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Florida star

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 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 - 02261130
alephbibnum - 000581378
issn - 0740-798X
oclc - 2261130
lccn - sn 83045218
System ID:
UF00028362:00832

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 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 - 02261130
alephbibnum - 000581378
issn - 0740-798X
oclc - 2261130
lccn - sn 83045218
System ID:
UF00028362:00832

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news

Full Text







Thank you for
reading The
Florida Star for
these


No fBackout
Jacksonville Jaguars
:Hafftime performance
Grambling State Univ.


.. H-........... THE
DL LTuesday and Th
Years. From 8:30 to 9
SLORIDASTWCGL-AM-1
....Tuesday at 6:1
Knowledge is WBOB-AM-
Power. Read! The Florida St
Impact Striving
Gain Knowledge! www.thefloridastar.com a Differenc




.. Of I.. Violence Continues T
: UW h Ceel of J(is e ,I Teacher-Mentor Man Found Dead
. ... Killed on Streets





< ".~ :',.., *... ..........


e-


Julian Lee Betard
Week's Featured Suspect
This week on Channel 4, the Wheel of Justice. land-
ed on Julian Lee Betard. He is wanted for armed
burglary. He broke into the victim's home and stole
jewelry, video games and a digital camera.
Captured
Kelly Way saw himself on the
Wheel of Justice segment, went
down to police headquarters and
turned himself in.
Kelly Way
Jacksonville Sheriff's Office, Channel 4 Television
Station, The Florida Star and First Coast Crime Stoppers
are working together to solve crime and stop the violence in
the. area. Officer Ken Jefferson spins the wheel every
Thursday during the Morning Show on Channel 4, WJXT.
Make a confidential Call to First Coast Crime Stoppers
at 1-866-845-TIPS to help catch these suspects.

*Mlem ug ad


Leon Buchanan
Leon
Ray Buchanan, was shot
and killed at the 800
block of Bert Road on
September 4, 2008. He
was 34. Records and co-
workers said he was
loved and highly respect-
ed. The Edward Waters
graduate worked with the
Afterschool Division of
Communities In Schools.
Funeral Services are at
Bethel Bethel.,
JSO is asking for help in
locating the killer. V


Erick Joel
Colon, 19
found shot
Erick Joel Colon, 19,
was found early
Wednesday morning in
the Argyle Forest neigh-
borhood by a passing
motorist. Colon lived
only a few block away
from where he was found.
Workers and friends said
Colon was a very good
person and it is difficult
for them to accept that he
has been murdered.
iolence- Continued on A-7


.. .- .


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, U..


89,000 Voters Purged in


Duval County


By Dan Evans


. .. ... .- 0 %p


Watch Out for Voters

Mail Fraud
On Thursday, September 4, 2008 the Duval County
Supervisor of Elections Office received a number of
calls from voters inquiring about a mailing entitled
"Voter Registration Tracking Form" along with a
"Party Affiliation Voter Registration Card" sent by the
Republican National Committee.
Jerry Holland, Supervisor of Elections advised voters
who received this mailing that it is not a product dis-
tributed by his office. He said "I want to assure voters
the mailing is not a reflection of any changes that have
been made to any voter records. We cannot change a
voter's party affiliation without a voter completing a
voter registration application that includes the voter's
signature and submitting it to our office." He suggest-
ed visiting the website or calling his office at (904)
630-1414.


Correction from the week of September 6, 2008
Typing error
On the story: Man Had 45 Bullets in Body
Montellis Clark of Atlanta, Georgia, who was in a
shootout in July with Atlanta Police, had-39 bullets in
his body, not 45.


Congressman John Conyers, front with Congresswoman
Corrine Brown, and other officials, including State Senator
Tony Hill, and ministers, met in Jacksonville to discuss vot-
ing in Florida.
Can you imagine? 89,000 former voters have been
purged from the list in Duval County because of their
failure to follow through and vote. This is serious.
Citizens have until October 4, 2008 to cure this situa-
tion. We have just 55 days left as many false stories
are being told on Democratic candidate Barack Obama.
Even though the Wall Street Journals' story points out
the many untruths. The Republicans continue. Palain
will not join McCain next week or when he comes to
Jacksonville on Monday, September 15 because of her
son who is headed to Iraq.
In a visit to Jacksonville on behalf of the campaign to
elect Barak Obama president, Congressman John
Conyers was introduced to a group of ministers by
Congresswoman Corrine Brown with the message,
"We Gotta Win Big" a tie we lose, a close race we lose.
To keep the election from being taken we've got to win
big. Congresswoman Brown urged the ministers pres-
ent to talk with their congregations to be sure everyone
is on the rolls. She suggested those who have not voted
in the last couple of elections or have moved, to re-reg-
ister to be sure your vote will be counted November
4, 2008. Let's have NO surprises on November 4.
Congressman Conyers begin by assuring the involve-
ment of the community, asking for feedback and input
for the next 61 days. 89,000 -Continued on


-...- Copyrighted Material -


Syndicated Content


Something to Think About Available from Commercial News Providers

Wisdom
A fool finds pleasure in evil conduct, but a man of
understanding delights in w isdom.
| ...... P,'uL.V,'b III 2.3 (,X7'll


Editorial .... .......... ...A-2
Church............... ....A-3
Lifestyle.................A-4
State .. ........... .A-6
National........ .... A-6
entertainment ... ... .. ...A-5
Local ....... ...... B-1
Prep Rap... ............ PR
Sports. ................ B-4
Horoscopes.... .. ....B-3
Business Network. ..... ..B-7


SLSPR4F. OF FLORIDA HISTORY
-'. SMA UN It OF FL I 1 09
7) S A > 1 1 7 200
GAINESUILLE FL 32611.7007


2008 State Award in
Communications


thursday
:00 pm
1360
00 pm
1320
ar and
to Make
ce!


..___.____ ~~_ _~


SOME FLORIDA STAR HONORS
*Rated One Of The Top Fifty Minority Owned Companies
In Northeast Florida by 'Jacksonville Business Journal.'
*First Medium Honored By Jacksonville Sheriff's Office
With The Eagle Award For "The Most Factual Coverage"
*Birthplace of The Florida Religious Hall of Fame
*Florida Statewide Onyx Award in Communications


Lookng or cstoersto p fr~ie your

answerd YES, thn yu ee, &o 'pja a a
Iff ilh ll B BB[. ff lrll
in The lorida r Georia,.Star CAL
904/66-834 t plae your adTO DAY


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SEPTEMBER 13, 2008


M LFO ...*
TH SERGASA


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF


MAY E. FORD
LAYOUT EDITOR
SPECIAL SECTIONS
CHERYL COWARD
DESIGN EDITOR
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS
COLUMNIST


DENNIS WADE
ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
DIRECTOR
JULIA.BOWLES
SPECIAL SECTION EDITOR
DANIEL EVANS
SALES DIRECTOR
LIZ BILLINGSLEA
ACCOUNTS MANAGER


-- -
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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
WILLIAM KING, CLARISSA DAVIS, DANIEL RANDOLPH, PATRICIA RAN-
DOLPH, HAMP MCDOWELL


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

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


SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
*One Year-$35.00
HalfYear-$20.00
Send check or money ordeal
with subscription amount to:
The Florida Star,
P.O. Box 40629,
Jacksonville, Florida 32203
The Florida Star will not be responsible for
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


VERIFICATION


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


Copyrighted Material



Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers


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JACKSONVILLE CITY COUNCIL
PUBLIC HEALTH & SAFETY COMMITTEE



COMMUNITY MEETINGS




SHARE YOUR CONCERNS & POSSIBLE SOLUTIONS



Thursday, September 18, 2008, 6:30 8:30 P.M.
Clanzel Brown Community Center
4415 Moncrief Road
(Rescheduled meeting due to Tropical Storm Fay)





The City Council's Public Health & Safety Committee is hosting
community meetings to listen to your concerns on the following
topics: Public Safety and Jacksonville Journey's impact on the
City budget. You and your neighbors are requested to share your
ideas and suggest possible solutions on any issue pertaining to
the City of Jacksonville. City and JSO staff will be present to
answer questions on public safety and proposed safety initiatives.



For further information contact Cheryl L. Brown, Director, at 630-1377 or
Councilman Clay Yarborough, Chair of Public Health & Safety at 630-1389.


- 2' I *-.~*' .is 1 -. -, -: -- ~- *- '.2 ~ t-titi<~Y.S4?e. :~Tcs~tiaS~flflg


PDAGF A


A 1 jAL -L -- ---


THE STAR


'w


More brand new live


local talk


than on other radio


stations!












Check out

AM 1320 W13013!

also: www.1320WBOB.com











Some of our local shows include Andy Johnson,

Brother Stan the Union Man, Joe Lyles who

refutes Rush Limbaugh, Famous Democrat

Ramon Day, Truck, Clara McLaughlin,

Gorgeous Troy, Crisack's Focus Jacksonville,

Neal Mace, Ed Brady, Progressive Roots, 1: the

Indy Music Show!



