<%BANNER%>

Florida star

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5d0d79eec77696769872455e61031b7c
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MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida star
Uniform Title:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Alternate Title:
Florida star news
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.,
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville, Fla.
Jacksonville, Fla
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
2009
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
African 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:
UF00028362:00843

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:
UF00028362:00843

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news


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ListentoIm at-TeFoia. a.
F 0 .5-olstnGA :30 .m -**. Te&Tu M 136 aksnil


Subscribe or
Advertise
Get Discount on
Meals
The Big Apple Bar
and Grill
Limousine Service


THE


eFLORIDA-

thefloridastar.com


The Florida Star
The Georgia Star
REACHING MANY!
The Newspaper and
FM 105.7
FM 105.5
FM 92.5
AM 1360
www.thefloridastar.com
Striving to make a difference


NOVEMBER29-D BO5 .3f3 0CENTS


Criminal Acts, Police


Action, Answers Sought
Jacksonville 129 Homicides in 2008 and 27 Police Shootings
Man Shot Down on Beaver Street
It was not easy for Brian Stewart's family when they learned that
someone had pumped about twenty bullets in his body in broad
daylight last week. There are no leads to the murder.
The city was astonished when they heard that a teen had been
found in a dumpster on Broward Road. The four suspects, Mott,
Sanders, Tollerson and Howard have been arrested for the murder
Brian Stewart, 29 of 17-year-old Donald Washington III. Washington was the 10th
Four Tortured, Killed and Threw Teen in Dumpster teenakilled
thisyearsonville
And of course, many are having
thoughts about the number of
police shootings so far in 2008.
Jonathan Mott, 27; Eric Sanders, 25; Bobby Tollerson, However, they are also have sec-
21 and Derrise Howard, 26 suspects ond thoughts on the number of
guns that have been purchased
Man Carjacked Woman Friday, Pointed during the Campus
past year. Shooting
BB Gun, Killed by Police Monday pCedric hooting
Smith, according to sources had been involved, in several
activities including car jacking,,when he pointed a BB gun
at the police and was killed by the officers.
Campus shooting was not known at HBCU's yet, at
Cedric Savannah State last week Devon McIntosh was arrested for
Smith, 20 shooting another Savannah State Student. Devon
McIntosh
President Bush Pardons 14 How are we going to cope with
such violence? Some are upset because
President Bush pardoned 14 people so far, during his last
days in the White House. So, who pays? Criminal Continued on A-7


She Lived Alone until 118,


Passes at 120 Years ofAge
Pearl Gartrell was born in Tillsdale,
Georgia on April 1, 1888 as one of 15 chil-
dren. She lived in Jacksonville, Florida until
her death on Sunday, November 23, 2008.
The Baptist lady gave birth to. eight children
and has outlived all but one of them. Yet, she
refused-to move to a facility for the elderly
and until two years ago,. proved that she did
not need anyone to live with her. Actually, no
one lived with her totally, but her relatives
would alternate their time with her even
though her great granddaughter, Doris King
spent much of her time with her trying to
make sure things went as her great grand-
mother wanted them to go.
Ms. Gartrell did not have a copy of her birth
certificate since she was not born in a hospi-
tal. Her birth was recorded in a family Bible.
Gartrell, 10 Yars of a The Florida State ID card did not show the
Pearl Gartrell, 120 Years of age
exact year of her birth because the computer
would not activate the year, 1888. However, the Florida Department of Elder
Affairs acknowledged that she was perhaps the oldest person living in-Florida
until the time of her death.
Ms. Gartrell was very careful about her food and did not like to eat in restaurants
because she could not be guaranteed that the workers washed their hands..
The lady did have one habit that she would not give up her can of snuff.
Ms. Gartrell.was not a person with sickness but she did have some bouts of ill-
ness. In fact, the doctors thought she would surely die in 1991 when she contract-
ed pneumonia at the age of 103 and refused to be hospitalized. She did not like
to take medication and when such was prescribed, she
She Continued onA-7


City Native, Retired FBI
Agent Gives Black
Friday Warnings
After spending 30
years with the FBI,
Jacksonville native,'
Tony Richardson
joined another arm
and is now working
with the National Tony Richardson
Center for Missing
and Exploited Children.
As a guest on the Florida and
Georgia Star radio shows, Impact, Mr.
Richardson advised listeners of the
key things they should look for while
out shopping on Black Friday, the
largest shopping day of the year. He
also cautioned families to watch their
children on the Internet.

Ik 0 6 ..O 6 e...011,


Political Leaders Fight to
Ship and Money Coming
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Keep the
to Mayport
L -6ImE=


Senator Bill Nelson, Congressman Ander Crenshaw and U. S. Senator Mel
Martinez.
In a joint effort, Florida members of the senate and house and the mayor,
met with the Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce Tuesday. The leaders,
acknowledged that Rear Admiral Kernan, showed that at least one nuclear
carrier should be based in Mayport. However, Virginia officials did not
agree and have initiated an effort to block a carrier from coming to
SMayport. Sen. Nelson said the Virginians were being "a little piggy."

... m Florida Classics
W FAMU Cheerleaders


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FAMU Cheerleaders at the Florida Classics. The annual HBCU
Classic is played in Orlando. See full story on B4 and Prep Rap
Section of the paper.


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LIBRARy OF FLORIDA HISTORY
205 SMA UNIU OF FL (1..09
PO BOX 117007 .
GAINESSUILLE FL 32611.7007


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M FL UK7'


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


TEL: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673
(912) 264-6700 Georgia
Serving SL Johns, Clay, Duval, Nassau, Alachua,
Flagler, Marion, Melntosh, Camden And Glyhn
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 responsiblefor
the return of any solicited
or unsolicited manuscripts orphotos.
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:
jnfo@thefloridastar.com
On the Web:
TheFloridaStar.com


5AAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION



'^I
National Newspaper
Publishers Association





VERIFICATION
|ll'Mlll |


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


Sulzbacher Center: Holiday Needs

by Audrey McKibbin Moran
President/CEO, Sulzbacher Center


Last Wednesday
afternoon, we served
571 lunches at the
Sulzbacher Center.
This represents a
steep increase in
demand-170 more
hungry people than
usual. Last Thursday,
over 80 women, men
and children request-
ed beds at the
Sulzbacher Center;
we had to place their
names on a waiting
list. In the last year,
we have seen a 136%
increase in the num-
ber of people seeking
primary care in our
health clinic.
The Sulzbacher
Center accommo-
dates 338 women,
men and children and
provides comprehen-
sive services to help
them stabilize their
lives so that they can
move into homes of
their own.
We need increased
financial support
from our community
to meet these stag-


gearing increases in
demand for our serv-
ices. Please help us
meet this record-
breaking need by
purchasing our To All
A Good Night holiday
gift cards. Our beau-
tiful gift cards fea-
ture artwork painted
by a child living at
the Sulzbacher
Center. Thanks to
underwriting by Citi,
100% of card pur-
chases go directly to
help people in need.
You can finish some
of your holiday shop-
ping and make a dif-
ference in the lives of
homeless women,
men and children.
For more informa-
tion, or to order your
cards, please visit
www.toallagood-
night.org or call us at
394-8084.
The Sulzbacher
Center is Northeast
Florida's only
provider of compre-
hensive services for
homeless women,


hL;


r Fj.-h. Ar::agJ~sWg&
men and children. We
are open 24 hours a,
day, 7 days a week,
365 days a year and
our programs
include:

