<%BANNER%>

Florida star

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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:
UF00028362:00802

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:
UF00028362:00802

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news


This item has the following downloads:


Full Text













THE


0FLORIDAL


www.thefloridastar.com


Shoplifting leaves one dead, an

Officer wounded and a misdemeanor
Community Wants to Understand the Justice and the Injustice


Joel Abner, 18,
shoplifting
suspect, killed
after shooting
Officer Jared
Reston


Christopher
Smith, 19,
shoplifting
suspect,
released.


No one has said that Joel Abner, 18, was acting in an honorable manner when he
was killed by Officer Jared Reston after allegedly shooting the officer several times.
What.they are concerned about is the fact that Christopher D. Smith, 19 and Abner
were acting together when they entered Belk's at Regency Square Mall and were
allegedly shoplifting. Smith was arrested by another officer and Abner ran away,
wearing a pair of stolen jeans under his own jeans. The report said that Abner ran
down Atlantic Boulevard and while outside a storage facility in the 9400 block, he
began firing at the officer. The two exchanged a number of shots which wounded
the officer in the face but did not kill him since he was wearing a bullet proof vest,
but killed Abner.
It has been said by Abner's friends and relatives Shoplifting Continued on A-7


Man Found Guilty of Manslaughter in Death of 12-Year-Old;
Prosecutors Accused of Child Abuse by Community Leaders
A Duval County jury found Derrick Glover, 24, guilty of manslaughter and pro-
viding a handgun to a minor. This is the first time in the state of Florida that an adult
has been convicted of manslaughter for giving a child a gun that was used to take the
child's life. According to Glover's lawyer, there was no forensic evidence linking
Sthe gun to Glover but there was evidence that Youman placed the gun to his own
head and killed himself. It is believed it was accidental.
What also disturbed many in the Black community is that Larry Brown,13, was
Questioned on the witness stand for more than four hours and cried as he was being
Derrick Glover, 24, guilty of questioned by the state, against Derrick Glover. Larry was Tony's best friend and
manslaughter for the death of was with him when he died. To keep a child on a witness stand for that period, says
Tony Youman, 12, lower pic-
ture. Top: Larry Brown,13. community, leaders, is child abuse by the Man Guilty Continued on A-7


Jacksonville Ladies Passes First
Round of American Idol
Two Jacksonville ladies,
Corliss Smith, 20, and
Brittany Wescott, 21, were
among the 17 contestants
that were chosen to go to
Hollywood where about
5a ,160 contestants were elim-
ab n inated down to 24. They
have already appeared in
Hollywood but cannot tell
if they were among the
Corliss Smith, 20, and Brittany chosen "24." You can find
Wescott, 21, on American Idol out on February 12 and
in Miami. 13.


Three Arrested for

Raping 16-Year-Old

When an officer spotted
a 16-year-old female
walking on Kivler Drive
SwrThursday and stopped
From Left: Labron Miller, 28, her, she advised him that
Alan Alley, 26 and Dwayne four men forced her into a
Miller, 29, rape suspects. car at gunpoint in the 8600
block of Cinderella and
took her to a house in the 3800 block of Macgregor
where all four raped her. She said that after they left
the room where she was held, she managed to escape
through a window.
The victim was able to identify three of the assailants.
One was returning to the house where the rape occurred
and two others showed up later.
The' men were charged with kidnapping and armed
sexual battery. They are Dwayne Miller, 29 of
Firestone Road and Alan Alley, 26 and Labron Miller,
28 of Macgregor Drive. All three are being held in the
Duval County jail without bail.
, As of this report, the fourth suspect has not been
located.


Georgia Man Fakes as

Talent Agent to Trick

Young Girls
Jimmie Lee Jones, 32, also known as "Mike Spade,"
of Stone Mountain, Georgia has been sentenced to 15
years in federal prison on charges of conspiracy to
engage in sex trafficking, and transporting young
women across state lines for purposes of prostitution.
Jones preyed on numerous young American women,
two under the age of 18, who fell for his fraudulent
modeling scheme. The victims signed contracts and in
exchange for their indebted, were forced and coerced
into prostitution to pay back the money they owed
under the contracts. He forced two juvenile victims to
engage in commercial sex acts knowing that they had
not reached the age of 18. He promised them legiti-
mate modeling or exotic dancing work and used phys-
ical violence, threats of violence, deception, and other
forms of coercion to compel the victims to work as
prostitutes. He caused them to engage in oral and vagi-
nal sex with himself and others.
According to the evidence, Jones approached young
women at colleges, stores, music events, restaurants, or
nightclubs. He represented himself as a a successful
agent that ran either "Candy Girl Casting" or "Dime
Piece Entertainment."

AKA Gives Howard $1 Million
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority celebrates
100 Years and donated $1 million dollars
to Howard University, the historically
black university where the organization
", was founded for the purpose of preserv-
ing the Sorority's legacy.
International President Barbara A. McKinzie present-
ed the donation through a Founders' endowed scholar-
ship in the name of Alpha Kappa Alpha's first national
president, Nellie Quander.
The chapter started January 15, 1908, on Howard's
campus where they commemorated the 100th anniver-
sary with four days of activities, that culminated on
January 15, 2008.


51069 15
51069 0015'


THE JACKSONVILLE JOURNEY



City Greets National Leader,
Recognized for Reversing Culture
of Violence, Drugs and Poverty
Crime is still the area's biggest
concern so the Jacksonville '
Journey was formed as a multifac-
eted effort that focuses on a num-
ber of key areas, including restor- "
ing safety and hope to our city's
neighborhoods.
In this effort, the Mayor was able
to get the Reverend Eugene F.
Rivers, .III of Boston to come to
Jacksonville to share with the Rev. Eugene F.
Jacksonville community his meth- Rivers, III
ods of building coalitions between
diverse community stakeholders and the role of faith-
based institutions in social and political solutions. The
Reverend Rivers is the Co-founder of the Ten Point
Coalition which was established in 1992. The program
was designed to mobilize the churches and therefore
the community.
The 10 Point Plan
1. Establish 4-5 church cluster-collaborations which
sponsor "Adopt-A-Gang" programs to organize and
evangelize youth in gangs, inner-city churches would
serve as drop-in centers providing sanctuary for trou-
bled youth. Jacksonville Journey A-7

UniverSoul Is Ready for You


Shown above are the ring
masters, Tony-Tone and
Zeke, known as two of the
greatest performers in the
circus world, and has proven
to be successful.


The UniverSoul Circus
is coming to Jacksonville
February 6-10 with ten
new acts in its 15th season.
It's newest show,
"Jabulani: Joy, Laughter
and Happiness" (pro-
nounced JA-BOO-Lani)
featuring a multicultural
line-up of acts, performing
to Hip-Hop, R&B, Gospel
and Funk.
UniverSoul See A-7


News Briefs
Wesley Snipes' IRS Trial Completed
Action star Wesley Snipes was found not
guilty of federal tax-fraud and conspiracy
charges by an Ocala, Florida jury.
SHowever, he was convicted on three mis-
demeanor counts of failing to file a tax
return. Snipes had not filed, taking advice of advis-
ers and had sought advice from IRS about the matter
but never received an answer.
Exxon Posts Record Profit on Oil
Exxon Mobil Corp. on Friday, posted the largest
annual profit by a U.S. company $40.6 billion as
the world's largest publicly traded oil company. The
Irving,.Texas company broke its own record.
Obama Breaks Record
Democratic presidential candidate Barack Obama
raised $32 million in the single month of January
2008. This.amount was the most raised in one month
by a presidential candidate who still faced a primary
challenge, in U. S. history.
-J


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Tuesday and Thursday
from 8:30 to 9:00 pm
I fSTAR WCGL-AM-1360
The Florida Star and
Impact Striving to Make
Sa Difference!
Listen live on the Internet
www.WCGL1360.com.









