<%BANNER%>

Florida star

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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 of America -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville

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
lccn - sn 83045218
System ID:
UF00028362:00839

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 of America -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville

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
lccn - sn 83045218
System ID:
UF00028362:00839

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news


This item has the following downloads:


Full Text




*O 61' 05 YtO |A ig t ....mo


Get $5.00 off
at The Big Apple
on Norwood
Wear your
"I Voted."
sticker on
Election Night.
Meet candidates
and celebrities.
Be on Radio
Nov. 4, 2008


This unda
Tim Chngs


2008 State Award in
Communications


The FloidoSII;
Th SeogaStar i *200


THE


aFLORIDA

www.thefloridastar.com


LISTEN
TO IMPACT
Tuesday and Thursday
from 8:30 to 9:00 pm
WCGL-AM-1360
Tuesday at 6:00 pm
FM105.7-FM105.5-FM92.5
The Florida /Georgia Star
plus Impact Striving to
Make a Difference!


Sheriff is Prepared
The Fair, The Florida/Georgia
Game,The Election,The Crime
SIJacksonville's Sheriff Rutherford told
The Florida Star that this is a tough
week for his department but he has
placed the needed tools and staff in
Sheriff Jo place to cover it all.
Rutherford The Fair will last through next
Thursday, many have already arrived for the very com-
petitive Florida/Georgia game and the voter polls will
have needed security and guidelines for "order while
waiting" in long lines to vote. He has even put a plan
in place for those who may get to the poll late so, let us
pre-advise you, "DON'T BE LATE." You may find
yourself still in line long after the. 7:00 p.m. deadline
but you must be in line by 7.
The question of the department being prepared for
unexpected events to occur on November 5 if people
are disappointed in or celebrating the results, he again
assured us that the department is 'prepared' as such has
already been considered. CRIME See A-7
iSomething to Think About |
I Didn't Vote for Obama
I'm a middle-class white guy living in Jacksonville,
Florida. I've got a wife and two kids. Because the kids
had no school today, I took a vacation day from work,
and took the kids do\nto\n to vote early. Fifty-nine
minutes later, two smiling children and I proudly sport-
ed 'I Voted' stickers.
But I didn't vote for Obama.
I voted for my ancestors, who believed in the promise
of this country and came with nothing as immigrants.
I voted for my parents, who taught in the public
schools for decades.
I voted for Steve, an acquaintance of mine from
Kentucky. (Killed by an IED two years ago in Iraq).
I voted for Shawn, another who's been to Iraq twice,
and Afghanistan once, and who'll be going back to
Afghanistan again soon -- and whose family earned
eleven bucks a month too much to qualify for food
stamps when the war started.
I voted for April, the only African-American girl in
my high school -- it was years before it occurred to me
how different her experience of our school must have
been.
I voted for my college friends who are Christian,
Jewish, Mormon, and yes -- Muslim.
I voted for my grandfathers, who worked hard in fac-
.tories and died too young.
I voted for the plumber who worked on my house,
because I want him to get a REAL tax break.
I voted for four little angels from Birmingham.
I voted for a bunch of dead white men who, although
personally flawed, were willing to pledge their lives,.
fortunes, and sacred honor, and used a time of great cri-
sis to expand freedom rather than suspend it.
I voted for all those people and more, and I voted for
all of you, too.
But mostly, I voted selfishly. I vote for two little kids,
one who has ballet in an hour, and one who has base-
ball practice at the same time.
I voted for a world where they can be confident that
their government will represent the best that is in this
country, and that will in turn demand the best of them.
I voted for a government that will be respected in the
world.
I voted for an economy that will reward work above
guile.
I voted for everything I believe in.
Sure, I filled in the circle next to the name 'Obama,'
but it wasn't him I was voting for -- it was every single
one of us, and those I love, most of all.
Who else is there to vote for?


Ediloria A.2
ChurCh .3
Lifestyle A.4
Slate A-6
National A-6
enienainmenl A-5
Local B-1
Prep Rap PR
"Sports B-I
Police Reporti B-3
Bu' rine5i Net..rl, B-7
.1; ... ,


NT-6* wIBrunswick Man


dI


Wins $500,000


C-- w :
- ... ..... "... *- From left: Antonio Mangram, 37, of Brunswick, receives a
S- "** .- symbolic check for $500,000 as the top $10 Jumbo Bucks
-...... ..... .. .. .. .. scratch-off winner last week. He purchased the ticket from
S the Family Grocery in Brunswick, owned by Bashar Almasri.
Photo courtesy of The Florida Times Union
NF S o U sbOM "^ ..


Copyrighted Material

SSyndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


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Black Owned Golf Course Lost
National


jumped by
71% in the
last quarter
!ii leaving
i m o r e
Americans
.:"T -. :. Bi-.struggling
S to keep

S~ ln *t f homes.
However, foreclosures were not just on houses. Mill Cove, one of the
nation's few Black owned golf clubs and located in Jacksonville, suf-
fered the same hardship, and, it wvas not because they were behind on
their mortgage payment but it was due to the slump in income of our
nation thereby affecting the company's income and net worth. But
how many are aware of.such a clause in Black Continued on A-7


TA-
?goo"


Soap Opera Uses Barrios Picture
Glynn Count\ and the city ot
Brunswick felt pain again regarding 6-
y ear-old Christopher Barrios after
SOAPnet showed him in a soap opera as
Chris Barrios, 6 the abandoned son of Billy Dee
Williams, acting in a role as a hospital
worker. Those on trial for Chris' rape and murder have
not faced trial yet. The company apologized.
Biden in Leon, Alachua, Volusia counties
Tentative plans have been made for Senator Biden to
visit Leon, Alachua and Volusia Counties, Florida on
Sunday and possibly Sen. Obama in Jax on Monday.


"&** a-* e ,

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PRESORTED STANDARD
ADDRESS SERVICE REQUESTED
U.S. POSTAGE PAID
JACKSONVILLE, FL
PERMIT NO. 3617


8 51069 00151 0


I


LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
205 SMA UN IV OF FL (1.1.09
PO BOX 117007
GA INISVILiLE L 32611.7007


Looking for customers to-.patronize your
businesses or utilize your services?, If yo
answered YEJ, then-you need to place an a
in The :Flori a or Oorgia. Starl' CAL


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I











NOVEMBER 1, 2008


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN BETTY DAVIS
PUBLISHER LIFESTYLE/SOCIETY COLUMNIST
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
MIKE BONTS
TIAAYELE SPORTS EDITOR
MANAGING EDITOR
DANIEL EVANS
DENNIS WADE ADVERTISING AND SALES
ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
LIZ BILLINGSLEA
MAY FORD ACCOUNTS MANAGER
LAYOUT EDITOR JULIA BOWLES
SPECIAL SECTIONS SPECIAL SECTIONS
CHERYL COWARD DISTRIBUTION
DESIGN AND WEB SITE EDITOR JAMES GREEN
Reporters/Photographers: Marsha Phelts, Carl Davis, Lonzie
Leath, Laurence Green, F. M. Powell, Michael Phelts, Richard
McLaughlin, Clarissa Davis, Andrea Franklin, Delores Mainor
Woods
Columnists: Ulysses Watkins, Jr., M.D., Ester Davis, Lucius Gantt,
Deanna
Distribution and Sales: Dan Randolph, Pat Randolph, Abeye Ayele,
Cassie Williams, Angela Beans, Win Moses


