c880906fbf9f7fe95e78540cbfe5aecff40dfa27
10314 F20100127_AABBDV 28362_00801_00013.txt feacad8888b643e8402ada7ff0b0e50a2d87eb4545095d2cca42a81e86e3949331720f13
2981 F20100127_AABBCC 28362_00801_00009.txt d9c57701bb0da4b6aa0c7dfdc2d11562f6ddde6879001f0dea1313fd560d406d1d9dff68
13025 F20100127_AABBDW 28362_00801_00013thm.jpg 986cbaac3f02adb06dd1b2cdddfb60d3d6c12b8c43cb51c7bfbbcb4964a4e0b821d6b518
14678 F20100127_AABBCD 28362_00801_00009thm.jpg 706df02946d452035dc7350c841a1f66c7426614636c3933c0f47b69197b4411ab422f6f
415474 F20100127_AABBDX 28362_00801_00013_archive.pro 8de83567b36762423a9cadcf7ae225bd8c3acf3aa166816411609676af2e5201a897f2a4conflict in mime type metadata
3151736 F20100127_AABBCE 28362_00801_00010.jp2 1f4f2fb96ec1362e9d25d82877706b0c1e3c1927cebe732a64b665da231f91ac3170409f
25671268 F20100127_AABBDY 28362_00801_00013_archive.tif ba8a3233d05dfd2282e0b760d76a5be614c158415dad7bea24392d4acaf487019e2f2785
513612 F20100127_AABBCF 28362_00801_00010.jpg 4fa2246f12809e12a2dc3230ed186e3d11c46cac0500c316918974816f03b704ddcd9178
15573 F20100127_AABBDZ 28362_00801_00013_archive.txt 4d9252f1bfd8571224e43b3043d762004c4b99bc3a6d7793ab5f5a19ed9073403811748f
433309 F20100127_AABBCG 28362_00801_00010.pro 2443f81141ddca5916eff7adc26af64c3b77c6312c743806af910aae1208d534c4d253adconflict in mime type metadata
57850 F20100127_AABBCH 28362_00801_00010.QC.jpg 9c1591f569677c499baadbe381517ad858379bec4d8322aa1c8096e8437ee4edb40c7912
25226056 F20100127_AABBCI 28362_00801_00010.tif 5479e1dde228fc310ca8a5310d4161ee1f0bad13fe4d42c6906d32f57409e89cb75ef66c
16266 F20100127_AABBCJ 28362_00801_00010.txt abc6b29aafa728703f8ab076dde6628921e573a68d486990e4992a1986797e2ef16f7210
15537 F20100127_AABBCK 28362_00801_00010thm.jpg 9e58419086391ab3903c084e509c884abb9db1b6b90992b0115c90dfffac2d0b23a37e1e
1573283 F20100127_AABBCL 28362_00801_00011.jp2 08a82f9f2b681cc65f6048a07a29bf0a26353d78d17f123c44027d6e46672c8a0e97ac93
347905 F20100127_AABBCM 28362_00801_00011.jpg 9fed88bc5781b4d5efc15c6e99c362a92228e2178e59cd78771a2068810cd9e838b190a6
102899 F20100127_AABBCN 28362_00801_00011.pro 76fdef6ee3cd57d40be8afd64497c8e7aef80f353cd0b3c14c54ee939daff4ecb2b936a6conflict in mime type metadata
41423 F20100127_AABBCO 28362_00801_00011.QC.jpg 194eaade113ac8485c7cc58b42942e332bf51faa60521da59a51822d4e292c0c22bf1e75
37773048 F20100127_AABBCP 28362_00801_00011.tif 87f64b191986600feb1f192e2cccf182ca927f9983725a40d5fa53ba295fa911ff621df3
3995 F20100127_AABBCQ 28362_00801_00011.txt fa84be1496e448ea87512e9da26ec6d387195186a0ac1c6a6ebe97de10e9dc697e589875
9940 F20100127_AABBCR 28362_00801_00011thm.jpg 6ac52fe48ac937d0400cf4983d42194b72278f948806d47aec6038287507c3267a57b3d9
1576132 F20100127_AABBCS 28362_00801_00011x.jp2 35af262795cbb87acb89cb42b616c264393f7ebbe640d10d32f58d43a79bc15832227f2c
376440 F20100127_AABBCT 28362_00801_00011x.jpg f058d2975f75ab564116c99f863c39905efe7b7296997e635650c5eb40a920361ba812d7
425941 F20100127_AABBBA 28362_00801_00006.jpg 050eee3ef2ae5c5afc6e266560a13e8599ba8231029204dc1447649353d877bffe64f6c8
2680 F20100127_AABBCU 28362_00801_00011x.pro 8aff861d4eafca5283336793454c2ac0150ea324fc2cd4b35a8074827605a0ccfc6ffd4aconflict in mime type metadata
238356 F20100127_AABBBB 28362_00801_00006.pro 661e11048ac084a750fdacadbeef37d10cfc9e01e93f69278c765353f3f58fe1b1c682faconflict in mime type metadata
40298 F20100127_AABBCV 28362_00801_00011x.QC.jpg 3ba75d5accf42899e1f6b4f427b304b3e98005e0ea51efc06830970f073d9c5df5ba6f43
54491 F20100127_AABBBC 28362_00801_00006.QC.jpg fab59f020e2deb4b644e0223ac3e3674e0ee7bb4d1502dd8fe8619a2fd3f71f5968935da
37843296 F20100127_AABBCW 28362_00801_00011x.tif aedf6d48bd44ceae583b5d2c0b742f80d3a7a6e6d082fee8fcedfb80a492bd10b94f0682
80382692 F20100127_AABBBD 28362_00801_00006.tif 5f7dc782066e1d44fceb9af8b5e7c7f6bb834811312cff1893654a5f7dadc7b35f1c9826
89 F20100127_AABBCX 28362_00801_00011x.txt a61ccfd3919027ee53201454d9e0a225a1873c6f1d942cf1c914d66c9dbcd7f41337d5c4
9099 F20100127_AABBBE 28362_00801_00006.txt e9ee0c8ef40775bc3c219d22f85f45ba034fe3980d074149ddd887f2d4f8157510975b65
3206503 F20100127_AABBEA 28362_00801_00014.jp2 3d3fb3dcc6c0f1204b7ce9906578e8e66f2591553545dfbb7d47968836a273c624c8f043
10405 F20100127_AABBCY 28362_00801_00011xthm.jpg 2cd8f0517dc6c51d17bd886e1dfe9c7bcb1bda4c426e8b881ffa329c8701e0e6d8848ebc
15096 F20100127_AABBBF 28362_00801_00006thm.jpg 02aa386c1d9975e199a158257f6c94a56d9c8a788042026f0e5e9f800fd7beeed513b7ea
537378 F20100127_AABBEB 28362_00801_00014.jpg aec0d577d59c52912dd12915fa80ba3e87d130059c8a9764ece040f208594213012d2447
1620741 F20100127_AABBCZ 28362_00801_00012.jp2 96bcd66d73b5ab292d7209770c989838401940e7df4a6d0edb49af430b4dabf81ab46087
236819 F20100127_AABBBG 28362_00801_00006_archive.pro 58b9e7c1249c9e5c14c1f098a8ffd98e4e5c3448ec6fe60ef5605f016f57b9eaeb96adbbconflict in mime type metadata
389922 F20100127_AABBEC 28362_00801_00014.pro 4ba0e8242dedddbd9b83bb170b84b6505d7d6b88c8c37cac676bd4a80eb607be41e6ea3bconflict in mime type metadata
80383044 F20100127_AABBBH 28362_00801_00006_archive.tif 0d3a32528db646d7bb1ae722ccb64a180535bad6b53ba6e71b9223e692f53fd9dcbbe08f
61653 F20100127_AABBED 28362_00801_00014.QC.jpg ed40a063bd2be128006bee30fc7e261be54df5006b4938702751fd06231c1feedac40ffb
9086 F20100127_AABBBI 28362_00801_00006_archive.txt e9692fabf3b921ea9ec3bc6494f6bf31e240d6d4e93035a5fc9c6da737a6f2a95663f47a
76967420 F20100127_AABBEE 28362_00801_00014.tif 066f0acc6314aabe31a5ad34d85bf7de20cea5e12171728337c2c5dc1f897523315424c6
3229619 F20100127_AABBBJ 28362_00801_00007.jp2 17c06ba0a6a5d99c64e8164aa914665d677f291fd67065f1cad1dccf677b4a4e21133c86
14168 F20100127_AABBEF 28362_00801_00014.txt 4896b944af2dec9d2fba267f327162cee4b27830fa68e2c20e8bcaeaa871166fe649e01f
392469 F20100127_AABBBK 28362_00801_00007.jpg 2aff09efd263c530a1b2938188966f670a6aab6d067cd1a9427546579ba99b30df466e09
16772 F20100127_AABBEG 28362_00801_00014thm.jpg c496668fe45ae9d59c37f80b4c5a0d3ee6606b405a16d1e21a15510a3b49067e845c50c8
3189401 F20100127_AABBEH 28362_00801_00015.jp2 18d351a166c1c4924163a31bb108859ffefb2d97a13d3e3b2cd2f95176c9f6476db4b4c1
401017 F20100127_AABBEI 28362_00801_00015.jpg 03a0a648699249aec0a0087f0448ef6169ebe08d62e7697292eca0b19f5b56886bbe4832
162161 F20100127_AABBBL 28362_00801_00007.pro aee8a023c0ae0d76bd661bdb9a9eeb309b1063bddbb728158ebff219a0e3f57d293da4c2conflict in mime type metadata
50075 F20100127_AABBBM 28362_00801_00007.QC.jpg 9592eda7b18c8ad5010d6d9d7e170eb61aaead2c45c6fd68ea82b335614385dd728f823a
308553 F20100127_AABBEJ 28362_00801_00015.pro 862f78198716d2fdc5433c34c1c1f7e088faef699a34f92081a8876217cee40465760e5cconflict in mime type metadata
25849284 F20100127_AABBBN 28362_00801_00007.tif d18dbb500afe46d45f3659927286e508d4ae2d20bb26dd0091418c206ed3dd98efc7fbfb
50555 F20100127_AABBEK 28362_00801_00015.QC.jpg 8166481dd9ac17947d9d54a73c3ce916c8700b9cc0e7d3bad9064205736a54fa9f15d610
6717 F20100127_AABBBO 28362_00801_00007.txt 3afe8f767c706fffccf61c6b0cf376eb8e09d591f726fec85f36e22e4f45362312da8e3a
25527836 F20100127_AABBEL 28362_00801_00015.tif 9852fb0178984ab340930217d7fdc1d0007df5e766eb51c789bd4b3b3b3323e85f4819fa
14181 F20100127_AABBBP 28362_00801_00007thm.jpg 98e69872fe4391419b670c28c84b195e16251c24c6cb56fe53efd9da20faeba4effcb5ab
12905 F20100127_AABBEM 28362_00801_00015.txt 9532f768b68e89e316d473de657cc3d9d33c8ceabbbecd6e94c2fa40091c798ea2a281d9
3224327 F20100127_AABBBQ 28362_00801_00008.jp2 216153c67e73b7d2c6a0d2d21d013af6e43f677378574575fb60c6465bbcc49c3040edf5
14187 F20100127_AABBEN 28362_00801_00015thm.jpg a5135e1b078e8a6b78f8250dbc32fcc43190d9706cc96b06e7dfc5ad3f5d7c607f0d750f
3271935 F20100127_AABAZK 28362_00801_00001.jp2 b7b22aac215fd75bbdb142b79863cf8cd6af27c33be65e33c1983c255fd5b8bfce1ecdc3
302179 F20100127_AABBBR 28362_00801_00008.jpg e132670fe3e9e9014283d8e0b3ccf77b84af72382f8ec57f5c533d2553128c88768c0314
476956 F20100127_AABAZL 28362_00801_00001.jpg 21336e752b1b7f0702e4e8d0f1d51c3f76b83f7f80896cd03a5c615788f0d2cceefa609d
78278 F20100127_AABBBS 28362_00801_00008.pro 92a5ba53a8f98dbbb36f48630801c24ba92282f6ccbb9d5c93acd2b3d8c3f4b32351af46conflict in mime type metadata
3181546 F20100127_AABBEO 28362_00801_00016.jp2 2a8fbd1e21c970712a4aa9e35ebfebb3631745219a02615ce4d06228d529482788e3186f
232221 F20100127_AABAZM 28362_00801_00001.pro 9dac89a36ec060ffca3eed0b287c48341554ec98cd0bd23080c3d7313be4b5d0c6754c33conflict in mime type metadata
36552 F20100127_AABBBT 28362_00801_00008.QC.jpg 992d0125e9fba5c88484a693ed8c3dc925eff854963117b970082a316381adbfd7c91d4a
348108 F20100127_AABBEP 28362_00801_00016.jpg ac0b45fbe02d71ec6c899fbf89a85dc808ec5407a9a6c4f31bd7c2b8a180be2c3a7367db
59989 F20100127_AABAZN 28362_00801_00001.QC.jpg 575407fdd90c5acaee3eb13e4d14596a4d598f9705fe384e0faf6e5612e8a3dee0b6bc3a
8646 F20100127_AABBAA 28362_00801_00002_archive.txt 3a9db7f844e1ef87522d5f1f352233b66f86bd2dc4459f0cb6fe1d9315cc22cb34c64d9f
25806800 F20100127_AABBBU 28362_00801_00008.tif da0f39033bda452e27426d4de590286f17c958b26b58c4ce8a7018c6a61051ff2112fd06
49081 F20100127_AABBEQ 28362_00801_00016.pro 4680b2b9bb3af48003fd52b88816fe7ffaa9ce498a294c7a8796dbda5e8b4150aae53548conflict in mime type metadata
78539008 F20100127_AABAZO 28362_00801_00001.tif 7e043b62b3bb6921f61971b6fffcdea2105217057b5294fdc76b10f4eab797b83b1caa7f
3225282 F20100127_AABBAB 28362_00801_00003.jp2 131820515c8e8af7c34d7095881304901b2950cbdf38ee9c41e0164e5778d639b0997419
3359 F20100127_AABBBV 28362_00801_00008.txt b1d70bb0e7f3a10b6792f4160dee7f392418e75a0523f68efbc5fc62701ff31353b614f8
42055 F20100127_AABBER 28362_00801_00016.QC.jpg e609035e5f46e2a85dab26352ebf73707546885203ab98cc137593af65f628ef6bfb2c27