Some of our national shows include

Ed Schultz, Thom Hartmann


o


o


,r '- "1 I ...."" I i ,


I ::








SEPTEMBER 13. 2008


r Faith In Our Community
SSchedule of Eients and Services .:

MT. LEBANON BAPTIST CHURCH located at
9319 ridge Blvd., in Jacksonville with Rev. Freddie
Sumner, Interim Pastor and Dr. Lewis N. Yarber, Senior
Pastor, will celebrate their Annual Dual Day on Sunday,
September 14th. Church School at 9:00 a.m.; Morning
Worship at 10:45 a.m. with Speaker of the hour Sis.
Gladys Parrish of Philadelphia. Baptist Church.
Afternoon service will begin at 4:00 p.m. with guest
speaker Pastor Herbert Moore of Temple of Light
Fellowship. Theme: "God's Amazing Grace."
GREATER NEW MOUNT. MORIAH MISSION-
ARY BAPTIST CHURCH along with Rev. Dr. Percy
Jackson, Jr., Senior Pastor presents UNITY DAY 2008
- September 14th at 10 a.m., "Getting Back Into Our
Position," book of Ruth with theme speaker Min.
Angela Tompkins of the Sanctuary at Mt. Calvary,
LaTasha Haggerty-Psalmist, Prophetess Betty Samuels-
Moore, Speaker First Lady Latrell Edwards of Central
Missionary Baptist Church of West Park, FL, and many
more. September 14th at 4 p.m., Men's worship with
Rev. Antoine Hutchins of the Sanctuary at Mt. Calvary
and Pastor Ervin Jones of Life Changing Ministry and
many more. For more information or transportation,
call the church at 904-354-0145.
PALM COAST...The mood has been set for women to
enjoy Health & Beauty Pamper Day, featuring vendors
in massage therapy, skin and nail care, as well as appar-
el, hats, jewelry, other accessories, and designer can-
dles. The Women's Ministry of First A.M.E. Church
has announced that Health & Beauty Pamper Day will
also provide health screening and a cafe, for enjoying
lunch. Health & Beauty Pamper Day will be held at the
church Saturday, August 30, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. It is part
of the events leading up to Women's Day, which will be
celebrated Sunday, September 14, during the 10:45 a.m.
service. The church, at 91 Old Kings Road North in Palm
Coast, is the pastorate of the Rev. Gillard S. Glover. For
more details, call the church at (386) 446-5759.
NORTHSIDE COMMUNITY INVOLVEMENT,
INC. (NCI) THIRD ANNUAL GOLF TOURNA-
MENT OF UNITY -Golf event September 27th, at the
World Golf Village in historic St. Augustine, FL. The
events open at 1 p.m. and include: Tournament
Registration, Silent Auction, and a one hour Golf Clinic
at 11:45 a.m. The Shotgun Start will be at 1 p.m. The
Tournament of Unity will close with dinner, and awards
ceremony. .This great event is open to all amateur and
professional golfers. This event is one of NCI's major
fundraisers to support needed neighborhood youth pro-
grams. These programs include an after school center'
with special emphasis on tutoring, mentoring, literacy,
computer programs, and WIN (Working to Improve
Neighborhoods). All proceeds will go to these programs
and all donations are tax deductible. NCI is a 501 non-
profit faith based organization, and is also a member of
the Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce, and the
Nonprofit Center for Northeast Florida. We invite you,
your family, and friends to come out and golf with us.
Your participation, donation, or sponsorship toward
this tournament will benefit, and help save our youths,
and our communities. The cost for this event is only
$125 per player, and $500 per team. An optional prac-
tice round is available on Friday, September 26th for
$75. Entry deadline is September 20th. For more infor-
mation, visit our website; www.nci.eversites.com. You
can also contact Rynett Chatman at (904) 355-6923,


If there


Ask Us About Our

e had been a death Pre-Need


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


Fore-

Thought


Funeral

Planning


program


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


Alphonso West


Jacqueline Y. Bartley


"LITTLE ANGEL"
Yasmine Gullum
1996 2000
If there are balloons in Heaven,
Lorde please pick a bunch for us,
place them in Yasmine's arms and
tell her they're from us. And, when
she turns to smile, place a kiss upon
'f her cheek and holder for a while.
Remembering Yasmine is easy, we
do it everyday, but there's an ache
within our hearts that will never go
away. We'll always love you!
Daddy and The Family J

.2 In Memory of The Late

Rev. Larry Barton
1953 2004
Our hearts still
aches with sadness,
and secret tears still flow, "
what it meant to lose you,
no one will ever know.
Forever, Loved and Missed
The Family

RhynettC@aol.com. or Devins Jackson at (904) 765-
7821, dtjack5@bellsouth.net.
The 2008 Successful Role Model Banquet hosted by
The Greater El Bethel Holiness Divine Church,
Thursday, October 23rd, at 6:30 p.m. at the Community
Rehabilitation Center Inc. in the dining hall located at
623 Beechwood St. in Jacksonville. There are 20 seats
reserved for PAL youth to attend. This year, six youth
will be honored for outstanding achievement, four will
be selected from PAL and presented a $100.00 saving
bond. Each Educational Site Coordinator may choose
one youth from their site that meets the following crite-
ria: *A/B honor roll; *Good Citizenship & Character;
*Positive Leadership. If you have any questions, please
call 904-710-1586.
MILLIONS MORE MOVEMENT -Jacksonville
Local Organizing Committee Inc., a non-profit organi-
zation is now in the process of gathering clothes for it's
next 'Clothes Give-A-Way'. If you have any clothes,
toys, furniture or other items, please donate them to us.
Bring them to 916 N. Myrtle Ave from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Jacksonville Local Organizing Committee Inc. will also
come pick up your gift(s). We will make them a part of
our next scheduled Clothes Give-A-Way. Help us as 'we
work to end the violence in our communities through
education, not more incarceration'. Visit our website:
www.jaxloc.com for more information, or contact us at
904-240-9133.
CHURCH OF THE GOOD SHEPHERD, 1100
Stockton St., in Jacksonville, with Rev. Douglas G.
Hodsdon, Rector. Sunday, September 21st at 6 p.m.,
Craig Hall/Good Shepherd Chamber Music Society of
Good Shepherd Fifth Season. Free and open to the
public, Doors open 5:30 p.m. Refreshments available.
Next Concert: Sunday, November 2nd, 6 p.m.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Emaill
submissions preferred. Send to: info@thefloridastar.com


ADAMS, Ella R., 63, died
September 3, 2008.
BAKER, Derrell S., died
September, 8, 2008.
BALDWIN, Annie, died
September 6, 2008.
BROWN, Rose E., died
September 4, 2008.
BUCHANAN, Leon R.,
died September 4, 2008.
BYRD, Stevie S., died
September 3, 2008.
CAMPBELL, Rudine B.,
died September 6, 2008.
CLARKE, Marilyn, died
September 5, 2008.
DENSON, Leon, died
September 7, 2008.
FLETCHER, Autry, died
September 6, 2008.
FLOYD, Kenneth, died
September 6, 2008.
HAZEL, Ginger, died
September 6, 2008.
JACKSON, Patricia D.,
died September 9, 2008.
JONES, Glenda Y., died
September 6, 2008.
LIPFORD,, Randall, 40,
died September 8, 2008.


McGRIFF, Robert, 62,
died September 7, 2008.
McKISSIC, James, died
September 6, 2008.
MILLER, Kathleen, 66,
died September 5, 2008.
NEAL, Neal W., 54, died
September 3, 2008.
OWENS, Lenora, died
September 5, 2008.
PADGETT, Raymond,
Sr., 92, died September 8,
2008. Alphonso West
Mortuary, Inc.
REESE, Angie N., 47,
died September 7, 2008.
REEVES, Harry J., 52,
died September 3, 2008.
SMITH, Master Elijah,
died September 3, 2008.
WILLIAMS, David, 50,
died September 2, 2008.
WILLIAMS, Rev. Willie
L., died September 5,
2008.
WITHERSPOON, Don,
died September 4, 2008.
WRIGHT, Paul, died
September 4, 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 H
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

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
27,05 MLK Blvd., Brunswick, GA 31520


THE FLORIDA / GEORGIA STAR

OFFICE (904) 766-8834
FAX, (904) 765-1673


E-MAIL: "
info@TheFloridaStar.com


Mount Sinai Missionary Baptist Church
2036 Silver Street Jacksonville, FL 32206
Rev. R. L. Gundy, Pastor

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
Fellowshili 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


Tune In To


IMPACT










Clara McLaughlin Yvonne Brooks
Hot ; Co-Host.

Tuesday and Thursday

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




The Florida Star and Impact
Striving To Make A Difference!