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


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


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



5AAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION





National Newspaper
Publishers Association







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


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PAGE A-2


THE STAR


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Faith In Our Community
Schedule of Events and Services '

FRIENDSHIP PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH
located at 1106 Pearce St., Jacksonville, with Elder
Bobbie Sheffield, Pastor is having their "HOMECOM-
ING & 81st of the CHURCH," Sunday, November 16,
2008. Order of Worship: Sunday Bible School, 9:30 a.m.;
Sunday Morning Worship, 11:00 a.m.; Bible Study,
Tuesday, 6:00 p.m. For more information, call (904) 353-
7734.
GENESIS MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH, INC.,
located at 241 South McDuffAve., in Jacksonville, with
Rev. Calvin O. Honors, Pastor will be observing "Harvest
Day" on Sunday, November 9th at 11:00 a.m. A Sprit-
filled program has been planned for your spiritual enjoy-
ment with rev. Joseph Moore, Asst. Pastor of "Bethel
Missionary Baptist Church" delivering the "Spoken
Word." The public is cordially invited to attend. For more
information call (904) 389-2923.
NEW GENERATION CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
along with Pastor Sirdelrol Drayton invites you to cele-
brate with them their 9th Anniversary. On Sunday,
November 2nd and November 16th at 4 p.m. various
churches will help celebrate. On Monday, November 3rd
and Wednesday, November 5th at 7 p.m. various churches
will be in charge of Worship. On Saturday, November 8th
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. a family and musical workshop with
topics of interest for everyone. November 14th at 7 p.m.
"The fruits of the Spirit." So mark your calendars and help
us celebrate "The Year of Newness of Life." Call (904)
778-8660 formore information.
CHRIST TABERNACLE MISSIONARY BAPTIST
CHURCH located at 2335 North Davis St., under the
leadership of Pastor Steve T. Wilson, Jr. wishes to invite
the community to our Fall Revival on Wednesday,
November 5th thru Thursday, November 7th at 7:00 p.m.
Pastor Leroy Elliott from Chicago, IL will be our power-
ful gospel speaker nightly and the following Pastors will
be our Lecturer. Wednesday night Pastor Mariko Billups
of King Solomon Church, Thursday night Pastor Torin T.
Daley of First Baptist Church of Oakland and Friday night
Pastor A.L. Dennard of Friendship Baptist Church. For
more information, please call the church at 598-9101.
THE NORTHSIDE CHURCH OF CHRIST located at
4736 Avenue 'B' is celebrating its 54th Anniversary and
31st Annual Homecoming, November 1 9, 2008, with
dynamic guest speakers, famous gospel singers, free food,
free babysitting, and free transportation. The celebration
opens Saturday, November 1st at 12 pm. to 5 p.m., with
all the fish you can eat. It's
free and open to the public.
Numerous activities are A A
planned during the fish fry Ask Us A
for small children,
teenagers, and adults. The If there had been a death
activities include jumpy in your amily yrsterdat.
things; old-fashion games, what would you be doing
face painting, basketball, todar?
cotton candy, and honey
drippers. This year's theme
'God Is Able' provides a -
source of encouragement
through; scriptures, and ,
revelations of the Word.
The revival dates are
November 2 6, at 7p.m., .
and includes two powerful 0o TA
gospel speakers: Orpheus yo.t
Heyward, Atlanta, GA, and
Samuell Pounds, Rockford,
IL. These ministers are
guaranteed to motivate
you, give you confidence, FAMILY OWNED
and strengthen your spiritu- Since
al walk. Saturday night, ALPHONSO WES1
November 8th- a soul stir-
ring Songfest featuring six 4409 Sourel Dr. Ja
gospel groups, will be held, Tel: (904) 766-9671
at the Times Union Center DIRE(
of the Performing Arts, 300 Deborah West
Waters Street, at 6:00 p.m.; J
November 9th is


I~lAl


Homecoming Day, and is filled with activities that
include: 1. An Annual breakfast/program 7 a.m. 8:30
a.m.; 2. Two Worship Services 8:45 a.m., and 10:45 a.m.;
3.Annual Homecoming Dinner 12:45 p.m. 2:30-p.m.; 4.
Annual Homecoming Program 2:45 p.m. 4:30 p.m.; 5.
Group Singing 4:30 p.m. 5:00 p.m. For more informa-
tion, please call the Northside Church of Christ at (904)
765-9830.
THE FIRST DELIVERANCE CHURCH OF JACK-
SONVILLE, 1957. W. Beaver St., with Elder Ernest
Vining, Pastor, presents "Mrs. Melody Patterson Jackson
and The Gospel Band" live in concert on Sunday evening,
November 9th at 5:00 p.m. If you love to Praise the Lord
and want to experience an evening of musical bliss, join us
as we enjoy melodies with Melody.
Six Local Churches GO RED IN NOVEMBER to
Celebrate Heart Health -Church members will wear red
to raise awareness about the American Heart Association's
Go Red For Women campaign. Each congregation will be
encouraged to join the Go Red For Women movement,
receive a red dress pin and learn about the risk factors and
warning signs of heart disease and stroke and how to
reduce their risk for these deadly and debilitating diseases.
Participating churches include: Northside Church of
Christ November 1st Community Day 12 p.m. 5
p.m.; Perez Ministries International November 2nd, -
11 a.m.; Westside Church of Christ November 2nd, -
11 a.m.; The Church Fellowship November 9th,- 10
a.m.; Greater Grant AME Church November 9th, 11
a.m.; St. Paul AME Church November 9th,- 11 a.m.
Baptist Health will also be present to explain and guide
the congregation on their next steps to better heart health.
For more than 50 years, the residents of Northeast Florida
and Southeast Georgia have depended on Baptist Health
for excellent care in every stage of life. As the region's
most comprehensive health care provider, we are commit-
ted to continually expand and enhance our circle of care to
meet the needs of our thriving and ever-growing commu-
nity. Cardiovascular disease is the No. 1 killer of women.
Unfortunately, only 13 percent of women recognize that
heart disease is their leading cause of death and that it kills
nearly 500,000 women a year. Cardiovascular disease is
largely preventable. The Go Red For Women movement is
the American Heart Association's national campaign that
celebrates the passion and power of women to band
together to wipeout heart disease and stroke. Visit
www.GoRedForWomen.org or call 904-739-0197 to find
out how your church can hold a Go Red Sunday celebra-
tion.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to: info@thefloridastar.com


WESTON'S MORTUARY
"EXCELLENCE IN SERVICE AND PERSONAL CARE IS ABSOLUTE"


il is Imperatile that "e afford to all people a -
Scr'ice complete in nature and perleclion
honoring a l-li that can hcnceolbnh be a .
PreLuAn mir v

S .
Funeral ern ices Staning at $1.895 i" '
Sh .q Ili 11 l! i Mi N i r I I Ii ,I -
Uabicl up to I vear. FREE (No Charge)
p lI ,,,, I 'rW TIII.I1%7 .1l- t ll I .. "
.F7.




HAL E. WESTON, L.F.D.
Pre-need Counselor

(904) 356-9955 3027 N. MYRTLE AVENUE JACKSONVILLE, FL 32209

. .'. .j l C -&_ .,'T...t'.-~.'T; .% ,:_.': r,.?.,r-,.. *" ..-,' ."-?,->. ..,.-. ".... ., ';.- .".. .-.-' "..-....