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
Creator:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.,
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville, Fla.
Jacksonville Fla
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
2009
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
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 2261130
alephbibnum - 000581378
issn - 0740-798X
oclc - 02261130
notis - ADA9536
lccn - sn 83045218
System ID:
UF00028362:00801

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
Creator:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.,
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville, Fla.
Jacksonville Fla
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
2009
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
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 2261130
alephbibnum - 000581378
issn - 0740-798X
oclc - 02261130
notis - ADA9536
lccn - sn 83045218
System ID:
UF00028362:00801

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news


This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


SE. -=*3A S A S S- A A A 3: *A-11 T, =][e]_ I]"]1 I -I -], E $1,6 Iv o}"l 3 ._- -I I; ;.W31,-1 X ail l,


THE


1FLORIDA'


www.thefloridastar.com


LISTEN
TO IMPACT
Tuesday and Thursday
from 8:30 to 9:00 pm
WCGL-AM-1360
The Florida Star and
Impact Striving to Make
a Difference!
Listen live on the Internet
WCGL1360.com


Gun Crimes Now Easier to Track FI U nF .


ine bIot isutoine i sa a nw usernm-"Unti ng o o
can track gunfire in traffic and in noisy urban envi-
ronments.


The FBI is now able to work with local law enforcement agen-
cies to help solve crime through a partnership by using a new
crime-fighting tool that helps locate and tract gunfire using
"acoustic triangulation" caused when sound waves are recorded
at two or more locations. The way the system works, a network
of hidden microphones linked to a central computer can detect a
shot within seconds. The system can hear a gunshot, provide
accurate location information within several miles depending on
the number of sensors deployed, and then archive the audio for
forensic analysis. The technology is also capable of determining
information relating to the direction and speed of shooters on the
move, said the FBI. The tool is Gun Crimes-continued on A-7


Robbers in Action, Murders Occur, Suspects Sought this Week


Robbery Suspects
Using stolen credit
cards.


Masked robbers at
European Street Cafe.


Georgia Teacher of the Ye
Killed inFlorida
Antonio Cole
Atlanta's "Eleme
of the Year in
attending an ed
ferefce in
Petersburg/Tamp
Antonio Coleman, 38 standing in a par
sports club w
planned to watch the Roy Jones vs. Felix
when he was hit by a stray bullet in the back
Coleman, a father of three, taught fourth gr


Votes in Florida

Count Tuesday-)


You do not have to declare your party
Tuesday for Amendment I but you can onl
presidential candidate utilizing you
declared party. No matter what you ma)
this Tuesday, January 29 election inFlor
tant. It is an opportunity to make history a
tect yourself financially, as a home owner
home owner.
Regarding the presidential election, we
a quote from Andrew Sullivan, who say
party or clique. "I no longer refer to Clint
cy. I refer to the Clintons' candidacy. Thi
the case, of course. They have been p
joined at the hip for their ent
Their marriage, among other things, is a
- for them both. But I never expected Bil
Votes Co


A 27-year-old female was sitting in her vehicle on Point Meadow
Drive when two males robbed her at gun point, took her purse and was
later seen via a Walmart security camera, using her cards. The males
were driving a gold colored SUV.
Two masked men, heavily armed, entered the European Street Cafe
on Park and robbed the employees of the cash and a woman's purse dur-
ing closing time.
Kiersteri Ross, 17, was standing in front of the Adams Food Store near
Canal and 13th Street when he was shot by a drive-by shooting.Many
feel he was not the target.
Reginald Theodore Adams Jr., 18, was found lying in the front yard
Robbers Continued on A-7

ar Another Brunswick

Murder Arrest Made
,man was
entary Teacher Brunswick Police made a second
2004." While .arrest in the murder of John Mitchell
ucational con- .who was killed on December 1, 2007
the St. after a reported fight. Last week,
a area, he was Henry Bernard Robinson was arrested
king lot near a Ralph Woods, and charged for the same murder. The
here he had 44, suspect department said they are still investi-
Trinidad fight gating this case and is requesting help.
of his head.
ade. Florida's 100 Black Men Join Hands

W ill with the American Cancer SocietyFlorida

chapters of
Vote! 100 Black
Men, Inc.
h a- v e
formed a
partnership
with the
American
Florida Presidents of 100 Black Men C a n c e r
Society to educate black men about cancer disparities.
The partnership will focus on helping black men take
control of their health by learning ways to prevent or
when voting reduce their risk of prostate, lung and colon cancer.
y vote for the
r registered The Links Unite for the Circle
y have heard, s l The Links and Susan G.
ida is impor- Komen for the Cure have
s well as pro- .. rolled out an unprecedent-
and as a non- ed collaboration to mobi-
lize the African American
will just use community to end breast
s he is of no I R'f cancer. Through Komen
on's candida- Dr. Gwen Lee, National for the Cure's Circle of
President, The Links, Hala
is was always Moddelmog, President/CEO Promise campaign, the
Professionally of Susan G. Komen for the two groups will work
ire careers. Cure and Katrina McGhee, together to empower
VP of Marketing for the Cure.
power-move women to reclaim their
11 to show his lives and health in an effort to reverse the statistics on
ntinued on A-7 African Americans and breast cancer.


A Crime Forum, Led by SCLC, the
Florida Center for Public and
International Policy Analysis and the
Times-Union Gathered Wednesday

Crime is still the area's biggest concern. Therefore,
about 50 attended a forum where a panel that is not a
part of the mayor's Jacksonville Journey, met at the
Times-Union to discuss crime, the disparities in educa-
tion, the economy and race.
The panel consisted of former mayor Lou Ritter, who
is now 82-years of age, City councilman Warren Jones,
Columnist Tonyaa Weathersbee of the Times Union
and BlackAmericaWeb.com, Ken Hurley of the
ACLU, Petro Cohen of SCLC and Ms. Turner, a crim-
inology professor at the University of North Florida.
From the discussion, it became more clear that peo-
ple of Jacksonville are even more concern about the
number of offenses and murders and feel that the $3
million for the Sheriff is simply a band-aid. Much is
needed to change the mind-set of those committing the
crimes starting with education and employment said
the panelists.
Mr. Hurley expressed that the war on drugs that caus-
es incarceration is a core problem because it makes it
more difficult for ex-offenders to earn an honest living..
It was also felt that the present system is helping to-
increase the problems rather than eliminate them.

Monies to Fight Recession
President Bush and House leaders have agreed to a
$150 billion fiscal stimulus package, including rebates
for most tax filers of up to $600 for individuals,
$1,200 for couples and an additional $300 a child.
The package does not include an extension for unem-
ployment benefits or food stamps but is still better
than the president's original proposal.
The rebates would go to about 116 million families
and could begin going out in May. The House is
expected to approve the package on February 6 and
the leaders in both chambers have set a goal of
February 15 to send a measure for the president's sig-
nature.

News Briefs
Ruby Dee Gets First Oscar Nomination
Ruby Dee Davis is the only Black
performer to be nominated for an
Oscar in 2008 at 83-years of age. The
widow of legendary actor, Ossie Davis
who died in 2005, received the nomi-
nation as the best supporting actress in the movie,
"American Gangster."

Denzel Washington Still Most Liked

Although he did not
receive a nomination
for the Oscars for his
role in "American
Gangster" or "The
Great Debater," Denzel Washington was still voted
"America's Favorite" movie star, beating out Tom
Hanks, Will Smith, Johnny Depp, John Wayne, Bruce
Willis and several others, including Julia Roberts.


Lokn8o 1 0es to n yourl

8. 51069..00151 'Our. .I
... ..... 90/7668834to pace our d ,T D Y


LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
-0', SMA UNIV OF FL (101.09
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611.7007


4i
JHE- FLORIDAST
Rated,.One Of,-Tht T Fifty'-ffin. wl
n.mlln Noi ac so-091
9t Medid Mf:' H;'oindir dlBil-,J,
'*Fir e TPRI sorl.-Ii
,."ac ua lo. el
With -rh6l,-Eagl'6Aw.ard'Fdr lKe" Mos n t tCq,.,.`;?.,--;r
ig 1: f N'
*6ieth, tace of Th6 flortd ,el o 6; ame


KE C K E 1:0 :
:'U 'jver II~Ioul rewsI






A zi -A"- Jil Z1 ,A
1 __4


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN DENNIS WADE
PUBLISHER ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 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 ABEYE AYELE, CASSIE WILLIAMS
FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
LONZIE LEATH, F. M. POWELL, ESTER DAVIS,, LAURENCE GREENE,
MICHAEL PHELTS, RICHARD McLAUGHLIN, VONKESTA ABRAMS,
DeSHAYNE BRYANT, ANDREA FRANKLIN, DELORES MAINOR WOODS
GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
WILLIAM GREEN, HATTIE COLEMAN, 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
Half Year-$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
S the return of any solicited
or unsolicited manuscripts or photos.
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.com

On the Web:
TheFloridaStar.com



SAAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION


National Newspaper
Publishers Association


Founded In April 1951 By Eric 0. Simpson
First African American Inducted Into
The Florida Press Hall Of Fame


"Copyrighted Material




Syndicated Content



Available from Commercial News Providers"


a -


- a -e -


-


-, a


a
- 0


* -


-- a


U
0 -


*0 ~sm
0 -

*0 -


-40


- 4& ..% -


MORE THAN 50 WAYS TO
PREVENT DIABETES

-#15-

Ea a small

meal, lcille


Take Your first Step Today.
Talk to your health care provider,
if you are overweight, you may be
at high risk fh r developing type 2
diabetes, For ore information
about diabetes prevention., call
1-800-438-5383 and ask for ore
Than 50 tWys to Prevent Diabetes"


40

"A


siAisteps. ......
big rewards
PMvraws ::I>;3bi?!<;


www.ndep.nih.gov
' Nahilt x alitts [l iutcaton Itrograllm, 1,n tsomed
1y 1110! Nitattota InmlitlHm of'HfIieailh iand thi
I:elfte.\f olf N t:se Conti rol t d i 'lX'llo in.
it


Some signs to look for:
No big smiles or other joyful expressions by 6 months.
No babbling by 12 months.
No words by 16 months.


To learn more of the signs of autism,
visit autismspeaks.org


S


AUTISM SPEAKS'


( 20oo0 Autism Speaks Inc."Autism Speaks" and "It's Time To
Listen"& design are trademarks owned by Autism Speaks Inc,
All rights reserved.

L .





Ja"iJ V. lI Y. UL ,. U. U


N*rl V. 'N I /- Itf


r


*


Q' .mmm.


- -mop*


o o


















"There's Always Something
Happening On The First Coast"


I shall grow old, but never lose life's zest, because the
road's last turn will be the best. --Henry Van Dyke
Celebrating 94 Years Young
Photos by Leroy Love

The Friday Musicale Auditorium was the lovely setting
for the celebration of Mrs. Mildred Nails Harvey Terry's
94th birthday given by her family: Willie F. Johnson,
CEO, PRWT Services, Inc., Mrs. Corrie Johnson
Thompson, Mrs. Gloria Trimmings Fleming and Mrs.
Ethel Trimmings Toney. Other Planning Committee mem-
bers were: Mesdames Marion Brown, Cheryl Coffey,
Barbara Burke, Donna Chambliss, and Frances Rosalyn Birthday Honoree with Niece Mrs. Corrie
Kight. Mrs. Terry is escorted into her 94th Thompson and hubby Claude Thompson.
Mrs. Terry, a native of Jacksonville, was born December Birthday Celebration by her grandson Grea greagt,eatnieces-DayjhaMGabrielleand
Marvin Burke, Sr. MekIyah. Photo courtesy of M& Kimberly
18, 1913 when Jacksonville was the Hollywood of the South Reynolds.
boasting more than 30 movie studios, Cohen Brothers
Department Store was the Place, and the Afro-American
Insurance Co. founded by Abraham Lincoln Lewis was one
of the Insurance Giants. Mrs. Terry's mother Mrs. Minnie
designed hats for Cohen Brothers. On this day Mrs. Terry
looked back over 94 years and thanked God for it all.
A beautiful program was held in Mrs. Terry's honor. i'rl A
Oldest Grandson Marvin Burke, Sr. escorted the feisty and
vibrant Mrs. Terry to the dais. Welton Coffey, H, former
Coach of Raines and grandson was Master of Ceremony for
the afternoon.
Theodore Brown, Rev. James Jennings, Rev. Willie L -
Chambliss, Derrick Johnson, Willie F. Johnson, Geraldine
Jennings, Rev. F.D. Richardson, Jr., Pastor Thandeka
on, Gloria Mrs Terry with her grandchildren: Wdllie, Mildred, Cheiyl; Marvin, Sherrie Yvette, Donna
Johnson, The Young Ladies of Zion, Mrs. Gloria andBernard
Trimmings Fleming, daughters Marion, Janice, Shirley,
and Frances Rosalyn, Grandchild Mildred Smith Great-
grandchild Williesha L. Chambliss; Great-great grand-
child Kelsey Coffey; Nephew Harry Holland, Rev. Grant
Smith, Great Granddaughter Angel Chambliss Thomas,
and the Honoree Mrs. Terry were each a part of the celebra-
tory program.
In attendance were her children, grand children, great Birthday Honoree with Great-great grandchildren
and Great, great grand nephews.
grands, and great-great grands, nieces, nephews, other fami-
ly members and friends.
We wish Mrs. Terry many more birthdays!!!




i The Ladies ofZion with Derus Thompson
following performance at 94th Birthday Mrs Nail with her Great-granddaugh-
Celebraton, ter Sherrie Yvette







Birthday Honoree with Grandchildren.