TITF STAR


rAULA-I /-.-


PEI("UAKY 2, 200


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN DENNIS WADE
PUBLISHER ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF DIRECTOR

MAY E. FORD JULIA BOWLES
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SPECIAL SECTIONS
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DESIGN EDITOR
LIZ BILLINGSLEA
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS ACCOUNTS MANAGER
COLUMNIST 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,
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GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
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DOLPH, HAMP MCDOWELL

PRINTER: STAR-BANNER


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


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



SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
*One Year-$35.00-
HalfYear-$20.00

Send check or money order
with subscription amount to:
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The Florida Star will not be responsible for
the return of any solicited
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Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy of this paper
MEMBERSHIPS:
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National Newspaper Association
National Newspaper
Publishers Association
Amalgamated Publisher, Inc.
Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce
First Coast African American


-0


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


*



*0


Chamber of Commerce

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






Kids under 4'9"


are under-protected.
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4 STEPS FOR KIDS




INFANT TODDLD1 BOS00iR OAFETV ELT







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car crashes. With a booster
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Take Your First Step Today,
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if you are overweight, you may be
at high risk for developing type 2
diabetes, For more information
about diabetes prevention, call
1-800-438-5383 and ask or "More
Than '. to Preveitt Diabetes"



big rewards


www.ndep.nihgov
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gnosed with autism:
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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




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) 2007 Autism Speaks Inc. .',ii .,,, Speaks" and "It's Time To
Listen"& design are trademarks owned by Autism Speaks Inc.
. HI : i:il reserved.

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"There's Always Something
Happening On The First Coast"
Give! As the morning that flows out of heaven;
Give! As the waves when their channel is riven;
Give! As the free air and sunshine are given;
Lavishly, utterly, joyfully give!
Anonymous
IN REMEMBRANCE OF THE DREAM
The Sixth Annual "In Remembrance of the Dream"
Concert presented by the Ritz Chamber Players was again a
superb occasion at the Jacoby Symphony Hall!
Along with the stupendous music at each of their per-
formances, the 'In Remembrance of the Dream' concert
presents the Humanitarian Award to an outstanding First
Coast native. This year's award was presented to The
Honorable Corrine Brown, Representative of the Third
Congressional District of Florida. And, Congresswoman
Brown is very much the humanitarian. Elected to Congress
in 1992, she is the consummate public servant who is known
for consistently delivering goods and services of the federal
government to her constituents. She is Chair of the
Transportation Subcommittee on Railroads, Pipelines and
Hazardous Materials.
The Ritz Chamber Players' 2007-2008 Composer-in-
Residence Dr. David Baker's brilliant chamber master-
piece, Someone is sending me flowers, was performed as
was Ravel's Chansons Mad6casses Shostakovich's Trio
No. 2 in E minor, Op. 67, Borne/Bizet's Carmen, Haydn's
Trio No. 3 and the Negro Spiritual, He's Got the Whole
World in His Hand, at the concert.

HUMANITARIAN AWARD
Presented to Robert L. Manning














Ad,



Robert Manning, 2009 Matthew W Gilbert Humanitarian
SAward Honoree. Photo courtesy ofthe Mannings
At the 2008 Matthew W. Gilbert Annual Gala
Jacksonville native Robert L. Manning. was presented the
2008 Humanitarian Award. Mr. Manning a FAMU graduate
received a Regular Army Commission in the Corp of
Engineers and attained the rank of Colonel before retiring.
During his Army tenure he received numerous awards that
included the Legion of Merit, Bronze Stars, Purple Heart
and the Vietnam Service Medal.
For his volunteer work as a tutor and coaching young
people in mathematics at Matthew W. Gilbert, his service as
a reading tutor, and business consultant and board member
services to the Clara White Mission, Mr. Manning was rec-
ognized Matthew W. Gilbert's Humanitarian Award for
2008.
Mr. Manning and his. lovely wife Mrs. Marjoria
Manning are the proud parents of five children, eleven
grandchildren and four great-grand children.

DR. WILLIAM CODY
RECOGNIZED by THE MOLES















Dr. William 'Bill' Cody with his wife Mrs. Betty Cody (at left) and Mrs.
Madeline Scales-Taylor (right), Jacksonville's Moles president following
the presentation of Recognition Resolution from The Moles National
organization. Photo by JT CarlDavis, Sr.
Dr. William Lewis Cody an internationally known
Obstetrician/Gynecologist has committed himself to
Medical Missionary work in Haiti while maintaining a med-
ical practice in Jacksonville, Florida, Dr. Cody has been
dedicated for many years to performing surgery on the peo-
ple of Haiti brought to the United States for medical careand
has been steadfast and faithful to the people of Haiti. Using
his vacation time to travel to Haiti at his own expense along
with paying for his food and lodging to attend to the people
of Haiti's medical needs, Dr. Cody and the Haiti Mission
Team provide free medical clinics and work tirelessly six-
teen to eighteen hour days during the Haiti Missionary trips,
performing back-to-back surgeries.
Dr. Cody has made missionary work in Haiti a personal
quest while continuing to recruit others to follow his lead in
serving the medically impoverished in Haiti and for his con-
sistant commitment to the women of Haiti The Moles
national orgainzation has recognized Dr. Cody for his inter-


national community service.


Congresswoman Corinne Brown with staff and friends
during the "In Remembrance of the Dream" Concert
honoring her. Photo by F.M. Powell


Mrs. Roz 'Auntie Roz' Burrough and Ms. Gwendolyn Leapheart
with Congresswoman Brown. Photo by EM. Powell.


", .I "'rr I'n
Mesdames Cnmilla Perldns Thompson, Congresswoman Brown and
oto by FIM. Powell Lydia Dlight Wooden. Photo by E M. Powell.

*~. 4_. ,,


Mrs. Anest Schell McCarthy with
Congresswoman Brown. Photo by EM. Powell.


Mrs. Roz Aunte Koz' Slurrougl, Mrs. Mildred app, Congresswoman Brown, Mrs.
Marsha Dean Phelts and Willie Sapp. Photo by EM. Powell
-. .. I- :.;.. !, :i- 4
_ ;',,,,'?.'1. [-
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Mrs. Marha Dean Phelks with members of the Ritz Chamber Players. Photo by E M.
Powell


Mrs. Michelle Davis Singleton with her twin
daughters Moira and Maria Singleton. Photo by E
M. Powell.