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

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
D EATH .... ..- -.

NOTICES THE FLORIDA / GEORGIA STAR

S, OFFICE (904) 766-8834


ARNOLD, Lueranie,
died October 22, 2008.
ATWATER, Leonard,
died October 23, 2008.
BANKS, Renee, died
October 21, 2008.
BORDERS, Charles,
Sr., 60, died October 22,
2008.
BURKS, Christopher,
died October, 20, 2008.
CRAWFORD, Willie,
85, died October 22,
2008.
DAVIS, Jamen N., Sr.,
died October 24, 2008.
DeVOUX, Albert, Jr.,
died October 22, 2008.
EPPS, James S., died
October 22, 2008.
FLYNT, Elizabeth, died
October 26, 2008.
FOSTER, Ruth, died
October 23, 2008.
JONES, Garry L., 54,
died October 22, 2008.
LEE, Bertha L., 82,
died October 22, 2008.
McCOY, Willie H., Jr.,
died October 23, 2008.
MONROE, Helen, died
October 21, 2008.
PITTS, Franklin, died
October 23, 2008.
POWELL, Roger, died
October 22, 2008.
RICE, Harry A., died
October 22, 2008.
SCOTT, Ms. Tracy,
died October 22, 2008.
Alphonso West
Mortuary, Inc.
SYKES, Ruth G., 50,
died October 17, 2008.
WALLACE, William,
died October 26, 2008.
YOUNG, Ms. Ollie
Mae, 82, died October
23, 2008.


Lbout Our


Pre-Need


Fore-

Thought


Funeral

planning

program


AND OPERATED
S1988
r MORTUARY, INC.
Ickson ille. FL 32208
Fax: (904) 766-2354
ACTORS
Alphonso West
1 \. Bartle.


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Striving To Make A Difference!


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"There 's Always


Something Happening On The First Coast


On a lovely Limbric Hill wa: honored b\ her children Mrs. Patricia
Hill, Amos Hill and .Jerome Hill with an xith Birthda\
Luncheon at the Crov.ne Plaza Hotel on the Soithbank
Guests enjoyed a splendid lunch % here each table I 10 total
featured Mrs. Hill's Stra-. berr, Cake Specialt3. Mrs Hill
had prepared the tein 1101 cakes for the celebration
Following the unumptuoLis meal Mrs Hill's granddjLagh-
ters Mrs. Nikki Hill Loubeau and Dr. Kia Nlitchell Kemp
narrated Annette Eli:alith Lnihind Hill THIS IS YOUR
LIFE! (Excerpts follo\ i.
"Grandma, ', u \ ere horn the itmeenth doa\ of October
in the year, 1928 Jacksonm ile. Florida \as the setting for
the blessed event Your parents ,were Olis and Lula
Limbric. You had a's iter. Louise. tho passed atkj\ at a
young age leaving you ith nieces and a uephew...
Grandma, your father, Otis Limbric, was a local barber
who was the owner of The Model Barber Shop located on
Ashley Street for many years...Your mother, Lula Limbric,
was very talented and creative. She was a housewife and a
self taught seamstress...Your parents were the driving force
in your life...How proud your parents were when your
dream of teaching became a reality...At an early age you
were converted in Simpson Methodist Church. You attended
Sunday School, sang in the youth choir and was a member
of the Epworth League...
Grandma, you received your early education in the
public schools of Duval County, graduating from Old
Stanton High School class of 1946.
Grandma, you married your high school sweetheart,
Amos Hill ...To this union three children were born-
Patricia, Amos and Jerome. You are very proud of your chil-
dren and the accomplishments they have made in their
lives...
Grandma, you and your husband Amos always wanted
to own your own home, so you purchased a home in College
Gardens...where you still reside...
Grandma, do you remember more than 50 years ago
welcoming the Mitchell family to the neighborhood?
Although they were your next door neighbors, they later
became a part of your family when Orrin Mitchell married
the girl next door, your daughter, Pat. Arthur and Ella Mae
Mitchell were your dear friends with whom you shared
many good times together...
Grandma, after ten years of marriage and three chil-
dren, you decided to go back to school... You graduated from
Edward Waters College with a B.S. Degree in Elementary
Education and continued your studies at Florida A. & M.
University. Your family was so proud of you! Do you
remember your first Job? It was quite a challenge. You
taught at Stanton Vocational High Scholl in the Adult pro-
gram...You did substitute teaching during the day and
worked in the Adult program in the evening for four
years...As you continued your educational journey, you
were assigned to S.P. Livingston Elementary School...you
were later assigned to Hendricks Avenue Elementary School
where you remained for 21 years....In the midst of your
teaching career the angel of death visited the Hill family.
Your beloved husband, Amos, was called to his heavenly
home after suffering many years from a heart condition.
Grandma, as you look back on your teaching career,
you have experienced a great satisfaction...You also learned
a great lesson---that all children need to be loved, listened to,
and appreciated. You retired after 27 years of dedicated serv-
ice. What a successful career you had!
Grandma, what do you do after retirement?...You
became involved in the Duval County Retired Education
Association, The Wilder Park Senior citizens Club, a volun-
teer at Shands Hospital, a driver of the American Cancer
Society, The Birthday Lunch Bunch, and The Thursday
ladies who get together to play pokeno...You have enjoyed
traveling to Italy, Spain, Hawaii, Cancun, Alaska, Bermuda,
and many other places returning with fits, photos, and stories
about your trips. You are an avid sports fan and enjoy attend-
ing many sports events with your children.
Grandma, Family gatherings are treasured moments
and very special occasions...No meal would be complete if
it did not include your famous strawberry cake...It has been
a family tradition for many years that the day after Christmas
is "Chitterlings Day at Grandma's house."
Grandma, you have always had a loving relationship
with your grandchildren...Look at them now! They are all
adults and have made great strides in pursuing various
careers. How proud you are of the achievements of Derrick,
Kia, Nikki, Amos, Nikki, Jerome and Kevin.
Grandma, your great grandchildren (Janiya, Tamia,
frey, Kayla, Keziah, Kennedy, Amaya, Jules and
Jykayle) have taken the spotlight and with much pride and
joy you enjoy watching them grow...
Grandma, at this phase in your life you are content and
happy knowing that God's grace has brought you thus far.
80 years old, what a blessing! You are still an active member
of Simpson United Methodist Church. You are still singing
in the choir, you attend Sunday School, and you are a mem-
ber of the United Methodist Women. You have led a wonder-
ful and full life... You have given much along the way and
your steadfast and loyal service is evidence of your dedica-
tion to God. Your family and many friends are here today to
-elebrate your blessing of 80 years.
WHAT A BEAUTIFUL FAMILY! YOU ARE TRULY
THE SUNSHINE OF OUR LIVES!
THIS IS YOUR LIFE, ANNETTE ELIZABETH LIMBRIC
HILL!
ain ~ Ira ~r __bae~1


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0th Birthday Honoree. Mrs. Annette Lin
Birthday Party.

Lig aJ


is Mrs. Hill's eldest son).


h(chlt l
Dr. and Mrs. Orrin Mitchell (Mrs. Patricia Hill Mitchell, the eldest
child of Mrs. Hill).


Mrs. Annette Hill Limbric with her grandchildren. Photo
courtesy ofAmos Hill


Mrs. Annette Limbric Hill with her children. Photo courtesy ofAmo,
Hill
amkl


Classmates of Mrs. Annette Hill: Mesdames Gloria King
Saunders and Sally Davis Armstead.