Case management
with one-on-one sup-
port for every resi-
dent
Medical, dental
and mental health
care
Nutritious meals
three meals a day,
every day of the year,
to anyone who is hun-
gry
Job placement
assistance
Life skills educa-
tion


Children's pro-
grams
Street outreach

At the Sulzbacher
Center, we know the
way home. Restoring
human dignity and
transforming lives is
what we do best.
Your support of the
Sulzbacher Center
will help move men,
women and children
from homelessness
into- homes of their
own. And when our
residents rejoin the
community, the qual-
ity of life here in
Jacksonville
improves for all of
us.


PROCUREMENT DIVISION


INVITATION TO BID


Sealed bids will be received by the City of Jacksonville, Procurement Division, 3rd
floor, City Hall until the time and dates recorded below and immediately
thereafter publicly opened and recorded in the Conference Room "C", 3rd
Floor, St. James Building, 117 WEST DUVAL STREET.


BUYER:


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^^^^Bilistat~ions!i


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WHJX FM 105.7 Jax-Baldwin^^^


WFJO -FM 92. Folkson, G











Troy, Crisac k' FcusJacsoniflle, Nea Mace










^^^^^gCa~ll in : (904) 694-105






^^^^rj^7lrOnTine:^


la~wwwi~fradiofreejaxycm


^*ProgresiveTalkRadio- 24hour

dail^By. All fiTprogamswllb


AGENCY: Recreation and Community Services Department

CONTACT: NancY Kirts 904-630-2099

OPENS: WEDNESDAY, December 10, 2008 AT 2:00 P.M.

BID: ESC-0351-09 TRAINING AND RE-ENTRY FOR EX-OFFENDERS




SCOPE OF WORK:

TO PROVIDE JOB-READINESS TRAINING AND EDUCATIONAL SUPPORT TO RELEASED
PRISONERS BY- PROVIDING A DETAILED PROGRAM DESCRIPTION WHICH WILL
OUTLINE THE STEPS NECESSARY TO ACHIEVE PROGRAM GOALS.

BIDDERS CONFERENCE:

NOVEMBER 25, 2008 FROM 1:00 pm. To 3:00 pm., Ed Ball Building, 214 N. Hogan
Street, 8th Floor Conference Rm., Jacksonville, FL. 32202.

DECEMBER 1, 2008 FROM 9:00 am. To 11:00 am., Ed Ball Building, 214 N. Hogan
Street, 1st Floor Training Rm., Jacksonville, FL. 32202.


BY: MICHAEL CLAPSADDLE, CHIEF
PROCUREMENT DIVISION


JOHN PEYTON, MAYOR
CITY OF JACKSONVILLE


DEPARTMENT OF CENTRAL OPERATIONS
117 W. Duval Street, Suite 335 I Jacksonville. FL32202 | Phone: 904.630.1184 I Fax: 904.630.2151 | www.coj.net


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NOVEMBER 29, 2008


THE STAR


PAG A_-2

















Faith In Our Community
Schedule ofEvents and Services

MOUNT SINAI MISSIONARY BAPTIST
CHURCH, with Rev. R.L. Gundy, Pastor proudly pres-
ents its 100th Anniversary Banquet and Awards Program
1908 2008. The theme is: "We are reflecting on thepast
and pressing towards the future," Phil. 3: 7-10. Friday,
December 5th at 6:00 p.m. at the Holiday Inn Airport.
Featuring Keynote Speaker: Rev. Henry H. Rhim, Saint
Joseph Missionary Baptist Church; and Sister Evelyn.
Kimbrough, Mistress of Ceremonies. Buffet dinner,
Awards and Recognition, special recognition of Mothers
of the Mount, Recognition of Outstanding District Members.
For ticket information, please call (904) 354-7249.
THE GREATER EL-BETH-EL DIVINE HOLINESS
CHURCH located at 725 West Fourth St., Jacksonville,
FL is cooking! Don't feel like baking the Turkey! !! Let
El-Beth-El Kitchen Deep -fry or smoke your turkey for
Thanksgiving and Christmas (BRING YOUR TURKEY
OR HAM) we will HONEY BAKE YOUR HAM. We
will be taking orders November 14th thru 26th, 2008
from 11:00 a.m. until 5:00 p.m. and we will be taking
orders for Christmas December 15th thru 23rd, 2008
from 11:00 a.m. until 5:00 p.n. Call 904- 359-0661 -
Donation $20.00.
JACKSONVILLE CHICK-FIL-A restaurant at
Southside Boulevard at the Avenues will collect new and
unwrapped children's toys to benefit Trinity Rescue
Mission. Customers who donate a toy at the restaurant
through Friday, Dec. 12, will receive a complimentary
Chick-fil-A Chicken Sandwich for their generosity. "The
holiday season is truly a time to be thankful for what we
have and to give back to those who are in need," said Joel
Parker, franchise Operator of the restaurant. "In that spir-
it, our Chick-fil-A family is hosting this toy drive project
to inspire our community to help provide a special
Christmas to needy local children." Trinity Rescue
Mission is a non-profit Christian organization that pro-
vides a road to recovery for homeless individuals and
families in Jacksonville. For more information, call (904)
519-0505 or visit www.trinityrescue.org.


Ask Us About Our

I/ there had been a deaih P re-Ne
in your family .'esterda',
what would .you be doing
todar? s


ed


I Fore-
Thought

I-


S- Funeral

planning

SProgram


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


Deborah V\est


Alphonso \\est


Jacqueline 1. Bartle)


64th Wedding Anniversary of
Mr. & Mrs. Richardson

SThe celebration for
S the 64th Wedding
Anniversary of
Bertha Mae Watkins
Richardson & Earle
Laurence Richardson
was held at the Edith
Ford Community
Center (Woodstock
Center/2839 W. Beaver Street) on November 27, 2008.
The couple was married 11/28/1944 at the Duval
County Court House in Jacksonville, FL and renewed
their vows at
Mount Vernon
Missionary
Baptist Church for
their 50th
An ni ve r s ar v.
Their children are:
Anthony. Earlene.
Michael. Robert.
Gary and Keith
R ichardson. .. ,.
Elaine Billups.
Shelia Graham.
and Jo-Anne Jaey.
The couple has 21
grands, 43 great
grands & 2 great-
great grand chil-
dren! I -
ATLANTIC BEACH WOMEN'S CONNECTION
presents "A Festive Holiday Brunch" featuring beautiful
holiday gift ideas from the Princess House collection fol-
lowed by charming vocalist, author and speaker Tamra
Nashman, who will lead you down the road of life, but
wait..."Are You Wearing the Right shoes?" Wed. Dec. 3
9:30-11:00am. $12.00 inc. Selva Marina Country Club.
1600 Selva Marina Drive AB. complimentary child care
with reservations. E-mail reservations to atlanticbeach-
wc@yahoo.com or call Kate @ 534-6784. All area
women are invited!
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email[
submissions preferred. Send to: info@thefloridastar.com