Nephews and nieces of birthday honoree: Michael, Ethel, Anthony
and Gloria Trimmings.






Mrs. Nails with her daughters Frances Rosalyn, Janice, Shirley and Marian.







Mrs. Nail with her Great-granddaughter
Willesha.




















Willie f Johnson Great Gre eat granddaughter Kelsey
Nephew ofMrs. Nail givesthe Mrs. Angel Chambliss Thomas pays Nephew Anthony Trimmings present Aunt brought tears to her father Welton's Welton E. Coffey, Presiding at 94th Birthday
qcEtsion at her part tribute to her Great grandmother. Mildred Terry with a plaque. eyes with her very stirring solo. Celebration.


tiE
,'o a .hm ietl i*m lalcm (l 6UI T EPPR







JANUARY26. 2008


Faith In Our Community
Schedule of Events and Services

4TH ANNUAL WOMEN IN WHITE SERVICE,
Sunday, January 27, 2008 at the Queen Esther Church
of God In Unity, located at 1747 McQuade St,
Jacksonville, FL, with Elder Benjamin Hoover, Pastor.
Speaker Elder Annette Rhodes, Youth Minister. Come
out and enjoy the Word of God from the Woman of
God.
DISTRICT #34 OF GENESIS MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURCH will be featuring the "Bold
City Mass Choir" in concert on Sunday, January 27th
at 4:00 p.m. A spirit-filled program has been planned.
The church is located at 241 South McDuff Avenue
where Rev. Calvin O. Honors is the Pastor. The public
is cordially invited to attend. For more information,
please call Sis. Erica Turner at (904) 389-2923.
FRIENDSHIP PRIMITIVE BAPTIST
CHURCH'S MALE CHORUS will be celebrating
their 14th anniversary on January 26th at 6:00 in the
evening with many choir and groups of the city. Elder
B. Shiffield, Pastor. The church is located at 1 06
Pearce St. in Jacksonville. Phone. (904) 353-7734.
MUSIC FOR A SUNDAY MORNING
Sunday, February 3, 10:45 a.m.
In Celebration of Black History Month
Jacksonville Mass Choir, Deborah McDuffie, artistic
director. Jacksonville Mass Choir is a contemporary
vocal ensemble of young people ages 13-24. While
the choir specializes in contemporary gospel, it also
performs spirituals, broadway show tunes, contempo-
rary R&B and patriotic material.
http://arts4jax.com/jacksonville_mass_choir
Sunday, February 10, 10:45 a.m.
In Observance of Valentine's Day
Rob Tudor, baritone; Bobb Robinson, baritone, Jeanne
Huebner, Sharon'Scholl, piano
A Cabaret Valentine
Scholl: Duet for Two Baritones (pemiere)
Sunday, February 17, 10:45 a.m. TBA
Sunday, February 24, 10:45 a.m.
In Celebration of Black History Month
Timothy Edwards, violin; Jeanne Huebner, piano
Chevalier de Saint Georges: Sonata
Unitarian Universalist Church of Jacksonville
7405 Arlington Expressway 904-725-8133
Jacksonville, FL ,Rev. Dr. John L. Young, minister
Henson Markham, music director 904-346-0373
www.uujax.org
THE NEW BETHLEHEM MISSIONARY BAP-
TIS CHURCH family
will host a Revival begin-
ning on Sunday, February
17 at 5:00 PM. The speak-
ers are Rev. Richard
Curry and Rev. Chester
Brown. The services on
Monday and Tuesday will
begin at 7:00 PM. The
church is located at 1824
Prospect St., Jacksonville,
FL., Eric Lee is the Pastor. Rev. Eric Lee
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to: info@thefloridastar.com


&-Experience Dynamic Worship.
-PE xp e r i e n cl D'iii 'i e^W o rfr^
,P powerful Preaching oflthe Word.
Heaven's -Gates and Hell's Flames Drama.


JACKSON BURNS CONSULTING GROUP
THE HEART OF HUMAN RESOURCES ...

In October of 2007, the Clara White
Mission in Jacksonville, Florida got some
bad news and some good news. The bad
news was that due to government cuts, they
were short $120,000 in the funding needed
to continue their much-needed soup
kitchen. The good news was that the community cared enough to step
up and help.
"Dennis Bums of Jackson Bums Consulting Group did more than
step up," said Ju'Coby Pittman, CEO/President of the Clara White
Mission. "He stepped up and stayed on!"
Former Director of Human Resources for Hospice of Northeast
Florida, Dennis A. Bums earned his bachelor's degree in healthcare
administration from the University of North Florida and his master's
degree in business administration from Central Michigan University.
He is a member of both the national and local chapters of the Society
for Human Resources Management (SHRM), and active with the
Mosaic Network and the International Diversity Consortium.
With more than 18 years of experience in consulting and corporate
leadership, Burs founded Jackson Burs Consulting Group in 2006
with a unique marketing strategy. "While I have the ability to design
and implement company-wide human resource programs on every
level, it is my passion to help faith-based businesses and small busi-
nesses located in distressed socio-economic communities. Those sec-
tors have not traditionally had the benefit of organized human
resources programs," said Bums. "When I heard about the plight of
the Clara White Mission, it touched my heart."
When he first contacted Pittman, Bums' intention was to provide
some short-term hands-on organizational and strategic guidance to
help the historic Clara White Mission continue serving Jacksonville's
needy.
"Once I began sharing our vision with Dennis, he caught it and ran
with it," said Pittman. "He has been extremely instrumental in helping
us focus on our goals and broaden our image. We're not just a soup
kitchen anymore. With our culinary program and our new 'Clara's
Cafe' partnership with St. Johns Cathedral, we're helping people
restore their lives! Dennis has helped us develop a marketing plan for
both projects and he's done so much more."
"More" is what Jackson Burs Consulting Group is all about. In
addition to providing the basic Human Resources services such as
applicant screening and testing, recruitment, policy, and procedure
development, HR audits, employee relations, team buildings,
compensation analysis, benefits, short-term assignments and out-
placement services, Jackson Burs Consulting Group provides
Diversity/Inclusion Initiatives and Workshops, Faith-Based
Ministry Support, and other timely, individual and innovative
services that are listed on their comprehensive website,
www.jacksonbumsconsulting.com.
"Our goal is to provide affordable and customized human resources
solutions to meet short and long term business needs," said Bums.
With the positive slogan, "Meeting You Where You Are ... To
Make Sure You Have What You Need ...To Get Where You're
Going," Jackson Bums Consulting Group was launched at a time
when the non-profit and faith-based community is facing major budg-
et shortfalls. Smiling wryly, Bums said, "Providing pro-bono services
to a deserving organization was definitely in my strategic plan for the
future. That plan just had to be implemented a bit early!"
"Dennis has helped us internally and exterally," declared Pittman.
"Ie's helped us develop benchmarks to insure we meet our goals in a
timely fashion; he's given my staff in-house tools to monitor our
progress the best thing is that he always follows through every
time. He makes you feel that you are the most important person in the
world."


THIS 2 Column X 2" Ad CAN
BE
YOURS
For Quotes
CALL 904-766-8834
or E-mail: ad@thefloridastar.com


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.


DEATH NOTICES


ADAMS, Rev. Alfred
A., 93, died January 19,
2008.
BRITTEN, Chatlie, 82,
died January 16, 2008.
BROWN, Ada Lee,
died January 18, 2008.
BROWN, Calvin, L.,
died January 18, 2008.
BROWN, Dorothy J.,
died January 20, 2008.
CARTER, Thomas,
died January 15, 2008.
CLARK, Jamie, died
January 17, 2008.
COLE, Claude E., Sr.,
died January 17, 2008.
DANSEY, James, died
January 22, 2008.
DAVIS, Bennie M., 46,
died January 14, 2008.
HICKS, Johnson, died
January 20, 2008.
JOHNSON, Jer'Darius
J., died January 13,
2008,


KIRTSEY-PERKINS,
Becky, died January 17,
2008.
LEE, Shirley Marie, 68,
died January 19, 2008.
McCLURE, Dorothy,
died January 16, 2008.
MITCHELL, Anna D.,
died January 18,'2008.
PORTS, Louise, died
January 16, 2008.
PUNDA, William L.,
29, died January 14,
2008.
WALKER, Maurice L,
died January 17, 2008.
WILLIAMS, Helen G.,
died January 18, 2008.

GEORGIA DEATHS

GRANT, Thomas, III,
55, died January 23,
2008. He was a resident
of Brunswick, GA.
*4


The Church Directory
S"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
Sunday
W orship 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............................................... JoyNight,7:00 p .
"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


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!
1


THE STAR








THE STAR


JANUARY26, 2008


a e wed w* %
36+


m -


. m


*- -





-.Nov



.ddb 4
o
-



- -~..


- *


-C








d-- .4w
41


"Copyrighted Material



z --. Syndicated Content -



Available from Commercial News Providers"


-
am hm mp- Op.- 1



ftm -q
dh~ .ft

a M- -nib








-~ *~ m

-- -
a






a -






























~_ _
40- 41b i
410 a. *mmf.w fC-
















qb -w -


S--W









































C
qml-
--










mna- -=sw oo




tdbm -



m *

4w -4nw-



~qw -GP







am b a. m -h



-o W "m*l


-da- 00W 000

*0oswm a-o



mmo-m 4p






"o *mmm- Mob

4hamo .40__ du







aa -40a










C -W- w-so


C- C.






C m -a

mn*



a. f-d -- ft lk-















.40.
Wm 4 -







40- 4D- qp -4 v
a






41b -a. 4


dmm -
lo- q C4w40 C.4
--a% m --
-













--a C
SC~


-a







mw- -Ed"



C



*-~






-~ a -

-- a a






-
a 4D- W W-M -









pA







--
awa






--mO w MND-ni


e -..

- -




a l-aoow
qw- -am


I q
.b -



















C
















C *
41 4b- Ow-


































C C
C a .40 0la, q






















od w 01m40 -n fm Omm
- -f -E C
o41-000 a a -ao
41. v- Mw o mdb
OW ft OP-ba P-


































































-o-













- C- -
C. C- *-a
-40 -




QWam"-=4w ow
d16 -I -W

4w 01saxamo m-.h-
WAN~p% am- Q--
Qll -. Cd ~


4110 dC. as ad.



d---aEM w b -. V

C .dp 41ilm 41







doIhM OvE- -o

0C Cm. 0ga C a



- .E, E


__ C00 ome, -mum
EDW- fCw -a l
OWN, lChd- .do- am

4-40 q fwo


smw 0 4bgC d u
- C .a lw







mmm- M



40 ow- ON. -mem-Onow
410, & C
OWEN- a--



Cb-.. M, 416 11010






--M -C --







0 -410 -a p


CRIMINAL DEFENSE

PERSONAL INJURY

FAMILY LAW


220 E. FORSYTH STREET, SUITE E
JACKSONVILLE, FI. 32202
OFFICE: (904)357-8448
FAX: (904)357-8446


WWW.COBBINLEGAL.COM


LIVE ON PBS STATIONS ACROSS FLORIDA AND MSNBC NATIONALLY

9:00-11:00 P.M. T JAN. 24,2008



LEARN MORE ABOUT THE CANDIDATES BY READING THIS
NEWSPAPER AND WATCHING THE DEBATE LIVE
FROM FLORIDA ATLANTIC UNIVERSITY.


WATCH A SPECIAL PRE-DEBATE SHOW ON
FLORIDA PBS STATIONS AT 8:00 P.M. JANUARY 24, 2008
CHECK WWW.BEFOREYOUVOTE.ORG FOR LOCAL LISTINGS



DEBATE PARTNERS *


,, iilltpl


* UNDERWRITTEN IN PART BY *


ThRPowrankfht.


ENVIRONMENTAL DeFeNSe
findlngth waysthtt work


* HOSTED BY *


FLU
FIMI IATIANTIC
UNIVERSITY


PAGE A-5


THE


'FLORIDA' STAR,



SEND QUESTIONS FOR THE CANDIDATES AND FIND OUT MORE AT:

WWW.BEFOREYOUVOTE.ORG


Advertising Deadline:

TUESDAYS @ 5 p.m.

To place an ad:

CAll: (904) 766-8834

FAX: (904) 765-1673




Email your ad:

ad@thefloridastar.com





A hk*


A e M L - -- -- 1 -


PI&1IS~Pg~


Owl


--


F~OR'Zlr


i


3"r. m ,


DZ77f7lmo"Tht







JANUARY26, 2008


rAG E A-6


Dwain Murphy Making All The Right Steps!