PAGEA-3


THE RTA R


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P4GE .4-4


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- Socia-sqSpi
i.Betty Asque Dayi!Pbotos.


The Harvey Harpers Celebrate Their Fiftieth
Fifty years ago. Harley James and Jimmie Pearl
Harper wedding vows at their church Bethel Baptist
Institutional Church's Historical Sancruar'. Twenrt-fixe
years ago the\ renewed their %o%%s at their church Bethel
Baptist Institutional Church Church's H-istoricil
Sanctuary and they again for their fiftieth wedding
anniversary they again renewed their vows at their church
Bethel Baptist Institutional Church Church's Historical
Sanctuary. For both the twenty-fifth and fiftieth anniver-
saries their pastor the Reverend Rudolph W. McKissick,
Sr. officiated and Henry Mack was the Organist for the
occasions. The Offspring ensemble: Ms. Beverly
Harper, Mrs. Joyce Harper-Quiller, Mrs. Heather
Harper-Carter, Martin Carter, Sr., James Quiller and
Jachelle Ellis, Dr. Phyllis Varnado and Mrs. Allie Faye
Polite sang beautiful selections. Her original bridal atten-
dant Mrs. Barbara Moore served as Matron of Honor for
this celebration joined by the couples children and grand-
children: James Ellis, Sr., Jachelle Ellis,' Jamese
Quiller, Martin Carter, Sr., Martin Carter, Jr., James
Ellis, Jr., Troy Priester, Nicholas Carter, Alanna
Carter and Jazzmin Mitchell.
The honored couple Harvey and Jimmie Pearl Harper
met as young adults at a party. Mrs. Harper is a retired
educator and Mr. Harper is a retired United States Postal
Services Manager. They are very proud of the wonderful
children they were blessed with: Ms. Beverly Harper,
Mrs. Joyce Harper-Quiller and Mrs. Heather Harper-
Carter. They have been equally blessed with grandchil-
dren fifty years ago.

An 80th Birthday
Over 80 people gathered at the Holiday Inn Airport to
celebrate and honor the life of Mrs. Louise Elizabeth
Grayson Joseph on her 80th birthday. Friends and fami-
ly gathered to mark the momentous occasion. Many came
from all parts of Florida, as far as Miami, to celebrate with
Mrs. Joseph. The event was given by the honoree's
daughters, Mrs. Brenda Lundy White and Ms.
Kimberley Joseph.
The theme for the occasion was Faith, Family, Food,
and Friends, all of which share a special place in Mrs.
Joseph's heart. Family and friends spoke of each of the
four topics, often making the guests laugh heartily and
bringing them to joyous tears.
And then there was dancing to the music by the live
band, Fusion Band. "It was more like a family reunion, of
sorts. It was a great time," said Brenda White, Mrs.
Joseph's eldest child.
Mrs. Joseph was often brought to tears herself
throughout the affair. "I am thankful that everyone came
to celebrate with me. I am truly blessed," stated Mrs.
Joseph.
Mrs. Louise Elizabeth Grayson Joseph was born
in -1928 and has three children: Brenda Lundy White,
Kimberley Joseph, and the late Gregory Bramham.
Congratulations to Mrs. Joseph may she have
many, many more beautiful years.


Mrs.; Oriana and Gregory Armstrong.


The Harvey James Harpers at
their 50th Wedding Anniversary
Celebration.


Pastor and Mrs. Rudolph W.
McKissick, Sr. with The Harvey
James Harpers.


The Nathaniel Washingtons.


The Tony Nelsons.


Columnist Betty Asgue Davis with her
former teacher anaGirl Scout Leader
Mrs. Eugenia Brown.


A -


Guests, Miss Aleighia, Miss Donielle, and Mrs. Debbie .Rouse.
All photos by Kisdn Murray, a. elizabeth photography.


Photo of the 80h Birthday honoree in the 50s. All photos by Kristin Murray, a.
elizabeth photography.


80th Birthday Honoree Ms. Louise Elizabeth Grayson
Joseph. All photos by Kristin Murray, a. elizabeth photography.


I *
80th Birthday Celebration guests Ms. Jewel Mrs Thelma and
Jimmie Johnson.A photos by Kristin Murray, a. elizabeth
photography.


80th Birthday celebraon program and guest
Allphotos by Kristin Murray, a. eliheds photography


80th Birthday Honoree's daughter, Mrs.
Brenda L. White and honoree during the
toast. All photos by Kristin Murray, a.
elizabeth photography.


Miss Olivia Walker gives a tribute to the video
camera for the honoree. All photos by Kristin
Murray, a. elizabeth photography.


I 'Daontforget to let us know of your upcoming events. Contact us at (904) 766-8834; E-mail socially@TheFloridaStar.com or
'.ou.ay reach. h me directly at imajol@aol.com, telephone (904) 285-9777 or fax (904) 285-7008. SEE YOU IN THE PAPER!


I.


The John B. Caines.


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SEPTEMBER.1. 2008 T A


Incidents of HIV Worse than Previously Known


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Friday, October 24,2008* 8pm-11pm
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THE STAR


PAGE A-5


SEPTEMBER 13 2008


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Straight Ahead


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The mostcostly ducatio *S
Is the one not begun 90.0


$80 Billion. That's how much money Federal Student Aid awards each year in grants,
low-interest loans and work-study to students in colleges, trade schools and professional schools.
You and your family may be eligible. So go online and learn how Federal Student Aid, part of the U.S.
Department of Education, can help you begin to realize your dream of an education after high school.

Www.FederalStudentAid.ed.gov | 1-800-4-FED-AID

START HERE *";..
GO FURTHER ....k.e
FEDERAL STUDENT AID


m


SEPTEMBER 13, 2008


THE STAR


PAFE A-6


i








SEPTEMBER 13, 2008 THE STAR PAGE A-7


89,000 Continued from A-1
Mr. Conyers talked about political parties and growth of politics in the black com-
munity. The history of black folks early involvement in the Republican Party as the
only party to be involved in, to the organization of the congressional Black Caucus,
who Mr. Conyers refers to as the conscious of the Democratic Party. The
Congressman talked about his role and leadership on the Judiciary Committee, vow-
ing to oversee rulings on voting issues that may come up. He spoke briefly about
H.R. 676 The United States National Health Insurance Act, legislation that would
guarantee every American access to affordable health care. Mr. Conyers stopped
short of details, saying Mr. Obama wants to be in office first so that his words and
work will cause CHANGE and not just promises.
On the international immigration front the conversation centered around Cubans
and other nationalities, who upon arriving in U.S. waters or touching U.S. soil are
allowed to stay and become U.S. citizens but Haitians are turned back in the water
and told they can not enter. The Obama campaign is about Equal laws and fair
trade.
In these last 61 days .Florida is being watched by the World, Duval County,
Jacksonville, and all of North Florida is being watched by the state. The importance
of Florida to the Presidential Election was stressed. According to Mr. Conyers and
political analysts the way Duval County goes is the way Florida goes and the way
Florida goes is the way the country will go.
Mr. Conyers is pushing to develop KIDS FOR OBAMA," youth inspiring youth
to encourage adults. To Win this election, Mr. Conyers stated that Mr. Obama would
like to win Michigan, Ohio, Florida and Pennsylvania.
Congressman Conyers encourages everyone to vote early, talk about voting, commit
to watching the poll activity on election day, remembering this is a campaign from
the bottom up and "WE'VE GOTTA WIN BIG." We can not leave a chance for this
election to be stolen. John Conyers is the Representative from Detroit, Michigan,
elected 1965. Mr. Obama was not on the Michigan ballot for the Michigan primary
and did not actually campaign in that state.
Florida is a red state, and it appears from observation that this is so because of the
news received through basic cable through the cable companies, which only airs Fox
News and caters to the so-called conservatives and Republicans.


Violence Continued from A-1


Man Rapes 13-
Year-Old


James unmore
James Gilmore, 30 has
only been out of federal
prison for five months.
His past record shows
several arrests but he was
scheduled to stay more
than twelve years for traf-
ficking cocaine. He was
released early because of
Congress new guidelines
and is now back accused
of raping a 13-year-old in
St. Johns County. Some
said they had felt that he
should not have been
released. He is being
held on a $500,000 bond.
The new law makes it
equal for crack and pow-
der cocaine crimes.


Man Charged in
multiple Burglaries








Keith Blackman
Keith Blackman, 37,
was arrested Wednesday
and charged with burgla-
ries on the north and
west side of Jacksonville.
He is charged with bur-
glarizing seven Family
Dollar stores, stealing
underwear, cell phones,
jeans, T-shirts and other
goods. He was released
from prison one year ago
, for trafficking in stolen
property.
Blackman bail is set at
$10,000.00.