DEATH NOTICES


ANSLEY, Josephine M.,
died November 20, 2008.
BALENTINE, Elsie
Darlene, died November
22, 2008.
BARNES, Angela L.,
died November 19, 2008.
BROWN, Mary, died
November 21, 2008.
BROWN, Little
Na'zayiah, died
November 21, 2008.
DIXON, Annie Ruth,
died November 19, 2008.
FENNER, Gunther, died
November 19, 2008.


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


HAL E. WESTON, L.F.D.
Pre-need Counselor
( 3 -0 E J N


GARTRELL, Pearl,
120, died November 23,
2008.
GIBSON, Rev. Fharis,
died November 23, 2008.
GRANT, Letrina M.,
died November 21, 2008.
HENERY, William, died
November 24, 2008.
JOHNSON, Pastor
Isiah, Sr., died November
19, 2008.
JONES, Robert L., Sr.,
71, died November 18,
2008.
KENNEDY, Emily Ann,
71, died November 20,
2008.
MAY, Harold, died
November 19, 2008.
MILLER, Jerry died
November 21, 2008.
ROBERTSON, William
R., USN, died November
16, 2008.
ROUNDTREE, Carolyn
E., died November 21,
2008.
STEWART, Brian, died
November 19, 2008.
VEGA, Daniel F., died
November 19, 2008.
WALKER, Darryl R.,
died November 19, 2008.
WHITE, John died
November 22, 2008.
WILLIAMS, Betty Jo.,
died November 22, 2008.
Alphonso West
Mortuary, Inc.
WILLIAMS, Emily J.,
died November 19, 2008.
WILLIAMS, Martha
M., died November 21,
2008.


The Church Directory
"Come and Worship With Us"

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

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

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: PO. 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 foseph 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


STHE FLORIDA / GEORGIA STAR


FAX (904) 765-1673



E-MAIL:
info@TheFloridaStar.com


Tune In To


IMPACT


Clara McLaughlin
Host


Yvonne Brooks
Co-Host


Tuesday and Thursday

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


WCGL-AM 1360

The Florida Star and Impact
Striving To Make A Difference!


'
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PAGE A-4









"There 's Always
A 'Jaguar' Celebrates his 70th
Hughes Family Celebrates Milestone Birthday

In the true sense of love and family, DeWitt T.
Hughes, Jr. was honored by his family and friends as
he celebrated his 70th birthday. No one ever doubts
DeWitt Hughes' loyalty and commitment as a Jaguar
fan. So it was very easy for the family when they were
planning the 70th birthday party for Hughes. The party
had as its theme 'Jaguar Mania'. Guests were asked to
wear jaguar attire or the team's colors, of course!
Donned in Jaguar attire, family members and guests
enjoyed festivities indoors and in the backyard held at
the home of Mrs. Annette Baker Hughes. The evening
culminated with Mr. Hughes cutting his themed birth-
day cake and acknowledging his appreciation for reach-
ing his milestone with his family and friends by his side
and with the family in the catering and restaurant busi-
ness the food was abundantly delicious!!
#****!!*
The Natural Truth Entertains At The Fair
If you were at the Fair this year we hope you heard
The Natural Truth Singers (Jacksonville's own
'Temptations') while there. The group was among the
musical performers at the' Greater Jacksonville Fair.
This fantastic group keeps your feet stomping and your
fingers snapping when they perform. And in case you
missed their performance at the Fair, you may take a lit-
tle drive up to Perry, GA on November 29th .The
Natural Truth Singers are opening for Denise Lasalle.
Will 'The Big Apple' be next?
*******
A Thanksgiving Poem
The sun hath shed its kindly light,
Our harvesting is gladly o'er,
Our fields have felt no killing blight,
Our bins are filled with goodly store.


SSomethin


The Jaguar Cake


DeWitt Hughes


A. P


With incense sweet our thanks ascend;
Before thy works our powers pall;
Thou,'Ji hc shoun / strive cars itiihout end,
IH ii id not thank thie /t r their a//l
Paul Laurence Dunbar (1872-1906)
Happy Thanksgi ing to All!!


Mesdames Deloris Shipp and Annett Hughes.





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Corighted Material

'yndic atId Content
Available from'Commercial News Providers


PAGE A-5


THTE STAR


NOVEMBER 292008


i~i~i









AL (.7, AU-


Corbin Bleu Shines In High


School Musical 3












Copyrighted Material



Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers
Ava a; ro. ers; 81"


By Rych McCain
Condolences
Our prayers,
good thoughts and
wishes go out to the
family, friends and
fans of the late rap-
per Eric T. Breed
AKA MC Breed
who made his tran-
sition to our ances-
tors last Thursday,
Nov. 22, 2008. He
was 37.
Cause of death
was unknown at
press time.
Music
Platinum Camp
Productions has
dropped a new
album on reggae
s u p e r s t a r
Barrington Levy.
Titled, Its About
Time, the project's
first single is "No
War. Look for
Levy on tour world
wide. Eric Benet is
back in effect with
his new R&B LP
Love & Life.
More Giveaways
Universal
Pictures has
released a fabulous
2-Disc DVD & Blu-


Ray Hi-Def with
Digital Copy of
WANTED Starring
James McAvoy,
Angelina Jolie and
Morgan Freeman.
This is for a limited
time only. Of
course you get
alternative, never-
before -shown
scenes (including
an alternate open-
ing) and behind the
scenes looks and
interviews plus
other goodies. Now
for you readers who
check me out every


week,
(five)
of this
disc
come,
basis.
to do


I will send
of you a copy
limited 2 set
on a first
first serve
All you have
is e-mail me


a t
feedbackrych@sbc-
global.net request-
ing Wanted.
TV
Those of you
with Comcast and
Time Warner Cable
should check out
the entire
Lataillade Family
headed by Claude


and Vicki for their
new TV shows "The
Lilly Mack sing-A-
Long Series" and
"Soulaughable, "
373 on Direct TV
every Saturday.
Check your local
listings.
Movies
GOOD; Think
Film; Oddlot
International in
association with
A r a m i d
Entertainment.
Starring Viggo
Mortensen, Jason
Isaacs, Jodie
Whittaker, Steven
Mackintosh, Mark
Strong, Gemma
Jones, Anastasia
Hille and Ruth
Gemmell. Directed
by Vicente Amorim.
Based on a play by
C.P. Taylor.
Screenplay by John
Wrathall. Produced
by Miriam Segal.
The setting is
Germany in the
mid- 1 9 3 0 s.
College literature
professor John
Halder (Mortensen)
has written a novel


favoring compas-
sionate euthanasia.
The book gets the
attention of a. high
ranking political
figure who is under
the Hitler regime.
Halder is asked to
write a paper on his
book but is unaware
that his viewpoint
will be used as
propaganda to sup-
port Hitler's future
plans to extermi-
nate Jews. As a
result, Halder's
professional and
social position rises
and eventually he
finds himself a full
fledged Nazi at the
expense of his fam-
ily and closest
friend, a Jew. This
movie is a good one
for history buffs
and moral philoso-
phy pundits as well.
Hit me up at
feedbackrych@sbc-
global.net
So da aiki
(Love and work)
Rych