Classmates of Mrs. Hill: Mesdames Percy Tolbert Henderson and Mary
Mclntosh Smith.


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Mrs. Annerte Limbric Hill Celebrates
80th Birthday









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1-877-2-F, ,'A .. .. n

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PAGE A-5


NOVEMBER 12008


THE STAR






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PAGE A-6


NOVEMBER 12008


THE STAR


..~
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,









NOVEMBER. 128 .R.PAGE....


Crime Continued from A-1
Extra securities have been planned for the events as well as-to handle normal and
above normal activities.
It is recognized that there is an increase in gun purchases because of the present
economical state of this country and of course, it is hoped that the election results
will not change ordinary attitudes.
This week, the area has experienced a number of criminal activities.


Brinks Security Guard Arreste
. Terrance Walker, 23, adr
Sted that he took funds thai
was supposed to transp
and kept them for himself
Terrance The' former Brinks secu
Walker, 23 guard was arrested a:
being accused of taking thousands of
lars from Hooters at the Landing.
Walker was caught on tape taking fu
and a money bag was found at his hoi
Two Men Shot, One Dies
Darren Beans, 23, and Steve
Hardeman, 24, were shot
Wednesday night in the 2300 block
of Westmont.
Hardeman sustained non-life
threatening injuries. Darren
Bernard Beans died Thursday
because of the wounds he received.
It is not known at this time, how
many bullet wounds were received
by Beans.
No arrests have been made and
JSO is asking for help in this case.


ed Drugs and Weapons Bust
nit- The Clay County Sheriff's Offi
t he U.S. Marshalls and the Florida LE
ort, Enforcement offices arrested ten pe
f. ple in the Greenwood Subdivision
rity Clay County and confiscated a lar
after amount of marijuana, cocaine, pil
dol- cash, and weapons, that included
assault rifle.
nds Police monitored the house for se
me. eral months prior to the arrests.
Four Teens Arrested for
Burglary, One Shot by Police


JerricK Micael Kay DeAngelo
Hall Whitfield Brooks Sutton
Police were called regarding a burglary
process in the 700 block of Owen. Wh
they arrived they found Jerrick Hall, 19, R
Brooks, 17, DeAngelo Sutton, 19 a
Michael Whitfield 15. Hall, who did r
have a weapon was shot in his shoulder
the officer as he crawled out of the window


p ew'%dl


Copyrighted Material V
qa Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


ce,
aw
eo-
of.
rge
lls,


Black Continued from A-1
ev- loan documents.
Because the lender would not re-do their loan to change the balloon payment, the
Newmans filed for Chapter 11 while they searched for funds with a new company,
including with the City and JAA. They were finally turned down and the lender who
never really conversed with him, told them that they wanted them out.
The Newmans are asking that the lender, Silver Point Capital, who is the title hold-
er, will honor all memberships and events currently booked at Mill Cove Golf Club
in the same high class service that they had rendered. They -have recommended that
l" all members contact Dale Cooney with Silver Point Capital at (972) 719-2564.
The Newmans are financially devastated because of the millions lost and the time
in spent in making Mill Cove Golf Club a first class organization.
ien Viewing the records, the Newmans worked hard, served well but did not receive
ay the needed cooperation from their financial institution. They thanked their loyal
nd supporters and employees. Under the Newmans, Mill Cove Golf Club made
not Jacksonville proud.
by
W ..-


Call and talk.
(904) 694-1057
FM-105.7, 105.5, 92.5
(904) 766-9285
WCGL-AM 1360


Set your Clock to Six O'Clock
and Tune in to FM 105.7-WHJX
FM 92.5-WFJO
FM 105.5-WSJX
8:30 p.m., WCGL-AM 1360
with
Clara McLaughlin and
IMPACT
Call and talk: FM 105.7 (904) 694-1057
FM 92.5 (904) 694-1057
Tuesday, from 6:00 to 6:30 p.m.
Call and talk: AM-1320 (904) 766-9285
Tuesday, from 8:30 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.
"The Florida Star and Impact -
Striving to Make a Difference."


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 starom




























Weekdays, FM.10.7,W


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irS Imrs at THE miES THAT COMETS.


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Cash, Check, Money Order, Credit Card or PayPal Accepted


. **"ij '


C


Zip Code


NOVEMBER 12008


THE .STAR


PAGE A-7


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THE STAR NOVEMBER 1,2008


PAGE A-8
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As your State Representative for District 14, the results I seek to produce for you include:


* Reduced Crime
* Support Senior Citizen Services
* Improved Access to Healthcare


9 9 **~~.JAI ~ a


* Strengthen Public Education

* Promote Economic Development


THE STAR


NOVEMBER 1, 2008


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SThe FL/GA Star .



LOCAL SECTION B


Minority businesses were for the 7th year, able to display their business to thousands at the
Jacksonville Black Expo. More than 250 businesses were present. The Expo provides informa-
tion and entertainment. Some of the featured guest were Roland Martin of CNN, and actress
Kerry Washington. Congressman Elijah Cummings of Maryland was also there urging people
to vote for Obama and letting them know that a trolley was available at the Expo to take them to
the polls and bring them.back.


EDUCATION
* High School Grading/FCAT
-Reduce the emphasis of FCAT results in high school grades
-Tweak FCAT writing exam and push FCAT exam dates later in school year
-Establish end of course exams in high school to complement the FCAT
* Strengthen Teacher ethics and penalties for misconduct
* Require middle schools to provide 30 minutes of Physical Education weekly
*Anti-bullying law requires schools to ban harassment of students
TRANSPORTATION & ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT
* Jump start the economy in Florida
-$.5 billion in general revenue
-$11.2 billion in trust funds
CRIMINAL JUSTICE
* Former St. Petersburg man Alan Crotzer collects $1.25 million for 24 years
in prison on wrongful rape conviction
* Exonerated individuals can receive $50,000 per year for each year they
spent in prison if they have not had prior felony conviction


L-- .OR IDA M
FLORIDA ;!.


Lungressmunnn r2J Ultn tummingoj z uriytunu,
shown with The Flbrida and Georgia Star owner
Clara McLaughlin. Photo by C.B. Jackson.


To the right: Tiffany Rodriquez Originals booth.. __ I -- I__ __I_&_
Photo by Laurence Greene. To the far right: -Bl "" ,
Roland Martin of CNN at the Black E.po. advising | ,
audience on politics. Photo by C.B. Jackson.