Police Shot At Two
Days in a Row
A man who was
involved in a domestic
dispute shot at police and
the woman, then killed
himself shortly thereafter
at 24th and Myrtle
Avenue. His identifica-
tion had not been released
at the time of printing.
On the day before,
Jacksonville officers saw
a man attempting to rob
two women in the
Arlington area. Witness
reported that they heard
gun shots but no one was
hurt.
The women were sis-
ters.
Another man was shot
and is in the hospital
Tuesday in an attempted
robbery at the
Washington Heights
apartment off Moncrief.
The victim did not get
killed. This was not a
police shooting.


Call and talk.
(904) 854-1320
WBOB-AM 1320
(904) 766-9285
WCGL-AM 1360


Set your Clock to Six O'Clock
and Tune in to WBOB-AM 1320
8:30 p.m., WCGL-AM 1360
with
,,Clara McLaughlin
and
IMPACT

This Week's Guest:
City Councilwoman Glorious Johnson

"The Florida Star and Impact -
Striving to Make a Difference."
www.1320WBOB.com
www.WCGL1360.com


SUBSCRIBE NOW
The Florida Star
The Georgia Star

Call Liz at

(904) 766-8834


She will set you up.
Knowledge is Power but only if you use it! Read The Florida/Georgia Star.
www.thefloridastar.com '
www.thegeorgia star.com

info@thefloridastar.com



Di.SBuie


Mffkl\ljjfI Jacksonilc Associaion of BlaJMJonnAiAs



JABJ to host forum on violence, community and the media

WHAT: "Speak Your Mind: Addressing Violence in Our
Community" Forum

WHO: Jacksonville Association of Black Journalists

WHERE: Jacksonville Urban League
903 Union Street
(Across from the Ritz Theater and LaVilla Museum)
Jacksonville, FL 32204

WHEN: Thursday, September 18, 2008
6:30 p.m. 9:00 p.m.

WHY: The purpose of this free forum is to moderate an open
discussion on violence in the community and the role
that the media plays in informing, influencing and
developing solutions.

Panelists and audience members will include repre-
sentation from various community and civic organiza-
tions.

For more information, call 904-962-7284.


I'-a-asBS^-s~saaMgi~a~asM~a^^^^B^BiB~a^^^^^^~- RMIMMa^


SEPTEMBER 13, 2008


THE STAR


PAGE A-7








SEPTEMBER 13, 2008 THE STAR PAGE A-8


349

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Chicken Breast Cutlets
Publix All-Natural, Premium
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SEPTEMBER 13, 2008


THE STAR


PAGE A-8


~P~E~D~~








(* The FL/GA Star )

LOCAL SECTION B
T h e .' ~. ,' -" -"i-
'-"
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ J T -,. .. ., .' .: '. .; S e ;,-. ., : : -. ..i:


President of Shaw, Dr. Clarence G Newsome, President of EWC, Dr. Claudette Williams,
Congresswoman Corrine Brown, and Mrs. Newsome.


lie Gary, and Alvin Brown, Director of Willie E. Gary Classic and his wife.


Sitting in front are former
State Representative Willie
Dennis and grandson,
standing are State
Representative Audry
Gibson,
Congresswoman Corrine
Brown, Frank Powell, and
City Councilwoman Mia
Jones.



Sa

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Willie Gary and wife Gloria
Gary


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THE STAR


PAGE R-1


SEPTEMBER 132008


:Z ~L


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THE STAR SEPTEMBER 13, 2008


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11 A I iArM


fl(/(LUIA(L.oucments, meetIIngs, nappeing UllUt comm LU ni( ty events lltA'
scheduled in Jacksonville and the surrounding area.
"PAXON SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL CLASS OF 1989 is holding a planning
meeting for their 20 year class reunion on Saturday, September 27, 2008 at
2:00 pm in the Highlands Library. For more information please visit
www.paxon89.com or call 904-613-4599."
THE SECOND ANNUAL ABC BREAST' HEALTH SUMMIT Aims to
Eradicate Breast Cancer on Florida's First Coast -The Women of Color
Cultural Foundation, African Methodist Episcopal Church and Mayo Clinic are
joining forces again this year to provide the women of Northeast Florida with
valuable information to help reduce their risk of breast cancer. On Saturday,
September 27th, from 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. All are invited to the Second Annual
ABC. Breast Health Summit at St. Paul AME Church. The summit will
include various workshops and lectures about breast health as well as related
topics such as breast self exams, how to talk to your doctor, and a Q&A ses-
sion about reconstructive surgery led by Imelda S. Grieser, RN. Breakfast and
lunch will be provided for all attendees. Dr. Johnny Ray Bernard, a radiation
oncologist at Mayo Clinic, will serve as the keynote speaker. To obtain the lat-
est news releases from Mayo Clinic, go to
http://www.mayoclinic.org/news2008-jax. MayoClinic.com is available as a
resource for your health stories.
EBONY AND IVORY GALA -The Women of Color Cultural Foundation is
presenting their fifth annual Ebony and Ivory Gala "An Evening of Elegance"
on Saturday, September 13, 2008, 7:00 p.m. at the Omni Jacksonville Hotel.
The Ebony and Ivory Gala is a black-tie affair where women who have made
significant contributions in health, education, and economic development are
recognized. A community service agency is also recognized for its outstanding
contributions. The evening of elegance includes a silent auction, fine dining
and dancing. The Honorary Chairpersons for this event' are Carlton and
Barbara Jones, Fred and Karen Lee, Jarik and Adrienne Conrad, Nelson Cuba,
Martha Pellino and W.O. and Dana Birchfield. Tickets: $100 For additional
information please contact Dr. Helen Jackson at (904) 635-5191 or on-line at
woccf.org. Proceeds from the Gala support various community initiatives
including the activities of the Foundation.
THE DURKEEVILLE HISTORICAL SOCIETY invites you to the Annual
Fund Raiser and Music Fest
Celebration the Life and Legacy of
Charlie "Hoss" Singleton, September
20th at 7:00 p.m. at the University
Club of Jacksonville, 1301 Riverplace
Blvd. $50 per person includes an ele-
gant evening consisting of dinner
served with a city view, live music
performed by local musicians and
conducted by Mr. Warner Singleton,
the son of Charlie "Hoss" Singleton.
Tickets deadline is August 30th. Call
the center for more information at
(904) 598-9567.
WORLD'S LARGEST ASTRONAUT
AUTOGRAPH AND MEMORABILIA
SHOW Lands at Kennedy Space Center -
Come face to face with American
Legends like Jim Lovell, Buzz Aldrin and
Scott Carpenter --Kennedy Space Center,
FL More than 25 legendary Astronauts
and Space Icons will sign memorabilia,
greet guests and pose for photos at the
Astronaut Scholarship Foundation's
(ASF) Astronaut Autograph and
Memorabilia Show at Kennedy Space
Center (KSC) Visitor Complex on
November 7 9, 2008. The show is the
largest of its kind and features activities
for the whole family to enjoy.


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Operation Gratitude Begins Preparations for
2008 Holiday Drive

SUMMER SUMMER FALL!-With the passing of Labor Day, Fall is here! We hope that every-
one had a great Summer. Here at Operation Gratitude we were busily finishing up the Patriotic
Drive and sending thousands more packages that had been assembled in May. We also have been
preparing the armory, organizing products, accepting deliveries, designing the new Operation
Gratitude Magazine for this year's packages and reaching out to new donors and volunteers. Across
the country, scarves are being knit and crocheted, letters written and fundraising activities planned.
We hope you will participate in this Prep Stage: Please visit the How You Can Help page of
our website for lots of ideas and also think CANDY, CANDY, and more CANDY! Halloween
Candy to be specific. Not only do we welcome all of yours, but we coordinate with dentists
throughout the country who "buy-back" Halloween candy from their patients, and send it to
Operation Gratitude to include in our packages. Encourage your dentist to contact us to learn how
they can develop a Buy-Back program to Support Our Troops!
The 6th Annual Holiday Drive...... is around the corner! Oct. 18, 2008, is the first day of pack-
ing. We will start shipping much earlier this year in order to reach more service members than ever
before. We plan to send 70,000 care packages! That means we need a lot of product and letters to
fill the packages and a lot of money to pay the postage. We hope you will start your fundraisers,
collection drives and letter writing campaigns as soon as possible.
Postal rates went up to $9.30/package, but we are trying to keep.our overall cost to $10/pack-
age. That still means we need $700,000 to successfully .complete this drive. To assist in our
fundraising we are switching to a new, friendlier online donation system which will also make it
easier to send messages to the troops, make tribute donations in someone's honor or memory, and
set up recurring donations on a weekly, monthly or yearly basis. Please check out and use our new
Donation Page and then share it-yith everyone you know! Look for this new icon throughout the
Operation Gratitude website; click it and experience the new way to make a donation and send a
message to our Troops!


-- -- ____


R*IBIllYIa~l*sbllia~cnr~8~rr


THE STAR


SEPTEMBER 13, 2008


rb








SEPTEMBER 13. 28HSRA B


Your Weekly


HOROSCOPE

September 13, 2008 September 19, 2008


ssSHH!