Nielsen's Top Rated Programs
Among African Americans
For the week of
11/17/08 11/23/08

1. CSI: MIAMI, CBS
2. AMERICAN MUSIC AWARDS, ABC
3. DANCING WITH THE STARS, ABC
4. DANCING W/STARS RESULTS, ABC
5. NBC SUNDAY NIGHT FOOTBALL, NBC
6. THE OC, FOX
7. CSI: NY, CBS
8. CRIMINAL MINDS, CBS
9. 24: REDEMPTION PREQUEL, FOX
10. 60 MINUTES, CBS

Source: Nielsen Media Research


7I,


.. r

WITH A STROKE,?

TIME LOST IS BRAIN LOST.




,1
S i ,'ri
-AM.





If you suddenly have or see any of these symptoms, call 9-1-1
immediately: Numbness or weakness of the face, arm or leg,
especially on one side of the body Confusion, trouble speaking
or understanding Difficulty seeing in one or both eyes *
Trouble walking, dizziness, loss of balance or coordination
* Severe headache with no known cause
Learn more at StrokeAssociation.org or 1-888-4-STROKE.
American Stroke
Association.-
.,M ode povibb in pat by o gc hro F B,-l m Tli Bughcr Fandtillo Hrt Au nn .


------ 3I I' -


NOVEMBER 29,2008


TTFE STA R


PAGE A-


WHASSUP IN HOLLYHOOD

omma









NOVEMBER~~~^^_ 29, 208TESARPG


Criminal Continued from A-1
In the December 2008 issue of O Magazine, Oprah wrote in her editorial: "For
years I've noticed that the universe speaks to us in whispers. If we ignore the whis-
pers, we get pebbles of warnings. If we still don't pay attention, we get bricks of
problems, and if we're really hardheaded, eventually the entire brick wall comes
crashing down. This is a pattern I've seen repeated so often in every area of life that
I know for sure when you don't pay attention to the pebbles, it's just a matter of time
before the bricks show up."
We have had so many gun laws passed, we have had so many rules and laws
changed regarding how we discipline our children and during all of the changes, we
have ignored the whispers, the pebbles and the bricks. The wall is now very weak
and could fall any minute and it will not just affect the Black community, it will
affect the entire United States and the world.
Richard Burton, Sr., Director of Project R.E.A.C.H. outlined twenty key points to
violence prevention:
*Education equality and mentoring classes
* Equal employment opportunities
*Address the failed drug war and it's side effects
*Address the issue of gun stores in poor neighborhoods
*Put more funds in schools and not prisons
*Open more drug rehab and treatment centers
*Address despaired drug laws and sentencing guidelines
*Limit liquor and beer stores in poor neighborhoods
*Address the issues of baggy pants and the side effects
*Address the health risks surrounding gold teeth and tattoos
*Address the issue of school pipelines to prison
*Use sport teams organization methods and techniques as mentoring tools
*Provide parenting classes for students and parents
,*Infuse African American and minority studies in school curriculums
*Mandate universal dress codes in all.public schools
*Teach sex education in all public schools


*Provide physical education and home economic classes in all schools
*Promote more African American and minorities as teachers and educators
*Address the issues of deadbeat fathers
*Address issues surrounding poverty
We showed evidence on November 4 that we believe that it is time for a change.
Let's us now work together and help America make the change. Change is good for
all of us.

She Continued from A-1
would hide it under her mattress.
Ms. Gartrell broke her hip and cracked her pelvis in 1998. Once her surgery was
completed and the pin in her hip had been installed, she insisted upon going home,
and she did. Within months, she was walking again.
Ms. Gartrell was filled with wisdom and love. She not only raised her children,
she helped with the others that came along and remained a God fearing woman.
Funeral arrangements for Ms. Gartrell has been handled by Sarah Carter Funeral
Home and services will be held at 11:00 a.m., Saturday, November 29 at The
Worship Place located at 2627 Spring Glen Road, Jacksonville.
.Mrs. Pearl Gartrell stayed here for 120 year. It was not easy but she was able to
see changes made and the value of them all.


.. -. '.

-^ ^ / e


..
4


Call and talk.
(904) 694-1057
FM-105.7, 105.5, 92.5
www.radiofreejax.com
(904) 766-9285
WCGL-AM 1360
www.WCGL1360.com


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 FM 105.5 FM 92.5 -
(904) 694-1057
Tuesday, from 6:00 to 6:30 p.m.
Call and talk: AM-1360 (904) 766-9285
Tuesday, from 8:30 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.
"The Florida Star, The Georgia Star and Impact -
Striving to Make a Difference."
www.WCGL1360.com
"The People's Choice"


('nMignI liqlA %pON-Wig Tg
17 as tlif ~ril~i~ig
fimtirXI IM-ngl Il49NIMr
ar i 1 1ia ^*^l MP, iOl)A0i Ir li





i~ilalil' I (ii) pin imillf idNua
For more information call (904 56-3620
Foir moeinformatSionB calln (90) 576-3620 'a


SUBSCRIBE NOW
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The Georgia Star

Call Liz at

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


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Knowledge is Power


Sglgp~LI


NOVEMBER 29, 2008


THE STAR


PAGE A-7


;8ro1!0 ~ct~~ ~r itl(i~l~gi ~~T~C~~~~k'