11 Tr. W" j (/
Mesdames Dorothy and Rhonda Bristol with Ben Carter and Mrs. Bobbi
Morgan Jones. Photo by Marsha Phells.


Ritz Chamber Players Founder, Terrance Patterson with
Mrs. Marsha Dean Phelts and fellow Ritz Chamber
Player. Photo by E M. Powell.


yie Dean an a ayaunna Dean witl Ms. Vanessa tBoyer. lPoto by
Michael Phelts.


p I, II,. .'A I I I
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FEBRUARY. 2008


Faith In Our Community
Schedule ofEvents and Services

MUSIC FOR A SUNDAY MORNING
Sunday, February 3, 10:45 a.m.
In Celebration of Black History Month
Sunday, February 10, 10:45 a.m.
In Observance of Valentine's Day
Sunday, February 17, 10:45 a.m. TBA
Sunday, February 24, 10:45 a.m. In Celebration of
Black History Month
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
BAPTIST CHURCH family
will host a Revival beginning
on Sunday, February 17th at
5:00 PM. The speakers are
Rev. Richard Curry and Rev.
Chester Brown. The services
on Monday and Tuesday will
begin at 7:00 p.m. The church
is located at 1824 Prospect
St., Jacksonville, FL.. Eric Rev. Eric Lee
Lee is the Pastor.
A Memorial Service for
Mr. James Lee Williams
will be held at 3:30 p.m. Saturday,
February 2, 2008 at
Prudence Hall Chapel of
Hall, Jones & Brown Funeral Home, Inc.
2005 "G" St., Brunswick, GA 31521
He is survived by two sons; Tori Temple and James Lee
Williams, Jr., two brothers; Min. Peter Williams and Willie
Williams, five sisters; Lula Mae Washington, Annie
Walters, Oretha Williams, Evang. Corene Tyson, and
Nancy Stevens, three grands, a host of Nieces, Nephews,
other relatives and many sorrowing friends.


If there


Ask Us About Our

had been a death Pre-Need


in your family yesterday .
what would you be doing
today?


to Iq L aWA
yodiiri* If"~ gF~lbs;"


Fore-

Thought


Funeral

planning
"--


.. HProgram


FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED
Since 1988
ALPHONSO WEST MORTUARY, INC.
4409 Soutel Dr. Jacksonville. FL 32208
Tel: (904) 766-9671 Fax: (904) 766-2354
DIRECTORS


Deborah West


AJphonso West


Jacqueline Y. Bartlev


Psslor Cecd and
Pauline Wiggins


EvanIel

Temple
Assembly of God, Inc.
CENTRAL CAMPUS
(Lane Avenue & 1-10)
February 3rd
JESUS CAN MAKE
THE DIFFERENCE


Km1 Wggins


,-Facing Things You Have Never Faced?
A Challenges in the Home?
i.Heaven's Gates and Hell's Flames Drama.
Sunday, Feriuar. l?'th ai o 00 p.m
Monday. February 18th 7.30 p.m.

The COURIERS
in
Concert
February 3rd
8:15 a.m. & 10:30 a.m.
6:00 p.m.

5755 Ramnona Blvd.
Jacksonville. Florida 32205 (904) 781-9393
V-_eHst -.c "t w c' adnge lt mrpleas org
Email: n re I ten ri pl L-.'.?' j gi Itceni pleag.org
10:45 a.m. SmeIce Interpretedl fur Ocaf at Central Campus


FIRST LADY PRODUCTIONS, INC. invites you
to the event of the year! That's right, it's the much
awaited CD RELEASE PARTY for Dr. Vera
Goodman & Anointed Praise. Join them as they debut
the release of their brand new CD, "Sanctuary of
Praise," in concert Saturday, February 16th at 7:00
p.m. Debuting such hits as Sanctuary of Praise,
Beautiful, and For You. Also featured in concert is
Gospel Recording Artists: Jimmy Hill & A.V.O.P. and
Ms. Carmelita Terry. The event will be held at One
Accord Ministries International, Inc., located at
2971 Waller St., where Bishop Dr. Goodman is Pastor.
For more information, contact First Lady Productions
at (904) 425-0806.
ST. NICHOLAS BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH
AND PASTOR'S ANNIVERSARY celebrating the
128th Anniversary of the church and the 15th
Anniversary of our Pastor, Rev. Dr. Richard W.
Jackson. Located at 2606 San Diego Rd. in
Jacksonville. The date and times are as follows:
Sunday, February 24th at 4p.m.; Monday, February
25th at 7p.m.; Wednesday, February 27th at 7p.m.;
Friday, February 29th at 7p.m.; and Sunday, March
2nd at 4p.m. Please contact Rev. Earl Wyman at (904)
521-4494 for any additional information. We appreci-
ate your support.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to: info@thefloridastar.com


In Loving Memory of The Late
LULA B. PHILLIPS
1905 1998
~*~
Well Mother, ten years ago,
February 3, 1998,
You left us for your heavenly home.
Your memory and spirit
will ALWAYS be in our hearts.
Sadly missed and Loved
by Your Son; Otis Daniels,
Grands; Andre, Melody, Leiroi, Renee
N and Monique, one great-grand.


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.


DE ATH NOTICES


BRANTLEY, Aster, 67,
died January 21, 2008.
BRIGHT, Dorothy, died
January 23, 2008.
BROWN, Marvin, died
January 24, 2008.
CAMPBELL, Mattie,
died January 24, 2008.
DEO, James A., died
January 23, 2008.
DONALDSON, Winnie
C., died January 23,
2008.
GAULDEN, Mrs. Eddie
M., died January 25,
2008.
HART, Kennesha N.,
died January 24, 2008.
Alphonso West Mortuary,
Inc.
HUNTER, Jeannette N.,
died January 24, 2008.
Alphonso West Mortuary,
Inc.
INGRAM, Ronnie L., Jr.,
died January 27, 2008.
JACKSON, Rev. Willie,
died'January 25, 2008.
JENNINGS, Ruby D.,
died January 28, 2008.
JOHNSON, Altor, died
January 23, 2008.
McDANIEL, Joseph,
died January 22, 2008.
McINTYRE, Baby Girl
Jakayla V., died January
28, 2008.


POOLE, James S., died
January 28, 2008.
REGISTER, Dorothy,
84, died January 23,
2008.
SEABROOK, Floyd,
died January 29, 2008.
SMITH, Al, died January
21, 2008.
SMITH, Laura, died
January 21, 2008.
SMITH, Joann B., died
January 29, 2008.
SNEAD, Maurice D., 51,
died January 22, 2008.
Alphonso West Mortuary,.
Inc.
THOMAS, Susie, died
January 24, 2008.
THORNTON, Bobby,
died January 28, 2008.
WILLIAMS, Willie,
died January 28, 2008.
YOUNGBLOOD, Irene
D., died January 24,
2008.

GEORGIA DEATHS

BRUNO, Frances, 103,
died January 28, 2008.
PINKNEY, Victor
Lamar, 54, died January
24, 2008.
WILLIAMS, James Lee,
49, died Jpnuary 28,
2008.


The Church Directory
"Come and Worship With Us"'

New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208
Sunday School .....................................9:30 a.m .
Sunday Morning Worship .......................11:00 a.m. -
Youth Church 2nd & 3rd Sundays
(Old Sanctuary)....................................11:00 a.m .
Tuesday Prayer Meeting...................... 7:30 p.m. ,,
Tuesday Pastoral Bible Study ............... 8:00 p.m.
Rev. Eric Lee, Pastor
Rev. Joe Calhoun, Pastor Emeritus -'
(904) 764-5727 Church -.