By Rych McCain
Photos 2008 Courtesy of
Paramount Pictures

He walks a walk of
confidence and his on
screen persona is the real
thing. Toronto, Ontario's
own Dwain Murphy is
currently starring in the
hit Paramount
Pictures/MTV Films epic
HOW SHE MOVE. The
movie co-stars Rutina
Wesley, Brennan
Gademans and Tre
Armstrong. Most of the
cast are up and coming
actors who are fairly
unknown. That's how the
producers wanted it. The
film is focused on Raya
Green played by Rutina
Wesley who is the daugh-
ter of Jamaican immi-
grants who has to return
home from a top academ-
ic private academy due to
the drug overdose death
of her older sister. Raya
lives in the projects of the
infamous Jane-Finch
Corridor in Toronto,
Ontario, Canada. It is not
just your stereotypical
high crime, gang infested
area but al so a haven of
mental, athletic and artis-
tic genius. The film was


Music
Yung Ralph's "Heavy
N the Streets" mix tape is
out and crackin' tough.
Check him out on
www.myspace.com/yun-
gralphmoney, Latium
Records/Universal
Republic Records presents
the new single "Private
Dancer" from Houston's
free style king, Rob G fea-
turing Paul Wall. Look for
his forthcoming album
The Inauguration. Elise
Wright has been appointed
Senior VP'of Urban Music
for Universal Republic
Records.
TV
The CW's "Pussycat
Dolls Present; GIRLI-
CIOUS" offer young
hopefuls the chance to
become part of the next
big female pop group
when the reality series pre-
miers on Monday,
February 18, 2008 with
special encore presenta-
tions on Wednesday, both
at 9 10 p.m. EST. Check
your local listings.
AWARDS SHOWS
While the Golden


written by Annmarie
Morals who is a real life
Jamaican immigrant who
was also reared in
Toronto.
Having been born in
Dominica, Murphy's
family relocated to
Toronto where he was
encouraged and chal-
lenged by a high school
drama teacher to pursue
acting as a career.
Murphy followed that
advice and enrolled in an
Acting for Film and
Television Program at
Humber College. In the
movie How She Move,
Murphy's character
Bishop is the combination
of a friend, mentor, and
almost boyfriend to Raya.
This project was shot on
location in Toronto and is
Murphy's acting debut
where he gets to show a
variety of emotions and
moods which come off
very believable. All of his
preparation obviously
paid full dividends.
When asked what it
was like working with a
basically unknown cast,
Murphy immediately
responded, "I loved it.
Why? Because nobody
knew us, no one knew


Globe Awards took it in
the shorts due to the
writer's strike, it looks like
the same may happen to
the Oscar's if a settlement
is not reached by show
time. The main front run-
ning films that were of
interest to the black
movie-going audience
were snubbed by the
Academy voters this year.
Particularly Denzel
Washington for American
Gangster as an actor and
The Great Debaters as a
director. Ruby Dee did get
a nomination for Best
Supporting Actress for
American Gangster and
recognition for her talent
is long over due. No
Country for Old Men was
straight up weird, boring
and had a confused ending
yet it is the front running
Oscar contender in eight
categories. We know what
the concept and vibe is
amongst "those" who cast
ballads.
Movies
HOW SHE MOVE
stars Rutina Wesley,
Dwain Murphy Brennan


what we were capable of
doing. Only we believed
in ourselves and every-
day when we were in that
rehearsal space, it was
just us against the world.
And we proved we could
come out on top being
nobody's. That speaks
volumes because nobody
knew me but Paramount
Pictures took a chance on
me; Vantage Films and
MTV Films took a
chance on me. We went
to Sundance and
Paramount bought it and
the rest is history baby."
When he got that first
call from the audition did
he believe it would get
this far? Quick on his
response again Murphy
says, "I live by the word
of God and God knows
what is about to happen
in everybody's lives
before it even happens.
So for me to look ahead
would be disrespecting
God. So I just took every-
thing in stride and God
blessed me everyday that
I woke up to be here.
That's all that I can say."
What track and direc-
tion has this movie set
him on now? Murphy


Gademans, Tre
Armstrong, Shawn
Desman, Deray Davis,
Romina D'ugo and
Tanisha Scott. It was writ-
ten by Annmarie Morais
and produced by Jennifer
Kawaja with choreogra-
phy by Hihat.
I was so glad to see an
urban film that did not fea-
ture any shooting and
killing. The theme was
based in the reality of the
ghetto projects of the
Jane-Finch Corridor in
Toronto, Ontario, Canada.
While this area is a high-
density area rife with drug
and gang-related crime, it
is also a haven of raw
mental, athletic and artistic
genius. It is a hot bed
loaded with natural talent.
This film's focus is on
Raya Green (Wesley) a
young Jamaican immi-
grant who is a brilliant
straight "A" scholar in
school. She is forced to
return home from an
upscale academy where
she earned a scholarship
because of the drug over-
dose death of her older sis-
ter. She soon discovers
that the black dance form
of "stepping" with an all-
male step team may be her
ticket out of a dead-end
hood.
Her main co-hort and
somewhat of a boyfriend
"Bishop" (Murphy) takes
her through several
changes before the big
step contest. Bishop's
younger brother "Quake"
(Gademans) appears to be
an academic geek on the
surface reading advance
books with straight "A's,"
but underneath that facade
is a steppin' fool! Raya
also haproblems with her
under achieving ace rival


lights up.
"The acting bug has
bitten me. It bit me about
two years ago so hopeful-
ly this will be my coming
out party for this movie.
I'm hoping that every-
body sees it, everyone
enjoys it, and everyone
knows that I worked
hard. Everybody in this
film worked hard. We put
our blood, sweat and
tears into this movie. So
you know, that's all I can
do, is sit back and go for
the ride"
*Murphy is fiercely
proud about his home
town Toronto. He says,
I've got to give a shout
out to everybody in
Toronto who knows me
and I don't have to men-
tion any names and the
school that I went to
Humber College, they
did a great job with me
and I thank them for my
skills and my profession-
alism. I also want to give
my home town paper The
SHARE a big shout out."
Murphy has moved to
Los Angeles with his
fiance to continue his
acting career.


"Michelle" (Armstrong).
They go at it off and on.
This film was written by
Annemarie Morais who is
a Jamaican Immigrant
who grew up in Toronto.
She fully brings the story
to the big screen in a very
positive way from the
Afro-Canadian viewpoint
and it is very refreshing.
This film should receive
big support from the com-
munities not only on both
sides of the Canadian/U.S
border but in the West
Indies as well.
Cloverfield stas Lizzy
Caplan, Jessica Lucas,
T.J. Miller, Michael
Stahl-David, Mike Vogel
and Odette Yustman. This
movie has been hyped
over the Internet for over a
year. Some of that paid off
at the box office on its
opening weekend. They
creamed the' competition
with a 46 million dollar
gross. The flick is being
compared to The Blair
Which Project because it is
being told from the view-
point of a hand held video
camera. That style will
make you a little dizzy
with all of the camera
motion. I particularly
don't care for it. The actors
were fairly new and
unknown but they were
believable enough. The
monster was not the main
focus but the few shots
that you do see of him are
OK but nothing out of the
ordinary for outer space
creatures. Monster fans
will like this one.
Hit me up at feedback-
rych@sbcglobal.net
Maat-Hoteg!
Rych


Available from Commercial News Providers"


Top Rated Primetime Programs Among
African-American TV Homes
Week Ending 01120/08

1. FOX NFC Championship, FOX

2 American Idol-Tuesday, FOX

3 FOX NFC Championship, FOX

4 American Idol-Wednesday, FOX

5. FOX NFC Championship-Post, FOX

6. CSI: Miami, CBS

7. Law And Order:SVU, NBC

8. Without A Trace, CBS

9. CSI, CBS

10. Terminator, FOX

Source: Nielsen Mddia Research


AR T.

ASK FOR

MORE.



For more information about the
importance of arts education, please contact
www.AmericansForTheArts.org.




AMERICANS
vr IAARPTS


I WHASS'UP IN HOLLYHOOD


TV ONE This Week
(Jacksonville Comcast tvoneonline.com


THtE STA R


SA f'T7 A K





!r Auk p-/


.ltXiv l LJCAtA &U,


Gun Crimes Continued from
called a ShotSpotter. The idea of using this technology originated through a FBI law
Agent Ron Chavarro after the Columbus, Ohio sniper. He had heard about the tech-
nology at a conference. The task force leadership decided to deploy the system for
testing and within hours of the system becoming operational, ShotSpotter began to
register the sound of gunfire. The resulting data led investigators to pinpoint the
location of the shots, where shell casings were recovered. Armed with the informa-
tion, the FBI was able to locate and arrest the shooter.
Jacksonville does not have this new technology yet but sources feel it would be
extremely valuable in decreasing crime through the use of guns. The FBI said the
technology "has been an invaluable tool in helping us fight violent crime."
Residents of this city believe more police will also help stop crime and are pleased
that the City Council approved Sheriff Rutherford's request for $3 million.
When police officers are more visible and the knowledge that the area may have
formed a partnership with the FBI or contacted the private sector technology that
provided the ShotSpotter, it is believed that crime, using guns, will greatly decrease.


r---------------------------------------------------------
r I--- i -: l I'- -I------- -i -I I I- -- -
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:
NAME
ADDRESS I
CITY
STATE Zip Code__
Name Of Organization: __
A TRADITION OF
EXCELLENCE
()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
S Cash, Check, Money Ordr
or Credit Card Accepted.
L---------------------------------------------------MJ


Votes Continued from A-1
hand this crudely and this unpleasantly so soon. I'll bet he didn't either. But that's
how close Obama has come.
"At least now we know what this race is about: Obama versus the Clintons. Both
of them. Their dynasty. Their power. Their methods. Their character. And so the
question becomes: does America really want a Restoration? And if Hillary is this :
beholden to Bill in the campaign, what will his role be in the White House? I've
long hoped he'd be given a clear job, accountable to the president and the public.
But that isn't their style. When you re-elect royal families, you get their family
dynamics as well. What we're seeing now is a small glimpse of what we would be
dealing with for at least four years."
Oprah Winfrey came out for Obama and her Website was swamped with com-
plaints after she went to Iowa. The principal complaint was that she betrayed women
by not supporting Senator Hillary Clinton. The criticism was described as personal.
Several of those who criticized Oprah identified themselves as African-Americans,
indicating that gender is more important than race for many people.
After Senator Clinton's incident about Dr. King and President Johnson along with
former President Clinton sleeping while Martin Luther King III spoke on his father's
holiday, Senator Obama formed a "truth squad." Then Howard University students
started an organization of students to support Mr: Obama by door to door contact and
making telephone calls throughout D.C. and South Carolina.
Tuesday is election day in Florida which is the start of what will or could happen
in November and what will life be in America for the next four years

Robbers Continued from A-1
of a home in the 1500 block ofW. 19th Street. He had died from his gun shot
wound.
Jacksonville Sheriff's Office are also investigating a deadly shooting in the 9800
block of Normandy Boulevard in the parking lot of a trucking company where 41-
year-old Christopher Oney was found shot. He died at Shands.
Police are looking for clues and are requesting help in solving all of the above
mentioned offenses. At this time, there are no suspects or motives.
If you have any information, the police are reminding you that you can contact
them or Crimestoppers at 1-866-845-TIPS, You do not have to identify yourself.
You should just want to help stop the violence. You may be eligible for a cash
reward in helping with any of Jacksonville's unsolved cases.




HELP WANTED

We are seeking task oriented persons with initiative and related experience.

Sales We pay "High" Commission for a product you can sell.
Writers Writers needed with understanding and a desire to make a
difference. ,


Email your resume to:
Mail your resume to:


Sales@thefloridastar.com
The Florida Star
The Georgia Star
Post Office Box 40629
Jacksonville, Florida 32203


lJacksonvllel's
*3Most heated
Radio *jTalk ShowB
--------------


TheGatewayBookstore

Cordially invites you to attend a book signing and celebration
Of Brenda Jackson's anthology

"Forever Mine"

released under her own company,

The Madaris Publishing Company














Brenda Jackson, a native of Jacksonville is no stranger to The
Best Sellers list for her tasteful romance stories. She is the first
African American to make the USA Best Sellers List for romance
novels and has over 50 books in print.
Brenda is ending this Valentine month with a celebration of pas-
sion.
Brenda will introduce Christopher Jones who graces the cover of
her book "Forever Mine"
Friday, February 29, 2008 at 6:30p.m.
At Gateway Bookstore
5238-22 Norwood Ave, Jacksonville, FL 32208
904-765-9582


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
*!


1 r-1. J i./-1n .