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0
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PAGE A -


a5


MMEMMWOU, 9 "1 FAMMIR OK Z R


THE STAR NOVEMBER 29, 2008


a


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EMBER 292008


The FL/GA Star



LOCAL SECTION B

JAXPORT TALLEYRAND DISTRICT CAREER FAIR
More Than 2,500 Job Seekers Attended ~
A job fair sponsored by JAXPORT and JAXPORT's City W
Council liaison Dr. Johnny Gaffney attracted more than 2,500 8-.-2-
people last week. The three hour event was held at JAXPORT's
Talleyrand headquarters in order to effectively bring port-relat- --. -- -
ed career and employment information to the residents of the ------
Eastside/Talleyrand district.
Dr. Gaffney inspired JAXPORT to co-sponsor this event
encouraging area companies to bring opportunities to the resi- ----..
dents of Eastside/Talleyrand. "Everyone must do their part, from ----- -
businesses, to government, to elected officials," Dr. Gaffney -
said, "JAXPORT and I share the same vision- to bring the peo-
ple of our community in need of employment together with the
businesses and educators who can and must help." Dr. Gaffiey
says he will be spearheading another similar effort next year.
During the three hour event, job seekers were able to meet
with potential employers, educators, job resources organizations
and training facilities. Participants also attended workshops on
interviewing skills, networking and resume writing. Among the
workshop presenters was former Duval County Sheriff Nat :;
Glover, now Special Assistant to the President of the University
of North Florida. Sheriff Glover provided invaluable informa- :
tion on the basics of looking for a jobs and being well received ..
during the interview process. In addition, two attendees took
home Stein Mart gift certificates to help them build interview-
worthy wardrobes.
The following organizations took part in the JAXPORT- I
Talleyrand District Career Fair on November 17, 2008: Aerotek,
Atlantic Marine Florida, LLC, CSX, Embry-Riddle
Aeronautical University, FCCJ at Jacksonville, International
Union Painters & Allied Trades Council 78, ,Labor Ready, "
Manson Construction Company, Material Handling Systems,
Owens Coming Roofing & Asphalt, PCS Container Services
LLC, Prologistix, The Ronco Group, Search Partners ,C.
International, UNF and WORKSource.
Further information on employment opportunities can be
found by logging on to www.jaxportjobs.com and by contacting
WORKSource at www.worksourcefl.com

'II







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Harold Calvin Ford and Prophetess Deborah Elaine Ford


















Gospel Hallelujah" and a newspaper/radio marketing consultant. The Groom is a :
-r
















"Gospel Halleluiah" and a newsroaoer/radio marketing consultant. The Groom is a .:,. ..q... -


graduate of the University of Tennessee, He is the station manager of WPUL 1590 i
AM in the Daytona Beach area as well as a radio personality, and well known "
radio DJ of 32 years (Larry Steele). The couple honeymooned in the Bahamas. I /
A inhDaoaei'li' -


THE STA R


PAGE R-1










NOVEMBER 29, 2008


- e


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- a -


Copyrighted Material-



Syndicated Content


- -


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- a- -


-Available from Commercial News Providers


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Announcements, meetings, happenings, and community events
scheduled in Jacksonville and the surrounding area.


MATTHEW W. GILBERT JR.-SR. HIGH SCHOOL is proud to announce its
11th New Year's Students/Teachers GRAND ALUMNI REUNION. For 10
years Gilbert's Eastside "Mighty Panthers" have celebrated all graduating classes
from 1952 to 1970. Class of 1959 will be honored for their 50th Year reunion, all
alumni, teachers, attendees and guests are invited. Two fun-filled events are
planned for this successful annual event: WELCOME RECEPTION, Friday,
January 2, 2009, 7-11 p.m.; BANQUET, Saturday, January 3, 2009, 6 p.m.-1:00
a.m. Both events will be held at the Hyatt Regency River Walk Hotel. Tickets are
on sale now, PURCHASE DEADLINE is December 20, 2008. NO TICKETS
AVAILABLE FOR PURCHASE AT DOOR. Please contact Class Leaders for more
information: Lydia Jackson-Bell at (904) 765-9224 or Curtis Roberts at 764-3839.
CITY OF JACKSONVILLE NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING TO DIS-
CUSS PROGRAMMING AND MANAGEMENT of the following community
centers: (Note: All at 6:00 p.m.) Sunny Acres Community Center, 2850 Wompi
Dr., Jax, FL 32225, Thursday, December 11th; Fort Caroline Community Center,
4131 Ferber Rd., Jax, FL 32277, Monday, December 15th; Joe James Community
Center, 1631 Hurst St., Jax, FL 32209, Tuesday, December 16th; Lillian Saunders
Community Center, 2750 Bartley Circ., Jax, FL 32207, Tuesday, December 16th;
Beachwood Community Center, 11758 Marina Dr., Jax., FL 32216, Thursday,
December 18th; and Westbrook Community Center, 905 Westbrook St., Jax, FL
32209, Thursday, December 18th.Recreation and Community Services (JaxParks)
will conduct public meetings at the dates and times noted below to discuss the
potential opening and programming of these closed centers.
A CENTURY OF SANCTUARIES IN ONE AFTERNOON -Saturday,
December 6, 2008, from 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. Come and tour a century of sanc-
tuaries in one afternoon at nine Downtown historic churches. The guide at each
church will highlight the architectural and historical significance of the building.
Visitors can walk the tour route, and complimentary trolley service is provided
along the tour route. The tour begins and ends at the Main Library. The Junior
League of Jacksonville's Annual Festival of Trees will be on display at the Main
Library. The church tour includes admission to the Rotary Gingerbread
Extravaganza at Old St. Andrews Episcopal Church during the tour.
CHURCHES:
First Baptist Church
First Presbyterian Church
First United Methodist Church
Greater Hill Temple
Historic Mt. Zion AME Church
Immaculate Conception Catholic Church
Old St. Andrews Episcopal Church
St. John's Episcopal Cathedral
St. Phillips Episcopal Church
Tour tickets are $5 per person. Children 12 and under are admitted at no charge.
Tickets may be purchased online at www.DTJAX.org and will be sold at the Main
Library the day of the event. Twenty percent of all ticket sales will benefit the
Emergency Services and Homeless Coalition. Street parking is free Free park-
ing is available at First Baptist's #1 garage on Laura Street between Church and
Ashley Streets. For more information call 904-451-3344.
MK' -- If


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To Live It and See It
Be Thankful You Were Alive