From Actual Police Reports

Did You Hear About?,..


B ARIES

March 21st thru April 19th
A big workout or a major house-cleaning is in
order on Monday. You'll not only feel better
about yourself and your surroundings, but
you'll be able to clear your head, too. Then,
something's urgent around Tuesday and
Wednesday; could it be in the love depart-
ment? Making the first move wouldn't hurt.
While you've certainly got your own concerns
from" Thursday through the weekend, making
the world brighter for those around you (your
boss, a relative, a friend, even a random
stranger) reflects a very lovely cosmic light
back on you.


TAURUS
April 20th thru May 20th
Take someone out to lunch on Monday or have
them over and make it for them. Keep it agenda-
free and just talk; building bonds goes great now.
You know you're right around Tuesday and
Wednesday, but getting adamant about it isn't nec-
essarily the way to sway people. Listen to their side
(no, really!), and be ready to understand that there
might be something to it. Common ground can be
found. The rest of the week's ripe for shaking
things up, especially in your love life. Surprise
someone, and surprise yourself, too.


GEMINI
May 21st thru June 21st


You're not as social a creature as you usually
are on Monday, and nesting at home might
sound better than anything. Heed that natural
instinct. You're ready to make things happen
again around Tuesday and Wednesday, when
the process of going from a concept to reality
is smoothed by the stars. Getting people to
agree with you is favored now, too, so make
plans while you can. From Thursday through
most of Saturday, those connections aren't as
easy; you might even have to explain yourself
a lot. The last of the weekend looks to be full
of good feelings and the chance of romance!


CANCER
June 22nd thru July 22nd
f you have time off on Monday, make the most
of it; if you don't, consider taking some. Your.
energy's so good ... why waste it on work?
Around Tuesday and Wednesday, you might
leave that shell of yours so far behind that it's
a little outrageous. Kudos to you for putting
yourself out there, but do also give a tiny bit of
thought to what this might mean down the
. road. Those who think you're hopelessly at the
mercy of your emotions might be surprised by
your objective standpoint and analytical abili-
ties during the rest of the week. It's a great
time for a reality check.


LEO
July 23rd thru Aug 22nd
Take it easy on Monday, and give yourself
time to think. Finding the source of your emo-
tions is important now, whether they're nega-
tive or positive. Then, around Tuesday and
Wednesday, your inhibitions might just go out
the window, and it just might be a marvelous
thing. Why not do what.you feel, say what you
mean and make the most of life? You're hot
now! This ought to be out of your system by
Thursday, and the rest of the week looks low-
key. You're working things through, profes-
sionally or personally, or even both. Good for
you.

VIRGO
Aug 23rd thru Sept 22nd
Getting organized for the week to come is
a fine idea on Monday, but getting togeth-
er with someone you care about. would be
even better. At least give a call and have
a chat. Then, if you feel like you're at a
disadvantage around Tuesday and
Wednesday, don't freeze'up or get out-
raged. How can you reshape your role in
a positive way? Sort it out -- and get on
it. Anything's possible .with the great
energy you've got from Thursday through
most of Saturday. Snap things into place
with ease. If you can't decide on Sunday,
don't push yourself.


LIBRA
Sept 23rd thru Oct 22nd


Whatever big ambitions you have for Monday
are likely to be foiled. Your mission: Make the
best of it. Around Tuesday and Wednesday,
taking action is much more favored, and others
look to you to take the lead, whether in your
professional or personal life. For best results,
add an unusual element. Give it flair!
Socializing's favored from Thursday through
the remainder of the week, as is sorting out an
interpersonal issue. With your charm, diplo-
macy and ability to unearth the best in people,
you may end up great friends with somebody
you never thought of as a buddy.


SCORPIO
S Oct 23rd thru Nov 21st
Combining the emotional with the intellectual
on Monday -- letting yourself go after thinking
it through -- allows you to see a new angle.
Around Tuesday and Wednesday, it's tempting
to let your reaction spill out, but a certain situ-
ation demands restraint. Life could be stressful
now, so plan to handle it calmly instead of let-
ting it get to you. Then, if you don't have your.
agenda out in the open during the rest of the
week, why would you expect that anyone else
would? Consider leveling with someone
important in your life. The results might sur-
prise you.

SSAGITTARIUS
Nov 22nd thru Dec 21st
Let your mood dictate your day on Monday as
much as possible. You're happiest and you get
the most done when you have a flexible agen-
da. It looks like a distinct advantage may be
coming your way around Tuesday and
Wednesday -- a lucky break, a bonus or an
upgrade. Knowing you, you'll be generous,
too, keeping the good vibes going. But beware:
If*you can't be bothered with the details from
Thursday through most of Saturday, the details
will likely. become a bother to you. Time with
friends, new or old, is favored on Sunday. How
about brunch?


CAPRICORN
Dec 22nd thru Jan 19th


Wherever you are, you might wish you were
someplace else on Monday. It's just one of
those days; breathe deeply and hold on. News
is traveling about your, ability to get things
done, and around Tuesday and Wednesday,
there's a chance of getting overloaded. Know
when to say no -- or to ask the requestor to
take on.something in return. Over the next few
days, though, you're pretty much unstoppable,
and it's an excellent time to turn that sharp
mind (and that solid-gold heart) toward the
future. What is it you want to do next?
Sunday's.ideal for taking the first step.


I II~C~~E I~


AQUARIUS
Jan 20th thru Feb 18th
Stick to the plan on Monday. Your emotions
may seem very compelling, but it's unlikely
you'll still feel this way in the long term. In
fact, as soon as Tuesday and Wednesday hit,
you'll be able to separate out your reaction
from reality, and from there it's easy to make a
discovery and even improve a relationship.
And if you're interested in relating to people
(or maybe a certain someone) on a deeper
level, the rest of the week offers, opportunities
galore Skip the chitchat and get down to the
real deal by asking serious questions and shar-
ing powerful emotions.

SPISCES
Feb 19th ihru March 20th

Monday's a fun day, so make the most of your
time off. Making an overture of the romantic
variety is favored now, too -- lucky you! Keep
your nose out of other people's business
around Tuesday and Wednesday, or at least
keep your opinion of it to yourself. Further
developments will have you glad you didn't
chime in. It's your own affairs -- maybe with a
friend or partner -- that are first and foremost
during the remainder of the week. You're usu-
ally so charitable, but right now you're more
critical, which can be very useful in making
improvements.


U


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THE STAR


PAGE B-3


SEPTEMBER 132008


I


UNLAWFUL USE OF ID -The officer observed two
women engaging in a dispute in the 2000 block of
Yulee Street: He separated the women and questioned
why they were having this dispute. One of the women
presented a driver's license that did not match her
face. When questioned about the difference in look,
the suspect stated that she was the person on the
license. The officer ran a check and found that the sus-
pect matched another female that had three outstand- -
ing warrants. The face of the person with the warrants
also matched the suspect that was talking with the'offi-
cer. The suspect was then fingerprinted and it was dis-
covered that her fingerprints matched the fingerprints
of the person with the outstanding warrartts also. ID & records confirmed, that the
suspect was in fact the person with the warrant, not the person she claimed to be.
Had the suspect successfully used the victim's ID, the victim would have been list-
ed erroneously as the second suspect in the dispute originally observed which would
have resulted in an adverse affect of the real owner. The suspect was read her rights
and arrested.

PIZZA BANDITS- The Domino Pizza delivery male stated that he went to an
apartment to make a delivery. When he arrived, two males met him outside the
apartment. One took the pizza and the other pretended he was looking for money.
The suspect who was pretending to look for the money told the delivery man he
locked himself out of his apartment and would have to go around back to get the
money. The two men walked away with the pizza and after'a few minutes, the deliv-
eryman knocked on the door and looked in the windows and noticed the apartment
was vacant and the men had left the area. In a search of the area, the men were not
found.

VIOLATION, OF INJUNCTION AND REPEATED VIOLENCE An officer
was dispatched to the 6000 block of Kinnon
Drive regarding the suspect violating an injunc-
tion for protection. When the officer arrived, the
suspect was in the front yard. When asked who
called the police, he stated, "Yeah I called, I
need to go to jail. I'm violating an injunction."
The victim approached the officer with her three
children and advised him that she and the sus-
SCi pect were married but separated, pending a
divorce. She confirmed the injunction and stat-
ed that when she-arrived home, she observed the
suspect's truck and saw through the rear window
that her house was in disarray. The suspect said,
"I'm an idiot. I did something stupid. I just vandalized my own house." The officer
went into the house and discovered extreme damage to the interior of the house and
the front burglar bar. The suspect had smashed the large fish tank and water was run-
ning all over the floor, leaving the fish exposed; he had smashed the microwave, the
big screen TV, bed, headboard, master bedroom and had left the water running in an
attempt to flood the house. The damage made the house uninhabitable. The officer
turned off the water to prevent further damage, had the victim to fill out paper work
and arrested the suspect.