S4/V / 1 I Zi r /t / .n 11111







Ai:B f T: PB^,L : -XAPAR-


229

Boneless
Chuck Pot Roast
Publix Premium Certified Beef,
USDA Choice, Beef Chuck
SAVE UP TO 1.70 LB


Blueberries....... .....00
A Good Source of Fiber and Vitamin C,
Chilean-Grown, 4.4-oz pkg.
SURPRISINGLY LOW PRICE




7'


.sAl,'9d 14s7
Apple Pie .........3
All American Pie, Choice of Flaky Double Crust
or Dutch Apple With Streusel Topping,
From the Publix Bakery, 34-oz size
SAVE UP TO 1.70


PU B L I X
I i : -


Publix Deli
Southern Style 49
Potato Salad............. 3--
Or New York Style, For Fast Service,
Grab & Go!, 32-oz cont.
SAVE UP TO .30


Cheez-It Bush's Best Maxwell Hous
Baked Snack Fre Baked Beans ..e Ground Free
Crackers ........ .... Or Grillin' Beans, Assorted Varieties, Coffee.. .............. .e
Or Party Mix, Assorted Varieties, 22 or 28-oz can Quantity rights reserved. Original or Lite Half the Caffeine Rich
13 to 16-oz box Quantity rights reserved. SAVE UP TO 1.89 or French Roast or 100% Colombian Bold
SAVE UP TO 3.95 or Smooth' Master Blend, 11 to 13-oz bag
Quantity rights reserved.
SAVE UP TO 3.59


Prices effective Thursday, January 24 through Wednesday, January 30, 2008.
Only in Orange, Seminole, Brevard, Duval, Clay, Nassau, Putnam, Flagler, St. Johns,
Columbia, Leon, Volusia, Marion and Alachua Counties in Fla. Quantity rights reserved.
p u b I ix c o m / a d s I I I


Publix.
WH ERE S O P P i N A L A S A PLEASURE E..


The City of Jacksonville will host a series of meetings to engage leaders
of churches and other charitable/faith-based organizations on the
Stormwater Advisory Committee's (SWAC) recommendations related
to the stormwater fee credits and adjustments policy.

Meeting # 1
Wednesday, January 30, 2008
10- 11a.m.
City Hall Renaissance Room
117 W. Duval Street [32202]

Meeting #2
Thursday, February 7, 2008
3 4 p.m.
Bradham Brooks/Northwest Library
1755 Edgewood Avenue West [32208]

Meeting #3
Friday, February 8, 2008
10- 11 a.m.
West Regional Library
1425 Chaffee Road [32221]

Meeting #4
Monday, February 11, 2008
4:30 5:30 p.m.
Mandarin Regional Library
3330 Kori Road [32257]

Meeting #5
Tuesday, February 12, 2008
1:30 2:30 p.m.
Southeast Regional Library
10599 Deerwood Park Blvd.
Jacksonville, FL 32256

All interested parties are invited to attend.
www.jaxswac.com or call 630-CITY
for more information about the stormwater
utility and fee.

'------,-


J.AIV /'I f Jr I o0, L6VO


I HfE 3IAK


--..v 14-A









SECTION Bhe FLA S



LOCAL 1





Jacksonville made recognition to the "First Six" African I i
American Police Officers in Jacksonville by honoring
them with a bronze historical marker. The marker reads:
African American Patrolmen Blodgett Substation
From Reconstruction to the end of the nineteenth ,
century African American men served as Policemen in
Jacksonville. By the early 20th century, however, Black
men were no longer employed in these positions. The
policies changed and in 1950 six men- Henry Harley,
Edward Hickson, Alvin James, Beaman Kendal,
Marion Massey and Charlie Sea were hired as
Patrolmen. They made up the first "Colored Division"
of the Jacksonville Police Department. Sergeant W.L. The "First Six," Jacksonville's first African American men
Bates commanded this unit. hired as Patrolmen that made up the "Colored Division,"
The Black Patrolmen were housed at a sub-station under Sergeant Bates command.
at the Blodgett Homes Housing Project (named in ..
honor of prominent African American businessman, cemn.i
JoSeph H.Blodgett) near this location.
Despite limitations and obstacles, these Black pio-
neers in 20th century law enforcement served with dis-
tinction and were a source of pride to the African
American community They opHeed doors for the men
and women of all backgrounds who serve as Police
Officers in the Jacksonville Sheriff's Office today. e J
Presented by the Durkeeville Historical Society est. Former She Nathaniel Gover and current Sherff
FormeroSheneNathfniel Glover andicurrentShen ssm
1998 John Rutherford
Tony Hickson, Mrs. Hickson, Henry Harley's widow
and son.


Helicopter/C.S. Campbell, SWAT/Dexter Rowe,
Motorcycle/Dwayne Richardson, Bicycle/Roberto
Johnson, and K-9/Michael Summers.


ur. Carolyn Wiliams, Durkevtlle
Historical Society. Paul Tutwiler, NJCDC


Paul Tutwiler, NJCDC and Family Members of the
"First Six" during the unveiling of the Bronze
Marker.


Reat ense
Real Dollars For Real People.

My mom taught me how to save money
and plan for my future.

You can, too.

Have your income taxes done FOR FREE
and keep ALL of your own money.

Rashean Mathis, Jacksonville Native
* Graduate of Englewood High School & Bethune Cookman College
* Jacksonville Jaguars #27, Pro Bowl 2007


S p .


THE STAR


PAGE B-I


JANUA R J' 26 2008





Last week, we celebrated
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.
throughout this country.
Many speeches and awards
were given; many people
participated in the beautiful
and fun-filled parades; and
many people reflected back
on their relationship with Dr.
Councilwoman King and the fight for Civil
Glorious Johnson Rights.
Rights.
As I marched in the parade and attended various celebra-
tions, I thought about the words of Dr. King; "Cowardice
asks the question, "Is safe?" Expediency asks the question,
"Is it politics?" Vanity asks the question, "Is it popular?" But
conscience asks the question, "Is it right?" And there comes
a time when one must take a position that is neither safe, nor
politic, nor popular but because conscience tells one it is
right."
Even though we were celebrating Dr. Kings Day, those
words of Dr. King brings thoughts of an unsung hero who
cared so much for her community and fought to change the
injustice and inequality of the people of this city. Her name
is Jackie Brown. Jackie believed that she had to do some-
thing about the injustice and inequality of the people of
Jacksonville, especially the Black community. Jackie was
very concerned about her being a Democrat and me being a
Republican. I would say to Jackie, "As Black women, we
have a job to do to help our people and those who need us.
When we leave this earth, I do not think God cares about
what party we were in. He only cares about what we did for
his people." This was the same sentiment that Ms. Dorothy
Height said to me a long time ago in New York, "We (Black
Americans) can not be partisan, we need to be every where
and do what we can to help our people."
As Jackie stated in the booklet she wrote when she decid-
ed to run for Mayor, she saw how racism played a major part,
in her company's demise. After much sacrifice, she kept the
business afloat and eventually won a contract with the city
for three years. Three years later, Jackie had over 2,000
square foot office and gave jobs to those who were unem-
ployed and those who wanted an opportunity to work and
make a living for their family. But in spite of her hard work,
no matter what she did, she couldn't change the reality of the


unfair practices that minori-
ties endured in City contracts
(i.e., minorities becoming
prime contractors) but, she
also wanted us, the elected
officials, to come together
and help make a difference in
the communities that were
riddled with crime, injustice,
and high unemployment. As
Jackie said in her booklet,
"The people must respect
each other as human beings


and embrace one
another as we all
strive for a brighter
future."


"good ole boy system" and "racism". Jackie, at first believed
that she was fighting an uphill battle and eventually, she lost
everything. Jackie may have lost material things but, her
spirit was still alive and ready for the next challenge.
Jackie took some time off and studied for her general and
underground utility licenses and began to focus on her call-
ing: "Making a Difference." Some nights she would call me
and say, "Shorty, I am so tired but I called to let you know
that I am alright." Her new purpose/calling in life was to
become more politically active and fight against injustice
and inequality. She spent several years learning the political
process and studying laws that hindered minorities from
becoming prime contractors in Jacksonville.
One day she came to my home and she said, "Shorty, I
plan to come to City Hall and speak about the unjust system
in City contracts. "By that time, I was a City Councilwoman.
She said, "you may not like what I have to say, but, it must
be said." Jackie also said, "Shorty, either you are a problem
solver or you are the problem. So, I hope you understand that
this is my calling and nothing can change this other than
death or the City of Jacksonville change it's destructive
stronghold on the way the people are treated. Jackie said a
little more, but, I am paraphrasing the above statement.
There were so many times when we prayed in person,
over the telephone or our cell phones. There were times
when we shed our tears. But, Jackie was determined to make
a difference. Yes, I knew she had breast cancer, but she told
me that it was in remission. She never told me that she was
dying.
Not only was Jackie fight- C
ing to change the laws of


Property Tax Amendment: by Congresswoman Corrine Brown
January 17th, 2008

"It is entirely unacceptable that Florida is nearly last in education spending. Nor is it
acceptable that our state ranks near the bottom in health care funding. And although it may
seem unbelievable, our state actually returns money dedicated to Florida children's health
care back to the federal government: WE are just one of two states that do this! And yet
here we are, with Governor Crist's administration trying to fix all of our problems by giv-
ing out more tax cuts, this time, in the form of the Homestead Tax Amendment!This pro-
posal would adversely affect funding for our city police, our firefighters, teachers, public
schools, postal services, highways and infrastructure, sanitation services, public healthcare,
hospitals, parks, libraries, child welfare services and numerous other social services.
Now, what will this amendment's passage mean for education in Florida? Well, figures
released by the Florida State Legislature's Office of Economic and Demographic Research
show a nearly $1.6 billion decrease for public schools statewide during the next five years
if the property-tax amendment passes. Indeed, these tax cuts will starve our state's public
education system and take badly needed funding from Florida's local governments to pro-
vide vital services to our residents.
Presently, Florida ranks 40th in per-student education funding, and spends $1,500 less
per student each year than the federal average. Additionally, our state is suffering from hor-
rific increases in gang violence, the homicide rate has risen nearly 30% in recent years, and
the state's high school graduation rate hovers around an embarrassing 60% one of the
nation's lowest.
In my congressional district, Orange County schools could lose as much as $100 million
during the next five years.
Clearly, money that the state will give away for tax cuts if this amendment passes will
dissipate badly needed funding away from our public schools funding that should be uti-
lized for school construction, teacher salaries, and math and science programs, to name just
a few.
In the city of Jacksonville, the amendment evaporates as much as $60 million in valu-
able funds in the first year alone. In the next five years, its passage could wind up eroding
over $300 million. In Duval County, school officials estimate they stand to lose $6.2 mil-
lion in 2008 and as much as $23.4 million by 2012.
Volusia County Schools would also face similar problems. In fact, they could see a
decrease of more than $32 million during the next five years. Already this year, the district
has had to eliminate over 300 jobs due to funding constraints.
I believe categorically that this amendment is an unfeasible solution to our state's prob-
lems, and only makes Florida's financial situation worse. I encourage everyone to get out
and vote down this preposterous plan. Floridians need to demand that the needs and serv-
ices provided to our cities, counties and towns are met, and are not undercut by ruthless
political scheming veiled in the promise of tax relief.
GET OUT AND VOTE NO ON THE HOMESTEAD TAX
AMENDMENT ON JANUARY 29th!"


Sincerely,
Congresswoman Corrine Brown


Announcements, meetings, happenings, and community events
scheduled in Jacksonville and the surrounding area.
"MAD HATTER" LUNCHEON -Tuesday, March 4th. Everyone is invited. Bring a decorated
hat, or bring a hat to be decorated. Hats will be judged in several categories and prizes awarded.
Speaker Joanne Byrns will share how her life was transformed when her husband, a pilot in the
Viet Nam war, was shot down and Missing in Action. Doors open at 11:30 for buffet, program
begins at 12:00 to 1:30. Lunch is $15.00 inclusive. Location; Ramada Inn, East Room in
Mandarin, 3130 Hartley Road; next to the 295 overpass. Reservations and cancellations for lunch
and free Child Care call 262-3882 or e-mail mandarincwc@yahoo.com, or
diannoe@bellsouth.net, on Thursday, February 28th. Bring a friend for the "Invite-A-Thon" and
win prizes and giveaways.
QUICK AND EASYACCESS TO IRS FORMS AND PUBLICATIONS The IRS has many
forms and free publications on a wide variety of topics to help you understand and meet tax fil-
ing requirements. If you need IRS materials,.try one of these easy options: Internet: 24 hours a
day, 7 days a week at IRS.gov ; Phone: Call 800-TAX-FORM (800-829-3676) to order current
and prior year forms, instructions and publications; Walk-In: During tax filing season many
,libraries and post offices offers free tax forms. Some libraries, grocery stores, copy centers and
office supply stores have forms. Braille materials may also be available; and Mail: Send your
order for tax forms and publications to National Distribution Center, P.O. Box 8903,
Bloomington, IL 61702-8903.
THE AMERICAN LUNG ASSOCIATION OF FL PRESENTS "LIVING WITH ASTH-
MA NIGHT" -Thursday, February 21stfrom 7:00 p.m. 8:15 p.m. at the St. Luke's Hospital -
Auditorium C, 4201 Belfort Rd., Jacksonville. Sunil N. Joshi, M.D., local allergist and immunol-
ogist, will be'presenting this educational program. Lung health literature and light refreshments
will be provided byWalgreens Option One. Parking will be in the employee parking (Lot F) at
the Family Birth Place, enter at the ambulance transport center and follow sings to Auditorium
C. Free and open to the public. Registration is required to attend. Please contact Nicole O'Neil-
Payne at noneil@lungfla.org or (904) 743-2933 Ext. 18, by February 19th.
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.
Thursday, February 21, 2008 from 7:20 a.m. to 8:30 a.m. Will take place at the FOP Headquarters
located at 5530 Beach Blvd., Jacksonville, FL 32207. Sponsorships are available only to busi-
nesses and organizations of the First Coast communities and are being offered at two levels, the
Justice Level for $3,000 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.
POLLING LOCATION CHANGES FOR THE JANUARY 29TH ELECTION Duval
County Supervisor of Elections Jerry Holland announces the location changes of 22 of Duval
County's 285 voting precincts. The new polling locations will appear on both the voter registra-
tion card and on the voter's sample ballot, which will be arriving in homes beginning Friday,
January 11th. Voters are encouraged to check their registration card and their sample ballot to
confirm their polling location before going to vote. The Elections Office will staff the old voting
precincts with workers from 7:00 a.m. until 7:00 p.m. to provide voters with maps and directions
frim a laptop comuter to help voters locate their new polling location. Voters may also visit the
website: www.divalelections.com or by calling the Elections Officer at (904) 630-1414. For
more information, contact Tracie Collier at (904) 630-8026 or (904) 219-0792.
REGIONAL RANDOM STUDENT DRUG TESTING SUMMIT -Tuesday, January 29,
2008 from 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. at the Jacksonville Marriott, located at 4670 Salisbury Rd. in
Jacksonville. Dr. Bertha K. Madras, Ph.D., Deputy Director for the White House Office of
National Drug Control Policy, will be in Jacksonville to address local education officials during
a regional drug prevention summit on school-based random student drug testing. Call (904) 296-
2222 for more information.
RODNEY L. HURST, SR., author of "IT WAS NEVER ABOUT A HOT DOG AND A
COKE," has spent most of his adult life working in Jacksonville's Black community as a com-
munity advocate and as an elected city Councilman. Hurst, then the 16-year old president of the
Jacksonville Youth Council NAACP, gives his eyewitness account of a violent chapter in
Jacksonville's civil rights history. Publication date isFebruary 1, 2008 and will be available for
purchase at Overlooked books.com, Baker & Taylor, Amazon.com, etc. Contact The Adkins
Agency at (904) 861-3870 for distribution.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS MEETING -The Northeast Forida Community Action Agency, Inc.
(NFCAA) meeting is scheduled for Thursday, January 31st at 4:00 p.m. The meeting will be held
at the Wyndham Jacksonville Riverwalk Hotel, 1515 Prudential Drive, in Jacksonville. NFCAA
is a non-profit corporation dedicated toward the identification and elimination of the causes of
poverty on a long-term basis and to alleviate the impact of the effects on people. Indviduals who
require reasonable accommodation in order to participate must notify NFCAA at its Central
Office or at (904) 398-7472, ext. 224, at least three working days prior to the meeting.
U.