Happy Thanksgiving to all the readers and support-
ers of America's Black newspapers.
I want to especially give thanks to all of you that
enjoy reading my column, The Gantt Report.
Most people I know are thankful that Barack Obama won his election. The
hood is so happy to have a Black president in the United States.
If you keep up with the news in mainstream media, you know that a top fol-
lower of Osama Bin Laden commented on a video released right before
Thanksgiving and described Colin Powell, Condoleezza Rice and President-Elect.
Obama as "house Negroes".
Well, I wouldn't go as far to say that but I think I know what Islamic terror-
ists intentions are when they say things like that.
Anyway, I'm thankful to be alive. I'm thankful to live in a country where
multi-millionaires that live in huge mansions, fly around in corporate jets and
earn yearly salaries that exceed $25 million dollars can go to the United States
Congress and beg for a $25 billion loan to prevent bankruptcy and perhaps get it.
That type of action bolsters what I've been writing about for the last several
years....it's all about the money! If you have money, you can get more. If you
don't have money in America, the more you'll be expected to pay to others.
Meanwhile, I'm thankful that I found a publisher that was brave enough,
crazy enough or greedy enough to publish my new book "Beast Too: Dead Man
Writing" and desire to distribute it worldwide on December 10th. The Gantt
Report library is a prophetic look at politics, economics, religion and other
aspects of society that impacts Black people in America.
The Gantt Report told you, long ago that a politician's worst political enemy
is a better friend than his best and strongest supporters!
No matter who we call messiah, modern day Moses and God sent, the people
that call the same person a socialist, a Marxist and a terrorist are the first ones to
get a meeting, the first ones to get a job and the first ones to get whatever they
want!
Yes, The Gantt Report said regardless of how much you claim "change," if
you play in Lambeau Field and wear a Green Bay Packer uniform and run Green
Bay Packer plays, you're a Green Bay Packer despite how many times you say
you'll change to a Miami Dolphin!
If you never do anything The Gantt Report suggests you do, do this: Slow
your roll. Just wait a few months, at least wait until after the new Inauguration
and see if life is better for you and the people you love, respect and care about.
Whatever happened or will happen, be thankful that you were alive to live it
and see it.
Enjoy your holiday! (Gantt's new book "Beast Too: Dead Man Writing"
that includes illustrations about column topics by Lance Scurvin will be available
everywhere on December 10th. Contact Lucius at www.allworldconsultants.net)


-- *". _-'r.a; z ':l -^^i a's' ^," .**.--_ .' ", ^s.ii:- '


- a


THE STAR


PAGE B-2


-* AO *


ONDNOW-00


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Your Weekly


HOROSCOPE

November 22, 2008 November 29, 2008


SFrom Actual Police Reports

Did You Hear About



~ !' ^ '''''-^I


'I


M
ldEl
L~i54


'U


ARIES
March 21st thru April


19th


Are you feeling full of doubts? The first
half of the week, you might feel like a
car that's stuck in the wrong gear. That's
fine. Don't push yourself past a block.
It's there for a reason, and holds a lesson
you need to learn. By Thursday, a seem-
ingly meaningless coincidence actually
holds a pretty significant clue as to what
you need to understand about the current
situation. Once you comprehend the cos-
mic jokes. Laugh it off. By Friday and
the weekend, the way will clear for you,
almost as if by magic.

TAURUS
April 20th thru Nlay 20th
t's easy to be happy in hindsight, but better
to do it in the present. During the first half of
the week, make it a daily practice to appre-
ciate what it is that you have now, whether
that means being grateful for a sunny morn-
ing or the extra cream cheese the counterper-
son puts on your bagel. Your efforts to love
life really come to fruition in the latter part
of the week. The lesson isn't just to not
sweat the small stuff, but to love the small
stuff for allowing you to practice being
in a state of grace. The weekend is a
splendid time to get physical: work in
the garden or go for a walk.

GEMINI
l May 21st thru June 21st
It's tough to resist the siren song of
someone praising your efforts on
Monday, but use Tuesday and
Wednesday to be honest with yourself:
do you really think that your current
work is up to snuff? The more realistic
you are, the better the results will be.
The latter half of the week is a great time
to make headway on any changes that
might need implementing. Speak softly
and rely on action, rather than words
over the weekend. People can misinter-
pret what you say, but what you do has
unmistakable intent.



i June 22nd thru July 22nd
Is it your fragrance, or are you practically
irresistible? Think about what you really
want and then do a little (very little) legwork
to get there. After you put out that initial
invitation to your true desires, you might
find that opportunities (and some people)
pretty much fall into your lap with very lit-
tle effort on your part during the first half of
this week. Wednesday and Thursday, be
careful about how you discuss what's hap-
pened -- you think you're being blunt, but
another party is more sensitive than you.
The weekend is all about consolidating the
ground you've gained.


LEO
SJuly 23rd thru Aug 22nd
Mind over matter is a nice idea, but how
about working with the matters that are
at hand instead of against them? The
more you embrace the idea of flow and
stop beating your head against a wall
(metaphorical or literal), the easier life
will be, especially from Monday through
Wednesday. Remember to challenge
your preconceptions on Thursday and
Friday, especially before you decide to
challenge someone else's notion of reali-
ty. Over the weekend, your creativity
finds a way to triumph over a temporary
adversity.

VIRGO
i Aug 23rd thru Sept 22nd
A touch of tact is usually a lovely
thing, but if you use too much of it,
you might end up confusing your
audience -- what exactly is it that
you're trying to communicate? If
you're not getting the answer you
desire Monday (or, indeed, any
answer at all), change tactics and be
more forthcoming -- even blunt --
midweek. Thursday and Friday,
focus more on telling yourself the
truth rather than delivering it to peo-
ple whom you think need it. The
weekend is excellent for laying the
groundwork for future success.


I I, ,,U


LWMZMMMa


I LIBRA
,.l Sept 23rd thru Oct 22nd
That old adage about being careful what
you wish for, or you just might get it?
Pay very close attention to what you say
you want and what you honestly desire
during the first half of the week. The
more honest you are about all of the
wishes in your heart and soul, the easier
it will be to gain your. objective. On
Thursday and Friday, you're able to view
yourself with clear-eyed detachment and
compassion, and that helps a light go off
in your brain: now you know what you
truly need. The weekend is great for fig-
uring out what steps to take to get there.

m SCORPIO
Oct 23rd thru Nov 21st
Relationships are simultaneously the
most enduring and the most fragile thing
in everyone's life. During the first half of
the week, you get the chance to work on
the most important relationship in your
life: the one with yourself. All the rest
are mirrors of your inner reality. During
the last half of the week, focus on explo-
ration and-setting new boundaries for
you and your companions. What once
worked for you was useful for that time,
but now it's the dawn of a new era. The
weekend helps you see what limits you
should put in place.

SAGITTARIUS
Nov 22nd thru Dec 21st
The more you try to deny something, the
more it will interfere with your life. Use the
first three days of the week to explore some
part of yourself that doesn't jibe with your
public image. When you're able to accept all
parts of yourself, you free up more energy to
live the life you deserve. Thursday and
Friday are about making that belief a reality.
Sometimes you have to take the action
before you get the insight. Listen to your
intuition and don't worry so much about how
it looks -- think about how it feels. Over the
weekend, recent limitations start to look
more like gifts than obstacles.

CAPRICORN
Dec 22nd thru Jan 19th
Integration is the name of the game.
Until Wednesday, your task is to think
about ways in which you automatically
put things in categories of good vs. bad.
Is there another way you could approach
matters instead of labeling or judging
them? Everyone does it, but that doesn't
mean it's healthy or workable. Your
efforts pay off during the last part of the
week. Certain mental, habits are so
ingrained that it takes considerable
power to overturn them, but once you
do, you'll realize how constrained you
were and how free you feel now.