MAN FOUND DEAD IN BATHTUB -
An officer was dispatched to an, apart-
mnent in the 5000 block of Cleveland
Road in reference to a death. When the
officer arrived he was told that the victim '
was found dead in the bathtub. The com-
plainant advised that she had last seen the
victim about 10:30 p.m. the night before /
when she went to bed. She advised that .
the victim was on several medications for M H...
treatment of H.I.V., a condition he had -R _
had for about ten years. She further
advised that the victim had not had new
prescriptions since July 2005 and the doctor advised that he had several "no shows"
for his appointments. The victim's date of birth was 8/19/58 and his death was list-
ed as undetermined. The victim was removed from the residence by the medical
examiners office.

BATTERY IN PROGRESS -Two officers were dispatched to the 5100 block of
Hwy Ave. in reference to a battery in progress where he observed both individuals
involved in a dispute in front of the residence. The officers attempted to detain the
suspect/victim Mr. BG, so that they could get the details of this incident, sus-
pect/victim Mrs. GG punched suspect/victim in the face with a closed fist. She then
slapped him two more times in the face with an open hand. Mr. BG attempted to free
himself of the officer. The officer told the suspect/victim several times to stop his
physical resistance, however, he refused and suspect/victim Mr. BG had to be
forcibly taken to the ground and restrained. He was placed in the rear of the patrol
j [ car. He then stated that he wanted to speak with
an attorney. Witness Ms. B .stated that she knows
both individuals and said that she and Mrs. GG
had just came back from clubbing and that's
when the altercation started and turned physical.
Ms. BG stated that she called the police. Both
f individuals have been married for thirteen years
f and stated that neither one wanted to write a writ-
ten statement. Suspect/victim Mrs. GG had a
minor abrasion on her arm as a result of the strug-
gle and the suspect/vict Mr. BG had a red swollen
abrasion on his forehead as a result of the strug-
gle. Both Suspects/victims were transported to
the PTDF for processing.














* SPORTS__


Shaw Uses Big Second Half to Defeat Tigers in
2008 Willie Gary Classic, 55-13

By MICHAEL BONTS, Sports Writer
Photos by Nancy Beecher

Shaw University surged
past Edward Waters College *
in the Tigers' season opener '
in the Willie Gary Classic,
55-13. The Bears (1-1) dou-
bled up the Tigers (0-1) *..
with 468 yards on offense
compared to 231.
Shaw scored first on an
eight-play 79-yard driveWC
highlighted by a. Marcus
Brooks to DeAndre Okanji.
pass that ended with a seven
yard Johnny Wooten rush -a kl ... S R
for a touchdown. ,.
'In the next series
Edward Waters took posses-
sion and attempted a punt
that was blocked by Monte
Coleman and recovered by
Frederick Holliday of the
Bears. Shaw then took a
four-play drive from the -
EWC 22 yard line, which
ended in a three-yard touch-
down run by Aaron Ellison. __ .
Shaw led 13-0 at the .
end of the first quarter.
But with 3:42 left in the' '
second quarter, EWC's
Travis Knight intercepted a
pass from Bears QB Travis
Robinson and ran it back ... -
for a 35-yard touchdown. :. .
Thie .halftime score was -
13-6, Shaw.
With 10:49 in the third
quarter, EWC completed a
47-yard touchdown pass
from backup QB Mike
McKenzie to Maurices
Young and the visitors led
27-13. McKenzie was 6 of
15 for 98 yards. Young had
two catches for 56 yards.
Horace Scott led all
EWC receivers with three
catches for 75 yards. Tigers .
starting quarterback Kamau
Leitner was 9 of 17 for 101
yards. He was sacked three times.
EWC couldn't establish the running game against a big Shaw defensive front. The
Tigers, finished with a total of 32 yards on the ground compared to the Bears 255. Trentt
Stewart had seven carries for 37 yards.
On the defensive side for EWC Tavaris Warren had 10 tackles, Jama Sheffield record-
ed eight. Anens Stevens, Brandon Owens, Travis Knight, Nadens Maduus all had five.
Shaw's All-Ameridan Louis Ellis lived up to the preseason hype leading the Bears
defensive front four with four unassisted tackles and defensive lineman LaMichael
Howell had 5 unassisted and three assisted tackles in the game. Shaw's Raymond
Williams was chosen the game MVP.
Johnson C. Smith University will host their home, opener against Edward Waters
College at the Irwin Belk Complex on Saturday at Charlotte, N.C. The Golden Bulls fell
to Virginia State 43-16 last weekend.


GAME BOX
Score by Quarters
Edward Waters
Shaw University


3 4
7 0
28 14


Score
"13,
55


SCORING SUMMARY
1st 10:33' SHAW WOOTEN,Johnny 7 yd run (SHEPHERD,Lincol kick)
8 plays, 84 yards, TOP 3:05 0 7
07:54 SHAW ELLISON,Aaron 3 yd run (SHEPHERD,Lincol kick,


failed)

2nd
kick blocked)

3rd

12:13
(REID,Caleb k


4 plays, 22 yards, TOP 1:19 0 13
03:42 EWC KNIGHT, Travis 35 yd interception return (MADEUS,

6- 13
13:47 SHAW WILLIAMS,Raymon 4 yd run (REID,Caleb kick)
3 plays, 61 yards, TOP 1:00 6 -:20,
SHAW COLEMAN,Monte 39 yd blocked punt return
ick)


6 27
10:49 EWC YOUNG, Maurice 47 yd pass from MCKINZIE, Mike
(MADEUS, Nadens kick)
3 plays, 55 yards, TOP 1:13 13 27
07:10 SHAW OKANJI,DeAndre 28 yd pass from BROOKS,Marcus
(REID,Caleb kick)
5 plays, 49 yards, TOP 3:28 13 34
05:38 SHAW WILLIAMS, Raymon 68 yd run (REID,Caleb kick)
1 play, 68 yards, TOP 0:14 13 41
4th 13:34 SHAW WOOTEN,Johnny 1 yd run (REID,Caleb kick)
9 plays, 53 yards, TOP 5:25 13 48
08:30 SHAW ROYAL,Jayson 41 yd pass from MOISE,Gary (REID,
Caleb kick)
2 plays, 48 yards, TOP 0:57 13 55


By Michael Bonts, well on Saturday and
Sports Writer earned this award," said
JU head coach Kerwin


Appalachian State
rolled past Jacksonville
University (.1-1) 56-7 in
front of a school-record
crowd of 30,718 at newly
expanded Kidd Brewer
Stadium.
The previous record
for attendance at the stadi-
um was 28,802, set last
season against Lenoir-
Rhyne in a game that fol-
lowed the Mountaineers'
season-opening upset of
Michigan.
The Dolphins averted
a shutout on Elliott
Finkley's 60-yard punt
return in the third quarter,
but ASU answered with a
72-yard touchdown run 18
seconds later.
Finkley and Jason
Wood earned Pioneer
Football League "Player
of the Week" honors for
their stellar efforts against
Appalachian State.
'Wood earned the
league's weekly defensive
honor by racking up a
.game-high 13 tackles, his
third double-digit tackling
effort in the last four
games.
Finkley was picked as
the special teams honoree
after returning the punt 60
yards for the Dolphins
only .score in the contest.
"These two young
men played extremely


Bell. "We had a lot of
young men step up against
a very good team. This
experience will give our
guys a lot to build on as
hit the heart of our sched-
ule."
Finkley's punt return
,was the fourth longest in
school history and the first
for a touchdown since
Nate Conner's 67 yard
return against Austin Peay
in 2005. '
. Wood had four solo
tackles and assists on nine
others, including a half-
tackle for a loss his first
of the season. He leads the
team 'in tackles with 18
and' ranks in the top 100
nationally.
Last Saturday ASU's
Robert Welton rushed for
161 yards and three touch-
downs to lead the
Mountaineers in a game
that was decided early.
Devon Moore ran for 94
yards in the first half.
The Mountaineers
totaled 54Q yards, includ-
ing 448 on the ground
.against the Dolphins.
Jacksonville posed a
threat after Robson Noel
intercepted a tipped
Armanti Edwards pass,
but Lewis and Dominique
McDuffie of .the
Mountaineers stuffed a
fourth-and-1 -play near


midfield.
"We've seen some
good defenses before, but
they were everywhere it
seemed like," JU quarter-
back Josh McGregor said.
McGregor was 21 of 34
for 198 yards.
JU is teaming up with
the Second Harvest Food
Bank for the home opener
Saturday. Due to the Food
Bank's crisis, JU is
encouraging the city of
Jacksonville to come sup-
port this effort.
Any fan bringing non-
perishable items to donate
to the food bank will
receive half-off admission
and any fan bringing a bag
of groceries will get into
the game for free.
"We hope that with
this promotion, we will
help raise awareness for
the Second Harvest Food
Bank as well as some
donations to help their
cause," said JU.director of
athletics Alan Verlander.
"We know Florida is off
this week, so it is a great
time for Gator fans to
come support Kerwin and
the Food Bank. This is a
great cause that helps a lot
of people throughout the
city .of Jacksonville that
are less fortunate."
The Dolphins face
Campbell in the home
opener on Sept. 13 at 1
p.m. at D.B. Milne Field.