"My experience, deep faith, and
I unwavering commitment to Florida's


ANTHONY C, TONYY" HILL

CONTACT US:
PO Box 40812, Jacksonville, FL 32203
Phone: 904-476-2289




RE-ELECT
ANTHONY C. TONYY"




HILL
FLORIDA SENATE DISTRICT 1 (DEM)


fs(Jp~~~Wa ~VlKfWW IPff'l{QS.^I^WfWt0.r WPIi fM ~iW s 4


HEALTH CARE
* Created low cost insurance plans for low-income Floridians
* Gave religious groups that provide access to health care an
exemption from being regulated under insurance codes
LAW ENFORCEMENT
* Allow sworn law enforcement officers, emergency service
employees and certain government employees to install, transport
and use radio equipment with special law enforcement frequen-
ces (radios prohibited to the public)
AND FINALLY...
* We passed a ,--vi.i I I .-. r. rj1 state regret for involuntary
servitude of Africans
* Removed racially offensive lyrics from the State Song Old Folks
at Home and named as state anthem Floida, Where The
Sawgrass Meets the Sky


workers and families have prepared me
to continue to serve and lead the
constituents of Florida Senate District 1"
-Senator Hill

R.. ELECT




'


RECENT LEGISLATIVE ACTIONS


I ~-_


IL II 'Ll --,, I,-, LI tl 1. L -LCIBCI~P~~-~-II*


THE S.TA R


PAGE R-1


AiAkby"C"D]TV I Iiblp


M'. e.111,14, I










NOVEMBER 1, 2008


__ III I[ II-- ------- -----
P A G E... .....T ...ST A R
... .. ..


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Copyrighted Material



Syndicated Content -



Available from Commercial News Providers


- .. ..... ....... ..... 0 =.-. -
*I~ ~ ,,1


....... .... '


1r 0l|


MATTHE\ \W. GILBERT JR.-SR. HIGH SCHOOL is proud to anno
its llth Ne%\ Year's Students/Teachers GRAND ALULlNI REUNION
10 \ears Gilbert's Eastside lighty Panihers" have celebrated all gradu:
classes from 1952 to 19"'0 Class of 1959 \ill be
honored for their 50th Year reumon, all alunui.
teachers, attendees and guests are invited. Tw o tim-
filled events are planned for this successful annual
e\ent \\ELCOME RECEPTION. Friday January
2. 2009, 7-11 p.m.; BANQUET. Saturday. Januan
3. 200i. 6 p.m. 1:00 a.m. Both e\ cents t il be held District 14 has
leadership wnric
at the H\att R Recenci R.er Walk Hotel. Tickets are Increasi
on sale no., PURCHASE DEADLINE is December Increase
S Declininr
21. 21008. NO TICKETS AVAILABLE FOR PLiR- H gnun
CHASE AT DOOR. Please contact Class Leaders for
Sarah knows w
more information: L\dia Jackson-Bell at (904) '-65- AFloric
9224 or Curtis Roberts at 764-3.s39. Flonrl
Amenidr
BETHUNE-COOKNIAN UNIVERSITY ALUMl- Energy
NI. FRIENDS & SUPPORTERS are invited to not wait
policy
MEETT & GREET DR. TRUDIE KIBBE REED. Ihe cne
President. Bethune-Cooknian L\ni ersitr" Thursda\. Power i
to lake
November 6. from 6 p.m. to ":30 p.m. at the A. boards.
Philip Randolph Academies of Technology. located work-ra
Accour
at 1157 Golfair Bl3d The purpose is about the govern
"Great Bethune-Cookman inil\ersity." Hear first-
hand about her vision and perspectives for the
upcoming \ears. Learn \what you can do to con-
tribute to the success of B-CLi! Question and answer
period xvill follow\ Dr. Reed's presentation.
Refreshments \ill be served. Limited seating, plen-
lr of free parking. Nemnorknmg. nformati\e. busi-
ness. and fun. For additional information, please
contact Pegg' Turner at 254-N' 61 or Rhonda
Moile\. A. Ra\ Brinson. 996-7112 or e-mail: ara\-
brinsonilmnsn.colm.
FIRST WEDNESDAY ART 1.ALK TURNS
FIVE IN NOVEMBER -more than 40 cultural
IIStlititons and businesses In Do\\ ntow\ n
Jackson ille v. ill celebrate rain or shine. Wednesday .
No\emnber 5th from 5 p.m to 9 p.m. and it's FREE --
There \\ill be 15 lite music \enues A feee preview \
of Beethoven's Fifth ith the Jackson\ille
Sim phony Orchestra. Also free are ri tera taxi tours
w. ith St. Johns Riterkeeper. Dow\\ntor\ n's S:outhbank
\\Ill get in on the action wih th the Jackson\ lle
lixersi~r jazz ensemble at the historical center and
the exhibition of local artist Richard lMcMahan
opening at MI(OSH \with guest curator and director.
Mark Sloan of the Halse\ Institute of (Contemporar .
rI I. For more Infortnation visit .
.\.\v.x.dOi nto" n|lacksonL ille .Org or call (34-11130
elt 23U.1


suffered for 20 years under Democratic
h has given us
ed crime rates
ed laxalionr
ig chooils
emplor'menl rates


Sarah Lovett is the wife of Justin and the mother of
Chloe and Zane. Long time Floridian and graduate from
Flonda A & M and Florida State Universities


re must have:
da First resolution reclaiming
s home rule privileges under Ihe 10"
imeni of the United States Constitution
diversity and security for our citizens and
as Washington continues to debate energy
Flordans must see relief at the pump and in .
Floranmustee relie at the pump and in Sarah will stand up for her distnct and the State of Florida
k-out lines We need her voice, her intellect. her perseverance, and her
in Education allowing Flonda communities determination to do not that which is popular, safe. or
back Ineir educational systems giving school political, but that which is right.
the ability lo sailor their own educational and
ining programs -Councilwoman Glorious Johnson
liability and transparency lo ensure Jac sonviie Cary Council Group 5 AILarge
nent is working for us and not against us
*Tr. .Ti. i e r, ,r .riua.hl io rFU n -a T'cC.alli rew p.ajn.r, e 1an enrvror.menrally conrse.nie manndrrI
P3"3 lor o, F,.endi f Saran Loveti FepDuDli.:an .an.llmate lotr Fcrinaa H,.use 01 Respreenttalres DOarrcl I14


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www.SarahLovett2008.com

Elect Sarah Lovett Florida House of Representatives District 14
SThis iace n about the People, not tihe Par''"


.. ... ........ .............


)D xamE .iWfiSagBBBBlara ya E"""asarma ;aa .?7 -';,^ "*`f., i:"


THE STAR


PAGE B-2


................... .....


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N E 1 8


-S From Actual Police Reports

sH Did You Hear About?...


/Your Weekly

HOROSCOPE
i October25, 2008 November i, 2008


SUSPECT LEAVES A LASTING
IMPRESSION- Police arrived after receiving
a call in reference to a domestic battery. The
victim said that she asked her husband (suspect) .
why he never came home the previous night; he
replied that it was none of her business. The .
victim said that the suspect has a history of infi-
delity and violence towards her during their-
marriage. The victim said that the suspect .
became angry with her and picked up an iron /
and after being asked what he intended to do .
with it. the suspect threw the iron towards the
victim. Then he approached and pushed her OFFICER
down on to the floor. The victim said that all "
she could remember was that the suspect
stepped on her face. Police observed a slight
shoe indention on the victim's forehead and a red mark underneath the victims left
eye. The victim received all the required domestic violence paperwork and was
made aware of a safe location. The victim's son was present, but did not see the
altercation. CASE OF YOUR WORD AGAINST MINE- Officer was dis-
patched to a simple battery case. On arrival he met both parties that were involved.
Mr. L stated that he is one of the owners of the business. Mr. Y handles the payroll
for the business and had come to the building to pick up the paperwork. Mr. L has
apparently been involved in a dispute with his business partner over unknown issues
before. Mr. L decided that he did not want Mr. Y to leave the business with the pay-
roll paperwork. Mr. Y called the owner of the business, Mr. K, who advised him to
leave with the paperwork. Mr. L stated that he blocked Mr. Y from leaving the busi-
ness but did not touch him. Mr. Y stated that he was pushed by Mr. L and he
"punched" him once on the face in self defense. I observed that Mr. L had a swollen
nose. Mr. Y had no visible injuries. Mr. L stated that he did not touch him and that
Mr. Y punched him for no reason. There were no witnesses. Mr. L stated that he
would wait until speaking to his lawyer to see about getting a police report. Mr. Y
stated that he did not want to press charges at that time. Mr. L changed his mind stat-
ed that he needed a police report so he could sue Mr. Y for damages. Mr. Y in turn
stated he would press charges as well. Both were issued SAO cards due to it appear-
ing to be mutual combat with no witnesses.


y!I | ARIES
You have more energy than
the rest of the people you live
with anyway.You can make
money, but try not to let it slip
through your fingers. You
will be able to contribute a
great deal to organizations
that you join You can make
the most headway if you put
in some overtime.
CANCER
'You could be misinterpreted
if you're not careful. Don't
get involved in idle chatter
that will hurt your position.
You can expand your circle
of friends if you get out and
socialize. You may have a
problem dealing with elders.