Wednesday, January 30
All Magnet and Choice Schools
Three one-hour periods:
9a.m. to 10a.m. 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. 1 p.m. to 2 p.m.
r/agnet schools open doors to all kinds of students, giving them a
head start in liFe, Now, parents and students can tour the magnet
schools of their choice during our District-Wide Open House. It's also
your chance to have the principals sign your application, assuring higher
admission priority. Join us. And se why our magnet program has been
named one of the finest in the nation!


Jackie fought
many battles and won
them. She is not with
us today, but her spir-
it will live on because
of the love of her
family and many
friends who will
never forget her.
I would like to Jackie Brown
quote the last part of Jackie's booklet (Jackie Brown For
Mayor): "I leave you with this, from the book of James 1:2-
8."
Consider it pure joy, my brothers, whenever you face the
trials of many kinds, because you know that the testing oJ
your faith develops perseverance. Perseverance must finish
its work so that you may be mature and complete, not lack-
ing anything. If any ofyou lacks wisdom, he should ask God,
who gives generously to all withoutfindingfault, and it will
be given to him. But when he asks, he must believe and not
doubt, because he who doubts is like a wave in the sea,
blown and tossed by the wind. That man should not think he
will receive anything from the Lord; he is double-minded,
unstable in all he does.
Jackie Brown The People's Hero, the People's
Friend, and the People's Advocate.


ORRINE Delivers!


I I


JANUARY26, 2008


TH STAR


, DA"v v )


Councilwomlan Glorious Jothnson

I '"Representing the People"







"jl&~i~


As the country pre-
pares to observe Black
History Month, data
released this month
reveals that our nation's
colleges are failing to
teach their minority stu-
dents about America's
history and institutions.
According to the data
from the Intercollegiate
Studies Institute (ISI),
minority (Black, Asian,
Hispanic and Multi-
racial) college seniors
scored an average of
48.2 percent on a civic
literacy exam, or just
eight-tenths of a point
higher than the average
for minority freshmen
who took the same
exam. Minority students
at Ivy League schools
fared even worse, with
graduating seniors scor-
ing lower than incoming
freshmen.
The 60 multiple-
choice-question exam
focusing on our nation's
history and institutions
was given to more than
14,000 randomly select-


ed seniors and freshmen
on 50 campuses across
the country. It was
administered by the
University of
Connecticut's
Department of Public
Policy (UConnDPP) on
behalf of ISI.
"Dr. Martin Luther
King, Jr. believed that the
civil rights movement
was rooted in the promise
of our founding docu-
ments, amendments, and
the key events of our his-
tory," observed Dr.
Richard Brake, director
of ISI's Lehrman
.American Studies Center.
"The lack of knowledge
among minority students
about our nation's history
and its institutions is dis-
turbing, a real disservice,
especially as we com-
memorate Dr. King's
birthday and launch into
Black History Month.
America's colleges need
to ask themselves how
they can improve and
advance civic learning
among all students."


Overall, the average
score for college seniors
on ISI's civic literacy
exam was 54.2 percent,
or an "F." This score was
just 3.8 points higher
than the average fresh-
man score. The estimat-
ed knowledge gained in
the Ivy League was much
lower, with Ivy League
seniors scoring a trivial
0.1 percent higher than
their Ivy League fresh-
men counterparts.
Minority students
enrolled in the Ivy
League suffered a reduc-
tion in their knowledge,
with Ivy League minority
freshmen outscoring Ivy
League minority seniors
by 1.51 percent. At the
bottom of the civic-
knowledge gain rankings
are Cornell, Yale, Duke
and Princeton-four col-
leges that cost more than
$30,000 per year. And
not one college surveyed
can boast that its seniors
scored, on average, even
-a "C" in American civic
knowledge.


Other disturbing
results include the fol-
lowing:
Only 45.95 percent
of college seniors knew
that the line "We hold
these truths to be self-
evident, that all men are
created equal...' comes
from the Declaration of
Independence.
Only 47.71 percent
knew Fort Sumter came
before Gettysburg,
which came before
Appomattox.
Only 61.42 percent
knew Abraham Lincoln
was elected sometime
between 1851 and 1875.
Only 42.77 percent
knew that the struggle
between President
Andrew Johnson and the
Radical Republicans
was over
Reconstruction.
The full results of
ISI's American civic lit-
eracy study can be
found at www.ameri-
cancivicliteracy. org,
where you can also take
the exam for yourself.


Scenes from
The holiday com-
memorating the birth-
date of the Reverend
Martin Luther King, Jr.
is observed on the third
Monday of January
each year, around the
time of King's birth-
day, January 15. King
was the chief
spokesman of the non-
violent civil rights
movement, which suc-
cessfully protested
racial discrimination in
federal and state law.
King was bomn in 1929.


the 2008 MLK Day Parade, Jacksonville


2008 MLK Day Parade More photos on PR 4


Research Reveals American Colleges Teach

Minority Students Virtually Nothing about

America's History and Institutions


2008 MLK Day Parade


More photos on PR 4






Age PR 4 /January 26, 2008
MLK Parade photos continued from PR1


The Star





-^ Deadline for Ads:


Tuesdays @ 5 p.m.
'\J Call: 766-8834


Page PR 21January 26 8


..eP .... 2e ---- .I I OStar-
MLK Parade photos continued from PR1














C?4% nel C7Y arnIa & Cdore:
A School Choice Expo

Suval 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 thde academy model
as a smaller learning community within a larger high school setting.
Charter schools are publicly fimnded, 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. 7M


*flmk O&A-_









"Copyrighted Materia
7 O- r 4-
-Syndicated Content 1
Available from Commercial News Pr


--r- TTT I IA I 1
irri] ( 111; 1


ovid
oviders"


*masmm a-


a m a of e ww


st


k







PAGE B-5


JANUARY26 2008 THE STA


Liumaps* eamds






--









B tr144in



r-
w -.-


-' 4 -
f 1.- a-* -



'a*- -amm "
-.f 4 4- a a-










4a a1 ,a e- -age
-60 -0 0 "-














am 41b 400 a 4..
am-inoaw so 0
M -im Ito w t MaW-NUM" -0

aw a, f 0000'a a GN- 0
40no d .R 4.--410-



40 fo 0 m-O ..
-a- a u iop.- w MW 0


.m --wmp 4'w am




49M -. ID 000 0 -M u
010a ma .=Pm -W awf
a ~ anw -mob





4 i- 4b.- 411W -doom _I -a
GOOMOM- 4 'adwn ft.




__41b__.4


ammom- ia-. ow.Ol
'a a a a a a


__ a 'a -
a-a a '


~ ~ r a- 'a ma- a


-N


'aun, .' -a


a -'a


- -. -


- -


U


S --



--


- -


- -


- ---*.--

-


I.um,


-- -ob


= --


P 4.



qb- w-









m s -Nou









soft op Ow 40111. -
-4 -










em am04 a
.1000._ 4-0- 4MMI






.4.
E u






S- o 4a





ft -0- -





-






- -0 b- -
4b- 9 '
'a. a 'a
dMa.-


- -..% 4b-


--.0


d i o b ,,,-


S 4b


a .


- a.


* ~
-'a -


nesses positively identified the suspect. The police officer read the suspect his rights, He
said that victim #2 called him a "P ssy Nig_ _" and he thought that victim #2 wanted to
fight. He said the he never had a gun. The suspect was arrested, transported to jail, and
charged with a felony.


I L< rl


H From Actual Police Reports
S sSSHH! A
'Did You Hear About?...
Fjt. -EAID ORSNOE
'l sup csa ei f en di n c n un e sp o e u o i a c ur qf w T e


- -' -'- -. -"- -- .- .- 0

01W -- -- -
S- 'a -s-
,b"



al fCopyrCig hted Materi al




I VSyndicatd Content : IVI


Available from Commercial News Providers"


;ff


I


-


cute the comRIl~r~[~mmrlmmunti h oeo'epn frcmuiys


THE STAR.


JANUARY26, 2008


Q Q


o 4


BURGLARY -two police officers were dispatched to
the 200 block of May Street in reference to a burglary
of a business. Upon arrival, the police officers observed
a 63-year-old male (suspect) inside the fenced-in con-
struction trailer. The suspect was throwing something
out of the broken window, .it was a silver portable
stereo. The officers jumped the fence.and went to the
front of the construction trailer. The suspect was still
inside the trailer. The officers commanded the suspect
to come out and the suspect crawled out of the window.
The suspect was read his rights. He stated that he
crawled under the fence to get to the construction trail-
er. The suspect refused to say anything else about the
incident. It appeared the suspect broke the glass win-
dow on the construction trailer and crawled into the window. The suspect then threw the
item out the window. The police officer observed the portable stereo on the ground outside
the construction trailer and the broken window in front of the trailer. The suspect was arrest-
ed, and transported to jail, and charged with a felony.

POSSESSION OF A CONCEALED FIRE ARM-While on patrol, A JSO police officer
observed A vehicle traveling north in the 2900 block of N. Liberty St. The vehicle made a
left turn into a convenience store parking lot in the 3000 block of N. Liberty St. without
using a turn signal. The police officer also noticed the vehicle had no tag lights. The police
officer then conducted a traffic stop on the vehicle in the parking lot. As the police officer
approached the vehicle, he discovered that neither the driver, or co-defendant, or the pas-
senger, (suspects), were wearing their seat belts. The
police officer then observed a "Remington UMC"
ammunition box under the suspect's left leg. The officer
then called for assistance, at which time two other police
officers arrived. The officer removed the suspect from
the vehicle, and he told the officer there was a gun under
the seat. The co-defendant was then removed from the
vehicle, and detained because he did not have a con-
I Icealed weapon permit. One of the assisting officers
S retrieved two firearms, and a box of ammunition from
under the driver's seat. One of the guns was fully loaded,
with a round in the chamber. The co-defendant and sus-
pect told the police officer that fire arm #1 and #2 does
not belong to them and they do not know how they got under their seats, and that they keep
them for protection. The suspect and. co-defendant was post-miranda, arrested, transported
to jail, and charged with a felony.

ARRESTED FOR STEALING MAD-DOG 20/20 WINE-A police officer responded to a
burglary call in the 2800 block of Phillips Highway to a locked storage shed where mer-
chandise was stored. Upon arrival, a witness told the police officer that he observed a 36-
year-old male (suspect) brake into the business and take a large amount soft drinks, bottled
water, and M/D 20/20 wine. The witness told the police officer that he would be willing to
testify against the suspect. The suspect was observed walking down the street next to motel
with a shopping cart full of beer, water, wine, sodas, and cigarettes. The suspect was trying
to sell the items to numerous people. The police officer observed the suspect walking in the
parking lot of the motel in the 2400 block of Phillips Hwy. The suspect was taken into cus-
tody and advised of his Miranda rights. When questioned about the offense, the suspect
denied being involved in the burglary. The listed witness told the police officer that he

ported to a pre-trial detention facility, pending a
felony charge.