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

Mount Sinai Missionary Baptist Church
2036 Silver Street Jacksonville, FL 32206
Rev. R. L, Gundy, Pastor
(904) 354-7249 Church
Bible Power Enrichment Hour
Sunday School 9:15 10:15 a.m.
Baptism-Praise & Worship
S(Sanctuary) 10:30 a.m.
Youth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
Fellowship Hall 10:30 a.m.
Mid-Week:
Wednesday, Noonday Prayer 12 Noon
Inspiration Wednesday Worship Service...................6:00-8:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting & Bible Study, Youth Bible Study & Activities

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


PENTECOSTAL CHURCH of GOD
"Jesus Loves Sinners Church Folk Don't"
Elder Joseph Rice

Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Worship 12:00 Noon & 7:00 p.m.
Bible Study Tuesday & Friday------ 7:00 p.m.
(912) 267-6395 (912) 996-4864 Cell
2705 MLK Blvd., Brunswick, GA 31520


















Tune

In s

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Clara .IcLaaughlin }\,onette Brooks
Hotr Co-Host



IMPACT

Tuesday and Thursday

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


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I THE STAR








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CAII: (904) 766-8834

FAX: (904) 765-1673



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,I3DEB P.IAI K .LUU


UniverSoul Continued from A-1
Named one of the Top 10 "Most Requested Family Attractions" by Ticketmaster in
2007, the world-renowned UniverSoul Circus unveils a new production, "Jabulani:
Joy, Laughter, Happiness" (pronounced JA-BOO-Lani), in Jacksonville, FL, on
Wednesday, February 6-Sunday February 10 at the Golfair/Kings Flea Market park-
ing lot. Show times are Wednesday-Friday 10:30am and 7:30pm, Saturdays, 12pm,
4:30pm and 8pm and Sundays, 1pm, 3:30pm and 6:30pm. Ticket prices range from
$10-$27 and all 10:30am shows are $10. Along with Jacksonville, the circus, now
in its 15th season, will hit 27 markets including the circus' hometown of Atlanta,
New York, Dallas, Chicago and Los Angeles. The Wall Street Journal dubbed the
UniverSoul Circus "Pride, Joy and Hip-Hop Under the Big Top" and Newsweek
described it as "the only place you can watch...a Chinese bungee-jumping troupe.
sailing through the air to the hip-hop grooves of Outkast."
"The world has discovered through the global impact of Black culture the essence
of who we are. Whether it's our business savvy, spending power, creativity, intelli-
gence or spirituality. The UniverSoul Circus is an expression of our experience set
under the big top and is the ideal opportunity for families of all ethnicities to partic-
ipate in a cultural exchange that the entire family can enjoy," said UniverSoul Circus
owner Cedric Walker.
"Jabulani" promises 10 never seen before exhilarating multicultural acts from
around the globe performing to R&B, Hip-Hop, Gospel and Funk. Some of the acts
include: a three-man comedy trapeze troupe from South Africa, 14 male acrobats
from China performing daredevil tricks between two vertical poles, a romantic silk
aerial act with performers from Brazil and New Zealand, two kid contortionists from
Guinea who twist their bodies in jaw-dropping positions, daring acrobatic feats on
horseback by a cross-cultural group of men from Kazakhstan, Russia and Gabon,
Africa, a moving spiritual number by identical twin male mimes who are the origi-
nators of "gospel miming" from Pittsburgh and international clowns who love to
interact with the audience. Returning as Ringmaster is Memphis' own Tony Tone
along with his sidekick Zeke from Cleveland, OH who share words of hope and
inspiration between acts.

UNIVERSOUL CIRCUS PERFORMERS 2008

1. Tony Tone Ringmaster Memphis
2. Zeke Ringmaster's Sidekick Cleveland
3. Russian Swing Moscow, Russia*
4. Contortionists Guinea*
5. Double Trapeze Cape Town, South Africa*
6. Hanging Perch Pole Conakry, Guinea*
7. Horse Stunts Kazakhstan, Russia & Gabon, Africa
8. Silk Aerialists -Auckland, New Zealand & Brasilia, Brazil*
9. Comedy Trapeze -Cape Town & Johannesburg, South Africa*
10. Chinese Pole China*
11. Tigers Columbia, South America
12. Caribbean Experience Trinidad & Tobago
13. Russian Bar Kazakhstan, Russia; Gabon, Africa; Ethiopia, Africa; Guinea
14. K&K MIME Pittsburgh, PA*
15. Clowns Onionhead Coconut Grove, FL; Ronaldo Aguiar Recife, Brazil

* = New to UniverSoul in 2008

r ---------------------------------------------------- -----------------------------i
LET THE POST OFFICE
DELIVER THE FLORIDA or GEORGIA STAR
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I I
L----- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------


Mot A Hea,.



3-5 PM .AM.


Civil Rights Restoration Public Service Announcement

Are you eligible to have your civil rights restored? Or do you know
someone who may be eligible? Governor Crist and his board passed new
rules, which improve the civil restoration of rights process. Persons, who
have previously been convicted of felonies, may now be eligible to
regain the right to vote, right to serve on a jury, the right to hold public
office and the right to apply for occupational licenses.

Lawyers and other community leaders will conduct a free workshop on
Saturday, February 9, 2008 from 9 am to 2pm at the Supervisor of
Elections Gateway location, 5200-2 Norwood Avenue. There will also
be a job fair and other services available. Please call Senator Hill's office
at 924-1646 for more information.

Shoplifting Continued from A-1
and many in the community say it is puzzling that in this situation, why is it that the
male who had been known to be nice but possibly a drug user, change his behavior?
They can't understand what happened to cause him to start shooting at the officer.
What is most disturbing they say, is that Smith, who was with Abner when they
visited Belk's and both took items without paying for them, how Smith could only
be charged with petty theft and resisting a merchant for allegedly stealing a T-shirt.
Smith has been released on a $10,000 bond. In other such situations, when two or
more people begin an offense while together, both are charged for the crime, espe-
cially in a case where an officer or someone was injured
The question in this situation was very puzzling. Is this a sign of injustice in the
Jacksonville justice system? An officer was shot. Why is Smith only charged with
a misdemeanor when he and his friend were originally together in an offense?
Normally, they would both be considered. as partners in crime.
Why is this different? The community wants answers.

Man Guilty Continued from A-1
system. Richard Burton, chairman of the NAACP Prisoner Rights Sub-Committee
feels that intervention is very much needed. He said he has spent over 29 years
working as a school and community worker, dealing with many many social issues
and what happened in that court room is child abuse. Larry did say that he was pres-
ent when Glover sold the gun to Tony. The Assistant State Attorney said because
Glover was 23 and Youman was 12, he is responsible for the child's death.
A sentencing date has not been set but, Derrick Glover could receive up to 15 years
in prison on the manslaughter charge and an additional five years on the weapons
charge.