' I LIBRA
You don't like confronta-
tions at the best of times;
however, you may find
them difficult to avoid.
You will have to be care-
ful not to let infatuations
with colleagues get out of
hand. You're best to chan-
nel your energy into
work. A new you could
help your attitude.

Mlj CAPRICORN
You may have a problem with
someone you live with if you
don't include them in your gather-
ing. Your personal partner may be
less than willing to accommodate
you this week. You can make
alterations to your appearance
that everyone will admire.
Acknowledge your lover's needs.


1Vil TAURUS
You can find out interesting
information if you get a chance to
talk to people you respect. Don't
overlook that fact that someone
you care about may be hiding
something. Quarrels will erupt if
you get into philosophical
debates with friends. You can
purchase items that will enhance
your appearance. Your lucky day
this week will be Wednesday.

II| LEO
Stick to doing things that
will make you a better per-
son both physically and
mentally. Limitations at
work might set you back.
Enjoy some socializing this
week. You should take good
care of your health; get lots
of rest.

l I SCORPIO
Don't give them the use of
your credit card. Relatives
will be happy that you
dropped by. Deceit around
you is evident. You can get
ahead if you are willing to
take a partner. Your lucky
day this week will be
Wednesday.

, AQUARIUS
Plan your social events care-
fully. Bring work home if it
will help you get caught up.
Focus on using your creative
abilities in other ways. Your
pilgrimage may end up being
fruitless.


-I


I GEMIINI
Your involvement in sports
or entertainment will lead to
new romances. You can
make life easier for an older
member of your family.
Your attitude could be up
and down like a yo-yo.
Romance will develop
through work related activi-
ties. Your lucky day this
week will be Tuesday.

i VIRGO
Your talent will be recog-
nized. You will be emo-
tional when dealing with
coworkers or employers.
You need adventure and
excitement in, your life.
You are best not to con-
front situations that deal
with in-laws or relatives.

; j SAGITTARIUS
Learn some new skills that
will increase your in come.
They will not have the
patience to wait for you to
complete things that they've
asked you to do. Finish those
changes you've been talking
about making to your resi-
dence. Do your best, but
don't make too many prom-
ises or you may exhaust
yourself.

7 PISCES-
Try to be patient with their inabil-
ity to accept your new beliefs. Try
to make arrangements with close
friends or relatives to spend a few
days away. It might be best not to
spend your money on luxuries this
week. Your ability to visualize
will help you convince others of
the possibilities.


C..


SOME THINGS YOU'RE JUST STUCK WITH.

YOUR MEDICARE PRESCRIPTION DRUG PLAN
ISN'T ONE OF THEM!


FALL OPi l ENROLLML-iT: N\ LV,": .E I


j 5 TCi [


DECEN'IMBER 3 1


Plans Change. You Change. Take the time to see if your plan still works for you:

SReview your 2009 coverage Find out if your drug plan has
Si. ,i rr.. -L ._ -- --- . .I


N/


changed costs or cnangea coverage
If needed, ask someone you trust to help you look over
your Medicare plans, or call 1-800-MEDICARE.


0 E~~r s(


,/ Go to www medicare.gov. You may be able to find


My Health.


S similar plans at a better price. My Medicarr "a. .

. www.medicare.gov 1 .-800-MEDICARE 1 1 600-4334227 1 TTY 1-877-404


f, 7 .


NOVEMBER 12008


THE STAR


PAGE B-3











/PAGE B.Y-4 ....
- L A


SPORTS


S:arrard Out Rushe Running Backs In Loss L
:-G tr r- ir* "* **'- ..** A H ^ ~ l


B, Unlike Bunt. Sports Edinor

Dal id Garrard had 59;
\ ards on se 'en carries in
ihe 23-1 I loss to Cle\ eland
Matirnce Jones-Drev and
Fred Ta'lor combined for
53 ards oni 211 carries.
V"We need to get more
suree up front. We feel
n we're not geting enough
room for our backN. said
Jacksonillie coach Jack
Del Rio. "\Ve remain coin-
mined to ha MinL the foot-
ball team pla,, better foot-
ball in the next nine weeks
'\\e remain conllnitted to
our milning game. \ which is
not \.hat \we -w'ant it to be
rieht nov "
Garrard finished 25 of
-12 for 2,I3 \ards w; ith t\o
:ouichdoi, ns (Garrard did
not throw\ an interception in
in1- fourth straight game and
extended his streak to 150
consecutl'e passes without
an interception
Matt Jones tied his
career-high with. eight
receptions for 117 yards
and one touchdown. Jones
has at least five receptions
in six of the first seven
games and back-to-back
games with at least seven
receptions. Jones scored his
second touchdown of the
season on an 'eight-yard
pass from Garrard in the
third quarter.
Reggie Williams scored
his first touchdown of the
season on a five-yard pass
from Garrard in the second
quarter.
The Browns blocked a
Jaguars field goal by Josh
Scobee in the fourth quar-
ter, the first blocked field
goal by an opponent since
Juran Bolden of Atlanta on


Dec 28, 2I003 against Seth
Marler
"Not a good daN AnN
time >ou hate a field goal
blocked and a fumble. it's
not a good da.,." Del Rio

Seen points or fewer
ha\e decided all all the con-
tests this season Sundav's
loss dropped the Jaguars to
3-4.
"There were a lot of
stops." Del Rio said. "Then
w\e'ee got some gimmes
\ou lust can haxe to be a
really% good defense Big
chunks of Nardage. people
not doing %what they're sup-
posed to be doing There
Sere a lot of positi\es. I'm
lust not in the mood to talk
about them."
JAGUARS NOTE-
BOOK: Garrard was
sacked three times. Ta\lor
surpassed Jim Brown
i2.359i in 21st place in
NFL history for most car-
ries with 2,365 and needs.
19 yards to reach the
11,000-yard rushing mark
in his career. Scobee tied
his career-high with a 53-
yard field goal in the fourth
quarter. The Jaguars fin-
ished with 113 rushing
yards on 29 rushes. They
controlled the ball for
35:05, the second-highest
total of the season.
Jacksonville allowed its
first kickoff return over 29
yards as Cleveland's Josh
Cribbs had a 38-yard return
in the second quarter.
INJURY REPORT:
Jaguars guard Chris Naeole
to make his season debut
after missing time with a
leg injury. Naeole broke his
hand in Sunday's pregame