POSSESSION OF CONTROL SUBSTANCE-A
police officer was dispatched to the 200 block of St.
Avenue South in reference to a possible drug activity,
Upon arrival, police officer made contact with a 30
year old female (suspect), who was a passenger in a
vehicle parked in the driveway. During his contact
with the suspect, he asked if she had any drugs and
weapons on her and she replied, "no". The police offi-
cer then asked the suspect if she mind having her
purse searched and she replied, "no, go ahead". A
search of the suspect's purse revealed a marijuana cig-
arette. When the suspect observed the officer removing the marijuana cigarette from her
purse, she stated, "oh well, I smoke weed." The suspect was arrested for possession of mar-
ijuana less than 20 grams, transported to jail, and charged with a misdemeanor. The mari-
uana was placed in the property room for evidence.

CASHING WORTHLESS CHECKS a JSO police officer, while on patrol, conducted a
traffic stop for unlawful speed on a 30-year-old female driver (suspect), vehicle in the
13700 block of Atlantic Blvd. a subsequent warrant check on the suspect revealed an out-
standing warrant for a worthless check of a $150.00. ECO Durham confirmed the warrant
with Jacksonville Sheriffs Office. The police officer placed the suspect under arrest for the
outstanding warrant. The suspect's vehicle was towed. The suspect was arrested, transport-
ed to jail, and charged with a misdemeanor for passing bad checks.

ASSAULT WITH A DEADLY WEAPON- a police officer was dispatched to the 7500
block of 103rd St. in reference to an aggravated assault. Upon arrival, police officer met
with a 39 year old female (victim #1), who said that a 49 year old male (suspect) approached
her as she exited her vehicle at the video store. She told the police officer that the suspect
asked her if she had seen a set of keys. She replied, "no," and continued walking towards
the store. The suspect then asked victim #1 if she could let him borrow fifty cents to use the
pay phone. She replied, "no," and continued walking towards the store. Victim #2 then exit-
ed the vehicle and asked the suspect to leave victim #1 alone. The suspect and victim #2
then got into a confrontation in the parking lot. The suspect told victim #2 the he would be
back. The suspect left the scene on a bicycle and returned to the store in about one minute
with a brown handle gun in his front waist. The suspect opened the door of the business and
told victim #2, "come outside, I'm back, I'm gonna kill you". Victim #1 walked outside the
store and asked the suspect to leave them alone. The suspect then pulled out a revolver and
said, "I'm gonna kill that nig_ _". The suspect waved the gun in victim's #2 face and con-
tinued yelling, "I'm gonna kill you nig_ _". The victims felt threatened when they saw the
gun, and thought the suspect was going to shoot them. Another witness, that wants to
remain anonymous, saw the suspect with the gun as he placed it in a wooded area behind
the store. A search for the gun in the area yielded negative results. The victims and the wit-


r


-


o -







PII;' 1 TH TRJNUR2,20


-- -- ? ----~--ii.11I


SPORTS


Super Bowl 42 -Year 2008, first black referee. Mike
Carey will make Super Bowl history February 3rd in
Glendale, AZ. when the Patriots and Giants play for the
champship.
Carey, in his 18th year as an official, was notified by
the NFL office this week that he had the assignment for
the February 3rd game in Glendale, AZ., but the NFL
will not officially announce the assignments until the
week of the Super Bowl.
Super Bowl officials are chosen on merit, with the
highest ranked at each position getting the assignment.
Carey, who runs a skiing accessories company, has been among the NFL's top crew
chiefs for ten years and has been a Super Bowl alternate, but has never been the ref-
eree.
Black officials have been increasing in numbers over the years. This season there
were 26 on the 17 crews, a single-season high.
Blacks also have been well-represented in the Super Bowl at other officiating
spots. Among them was Burl Toler, a former player who worked several early games.


This may not seem particularly significant, but O'Ree was '
different from every other NHL player who had come before him during the league's
first 50 years. He was black, and there wouldn't be another black in the NHL for 25
years.
Hockey was about 10 years late when it came to integration. All the other profes-
sional sports, including tennis, bowling, golf, baseball, football, and boxing were
racially integrated by 1950. Hockey was the holdout. It was the whitest sport. There
were no black players, coaches, team owners, or sportswriters.
O'Ree played successfully in the minors until the mid-1970s, and he won numer-
ous scoring titles. To this day, he is regarded as a footnote in the world of sport. The
hockey encyclopedias give him only passing reference, if any at all.
Willie was known mostly for his speed. His coach in Boston, Milt Schmidt, said
that Willie "was one of the fastest skaters in the NHL."
On January 17, 1998, during ceremonies before the NHL All-Star game, the NHL
honored Willie O'Ree for his pioneering efforts and named him the director of youth
hockey development for the NHL/USA Hockey diversity task force. He will travel
all over North America helping to establish programs.
"We're going to reach out and get into the neighborhoods where these ethnic kids
and families live," Willie said. "Our job is to help these kids along, help them with
their skills, hockey skills and other life skills, to make sure they're heading in the
right direction. Hopefully I can make a difference, and we'll see more minority play-
ers get into the NHL."


Tony Dungy Staying
First Black coach to win Super Bowl won't retire. The
first Black coach to win a Super Bowl says he'll try for
one more. Indianapolis Colts' team strategist Tony
Dungy will return to the Colts for a seventh season,
instead of retiring. Dungy led the Colts to victory over
the New England Patriots in the NFL's big game last
year. He had contemplated retiring for the past three
seasons. "It was a family decision," Dungy says.
"We're on board, and we look forward to '08, look for-
ward to putting together a winner."


Major League baseball's top home run hitter has
asked a federal judge to throw out perjury charges
stemming from his 2003 testimony that he never
used steroids. Barry Bonds' lawyers called the feder-
al indictment against him "scattershot" and "inart-
Siful." Bonds was charged in November with lying to
a grand jury about his use of performance-enhancing
drugs, though the former San Francisco Giants play-
er neither admits nor denies doping in the motion for
dismissal filed in a San Francisco federal court.
Bonds' lawyers argue that "the questions posed to him by two different prosecu-
tors were frequently imprecise, redundant, overlapping and frequently com-
pound." U.S. District Judge Susan Illston will consider whether to throw out the
case or order prosecutors to streamline the indictment, which cites 19 different
instances of Bonds' alleged ly~g.


Local Girl Becoming "HUMBLE" Living Legend

JU's Ashley Williams poised to leave lasting mark on women's basketball pro-
gram.

JACKSONVILLE, Fla. -The name Artis Gilmore
has become synonymous with Jacksonville
University basketball no matter where you go.
The silent giant put a small private school on the
men's basketball national scene during the early
1970's, just as quickly as Jed Clampett moved his
family to Beverly Hills with a single shot of his rifle.
Several decades later, the lore and legend attrib-
uted to Gilmore so long ago has been reborn within
the historic walls of Swisher Gymnasium in 2008.
The difference now is that the legend has transcend- -Although she doesn't like the atten-
ed to another gender on a program without a storied tion, senior forward Ashley Williams
past will end her career with as much effect
Enter Ashley Williams. A lanky post player from on the JU w omen's basketball ro-
gramn as Artis Gilmore did for the men
Jacksonville, Fla., Williams wouldn't be the first per- m the late sixties and early seventies.
son chosen for a pick-up game in the school yard due
to her less than imposing 5-foot-11 stature (although she'll say she's more like 5-foot-9,
if you ask her). You can fill in the cliche of your choice as you continue but, truth be told,
the numbers don't lie.
In just two and a half seasons, Williams has claimed so many "firsts" in the brief his-
tory of the JU women's basketball program (which began play in 1999) that it practical-
ly reads like a scroll: Two-time first team all-Atlantic Sun Conference, A-Sun preseason
all-conference and A-Sun Preseason "Player of the Year"; JU single-season records -
points in a season (509), field goals made (197) and field-goal percentage (.562); JU
career records points (1,275) and blocks (109) with field-goal percentage, steals and free
throws made well within reach.
"I never pay attention to where I'm at in the record books," Williams said. "I knew I
was close to breaking 1,000 points but I didn't know I was about to break the school
record until my family mentioned it to me. I don't calculate my stats so I never know what
kind of records I break unless someone says something to me or I read it on the internet."
Along with her individual achievements, the team success enjoyed by the Dolphins
this season has drawn comparisons to the greatest men's team in JU history, 1969-70,
which was led by Gilmore. Both squads have rewrote the history books, enjoyed nation-
al recognition and viewed as the "foundation" that future generations reflect upon.
JU currently sits atop the conference standings with a 14-3 overall record and a 4-0
mark in A-Sun play (each program records). The Dolphins own the second-longest home
winning streak in the nation (17 games) and is in the midst of an eight-game winning
streak which garnered the program its first vote in the USA Today/ESPN Coaches Top 25
Poll on Jan. 8.
Williams says the team set lofty goals prior to the start of the season, based upon the
continued success of the program eachyear, but the results to this point are far beyond
their imagination.
"We thought we had a good chance to run the table in conference play but we never
expected to receive votes in the national polls," Williams said. "We are just trying to take
one step at a time with the goals we've set for the year and if we attain them, we will be
in the NCAA Tournament at the end of the season. It's something every player wants and
we have a good chance to make that happen this year."
But through all of the awards, stats, records and ceremonies, Williams is the most
reluctant star you will find. Instead of sitting down for an interview to talk about herself,
she prefers to have her "humble pie," shrug her shoulders and stare at the floor with a shy
smile.
"I just don't like to talk about myself like that," Williams said as she shifts in her chair
and pulls the hood back on her sweater. "I prefer to go out on the court and just play."
Those playing days began for Williams on AAU teams when she was 11 years old.
Several people thought she should stop playing softball because of her height and she was
eventually signed up. Reluctant at first, Williams started to enjoy the traveling and inter-
acting with her teammates as her skills began to develop. In her early years at Wolfson
High School, she began to realize that basketball could be something that could continue
in college.
After completing her senior season at Arlington Country Day High School, Williams
was recruited by Florida A&M, North Florida, JU and Charlotte but eventually ended up
at North Florida Community College in the end.
"I thought I was going to end up at Florida A&M butnothing came from it and jun-
ior college was the only option I had left," said Williams. "I had spoken to JU initially,
but Coach (Jill) Dunn was just entering her first season as the new coach so we never
made the connection."
It didn't take long for the Dolphins to notice what was growing in their back yard as
Williams led all Florida jucos in scoring and earned team MVP honors with an average
of 22 points and 10 rebounds per contest. The fact that she wanted to stay close to home
also bode well for JU as well.
"We were very fortunate to get Ashley," Dunn said. "She was eligible to come out of
North Florida after her freshmen year and we were one of the few schools who knew that.
Also, I think a lot of other coaches backed off of Ashley because of her size. People are
looking for much bigger post players, but obviously her size hasn't slowed her down,at
all.
"I knew Ashley had potential when we were recruiting her, but I also knew she was
no where near the player she could become if she would continue to work on her game.
She had all the tools and we just needed to fine tune them and sharpen them up."
So how does an undersized, skinny post player become such a dominating force? In
simple terms, Williams possesses an abundance of athleticism mixed with natural
instincts. Like a gazelle on the open plains, she can outrun other posts on the break and
beat her defenders to the blocks. Once she gathers the pass in the post with her soft, stur-
dy hands, she naturally turns her elbows into her defender to create enough separation to
shoot over her opponent. With her quickness and leaping ability (three feet off the floor
when she shoots), she is able to fade up and away or slither past the defense to take
advantage of her soft shooting touch. By adding an up-and-under move and 3-point range
in college with her excellent free throw shooting, she is a difficult player for opponents
to focus on defensively.
"Ashley knows how to score," said Dunn. "Some players just have a knack for scor-
ing and she is one of them. She has a lot of different ways to beat you, but she under-
stands the game very well and is extremely smart on the court. She doesn't force bad shots
if she is doubled and tripled team and will find her open teammate."
Defensively, Williams is just as terrorizing for opposing head coaches because of her
quickness and smarts. An unorthodox shot blocker, she prefers to trail her assignment in
the paint in order to rip the ball away from behind as the player attempts to shoot at the
basket. Her instinct in the passing lanes, fast reflexes, and her ability to maneuver quick-
ly in the post creates many opportunities for steals.
"I've never really had anyone coach me until I got to JU," Williams said when asked
where she picked up her post moves. "I always played against bigger players when I was
younger so I got used to finding ways to score. My teammates always tell me that I hit
them with my elbows when I make a move but I really don't know that I'm doing it. On
defense, I just think it's easier to block a shot from behind than being in front."
Now that the raw ability is developed, there have been discussions among friends,
family members and fans about how far her career can go. An opportunity to make it in
the WNBA or continuing her career overseas could be options but Williams will take the
same approach she has always made when dealing with the sport.
"If an opportunity presents itself for me to continue my career, then I'll pursue it, but
it's not something I worry about," said Williams. "If the opportunity isn't there, then I'll
be done with basketball and find a career. I enjoy the competition during games and being
around my teammates but basketball is not something that I need to do."
Whatever she decides, the records, accolades and team achievements will finalize as
her career comes to an end in March. But the mystique surrounding her accomplishments
and the impact she has had on the program will continue to linger long after she hangs up


her shoes.
"The two words that I would use to describe Ashley's three years at JU are consisten-
cy and dominance," said Dunn. "She will leave JU with her name in almost every record
book in just three years of play. She has been a huge part of our program since she
stepped on campus her sophomore year, but years from now she will be a name many will
not forget when they talk about JU women's basketball. That is the impact she has had on
this program a.id a huge reason why we have ben successful as a team."1 t


I


111


I I


JANUARY 26, 2008


PAdRE B-6


THE STAR


I


I





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.