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:


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The Florida Star
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Post Office Box 40629
Jacksonville, Florida 32203
X,


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Jacksonville Journey Continued from A-1

2. Commission missionaries to serve as advocates and ombudsmen for black and,,
Latino juveniles in the courts. Such missionaries would work closely with probation
officers, law enforcement officials, and youth streetworkers to assist at-risk youth,;
and their families. They would also convene summit meetings between school super--;
intendents, principals of public middle and high schools, and black and Latino pas-
tors to develop partnerships that will focus on the youth most at-risk. We propose to
do pastoral work with the most violent and troubled young people and their families.
In our judgement this is a rational alternative to ill-conceived proposals to substitute :
incarceration for education.
3. Commission youth evangelists to do street-level one-on-one evangelism with
youth involved in drug trafficking. These evangelists would also work to prepare
these youth for participation in the economic life of the nation. Such work might
include preparation for college, the development of legal revenue-generating enter-
prises, and acquisition of trade skills and union membership.
4. Establish accountable, community-based economic development projects that go
beyond "market and state" visions of revenue generation. Such an economic devel-
opment initiative will include community and trusts, microenterprise projects, work-
er cooperatives, and democratically run community development corporations.
5. Establish links between suburban and downtown churches and front-line min-
istries to provide spiritual, human resource, and material support.
6. Initiate and support neighborhood crime-watch programs within local church
neighborhoods. If, for example, 200 churches covered the four corners surrounding
their sites, 800 blocks would be safer.
7. Establish working relationships between local churches and community-based
health centers to provide pastoral counseling for families during times of crisis. We.
also propose the initiation of drug abuse prevention programs and abstinence-orient-
ed educational programs focusing on the prevention of AIDS and sexually transmit-
ted diseases.
8. Convene a working summit meeting for Christian black and Latino men and
women in order to discuss the development of Christian brotherhoods and sister-
hoods that would provide rational alternatives to violent gang life. Such groups
would also be charged with fostering responsibility to family and protecting houses
of worship.
9. Establish rape crisis drop-in centers and services for battered women in church-
es. Counseling programs must be established for abusive men, particularly teenagers
and young adults.
10. Develop an aggressive black and Latino curriculum, with an additional focus on
the struggles of women and poor people. Such a curriculum could be taught in
churches as a means of helping our youth understand that the God of history has been
and remains active in the lives of all people.


3


THE SIAR


PAGE A-7


17r'Dnn r T Dn /n






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Columbia, Leon, Volusia, Marion and Alachua Counties in Fla. Quantity rights reserved.


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WH FRL SHOP I NG NISA PLEA S U R E


,4 PUBLIC MEETING NOTICE

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

Meeting # 1
Wednesday, January 30, 2008
10-l11a.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 ChaffeeRoad [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.conl or call 630-CITY
for more information about illc srinllwr tcr
utility and fee.

'^ 1" f


AW-. .


FEBRIYUARY2, 2008


THE STAR


PDAK' A8_








fEBRUARYZ. 2. 20 AVVO .; --




*( The FL/GAStar




LOCAL SECTION B



Lydia Estates Seasonal Traditions
By Marsha Dean Phelts .' ,
Serene and beautiful Lydia Estates is among the residential" "
jewels found in Jacksonville's north side. Since its development
over ten years ago, a great portion of residents in Lydia Estates has
come to this community from cosmopolitan regions around the
country. A segment of this enclave includes locals who have spent .
their lifetime in the city, as well as several who have returned after I U ,
retiring from metropolitan areas that afforded better economical ".
opportunities than found in Jacksonville. Robert (Bob) Lee, for- ..
merly of Detroit is president of the neighborhood association. All
during the year Lydia Estates residents come together monthly for ,\ ii,
business and social interests.
Leading to the holiday festivities, the ladies enjoyed their annu- g a
al tea at the home of Helen Holloway and Charles Fordham. Helen
along with daughter, LaShonda Holloway, a dual resident of Jacqueline Bell, Judy Hubbard and Ida
Washington, DC and Jacksonville, has acquired an extensive collec- Coleman.
tion of tea sets from their global travels on four continents. La cm
Shonda, seeks informative tidbits and facts on the history and cus- i.
toms of tea. Guests look forward to this leisure luxury where they eE -"
receive information, enjoy interactive games and savor the delicate LaShonda Holloway goes all out
treats prepared with love by the Holloways and members of the Helen Holloway welcomes guests as event plannerfor entertaining
brunch bunch. They dress up and wear their finest, favorite or most annually for tea. at the annual tea.
creatively designed hats for the fellowship.
Most recently the Lydia Estates Brunch Bunch celebrated their -
6th annual Christmas Brunch at the home of Mrs. A. B. Coleman, I
II (Ida Maude). In keeping with tradition, members of the group
gathered at the Coleman home for the end of the year Christmas cel- t
ebration and to savor decadent home made dishes prepared by thd
Coleman family. Mrs. Coleman along with her children: all come : .
together to make the affair one that neighbors wouldn't miss. The Gloria Samis, Zelda Jones, Judy Hubbard,
exchange of gifts and comradeship through a volley of games and Cynthia Purdy and Eddie Bell Griffin.
activities makes a high priority event. Arlene, Andy and Clara take
personal leaves to put on the production-decorating and cooking.
Mrs. Coleman's adopted son, James Agee takes vacation leave and
travels from Washington, DC to turn out the deserts.
Mrs. Coleman, along with her daughter and daughter-in-law,
Arlene and Clara prepared the appetizing lentil and sausage soup,
Waldorf salads, cream spinach, hot rolls, wild rice, and other spe-
cialties. As usual, Andy Coleman mastered the melding of the main The Lydia Estates Brunch Bunch assembles for tea at the
courses, which consisted of three poultries, and a roast of lamb. The Holloway-Fordham home.
lamb was deliciously succulent, well seasoned and most tender. The .
poultries, Turducken was a new experience for guests. Turducken is
what it sounds like, turkey, duck and chicken with stuffing. To cre-
ate this epicurean masterpiece a whole broad breasted turkey is .
deboned except for the wing and drum sticks that are left to main- .......Team of the Fire Star Kitchen Crew .rlene, .-nd
tain the shape of the turkey. Inside the turkey a flank of tender. -1- .....III. and Clara Coleman along 'ith James .4gee.
chicken breast is placed upon the stuffing and atop this more stuff-
ing is added, followed by boneless duck and another round of stuff-
ing. With butcher twine, this explosion of poultry saturated in Cajun
seasonings is rolled and wrapped back to the form of a well-stuffed
turkey. Andy then roasted this culinary masterpiece to perfection. 4,
As the group engages in the fun filled activities, thoughts of the "4
time go into a holding mode; fat content and calories don't count at 1.
all. Guests raved over the entire feast and took to the punch bowls
and assorted Christmas beverages like drought stricken plants Teresa HollowaR'. Carlottra G;uyton. Gail
thirsty for water. After nibbling on the heavy hors d'Oeuvres and Thonmas an(d Pennie Funches.
proceeding to other entries for the seven-course brunch, guests .A-
swarmed the deserts. The desert table was laden with an assortment
of sweet treats. They included fruitcake, red velvet cake and red Sampling items from desert table
velvet cup cakes with coconut icing, sour cream pound cakes and are Dais'r Brown'. Terri llilliami:.
coconut cake.. There were a variety of brownies, chocolate chip, and Jacqeline Bell.
cookies and sugar cookies, all homemade by Agee.
Coleman family friend, Gregory McKinney decorated the .
home with centerpieces for all of the tables. McKinney even deco- -
rated arrangements in chandeliers and added live pine garlands in
along the hearths and moldings throughout the home.
Lydia Estates is a poster community for one of the many rea-
sons Jacksonville has been rated in the top ten cities nationwide. '.
The diversified experiences that families bring to the community Cecelia and Charles Ries formerlir of Chicago
adds to its wholesome environment for all ages. entertained the brunch bunch during Anna Lee formerly of Detroit, ,
Thanksgiving. This too will be added to the tra- co-founder of the brunch bunch i '"
editions that residents look forward too. keeps records of all activities, '.-" "' .' -,'