Above: Coach Del Rio questioning a call. Below: Cleveland
punt returned hurlding Jauar fender. (Photo by Laurence
Greene, Photographer for he Florida Star)


David Garrard preparing to pass. (Photo by Laurence (reene,
Photographerfor The Florida Star)


Chad Johnson and T.J.
Houshmandzadeh. '
Kickoff is set for 1 p.m


Florida QB Tim Tebow (No. 15) will lead the Gators against
Georgia Saturday at Jacksonville Municipal Stadium (Photo by
Nancy Beecher)
ing people by large margins, and they are gaining steam
no doubt.
Richt announced captains for Saturday's match-up
with No. 5 Florida (6-1, 4-1 SEC) would be defensive
tackle Corvey Irvin, wide receiver Mohamed
Massaquoi, quarterback Matthew Stafford and safe-
ty/special teams' standout Drew Williams.
The two starting quarterbacks are a combined 40-10
in their careers. UF's Tim Tebow is 15-5 as a starting
quarterback and Stafford is 25-5. Combined in the 40
wins, the two quarterbacks have thrown 68 touchdown
passes and 22 interceptions. Combined in the 10 losses,
the two signal callers have thrown 13 touchdowns and
10 interceptions.
"Tim Tebow does a great job of running the show.
He probably felt in the past that he had to carry the team
a little bit more than he does this year," Richt said of the
Florida quarterback. "Defensively Brandon Spikes is
the core of the defense. He's the hub of the defense and
he's a leader. You can see it on film and you can see it
statistically. The speed factor comes in when you talk
about defense."
When these two teams lose, it is usually by a close
margin. In Georgia's 15 losses since 2003, 10 have been
by a touchdown or less, the highest percentage of close
losses in the SEC (66.7) during that time. Florida is sec-
ond in that category with 12 of 19 losses since 2003
being by a touchdown or less (63.2). The Georgia-
Florida rivalry since 2000 is also the sixth closest mar-
gin in the SEC during that time. In the eight meetings
since 2000, the average winning margin is 8.13 points
per game.
Kick-off is scheduled for 3:34 p.m. ET, with the
contest being televised nationally by CBS.


3\ Mike 1ont., Sport, tuitor
The Bulldogs and Gators will square off at Jacksonville Municipal Stadium on Saturday.
Last \weekend set the table for Saturda. 's game that could mean the winner is almost locked in as SEC eastern
Division champion.
Florida beat Kentucky, 63-5. and Georgia defeated LSU Tigers, 52-38. in Baton Rouge. the Bulldogs-Gators
game now is \ ital for both teams to hate a shot at going to Atlanta
No. 8 Georgia (7-1 4-1 SEC'i ~rapped up their tr\o-and-a-half hour workout in full pads on Tuesday evening.
Saturday \\ill mark only the fifth time in the history of the series that it \\ ll feature a pair of top 10 nationally ranked
teams
"Florida is the number one scoring team in the league. It's the number one stat you like to have when you talk
about offensive football. The) also ha\e the number one sconng defense in the league. Of course the team stat,
which is turnover ratio, they are number one in the league," said Georgia coach Mark Richt. "All those things add
up to what's happening right now; they are scoring a lot of points and playing tremendous defense. They are beat-


S'K\' i_ N\
A 'iT '1O K ", 1 ",


CRIMINAL DEFENSE

PERSONAL INJURY

FAMILY LA\W


A~ 1 ~v.5' P 1.


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


W\V W\. CO B BI N L E G A L.CO 0 M


NOVEMBER 12008


TITF .STA R


D A d-l T rJ 4


nF4.





M LYE -J


The Florida Star endors


es


Barack Obama

for President of the United Stat

Sen. Obama is simply the best candidate to put


our country on solid footing.


His calm der


neanor


ideas for the economy and dedication to the middle
class is the change we need in America at this time.

We stand firmly with these black Florida newspapers
in our unified support of Barack Obama for president:
Capital Outlook
Central Florida Advocate
Daytona Times
Florida Courier
Jacksonville Free Press
New American Press
The Weekly Challenger
The Westside Gazette


s


e


,


4",': ,J '"," ';: "1 ":'r'"',





NOVEMBER 1, 2008


TH7E STAR


PAGFD BC


mmfmwismsfX!'









PAGE B-6 THE STAR NOVEMBER 1,2008



STHE FLORIDA/GEORGIA STAR

7 C


Metro Pcs Announces Jacksonville
Community Scholars Program

MetroPCS and ZTE USA recognize and reinforce the importance of high
school seniors' community service, scholarship and volunteerism efforts
JACKSONVILLE MetroPCS Communications, Inc. (NYSE: PCS), the
nation's leading provider of unlimited wireless communications service,
along with ZTE USA, Inc, a subsidiary of ZTE Corporation, a leading
global provider of telecommunications equipment and network solutions,
announce the MetroPCS Jacksonville Community Scholars Program for
the 2008-2009 school year. The program provides college scholarships to
high school seniors who value volunteerism, have made a difference in
their hometowns and excel academically.
MetroPCS, which launched service in Jacksonville in May of 2008, found-
ed the Community Scholars Program to recognize teenagers' community
involvement and to encourage their continued dedication to volunteer
activities. Volunteerism and community involvement are all part of
MetroPCS' corporate foundation.
MetroPCS, will award five $1,000 scholarships, totaling $5,000 to high
school seniors who reside in Clay, Duval and St. John and plan to enroll
in a full-time undergraduate course of study at an accredited two- or four-
year college or university.
"MetroPCS believes in making an investment in our collective future by
giving back to the communities in which we operate," said Tom
Gawronski, Vice President and General Manager of Jacksonville for
MetroPCS.
"Our scholarship program is one way the company dedicates its
resources to enhancing the lives of our young citizens and the customers
we serve. This program helps young people go to college and empha-
sizes the valueof volunteerism and involvement in our communities."
In evaluating applications, MetroPCS' overarching criteria will be to find
students who have demonstrated exceptional involvement in volun-
teerism and community service. The scholarship program is administered
by Scholarship America, a national nonprofit educational support organi-
zation that seeks to involve the private sector in expanding educational
opportunities and encouraging educational achievement. The following
criteria will be taken into account when selecting winners:
-Participation in school activities
-Academic record (Applicants must have a minimum cumulative
gradepoint average of 3.0 on a standard 4.0 grading scale to be
considered.)
-Additional honors
-Work experience
-Statement of goals and aspirations
-Unusual personal or family circumstances
-An outside appraisal via a letter of recommendation



How to Apply:
The contest begins on October 13, 2008 and all application materials
must be postmarked no later than December 15, 2008. Students may pick
up application packets from October 13 until December 15, from their
high school counselors or any MetroPCS store. Finalists will be notified
on March 2, 2009 and scholarship recipients by April 2, 2009. Students
are encouraged to visit www.metropcs.com/scholarship to apply and
receive additional information.
Completed applications should be sent to:


MetroPCS Community Scholars Program
P.O. Box 181713
Dallas, Texas
75218-8713


Bill


Alw


F(


NWhite Is


ays There


)r You!