HELP NEEDED
Experienced in all phases of
maintenance. Great Pay &
Benefits. Own transportation
with valid licenses & pass
drug/police test. Apply:
MANAGEMENT OFFICE
702 N. Lincoln Court
Jacksonville, FL 32209
or Contact: Ms. Coleman @
904-354-3008

ROOMS FOR RENT
AC, Clean, Quiet Area.
Adults Preferred.
Call: Cynthia 904-725-4359

HANDYMAN
*Minor Home Repairs
*Painting interior/exterior
*Pressure Washing
*'Exp. & Reasonable Rates
Call: 904.768.7671

BOOTHS FOR RENT
Nesbit's Beauty Salon
5906 Ave. 'B'
Reasonable Rent
Call 765.2135 or 768.1241

Advertising Deadline
TUESDAYS
@ 5 p.m.
To place an ad:
CAII: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673


SERVICES

* SERVICES S
mm^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


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


THOMAS PLUMBING
REPAIRS
Low Rates.
764-9852
r---------------------
\GHTEN YOUR LOAD
WITH

1 & WMOVlNGANDDEUVERY SERVICe

*QUAL'YSERVICEAT AFFORDABLEPPJCES'*
-SIIORTNOTICESAM8iDAYDELIERYLOCALY-
.wU. FTOrro V FSORESILonEmLL NEEDS
I T O JOB Ism TOO uIRD



ONE LESS THING FOR YOU TO WORRY
ABOUTf1

CAULL-90441623B

CALL 904-563-5656


Want to purchase minerals and
TrHE T other oillgas interests
FFLORIDA STARa^ Send details to:
P.O. Box 13557
Denver, CO 80201


Southside--
Discover the difference at
WILLIAMSBURG COMMONS
APARTMENTS
3770 Toledo Road
Jacksonville, Florida 32217
(904) 739-2622
1 bedrooms from $515
2 bedrooms from $585
3 bedrooms from $620

ONE MONTH FREE!!
INCOME RESTRICTIONS APPLY
First time renters welcome


* Located in the Coveted Resort and Marina ShtjC(
Community of Mariner's Club GRAND ESTATES
AUCTION COMPANY"
* Magnificent Ocean Views in All Units call for a FREE color brochure
* 2, 3, & 4 Bedroom Villas w/ Spacious Terraces 800-552-8120
www.GrandEstatesAuction.com
* Marina, Dry Boat Storage, Fitness Center, & More wGrandEstatesAcU33BKon.o
Robert Ki, FLsaU33snna1 at3526


Apartment for Rent

$397/Mo! 4BR/3BA HUD Home! (5% down 20 years @ 8% apr) More Homes
Available from $199/Mo! For listings call (800)366-9783 Ext 5669.

Auctions

Absolute Auction!! Developer close-out sale. New 1, 2 & 3 bedroom condos in
Viera Beach, FL. 20 left from 250+. 10 are being sold ABSOLUTE February 10 at
Ipm. Viera Holiday Inn. (941)373-1433 www.MarshaWolakAuctions.com AU3600
AB2578 BK536374.

Absolute Auction, Homes & Land. No Minimums, Homes and Lots will be sold
absolutely. Live Auction, Phone bidding permitted. Realtor/au460 Neal VanDeRee
Auction (941)488-3600 www.vanderee.com.

Real Estate Auction 1-26-08 at 1pm. Commercial building, Commercial vacant lot
Residential lot in Live Oak. For info call (888)821-0891 or www.iwhillauctions.com
AB#2083.

Business Opportunities

FIRE YOUR BOSS & BE YOUR OWN BOSS! Say goodbye to your commute and
long hours. Make CEO income from anywhere. No experience necessary. Training
available. 20K-'80K+ (Monthly) Don't Believe, Don't Call!
www.wealthwithintegritv.biz (650)954-8031.

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn $800 in a day? 30 Machines, Free
Candy All for $9,995. (888)629-9968 BO02000033. CALL US: We will not be
undersold!

AMERICA'S FAVORITE Coffee Dist. Guaranteed Accts. Multi Billion $ Industry.
Unlimited Profit Potential. Free Info. 24/7 (800)729-4212.

Cars for Sale

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

Employment Services

BODYGUARDS COUNTER ASSAULT TEAMS Needed/USA AND
OVERSEAS $119 $220K year. Bodyguards $250 $750 a day 18 or older.
(615)885-8960 or (615)942-6978 ext 300. www.intemationalexecutives.net.

Post Office Now Hiring! Avg. Pay $20/hour or $57K/yr. Incl. Fed. Ben, OT. Offer
placed by Exam Services, not aff w/USPS which does hiring. Call (866)713-4492.
Fee Req.

Equipment For Sale

SAWMILLS from only $2,990.00--Convert your LOGS TO VALUABLE
LUMBER with your own Norwood portable band sawmill. Log skidders also
available. www.norwoodsawmills.com/300N FREE Information: (800)578-1363-
Ext: 300-N.
Financial
Are you tired of your debt? We are here to help. This is not a loan. Don't wait!
(800)851-3512.
Help Wanted
Drivers: CALL TODAY! Bonus & Paid Orientation 36-43cpm Earn over $1000
weekly Excellent Benefits Class A and 3 mos recent OTR required (800)635-8669.
Part-time, home-based internet business. Earn $500-$1000/month or more. Flexible
hours. Training provided. No selling required. FREE details, www.K738.com.
Drivers Regional SI,100 +/wk. J'ville Terminal 100% Co. Pd Benefits Must have
Class A 100K miles. Pd Car Haul Training! Call John @ Waggoners (912)571-0242.
Driver-BYNUM TRANSPORT- needs qualified drivers for Central Florida- Local
&National OTR positions. Food grade tanker, no hazmat, no pumps, great benefits,
competitive pay & new equipment. (866)GO-BYNUM. Need 2 years experience.
CDL-A DRIVERS: Expanding Fleet offering Regional/OTR runs. Outstanding Pay
Package. Excellent Benefits. Generous Hometime. Lease Purchase on '07 Peterbilts.
NATIONAL CARRIERS (888)707-7729 www.nationalcarriers.com.
Drivers-Flatbed Recent Average Sl,012/wk Late Model Equipment, Strong Freight
Network, 401K, Blue Cross Insurance (800)771-6318 www.primeinc.com.
Driver: DON'T JUST START YOUR CAREER, START IT RIGHT! Company
Sponsored CDL training in 3 weeks. Must be 21. Have CDL? Tuition
reimbursement! CRST. (866)917-2778.
WANT HOME MOST WEEKENDS WITH MORE PAY? Run Ileartland's
Southeast Regional! $.45/mile company drivers, $1.28 for Operators! 12 months
OTR required. HEARTLAND EXPRESS (800)441-4953
www.lheartlandexpress.com.
TRAVEL THE USA FOR PAY! Use your pick up truck to deliver "new" RV's
nationwide. Motorhomes too! Get paid to see the country.
wwwhorizontransnort.com.


Homes For Rent


3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $32,100! Only $238/Mo! 5% down 20 years @ 8% apr.
Buy, 4/BR $421/Mo! For listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5798.

Homes For Sale

Greenville, SC Own a Beautiful, New 3BD/2BA Home for only 5% down & Owner
Will Finance. Monthly pmts. From $695.00 Call (888)579-0275.

BANK FORECLOSURES! Homes from $10,000! 1-3 bedroom available! Repos,
REOs, HUD, FHA. etc. These homes must sell. For listings call (800)425-1620 Ext
4237.

Land For Sale

VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS Log cabin shell on 2 private acres near very wide trout
stream io Galax area andonew River State Park, $139,500 owner (866)789-8535.

COASTAL GA 1/2 acre+ $89,900. Incredible community, water & marsh views,
Year-round temperate weather in the Golden Isles. Enjoy boating, fishing, walking,
family/retirement living. Great financing available. CALL (888)513-9958 Visit
www.oeninsula-goldenisles.com.

Lots & Acreage

LOG CABIN only $69,900. Lake Access with FREE Boat Slips. Own the dream!
New 2,128 sf log cabin package at spectacular 160,000 acre recreational lake! Paved
road, u/g utilities, excellent financing. Call now (800)704-3154, x1712.

Miscellaneous

DIVORCES275-$350*COVERS children, etc. Only one signature required!
*Excludes govt. fees! Call weekdays (800)462-2000, ext.600. (8am-6pm) Alta
Divorce, LLC. Established 1977.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career.
FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance. CALL
Aviation Institute of Maintenance (888)349-5387.

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, business, paralegal,
computers, criminal justice. Job placement assistance. Financial aid and computer
provided if qualified. Call (866)858-2121, www.OnlineTidewaterTech.com.

NOW AVAILABLE! 2008 POST OFFICE JOBS. $18-$20/HR. NO
EXPERIENCE, PAID TRAINING, FED BENEFITS, VACATIONS. CALL
(800)910-9941 TODAY! REE #FL08.

Real Estate


Tennessee- Affordable lake properties on pristine 34,000 acre Norris Lake. Over 800
miles of shoreline. Call Lakeside Really TODAY! (888)291-5253 or visit
www.lakesiderealtv-tn.com.

NC MOUNTAIN HOMESITES FROM $59,900 MINUTES TO ASHEVILLE, NC
Enjoy sweeping mountain vistas, a mile of Riverfront, walking/ fitness trails, and
more. Amenities include gated entrance, lodge & riverside BBQ. Excellent financing
available Call for more info or to schedule tour. (877)890-5253 x 3484
www.seeriverhighlandsnc.com. Offer void where prohibited by law.

LOG CABIN & I Acre Lake Access with FREE Boat:Slips only $69,900. Own the
dream! New 2,128 sflog cabin package at spectacular 160,000 acre recreational lake!
Paved road, u/g utilities, excellent financing. Call now (800)704-3154, x1712.

Steel Buildings

BUILDINGS FOR SALE! "Rock Bottom Prices!" 25x30 Now $4100. 25x40
$5400. 30x40 $6400. 35x50 $8790. 35x70 $11,990.40x80 $14,900. Others.
MANUFACTURER DIRECT since 1980... (800)668-5422.


Advertising Networks of


Florida

Week of January 21, 2008


Florida Farm Bureau
PO Box 147030
Gainesville, FL 32614-7030
(352) 378-8100
FloridaFarmBureau,org


As the state's largest agricultural
organization, Florida Farm
Bureau speaks for all of agricul-
ture and you can count on the
Farm Bureau team to get results!


I U


The Stormwater Advisory Committee (SWAC) invites
you to learn about the proposed plan for the billing,
collection and use of the new stormwater fee and to
provide feedback.

All meetings start at 6:30 p.m.

District 10 Monday, January 28, 2008
Raines High School, 3663 Raines Ave., 32209

District 3 Monday, February 4, 2008
Alimacani Elem., 2051 S. San Pablo Rd., 32224

District 12 Tuesday, February 5, 2008
Crystal Springs Elem., 1200 Hammond Blvd., 32221

District 7 Thursday, February 7, 2008
Jackson High School, 3816.N. Main St., 32206

Meetings are being held in other districts throughout February
and March. Visit www.iaxswac.com or call 630-CITY (2489).


fo rta e* donation is tax deductible.
Brifd Pick-uip is free,
thA We take care of all the paperwork.





Florida Tractor Auction
9:30 a.m. Friday, Feb. 15: Florida Flywheelers
Grounds, Fort Meade, FL. Consignment auction
of rare and collectible antique tractors, parts and
implements from all manufacturers.
Still consigning: Call today!
Auctioneer: Dennis Polk & Associates
For a complete listing:
www.mcmanusheartlandauctions.com
For more information: Jeff McManus at Heartland
Auctions (309)791-1450; Jmcmanus2(5~winco.net


I


~I_


3.. Lc.


JANUARYZ6, 2008


THE STAR


DAGEU D 7


Pi""I J -/
Two IH A,
~ :11:1 ~ *1 ~ ~ 'i'O~ rqCOUNTY [:A ........
_____________________ A"N





THE STAR


JANUARY26, 2008


The Station "Where Christ Gets Lifted"


VictonryAM l360 WGL

JACKSONVILLE'S LONG-TIME FRIEND


INTRODUCING


1522 W 30th
Offered For SIO2,900


FEATURES:
* 4 Bedrooms
2 Full Baths
* Mature Landscaping
SRoyal Terrace Subdiv
* Traditional Style
* Concrete. Block Const
* 1888 SqFt
* Central Cooling A/C


One Owner Home, Situated On A Large. Lat. Detached Two Car Garage. Property Has
Pecan Tree And Other Plants.


102 Coquina Ct-Ponte Vedra Beach


Offered For $279,000


FEATURES:

S2 Bedrooms

* 2 Full Baths

* Gated Community

* Oakbridge Subdiv

* One Story Style

* Sawgrass Players Club

* 1421 SqFt

* Central Cooling A/C


Lovely 2 BR/BA Home With Beautifully Updated Kitchen W/ Granite Countertops, Cherry Cabinets and
Stainless Appliances, Hardwood Floors In Kitchen, LRIDR, Double Sided Fireplace. Great Cul-De-Sac
Location. It Is Move-In-Ready!



For more information and/or a private showing call:
Betty Asque Davis
Agent
Watson Realty Corp
615 Highway AIA .
Ponte Vedra Beach, FL 32082
Office: 904 285-6300
Office Fax: 904 285-5330
Office: 904 473-1502
Email BADavis@WatsonRcallyCorp.com





? Thni information tbis edl o be abccu.rate buia sno wanted.


PAGE B-8