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
Sand keep ALL of your own money.
Rashean and
his Morn m"
hs Mom Rashean Mathis, Jacksonville Native
Graduate of Englewood High School & Bethune Cookman College
Jacksonville Jaguars #27, Pro Bowl 2007

SitSPaw


PAGE B -


THFE STAR


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THE STAR


The Mayor's Desk i I

Violent crime is a critical problem in k
Jacksonville. It robs families and neighbor-
hoods of their loved ones and their peace of
mind, and it threatens our work to grow\ jobs
and increase prosperity for e erN one in our city. -
This is an enormous challenge, but go% ernment .
and public safety officials cannot solve it alone.
To face it. \\e must all act together, and \ve must
act now.
The most immediate response to crime is Mayor John Peyton
stepping up law enforcement, and that is why I
asked the Jacksonville City Council to direct $3 million from our city's emer-
gency reserve accounts to JSO to fund overtime for police working in the parts of
Jacksonville most affected by violent crime. When we undertook this effort two
summers ago, we saw results, and I'm willing to do whatever it takes to stop the
violence right now.
However, short-term efforts only address the symptoms of crime. Those of us
outside the justice system must work together to prevent crime in the first place.
That is why I initiated The Jacksonville Journey: Take a Step, a comprehensive,
communitywide anti-crime effort. The action group of community leaders,
activists and subject matter experts that make up The Jacksonville Journey are
uniting to implement crime-fighting and prevention, targeted intervention and
rehabilitation initiatives.
Preventing violent crime begins at home and in our neighborhoods. The
Neighborhood Safety and Stability Committee of The Jacksonville Journey,
chaired by Tony Boselli, is already working to direct more funding to existing pro-
grams and connect residents with valuable resources to make Jacksonville's
homes, streets and communities safe for everyone.
We know that there are other steps we can take right now to make neighbor-
hoods safer. And we will add lights or increase the wattage of lights in neighbor-
hoods experiencing a high volume of crime, starting with Eureka Gardens and its
surrounding areas. Plans to repair and replace sidewalks in those same areas are
also in the works.
While the lighting and sidewalk efforts will commence immediately, this com-
mittee will focus on several other areas in the upcoming weeks, including: form-
ing partnerships to reopens closed community centers, taking back high school
sports, hosting a crime seminar with the Reverend Eugene Rivers of the National
Ten Point Leadership Foundation, and establishing crime-free multifamily hous-
ing. The committee will also explore increasing the use of the Drug Abatement
Response Team (DART), in conjunction with JSO, expanding neighborhood
walks, addressing foreclosures and improving code enforcement.
The full results of this investment in our neighborhoods, and the work of the
other Journey committees, will not be seen tomorrow. Some won't even be seen
next year. But they will play a central role in our city's long-term response to
crime. We are planting seeds today that will grow into peace, prosperity and safe-
ty in the years to come, and we look to every resident for their support and partic-
ipation.
For more information on The Jacksonville Journey, visit the City of
Jacksonville Web site at www.coj.net.


FEBRUARY2, 2008


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HOROSCOPE

February 2, 2008 February 8, 2008


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S S From Actual Police Reports
ssSHH!
S Did You Hear About?...






THEFT UNDER $75 An officer was dispatched
to a department store located in the 9700 block of
Atlantic Blvd. in reference to a theft. Upon his
arrival he met with Mr. A, the witness/complainant
Mr. A stated that he observed Ms. M, suspect #1
and Ms. C, suspect #2 walking around the store.
Suspect #1 selected several items and removed the
security tags and placed them into Suspect #2's
purse. The suspects attempted to leave the store
when Mr. A, the witness apprehended them.
Suspect #1 stated she did not steal anything nor did
she remove any tags from any of the items.
Suspect #2 stated she did not have the items in her bag when she walked out of the
store. She said she did not have any money to pay for them. A search of Suspect #2's
purse revealed four items without tags and she could not come up with a receipt.
Also, a pry, which was used to move the tags from the items was inside the purse.
Suspect #2 was eligible for an NTA and was issued one. Suspect #1 was arrested and
transported to PTDF. The items that were taken totaled $74.81.

BAD CHECK -An officer was dispatched to the 4000 block of Post St. in reference
to a suspect cashing a bad check. Upon his arrival, he observed Mr. H, the suspect,
standing at the window of the business. He spoke with Mr. B, the complainant, who
stated the suspect came up to the window and presented the check and attempted to


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cash it. He stated he observed that the check was
not signed by the account holder Ms. G, the victim,
and that there was no date on the check. He stated
the suspect signed the back of the check. He stated
he called Vystar's check verification line to verify if
the check was valid and the automated service stat-
ed the bank account for that check was invalid. He
stated the account holder, victim, use to work for
him and he knew the victim has been in jail since
last year, and is still in jail. He said as soon as he
saw the name on the check, he knew it was a bad
check. The officer spoke with Ms.G, victim via the


Department of Corrections. She stated she has been in jail since October of 2007 and
while there, she lost her house and most of her belongings. She was informed the
homeowner put all of her belongings outside and they had been taken and most
destroyed. She said the checks were inside her desk. She stated she only knows the
suspect because he use to live across the street from her and that she did not give
him a check. The suspect admitted to filling out the check himself then attempted to
cash it.

STOLEN CHECKS -An officer was dispatched to the 2300 block of Grunthal St.,
regarding theft and forgery of checks. Upon his arrival, he met with the victim, Mr.
TP, who stated that his friend had stolen his checks and cashed them. Mr. TP stated
that he let the suspect live with him and his wife because she had no where to live.
Mr. TP further stated that he had a negative account balance, which prompted him
to call his bank. During the investigation, the officer made contact with the suspect,
Ms. SH, who admitted she had taken the
checks and cashed them. She also stated
that one of the checks was cashed by
another suspect, Mr. AS. The suspect
stated that she did not know where Mr.
AS lived. After being transported to the
burglary officer she was inviewied by
Detective TH, in which she told the
detective that the victim's wife asked
her to forge the checks or move out. She
said she was suppose to get half of the
money after she cashed them. The vic-
tim was transportated to PTDF for pro-
cessing.

FAILED TO PAY- an officer was waved down in the parking lot of a supermarket
by two employees. They both pointed to Mr. H, the suspect, who was getting into a
van and driving away. They stated that he had just stole items from the store. The
officer stopped the suspect in the parking lot and asked him to exit the vehicle.
When he did, he was handcuffed and placed into the patrol car and was advised of
his rights. He stated that he did take some food items from the store and did not pay.
He said that he and his girlfriend was arguing and he got upset with her and he
pushed the times past the register and exited the store without paying for them. He
stated that he realized what he did, but was scared to go back in the store with the
items, so he left. In addition, the suspect did not have a drivers license or identifica-
tion. Upon conducting a D.L. inquiry, it was determined that his privileges were sus-
pended for failing to pay two fines. He stated that he was unaware of the suspen-
sions. He was booked in to the jail without incident.