AQUARIUS
/ Jan 20th thru Feb 18th
i i
Remember that it's easy to manipulate
statistics on Monday, Tuesday or
Wednesday, even if a so-called expert
starts spouting proof about his or her lat-
est theory. So keep an open mind, but
remember that you have a right to your
opinion. However, another challenge --
this one not so easily dismissed -- to
your philosophical beliefs comes up dur-
ing the later part of the week. It's hard
not to be defensive, but listen to all the
evidence first. You don't have to make up
your mind one way or the other, but you
do have to fully hear what others think.

i PISCES
SFeb 19th thru March 20th

Have you found yourself complaining a
lot about something in particular? It's
time to stop and take a look so you can
figure out what's really going on. The
first half of the week is excellent for
emotional detective work like that. Talk
it out with a friend, a skilled profession-
al or spend some time with yourself
meditating on the issue. Could it be that
you're projecting some disowned part of
yourself onto this problem? Darned if a
moment of deep insight doesn't lead to a
solution or answer on Thursday or
Friday. Use the weekend to transform
your realizations into fruitful action.


?-9
fc ,


WAS HE LYING OR TELLING THE TRUTH?- Officer was flagged
down at Confederate Point
Road in reference to two males
stealing air conditioner units.
The unknown citizen told him
that two black males were load-
ing air conditioner units into a
white Volvo with Florida tags,
beside the Safeco Store on
Confederate Point Road. Upon
arrival, Police observed the
white Volvo exiting the parking
lot. He could see an air condi-
tioner unit in the front seat and
one in the back seat. They were
both partially covered up with
towels and clothing. Officer
stopped the vehicle and made
contact with the driver, Suspect M. He was the only person in the vehicle. Suspect
was read his rights and questioned about the units. He was very evasive and would
not directly answer specific questions. What he was telling the officer made little
sense and he changed his story several times. Suspect eventually told the officer that
he does side jobs for B and G Refrigeration, and the units belong to that company.
He further said that the male that was helping him load the units into the car is
named "K." He said that "K" gave him the units so he could install them into a cus-
tomer's house for B and G Refrigeration. Officer made contact with the owner of B
and G, who denied everything that the suspect told the officer. He also made contact
with "K" who claimed he never met or spoke to suspect M. Suspect M was then
transported to the Police
Department and inter-
viewed by a detective.
S .Although he could not pro-
vide a reasonable explana-
tion as to where he got the
units, who they belonged
to, or why he had them, he
continued to deny that they
were stolen. Suspect M
was then released because
the units were never report-
ed stolen.
WHY NOT TO
STEAL-Officer was dis-
patched in reference to a
shop lifter being held. he
met the Complainants, N
and J, who were holding the suspect, G. N and J were loss Prevention Officers who
work for Kmart. They both saw G in the store in the perfume department.' G took
several items off the shelf and went to the shoe department where he used a razor
blade to cut the merchandise from packaging and placethem in his shirt. G then exit-
ed the store without paying for the merchandise and at that poiht where he was
detained. Police arrested him and has to face a harsh reality.














Riverside Presbyterian House
904-388-9376 TDD: 800-545-1833, Ext. 424
2020 Park Street, Jacksonville, FL 32204

Riverside Presbyterian Apartments
904-353-6111 TDD: 800-545-1833, Ext. 424
1045 Oak Street, Jacksonville, FL 32204


W~~H ~)l~~'~o%~l~a~a~ai~91U~----9~ri~i~;~d8 :'~ni~;~fi~BE68Wr~;iB~~~L~L~UL~Pi~E- -P~.--~qlbi~~l~RL~IIBPW(J~BBL~iK~iL~


PAGE B-3


THE STAR


NOVEMBER 292008
















* SPORTS
W .- i- = r. E -.,
-. . . .. :



.-i. "
; .~~c '. "! ,, .,


By Mike Bonts, Sports Editor

Ryan Longwell kicked three field goals and Adrian Peterson ran for a touchdown, as
the Minnesota Vikings defeated the Jaguars 30-12 before 65,064 at Jacksonville
Municipal Stadium. The Jaguars now go to Texas to face division rival Houston.
"It's not acceptable in any way, shape or form," said Jaguars head coach Jack Del
Rio. "I will take a very close look at everything, evaluate everything and everyone,
including myself, to make sure we don't have any Sundays looking like that going for-
ward."
Jacksonville QB David Garrard was 27-of-45 for 317 yards with a touchdown and
two interceptions. Maurice Jones-Drew had 113 yards on nine receptions, while Fred
Taylor was limited to just 20 yards on six carries.
It was a battle of two clubs seemingly going in opposite directions. Jacksonville, 4-
7, has dropped four of their last five games. The Vikings, 6-5, have won three of their
last four games
Vikings QB Gus Frerotte completed 12-of-20 passes for 120 yards and one intercep-
tion. Peterson gained 80 yards on the ground.
"We must do things better but not all things are bad," Del Rio said in his Monday
media session. "I've got the resolve and commitment to make sure we get things turned
in the right direction again. We have to teach it better and then get our guys going."
Early mistakes by the Jaguars set the stage for what was a must game for
Jacksonville if they had any hopes of making the playoffs.
Jacksonville fumbled on the first offensive snap of the game, resulting in a 27-yard
touchdown return by Napoleon Harris. Brian Witherspoon then had the ball stripped fby
Minnesota's Cedric Griffin on the ensuing kickoff.
Dontarrious Thomas recovered the fumble for the Vikings at the Jacksonville 28-
yard line. Chester Taylor's three-yard TD run gave the visitors a 14-0 lead less than two
minutes into the game.
"In your wildest dreams you don't think it would be like that," Vikings head coach
Brad Childress said of the quick start. "The big thing is that you press on. An NFL foot-
ball game is a long, long, long time."
Garrard hooked up with Reggie Williams for an eight-yard touchdown in the first
quarter. Williams has 17 career touchdowns including two this season. Josh Scobee's 21-
yard field goal sliced into the margin. Scobee missed from 46 and 38yards. Jacksonville
recorded a safety when Minnesota punter Chris Kluwe ran out of the end zone with 3:01
remaining in the final quarter
The Jaguars waived guard Milford Brown and defensive tackle Jimmy Kennedy on
Monday.
Brown, in his seventh season out of Florida State, started four games this season after
injuries to Vince Manuwai and Maurice Williams. He' has spent his career with the
Texans, Cardinals, Rams and Jaguars, making 47 starts in 53 total games.
Kennedy, a fifth-year defensive tackle out of Penn State, was the 12th overall pick
in the 2003 draft by the Rams. He has a sack and six tackles in six games this season for
the Jaguars and has recorded five sacks and 98 tackles in six seasons for the Rams, Bears
and Jaguars.
"There's not going to be any quick fix. What I recognize is it's going to take a com-
mitment and a resolve and I have both as we close out this year and look to build for next
year ... knowing it's going to get better," Del Rio said at his Monday press conference.
GAMEDAY NOTEBOOK: Minnesota held Jacksonville to just 35 yards on the
ground...Longwell is a perfect 4-for-4 on field goals of more than 50 yards this sea-
son...The Jaguars committed five turnovers.. .Minnesota improved to 2-4 on the road,
while Jacksonville fell to 1-5 at home. Wide receiver Matt Jones finished with four
receptions for 37 yards and increased his season total to 54 receptions for 623 yards. The
54 receptions are the most by a Jaguar since Jimmy Smith-had 70 in 2005. Cornerback
Rashean Mathis recorded his first career sack in the first quarter. Reggie Hayward and
Paul Spicer each had one sack. Safety Gerald Sensabaugh set a career-high with his third
interception through 11 games, tied for the team-high. Defensive tackle John Henderson
became the seventh player in franchise history with 100 career starts.
THIS WEEK'S OPPONENT: Houston on Monday Night Football. The defense
delivered for a full 60 minutes in the team's 16-6 road win over the Cleveland Browns
on Sunday. After intercepting three passes and collecting two fumbles at Cleveland, the
Texans won the turnover battle for the first time since their 35-6 win over Cincinnati on
Oct. 26. The season-high five turnovers tied a franchise record for Houston.