Left to Right, Sheriff Nat Glover, SheriffJohn
Rutherford, Albert Simpson, Bill White, Jesse
Cushion, Viola Cushion and Ruth Barnum
VOTE

BILL WHITE
PUBLIC DEFENDER
DUVAL CLAY NASSAU

S (904) 502-2141 or (904) 241-7511 Fax: (904) 247-7111
Email: re-electbillwhite@hotmail.com
Website: www.votebillwhite.com

Id. Pol. Adv. Paid for and Approved by Bill White, Democrat, Public Defender, 4th judicial Circuit.


ew:.asfcs~,dC:Y s- s -. ***;-" -: ... ... .-.*^/"---***.-*^v-^t.-'.'s~ -v- *-.-*y-w


^*'fBei,3 a^SB^BafSBML~ I iaW.dWff.S^EEW^ '..;,'"'^^^^^^ *.-' .* W -.:^ S^ .aIWfBIj


Survey Shows Majority Of African American Parents Unaware Their
Children Are At Risk For Meningitis
Parents urged to vaccinate their preteens and teens against potentially
deadly disease
(NAPSM) -Arecent national survey among parents of children ages 11 to 21 con-
ducted by Gfk Roper on behalf of the National Foundation for Infections Diseases
(NFID) finds that while nearly all African American parents have heard of
meningococcal disease, or meningitis, nearly 70 percent do not realize their chil-
dren are at risk for the disease. NFID is urging African American parents to learn
about the dangers of meningococcal disease and have their children vaccinated.
Meningococcal disease is a serious bacterial infection. Within hours, this infec-
tion can lead to death or permanent disability, such as hearing loss, brain damage
or loss of arms and legs. Preteens aid teens are at increased risk for the disease,
accounting for nearly 30 percent of the estiffiated 1,400 to 2,800 cases that occur
in the U.S. each year. Given this increased risk, physicians recommend meningo-
coccal vaccinations for all preteens 11 through 12 and teens 13 through 18 years
of age as well as for all college freshmen living in dormitories.Despite this recom-
mendation, only 28 percent'of African-American parents indicated their children
have been vaccinated against meningococcal disease.
"The low level of awareness of the dangers of meningococcal disease among the
African American community is troubling because children are unintentionally
being left unprotected against this devastating disease," said Susan J. Rehm. M.D.,
NFID medical director and vice chair of the Department of Infectious Diseases at
the Cleveland Clinic. "The majority of cases among preteens and teens are poten-
tially vaccine-preventable, so we encourage parents to take action and talk to their
child's health care provider about meningococcal vaccination."
Meningococcal disease can be difficult to diagnose because early-symptoms often
resemble the flu.While babies are routinely vaccinated against certain types of
bacterial meningitis, this does not include meningococcal disease. Preteens and
teens age 11 through 18 should be vaccinated against meningococcal vaccine. The
vaccines can be obtained by calling your health care provider or public health
department. For more information about meningococcal disease and vaccination,
Visit www.nfid.org.










PAC1'J fTB-l


EMPLOYMENT
Change Your Life.
Your Future.
You have the power to change
your future. And you can do it
right here at Florida
Community College at
Jacksonvile. To learn about
employment opportunities that
are available please visit our
website at Jobs.FCCJ.edu.




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To place an ad:
Call: (904) 766-8834
ad@thefloridastar.com


Announcements

Run your ad STATEWIDE! Run your classified ad in over
100 Florida newspapers reaching over 4 MILLION readers for
$475. Call this newspaper or (866)742-1373 for more details or
visit: www.florida-classifieds.com.
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Exchange Coordinators Wanted EF Foundation seeks ener-
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1045 Oak Street, Jacksonville, FL 32204


Visit Jacksonville and cruise out on Carnival Cruise lines.
l r' gin. Bodk your cr lse out of Jacksonville and make more of gour
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museums. th so much todo hereyoure sure to lovethe land as much as these






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2 Mountain Lodges 1 Selling Absolute
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LODGES: 6BR/4.5BA and 6BR/8BA furnished homes with amazing
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You don't have to be perfect to be a perfect parent.
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THE

!FLORIDA' STAR




Advertising Deadline

TUESDAY

@ 5 p.m.




To place an ad:
CAII: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673
ad@thefloridastar.com
thefloridastar.com


I BUSNS NETWORK.


I


I


NOVEMBER 1, 2008


THE STAR


PACE R_7


Save Big on

High-Speed Internet!

Everything You Need for $99.95 (plus S&H)
Hurry Offer Ends Deqember 15, 2008!
Includes Free Standard Installation!


M WILDBLUE.
www.wildblue.com
1-800-948-2218


SubJectto WildBluetennisand conditions.
Visit ww.wldblue.omegal for details
and the Fair'200 Pliy 0
Wildi oeC Callm nIa onS IM,


Woman Digs Tunnel From

Her House to Grocery Store
BE AR COUNTY-After applying Thera-Gesicto her
O.re shoulders, Mary Ann W. dug a 3,927 foot'tunnel
mrom her house directly to the entrance of her favorite
groery store.When asked by curious onlookers why she
didn't just drive her car there, she
paulIessly replied,"None of your
PL dang business!"

Go painlessly with The-Gesice




PIGEON FORGE/GATLINBURG, TN
STuesday, Oct 28th 2pm No Minimum! No Reserve!


Q ~J~









NOVEMBER 1, 2008


PAGE B-8 THE STAR


7664 N Melissa Ct


Offered At $75,000

This Cozy 2 BR/2BA Townhome Is Waiting For A Buyer To Enjoy The Open Or Closed Patio
Area Located On A Pond With Lush Follage 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.


Melissa Estates Subdiv
Two Stories Style
Concrete Block Const


NEED A BUYER NOW


~- .
I
-;
,I
:


Betty Asque Davis, OGI
Agent
Watson Realty Corp
615 Highway AIA
Ponte Vedra Beach, FL 32082
Office: 904 2854-6300
Office Fax: 904 285-5330
Office: 904 4731502
Email BADavls@WmaonRoaltyCorpxom


Thl infmaton Is beliAed to be accural bLt not warrnltdM


-a.


.1 ir I
SAYS THEY

ISCRIMINATIO


C Education
R Fund
SThe Federal Fair Housing Act protects your right to live where you want. In fact, In any decision regarding rental, sales,
I or lending, It Is against the law to consider race, color, national origin, religion, sex, disability, or family status.
HUD If you think you've been denied housing, please call us. Fair Housing. It's not an option. It's the law.

HUD 1-80 -669-977 TDD 1-00-927-975 www~airhousiglawLor


Do You Dream of Owning

Your Own Home?

JOIN OUR FREE 8-HOUR WORKSHOP

On Friday, November 14th from 9 am to 5 pm
At Catholic Charities Jacksonville Regional Office
Catholic Charities is offering a FREE 8-hour workshop for low-to-
moderate income families who want to become homeowners.

COVERING:
Are you ready to buy a home? Managing your money
Understanding credit Getting a mortgage loan
Keeping your home and managing your finances

Using the book,
NeighborWorks: Realizing the American Dream, 3rd Edition,
www.nwstore.org

After your training, you'll be awarded a certificate of completion.


FOR MORE INFORMATION
& TO RSVP, CONTACT:
Casey Myrick, Housing Counselor
Catholic Charities Jacksonville Regional Office
(HUD-Approved Housing-Counseling Agency)
134 E. Church St.
Jacksonville, FL 32202
(904) 354-4846 x240
cmyrick@ccbjax.org


2 Bedrooms
2 Full Baths
0 Half Baths


THEIL ^11q'AW
SAYSJ 61 l


i
.



.!.


~Pmrcwrricarp.~'