A CASE OF DUI -An officer responded to a traffic crash on I-10 and Hwy 301
westbound. Upon his arrival he spoke with a witness Mr. RN, who stated he was fol-
lowing the vehicle for five miles and it traveled all over the road before crashing into
the center median. Mr. RN said when he approached the vehicle, the driver Ms. SB,
Said she only had two drinks. When the officer
approached the vehicle, Ms. SB was unrespon-
y sive behind the wheel with the keys in the igni-
S tion and the car in drive. She was unable to
S stand or walk on her own power as the officer
tried to get her to the partol vehicle. Ms. SB
had a strong odor of an alcohol beverage.
SD During the traffic crash investigation, Ms. SB
i f i '"i'. could not recall where she was going or com-
ing from. She refused a breath, urine and blood
S.test and was taken to Duval County Jail and
booked.


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* SPORTS *


0 E Gr P. :r ".Th


SWednesday, when the winners of the Fifth Annual FedEx Air
and Ground NFL players of the year were awarded, Fred
Taylor was the man.
Jaguar's running back, Fred Taylor #28, earned his first trip
to the Pro Bowl this year, and now he'll have some braging
rights to take along to Hawaii with him.
Taylor was named the FedEx Ground NFL Player of the
Year and quarterback Brett Favre, of the Green Bay Packers,,
was named the FedEx Express NFL Player of the Year.
FedEx is donating $25,000 to the local children's hospitals in each player's area
in honor of their great plays. Children's Hospital of Wisconsin Foundation and
Wolfson Children's Hospital (Baptist) will receive the donations. Phoenix
Children's Hospital Foundation in Arizona will also receive a $25,000 donation dur-
ing the week of Super Bowl XLII.
Taylor led the Jaguars to an 11-5 record and the No. 5 seed in the AFC by rush-
ing for 1,202 yards (fifth in the AFC, ninth in the league) over only 223 carries (5.4
average) and scoring five touchdowns.
He helped the Jaguars finish strong by finishing the season with five 100+ yard
games in weeks 12-16, with one of his best performances coming at Pittsburgh,
where he rushed for 147 yards over 25 carries and scoring one touchdown to beat
the Steelers 29-22.
This season, Taylor became the 21st running back in history with 10,000 yards
rushing (10,715). He also made nine receptions for 58 yards. Taylor was nominated
for two FedEx Ground NFL Player of the Week awards in 2007, in which he won
one of them.
There were six finalists chosen by a panel of NFL experts, steaming from more
than 1 million fan votes casted at NFL.com from January 8th through January 23rd.






Scott Pruett Winners #
01. Photo by EM. Powell,
The Florida Star's pho-
Stographer.


Nascar Rolex 24 Hour at

Daytona International Speedway


- ",,
'"" .. .. .. .


Seen with Racecar driver Bill Lester is Raekwann Lewis, Detrick Rainge, David Rainge,
Jr., Tony Trent, and Delinag Trent All live in Jacksonville. Photo by EM. Powell,
Photographerfor The Florida Star.
Rolex 24 is underway in Daytona -While the Rolex 24 at Daytona International Speedway is not
a NASCAR race it certainly does have a number of NASCAR drivers competing. Jeff Gordon's team
started the race in second. Jimmie Johnson's team was third and Bobby Labonte's team was seventh
when the green flag flew on Saturday afternoon. Other NEXTEL Cup drivers in the field include Juan
Pablo Montoya, Tony Stewart, Boris Said, Bill Lester and Wally Dallenbach.
2007 NEXTEL Cup rookie Juan Pablo Montoya currently holds the overall lead as we are just 2
1/2 hours into the 24 hour event. Jeff Gordon suffered an early electrical problem that has him a bit
off the pace. Jimmie Johnson is running fourth overall as he is taking his first shift behind the wheel.
`t \ \..I\\ The Steve and Martha Southard
.(Powell, Ohio) owned program


I
ALL AMERICAN FOOTBALL LEAGUE (AAFL) -
Shane Matthews, Head Coach: f

Shane Matthews will serve as Team Florida's Head Coach
and will coach the team just like he played -- wide open. You
might recall that Shane never lost a game in The Swamp...
and he plans to run the fun-n-gun offense as Team Florida's
coach. As a player, Shane starred as the quarterback at the University of Florida,
where he set 50 school records and finished his college career with 9,287 pass-
ing yards and 74 touchdowns. Shane had a 28-8 record as a starting QB, includ-
ing 19-4 in SEC games, while leading Florida to its first official SEC champi-
onship in 1991. Shane earned SEC Player of the Year honors in both 1990 and
'91, and finished fifth in Heisman Trophy balloting as a junior in 1991. Shane
played in the NFL from 1993 to 2006 for th e Chicago Bears, Carolina Panthers,
Washington Redskins, Cincinnati Bengals, Buffalo Bills, and Miami Dolphins.
During his NFL career, Shane completed 492 of 839.pass attempts for 4,756 and
31 touchdowns.


Despite the disappointment of falling four hours short of
crossing the finish line, full season drivers Bill Lester
(Atlanta, Ga.) and Lewis can eagerly look forward to the sec-
ond round of the Rolex Daytona Prototype Series on March
29 at Homestead-Miami
Speedway. I


climbed as high as eighth-place
before falling out of the season-
opener due to a yet-to-be-deter-
mined failure on the No. 3
Southard Motorsports Lexus-Riley
that led to an accident Veteran
Daytona .Prototype driver Shane
Lewis (Jupiter, Fla.) suffered
minor muscle pulls in his back and
neck as a result of the incident. He
was examined by the Daytona
International Speedway medical.
staff and sent to nearby Halifax
Medical Center in Daytona Beach
for x-rays and observation. No
broken bones or serious 'soft tis-
sue' injuries were observed. The
five- year veteran of the Southard
operation was released late today.
The Southard Motorsports Lexus-
powered Riley chassis finished
17th in Daytona Prototype class,
42nd overall.


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The Florida Star's photographer
ElM. Powell, posing for a picture
himself with the Bruins Team before
heading back to Jackson ville.


The Bruins team. Photo by EIM. Powell.
The Florida Star's photographer.


FEBRUARY2, 2008


THE STAR


PAGF R_-


i










DrT TEjR D-J L .2


BU S N


EMPLOYMENT
Change Your Life.
Your Future.
You have the power to change
your future. And you can do it
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employment opportunities that
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INVITATION FOR BIDS

Terminal Pavement Repairs
Talleyrand Marine Terminal
JAXPORT Project No. T200-0
AXPORT Contract No, C-1201A

January2B, 2o08

Seated Mir witI be m rolveo by the JadwonvUle Porl Authority until .00 FM, local tl"t1 ,
Februlnly 2a, M208, at whicl time they srlat be opened In tie Publc Mestlng Room or the Port
Central Office-Bullding, 2831 Talleyrand Avenue, Jaolsonvtlle, Flaridn, for Termlgal Pavwmenrt

All bIds ostbs saubmitted in accordance with speclleaflons and drwlnga for Contet No.
C-1ZO1A, which may be examined In, or obtained from th Contract Adminittratlan.
Proctrunret and Engilneerdn Services Oprrtment of the Jacksonvile Port Authrlty, located
on the second floor of the Part Central Offie Bulldlng, 2831 Talleyrand Avenue. Jacksonville,
Florida 320. (Please telephone s904/57-9018 for fomation.)
THE MANDATORY PRE.BID CONFERENCE AND BITE VISIT WILL BE HELD ON
Fi ~l AIRY., 2007 O p PM, IN THE PUBLIC MEETING ROOM, FIRST FLOOR OF THE
PORT CENTRAL O BUILDING LOCATED AT ADDRESS STATED ABOVE,
ATTEOANCE BY A REREESENTATIVE OF EACH PROSPECTIVE BIDDER IS REQUIRED.
A B10 WIL, NOT BE ACCEPTED FROM ANY BIDDER WHO IS NOT REPRESENTED AT
SUCH CONRftENCE AND BITE VISIT,
Bid ad contract bonding am rquiled,
The JSEB Partlpatlon Goal established for ls pro ct la 100%.