Jaguars Fall to Titans 17-10

v: 9: Prepare to Host Buffalo Sunday.

By Michael Bonts
Sports writer

Rookie running back Chris Johnson ran for a total of 127 total.yards as AFC
South Division rival Tennessee (1-0) used a stellar defensive effort to shut down
the Jaguars (0-1). 17-10 in the season-opener.
The Jaguars host Buffalo Sunday at 1 p.m. at Jacksonville Municipal
Stadium.
Jaguars QB David Garrard was hurried all day. He was 23 of 35 for 215 yards
including two interceptions and a TD. On third-and-goal, Garrard connected with
Greg Jones on a play-action pass into the right flat for the game's first TD.
Jacksonville's running tandem of Maurice Jones-Drew and Fred Taylor were
held to 31 combined yards on the ground, with Taylor having 18.
"The Titans have never had that type of explosiveness before," Taylor said
about his opponent Johnson's breakaway speed. "That opens up the game a little
bit [for them.]"
Matt Jones led Jacksonville with six catches for 80 yards.
."The difference was they were able to control our run better than we were
able to control theirs." Jaguars head coach Jack Del Rio said.
The win was costly for the Titans as quarterback Vince Young went down
with a sprained left knee late in the fourth quarter. Young finished with I 10pass-
ing yards with a touchdown and two picks on 12-of-22 passes'.
Bo Scaife had a game-high 105 receiving yards on six receptions for
Tennessee. The Titans defense,recorded with six sacks, three turnovers and 33
yards against on the ground. Johnson had 93 yards on the ground including a
receiving TD pass.
"A lot of people-picked us to lose this game," Titans safety Michael Griffin
said. "A lot of people picked wrong."
Jacksonville guard Vince Manuwai will miss the remainder of the 2008 sea-
son after tearing the anterior cruciate ligament in his right knee during the 17-10
loss Sunday.
Jags coach Jack Del Rio confirmed the injury at a Monday afternoon press
conference.
Manuwai is just the latest casualty of the Jacksonville offensive line. Center
Brad Meester is out with a biceps injury, guard Mo Williams suffered a shoulder
injury and may or may not be placed on injured reserve, and tackle Richard
Collier was shot last week and is in critical condition.
THIS WEEKS OPPONENT: Buffalo QB Trent Edwards went 19-for-30 pass-
ing for 215 yards and a touchdown, and Marshawn Lynch rushed for 76 yards and
a score, as the Bills (1-0) rolled to a 34-10 win over Seattle. Roscoe Parrish had
a punt return for a touchdown, and defensive end Ryan Denney caught a touch-
down throw on a fake field goal-for Buffalo. The Bills are coming off a 7-9 fin-
ish last season and haven't made the playoffs since 1999.


THE STAR


SEPTEMBER 13. 2008


PAGE B-4









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WINN-DIXIE'S A-TEAM SURPRISES "A" SCHOOL

WITH ANNOUNCEMENT OF WINNERS


Winn-Dixie Donates Nearly 7,000 Tickets to Jaguars Home Games to Thank Teachers
and Reward Students for Improvements in Academics, Attitude and Attendance

JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (Sept. 9, 2008) -A "pep rally" is what 800 James Weldon Johnson Middle School stu-
dents thought they were attending this morning. But when they were handed black-and-teal pompoms as they entered
the gymnasium, they realized the event was not exactly what they expected. Instead, eight students became the first
members of the Winn-Dixie A-Team for this school year.
The academic magnet school was chosen as the A-Team's kick-off location because of its outstanding record.
James Weldon Johnson Middle School has been received an "A" grade for the past eight years in a rpow. For their hard
work in academics, good attendance and overall attitude, the eight students chosen by Principal Sharwonda Peek were
awarded tickets to Sunday's Jacksonville Jaguars home opener against the Buffalo Bills.
For eight of the Jaguars' home games this season, Winn-Dixie will award family four-packs of tickets to select-
ed middle school students and two-packs of tickets to teachers in Duval, Baker, Clay, Nassau, 'Flagler, St. Johns and
Putnam counties. It is the third straight year the Jaguars and Winn-Dixie have teamed up to encourage and reward
students and teachers for success in the classroom.
"This is a great way to reward students and teachers in our community for their hard work throughout the school
year," said Phil Woodruff, Winn-Dixie's promotions manager. "Winn-Dixie is committed to helping students reach
their full potential with the A-Team and we look forward to another successful year."
The event kicked off with Edward Waters College's drum line playing as the students filed into the gymnasium,
perplexed as they each received a colorful pompom. The confusion quickly turned into excitement as the surprise
guests were introduced: members of The ROAR, Jaxson de Ville, and Jaguars players Mike Peterson and Cleo
Lemon.
The A-Team winners were presented with an oversized Jaguars ticket and congratulated by the Jaguars players
and Winn-Dixie representatives as they exited the stage. The enthusiasm continued when Jaguars players and Jaxson
de Ville tossed out prizes to the students.
"Our long-standing partnership with Winn-Dixie has given many First Coast residents the chance to attend
Jaguars games each season for the past several years," said Wayne Weaver, chairman and CEO for the Jacksonville
Jaguars. "We are thrilled to be a part of Winn-Dixie's A-Team, and look forward to seeing the students and teachers
in the stands."
About Winn-Dixie
Winn-Dixie Stores, Inc., is one of the nation's largest food retailers. Founded in 1925, the Company is- headquar-
tered in Jacksonville, Fla. The Company currently operates 521 retail grocery locations, including more than 400 in-
store pharmacies, in Florida, Alabama, Louisiana, Georgia and Mississippi. For more information, please visit
www.winn-dixie.com.
Chocolate Lovers Cheese Cake
1 1/ cups graham cracker crumbs
1/3 cup sugar .Preheat oven to 3750 F Combine graham cracker crumbs and
1/3 cup melted margarine or butter sugar. Stir in melted margarine or butter. Press into the bottom and
2-8oz packages cream cheese, softened halfway up the sides of a 9 inch springform pan. Blend cream cheese,
cup cocoa cocoa, sugar until light and fluffy. Beat in eggs and vanilla until smooth.
% cup sugar Stir in chocolate chips. Pour into springform pan. Bake at 3750 F for 20
2 eggs minutes. Let cheesecake cool in the pan on a wire rack for 15 minutes.
1 teaspoon vanilla Preheat oven to 4250 F. Blend sour cream, sugar, vanilla until
1 cup chocolate chips (6 oz) smooth. Spread on top of chocolate portion of cake. Bake for 10 min-
8 oz sour cream utes. Cool on wire rack. Loosen cake from sides of pan with a knife or
2 tablespoons sugar spatula. When cake is completely cool, remove sides of pan.
1 teaspoon vanilla Refrigerate before serving. Store leftovers in the refrigerator.


CLEAN KID JOKES


Silly! Silly!
What did the fireman's wife get for Christmas?
A ladder in her stocking!

Who was the best actor in the bible?
Samson, he brought the house down!

What cake Wanted to rule the world?
Atilla the Bun!

What are prehistoric monsters called when they sleep? *
A dinosnore!

What is the fruitiest lesson?
History, because it's full of dates!

What language do they speak in Cuba?
Cubic!

What illness did everyone on the Enterprise catch?
Chicken Spocks!

What is a myth?
A female moth!

How many balls of. string would it take to reach the
moon?
Just one if it's long enough!

Word Search Puzzle
School Supplies


N R
S O
N T
0 A
Y L
A U
R C
C L
S A
B C
E Y
U S
R E


C B
R D


BACKPACK
BINDER
CALCULATOR
COMPASS
CRAYONS
DIVIDERS
ERASER
GLUE


Tongue
Twisters

There those thousand
thinkers were thinking
how did the other three
thieves go through.

One-one was a 'race
horse. Two-two was one
too. One-one won one
race. Two-two won one
too.

When you write copy you
have the right to copy-
right the copy you write.

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

Thirty-three thirsty, thun-
dering thoroughbreds-
thumped Mr. Thurber on
Thursday.


KNOCK! KNOCK!


Knock Knock
Who's there?
Theresa!
Theresa who?
Theresa fly in my soup!
Knock Knock
Who's there?
Therese!
Therese who?
Therese many a slip twixt the
cup and the lip!
Knock Knock
Who's there?
Thermos!
Thermos who?
Thermos be a better way!


Knock Knock "
Who's there?
Theron!
Theron who?
Therinheit or Centigrade, I always get mixed up!
Knock Knock
Who's there?
Thomas!
Thomas who?
Thomas happy fella!