Louls Nairan.io
Manager Piwruromonl and Inventory
Jacksonvll Port Authortty


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SAWMILLS from only $2,990.00--Convert your LOGS TO VALUABLE
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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 S1,100 +/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 Peterbills.
NATIONAL CARRIERS (888)707-7729 www.nationalcarriers.comn.
Drivers-Flatbed Recent Average S1,012/wk Late Model Equipment, Strong Freight
Network, 401K, Blue Cross Insurance (800)771-6318 www.orimeinc.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 Heartland's
Southeast Regional! $.45/nqile company drivers, $1.28 for Operators! 12 months
OTR required. HEARTLAND EXPRESS (800)441-4953
www. heartlandexpress.com.
TRAVEL TIlE USA FOR PAY! Use your pick up truck to deliver "new" RV's
nationwide. Molorhomes too! Get paid to see the country.
www.horizonlrr.tsport.com.
11.


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.


'i


Land For Sale


VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS Log cabin shell on 2 private acres near very wide trout
stream in Galax area and new 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/ret ent living. Great fanin ng available. CALL (888)513-9958 Visit
www.peninsula-coldenisles.com.
Lots & Acreage

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

DIVORCE$275-$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! REF #FL08.

Real Estate

Tennessee- Affordable lake properties on pristine 34,000 acre Norris Lake. Over 800
miles of shoreline. Call Lakeside Realty TODAY! (888)291-5253 or visit
www.lakesiderealty-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.seeriverhiehlandsnc.com. Offer void where prohibited by law.

LOG CABIN & 1 Acre Lake Access with FREE Boat Slips only $69,900. Own the
dream! New 2,128 sf log cabin package at spectacular 160,000 acre recreational lake!
Paved road, u/g utilities,.excqllent financing. Call now (800)704-3154, x1712.

Steel Buildings
BUILDINGS FOR SALE! "Rock Bottom Pricesll 25x3Q Now $4100.25x40
$5400. 30x40 $6400.35x50 $8790. 35x70 $11,990.4'0x0 $14,900. Others.
MANUFACTURER DIRECT since 1980... (800)668-5422.
:, i, ', -;'


Advertising Networks of

Florida

Week of January 28, 2008


*Act Now & Pay Just







Call 1-888-4300111
with monthactvat.ion
IIl I I nCm l iG I nIn










STOP BE ING GOUGD BY CABLE










ThecStormwater Advisory Committee (SWAC) invites
you to lea.99 about the proposed pn for the billing,
Free DVR Free I-Pod*







collection and ue of te new storater fee rywherand to
T Provide feedback.tivation Fee

All meetings start at 630 p.m.
District 3ithonday, Februarctivation2008







Alimnacani Elem., 2051 S. San Pablo Rd., 32224

District 12 Tuesday, February 5,2008
Crystal Springs Elem., 1200 Hammond Blvd., 32221
DisheStormwater Advisory Committee (SWAC)2008invites
Jacksyou to learn about the proposed plan for the billing,32206
collection and use of the new stormwater fee and to
provide feedback.

All meetings start at 6:30 p.m.






District 3 Monday, February 1, 2008
Alimacani Elem., 2051 S. San Pablo Rd., 32224

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

District 7 Thursday, February 6, 2008
Jackson High School, 3816 N. Main St., 32206

District 9 Monday, February 11, 2008
LaVilla School, 501 N. Davis St., 32202

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


H r 3 The donation is tax deductible.
1 4* Pick-up is free.
Jfor e I *id 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(awinco.net


* Located in the Coveted Resort and Marina .P C"h) -i.
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
S .. : ww.GrandEstalesAucfion.com
* Marina, Dry Boat Storage, Fitness Center, & More RobetKw EFLAU3384l/BK3157298





STOP LEG CRAMPS

BEFORE THEY STOP YOU.

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THE JACKSONVILLE CHAPTER OF THE
LINKS, INCORPORATED PRESENTS



-"1


Saturday, February 9, 2008


Jacksonville Fairgrounds
7:30 p.m. to midnight
$55.00
For more information, please
contact a member of the Jacksonville
Chapter of The Links, Incorporated,
or email thewesterngala@hotmail.com


'Dinner provided by Carrabba's Italian Grill*


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You don't have to be perfect to be a perfect parent.
There are thousands of teens in foster care who would love to put up with you.
1 888 200 4005 adoptuskids.org


096 OAdoptUsKId$
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1 888 200 4005 adoptuskids.orcj


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Take Stock in Children


Senior students that are enrolled in the Take Stock in Children
program for the Jacksonville area.

John O'Connor, news anchor for WTEV CBS47
and a Take Stock in Children mentor, welcomed the
2008 Unsung Heroes. The event was entertained
by the LaVilla Middle School Jazz Band and
Marquise Braithwaite and Shantelle Ortiz shared
the podium with O'Connor who were later joined
by the 80 seniors who will graduate from high
school this year and follow their dreams to college.
Ridge Sink, a venture partner of Outback
Steakhouse created the event eight years ago and is
now joined with Florida Lottery as an annual spon-
sor. Take Stock in Children is first and foremost a
mentoring program that uniquely provides a col-
lege scholarship to students when they enter the
program in middle school. A mentor spends one
hour a week in school, with one student, for at least
one school year. Over the years, many companies
and donors have lent their support to Take Stock in
Children such as Jacksonville Children's
Commission, Starbucks Coffee Company, Florida
Lottery, and Outback Steakhouse.
Awards for 2008 for those organizations who
joined in partnership with Take Stock in Children
went to Aetna, Greene-Hazel& Associates and
Bethel Baptist Institutional Church.
It was noted that there are more than 7,000 mid-
dle school students qualified for this program but
only 500 are presently in the program. They are
asking for more mentors as they recognized those
who are presently serving.
Deadlines
/ ,. Public Announcements
Si info@thefloridastar.com
S Ads
ad@thefloridastar.com
O- Tuesdays @ 3:00 p.m.
Call: (904) 766-8834


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The Star/Prep Rap


A little history about the
Ringling Bros. and
Barnum & Bailey Circus.
The Ringling Bros.
an?' Barnum & Bailey
Circus \\as started when
the circus created by James
Anthony Bailey and P. T.
Barnum. \\as merged \withi
the Ringling brothers cir-
cus. The Ringling brothers
purchased the Barnum &
BaileN Circus in 1907. but
ra-.the circuses separately


until they were finally
merged in 1919.
"Ringling Bros. and
Barnum & Bailey com-
bined shows" debuted at
Madison Square Garden in
New York City. The
posters declared, "The
Ringling Bros. World's
Greatest Shows and the
Barnum & Bailey Greatest
Show, on Earth are now
combined into one record-
breaking giant of all
exhibitions."
The circus was in
Jacksonville January
16-20, 2008 at
Jacksonville Veterans
Memorial Arena.


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All Photos h,' FM. Powell. pho-
tographer for The Florida Star.


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