Color This


S S A P M O C O
A B I N D E R I
I C P U C Y G L
T E K L Q. H J K


NOTEBOOKS
PAPER
PENCILS
PENS
PROTRACTOR
RULER
SCISSORS
STAPLER


HIGHLIGHTERS WATERCOLORS


Page PR-3/September 13, 2008


The Star/PREP RAP


The Star/Prep Rap


Pa e PR-2/SEPTEMBER 1 8


077








DA(2L' P7.J Till? ,A SETEBE 1,-00


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-I(904) 563-5656 Move
--55-- 120% Off Senior I
I Citizens
------------


HANDYMAN

*Minor Home Repairs

*Painting interior/exterior

*Pressure Washing

*'Exp. & Reasonable Rates

Call: 904.768.7671


FL, GA, SC Land for Sale

41,000 Acres! 3 States! 71 Tracts!

Hardwoods, river, creeks, planted

pine, pasture, open.

For maps, pictures, and other info...visit our website!

www.stregispaper.com


St. Regis Paper Company


478-987-9700


FELMON'S FOUNDATION '
Christian Child Care Home
Ages: 3 5 years
6324 Kennerly Rd. -
Southside ,
Ms. Swindle, CDA
I For more information please I
call:
904-732-5045
L ----------J


FLORIDA STATEWIDE

600+ Homes Must Be SOLD!


ISEPTEMBER22N 28MH R ED
V I~~~~~~~~~~~ ~ I IIW 1* *-Ml- mmovkll~.'~ia~rd~,'!


3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $16,100! Only $199/Mo! 5% down 20
years @ 8% apr. Buy, 4/BR $259/Mo! For listings (800)366-9783
Ext 5798.

Miscellaneous
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 place-
ment assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified.
Call (866)858-2121, www.CenturaOnline.com.

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

Real Estate
East Tennessee affordable lake lots and homes minutes from the
Great Smoky Mountains on pristine Norris Lake. Call Lakeside
Realty @(888)291-5253 or visit www.lakesiderealty-tn.com.

Rocky Mountain Log Cabin 35+ Acres w/ Log cabin $289,900
Access to 1,000's acres of Federal Rec. Land. Private setting w/
Ponderosa Pines. Minutes to world- class fishing & hunting. 1
Hour to skiing. Call (866)OWN-LAND x4264.

South Carolina low country Hunting/Recreation Tracts for sale.
Close to 1-95 in Bamberg CO. Peaceful/secluded and loaded with
deer, turkey, hogs and timber value too. 42ac-85ac-120ac-235ac-
500ac-730ac- all on the Little Salkahatchie river. Roads, game
plots, stands new Ready to hunt. Priced below market!! Call Now
(803)826-6033 (Brokers Protected).

STEAL MY MARSHFRONT Owner sacrifice!!! Drop dead gor-
geous Marshfront. My neighbor paid $389,900. I'll sell mine for
less than the bank repo's. My six figure loss is your gain.
$229,900. Call: (888)306-4734.

NC MOUNTAINS 2+ acres with great view, very private, big
trees, waterfalls & large public lake nearby, $49,500 call now
(866)789-8535.

35+ Acres from $34,900 First Come, First Served Saturday,
October 4, 2008 .Southern Colorado ranches Excellent financing
available Call for your private property tour (866)696-5263
x4576.

Lakefront living at its finest. Homesites available nestled in the
mountains of NC along 150 miles-of shoreline. 30% discounts for
limited time (800)709-LAKE.

Real Estate Auctions
FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION FLORIDA STATEWIDE
600+ Homes MUST BE SOLD! Free Catalog (800)616-6716
USHomeAuction.com.

RVs/Campers
SELL YOUR RV FAST! Online at RVT.com 15,000+ Customers
Daily. 40,000+ Private and Dealer Listings www.RVT.com
Serving the RV Trader since 1999. (800)677-4484.


STOP LEG CRAMPS iw

BEFORE THEY STOP YOU. Culcet

Calcet's triple calcium formula is
designed to help stop low calcium leg
cramps. Just ask your pharmacist. lTriealdum
ovLM, D


CARPORT
E M P I R E.com





www.CarportEmpire.com
Steel Covers and Garages for All Needs






3400 TURGOT LANE 3404 TURGOT LANE
Building: 10,356 sq ft. Lot: 1.64 acres Building: 10,200 sq ft. Lot: 1.38 acres
Reserve.Price: $146 per sq ft. Reserve Price: $121 per sq ft.
SBothproperties zoned OP and TC Districts
See our website for complete details: www.rogersrealty.com
Auction Site: Embassy Suites, 5505 International Blvd, N. Charleston, 29466


bU+ -lorida Homes
Sep 12th 26th
Nominal Opening Bids
from $1,000
Many properties available for
Online Bidding during the live auction
1911t williamsauction.com 800.801.8003 5% Buyer's Premium May Apply




ANM
ADVERTSING NETWORK -OF FORIDA
Cla:-if ea Display I Mopo Daily



The key to advertising success








1-866-742-1373


www.florida-classifieds.com


aplOgl~-"""~"~YB~--L-d~-~__:_ill~-JIY--


SEPTEMBER 13, 2008


THE S TA R


PAGE B7












PAGE B8 THE STAR SET E 1 2008 ES
-AA0A


The Victory Station


INTRODUCING


INVITATION TO SUBMIT RESPONSES TO THE
ST. JOHNS RIVER WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT


7664 N Melis.sa C

Offered For $80,000


FEATURES:

* 2 Bedrooms

* 2 Full Baths

4 0 Half Baths

* Melissa Estates Subdiv

4 Two Stories Style

4 Concrete Block Const

4 1028 SqFt

* Central Cooling A/C


This Coxy 2 BR/2BA Townhnme Is Waiting For A Buyer To Enjoy The Open Or Closed Patio Area Located
On A Pond With Lush Foliage Of Banana Trees And Wildlife Of Various Local Birds And Water Fowl
Species. Feed The Birds From The Bird Feeder. Come Home To Relaxation After A Long Day Of Work.



For more information and/or a private showing call:
Betty Asque Davis, GRI
Agent
Watson Realty Corp
615 Highway AIA
Ponte Vedra Beach, FL 32082
Office: 904 285-6300
Office Fax: 904 285-5330
Oflce: 904 473-1502
Em anil II,\l).,\ -., \\ l.-vlR, il t ilp tt-lll


The Governing Board of the District requests that interested parties respond to the solicitation
below by 4:00 p.m., October 8,2008. Further information is available through Onvia DemandStar
at www.demandstar.com 1(800) 711-1712], or the District's website at www.sirwmd.com.
Soidtlation padcages may be obtained from Onvia DemandStar or the District by calling Alan
Weaver at (386)3294271.

REQUEST FOR QUALIFICATIONS NUMBER 25128
2009 CENTRAL FLORIDA COORDINATION AREA
SURFACE ELEVATION DATASET PROJECT

Existing high resolution elevation datasets for central Florida will be collected and evaluated for
consistency and accuracy. Unsuitable datasets or data gaps will be replaced by new elevation
data collected through UDAR technology. UDAR data will be verified by surveying and ground-
tuMthing. All work under this contract will be accomplished through work orders.

The estimated budget for the first term (Oct1, 2008-Sep. 30, 2009) of this project is $500,000.
The District may renew the agreemertfortwo additional 12-month periods.

District staff will meet at District headquarters at 10:00 a.m., October 16, 2008, to evaluate and
rank Letters of Interest. Staffs recommendation will be presented to the Governing Board at its
November 11, 2008. meeting.

Special accommodations for disabilities may be requested through Alan Weaver or by
calling (386) 329-4450 (TDD), at least five (5) business days before the date needed


Tht onis snabo believed tobe acwutQa bun is not warranted


I '~'* .. V
~ I C
- A~'-
'.1' ,,,
I


a n aillnal Iq) RE troS'


Presents,,.


A Premiere Salon Showcase



a76j2 0 a @


CRIMliNAL DE f-NSE
PMRSON.\L INJURY
FAMILY LAW


22:v E hI'.- I I H STREET. SUITE' L
JACKSONVILLE. IL 322121
O ICE: 14(14)357-8448
FAX: (904)357-4 -I(,


A Special Presentation by the MOSAIC KIDZ
Sunday, September 21, 2008 at 5pm
Karpeles Manuscript Museum
:oft Peco and I s Strteer oDowntown!
101 W. I st Street Jacksonville, Florida 32206
Ticket: $10.00
A portion of the ticket pice wilh benefit the Sickle Cell Disease Association
For nfotcickets contact MOSAIC MTM 904-356-1653

The Creative Powerhouse To The Trade


THE STAR


SEPTEMBER 13, 2008


PAGE B-8


\VX'\ W.CO B i N LEGA LCO \


. . . . .


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