D\ !MlIKe oonls. apons riaior
ORLANDO. Fla. A big fourth quarter led Florida A&M to a 58-35 victory over Beihune-
Cooknan in the Florida Classic before 60.720 at Orlando's Citrus Bowl.
FAMU scored 20 unanswered points in the final quarter to seal the victory and improve to 9-3
under first-year coach Joe Taylor. Bethune Cookman improved to 8-3 overall and 5-3 in the Mid-
Eastern Athletic Conf~rence.
The Wildcats trailed 10-0 at the end of the first quarter. FAMU out-gained the Wildcats 153 to 11
in the first 15 minutes, led by QB Curtis Pulleys 74 yards rushing and 28 passing.
Corey Council's 65-yard kickoff return down to the FAMUI 21 set up B-CL's first scoring oppor-
tunity. A 6-3ard McKinson Souverain TD run was called back with a chopped block penalty call.
Matthew McCutcheon 's 42 -yard field goal was wide right %with 7:54 remaimrng in the opening quar-
ter.
Pulley rushedfor 171 yards on 13 carries and threw for 125 yards to help the Rattlers improve on
last year's 3-8 record. FANMU finished 5-3 m the Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference.
Phillip Sylvester ran for 93 yards and two scores on 24 carries for Flonda A&NM
Souverain ran for 107 yards on 20 carries. scoring on runs of 27. 3 and 2 yards for the Wildcats.
He also passed for 103 yards, including 40-yard touchdown pass to Phillip Kirkland late in the fourth
quarter.
FAMU's Trevor Scon booted field goals from 37. 32 and 26 yards.
The Rattlers led 31-0 with 6:51 to play in the second quarter before the Wildcats scored on two
short runs by Sou erain. Bethune-Cookman got \within 10 points, 38-28. in the first minute ofthe third
quarter after Souveran's third TD of the game.
FLORIDA CLASSIC NOTEBOOK: FAMU's LeRoy Mann returned a kickoff83 yards for a
touchdown. his 6th kick return for TD in 2008. three kickoffs and three punts, giving the Rattlers a 38-
13 lead. The 93 points scored in the game was the third highest Florida Classic scoring contest in 29
Classics.. The record is 110. 58-52 B-CUl win over FAMU in the 20(0 game. Pulle\ kas the game
MVP. The junior for accounted for over 300 yards in total offense B-CU Coach Al\in Wyatt is 4-8 in
Classic games vs. the Rattlers. This was the first meeting against former Taylor, former Hampton coach.
FAMU nowholds an 18-11 edge in neutral setting games in the series -and the series also played games
in Tampa Stadium (1978-1996). The sees moved to the Florida Citrus Bowl Stadium in 1997.


.. ,

Faithful fans tried to help the Jaguars rally.
Minnesota improved to 2-4 on the road, while
Jacksonville fell to 1-5 at home. (Florida Star
Photo by Nancy Beecher)


Jaguars running back Maurice Jones-Drew,
No. 32, finished with a career-high nine recep-
tions and 113 receiving yards against the
Vikings and became the first running back in
franchise history to finis with 100-plus receiv-
ing yards. (Florida Star Photos by Nancy
Beecher)


Tight end Marcdes Lewis, No. 89, with a leaping
catch for the Jaguars. Lewis caught four passes
for 41 yards. (Florida Star Photo by Nancy
Beecher)


By Mike Bonts, Sports Editor
Photos by Nancy Beecher

Jacksonville University
scored 19 points in the final
11 minutes to take home its
first Pioneer Football
League championship with a
19-14 win over Dayton.
The biggest win in the
11-year history of the pro-
gram came Saturday in front
of the largest crowd in
school history 5,263,
extending the Dolphins
record- setting win streak to
seven games.
Geavon Tribble's 7-yard
touchdowns run on a reverse
with five minutes to go but
the Dolphins on top for the
first time in the contest.
Bryan Valdez's interception
ended Dayton's last-ditch
drive and gave the Dolphins
the title one of four
Dolphin picks.
"I'm so proud of these
kids and the heart they
showed today in winning
this game," said JU head
coach Kerwin Bell. "Our
defense made a lot of plays
for us today and kept us in it.
We made just enough plays
on offense to win it."
The JU offense had 316
yards, with 141 of that com-
ing on the ground. Rudell


.'. i ., Small
Sled JU
with
8 5
rush-
ing
yards on 23 carries and QB
Josh McGregor had 32 yards
on nine carries. Passing was
responsible for, 175 yards,
with McGregor hitting 16-
of-28 while throwing two
interceptions.
Jason Wood led the JU
defense with nine tackles
and two breakups, with
Shaun Lewis adding five
tackles, including two sacks
and three tackles for a loss.
JU held the Flyers to just 60
yards rushing.
Elliott Finkley, who ran
back his third punt for a
touchdown this season, was
named PFL Special Teams
"Player of the Week" and
was joined this week by
Valdez.
"These two guys made
some key plays that helped
us win the game," Bell said.
"But it wasn't just the plays
they made, it was a total
team effort. Our defense
played so well in keeping
Dayton off the scoreboard
and created some turnovers,
which gave us an opportuni-
ty to win."
Valdez's first intercep-
tion came in Jacksonville's
end zone in the first quarter,
stopping a possible Dayton
score in its tracks. Valdez


found his second pick of the
day at Jacksonville's nine-
yard line with 36 seconds
remaining, sealing the win.
With Jacksonville trail-
ing 14-6, Finkley broke
through for his third punt
return touchdown this sea-
son, moving Jacksonville
within two points, 14-12.
Finkley returned four punts
for 88 yards and a kickoff
for eight yards.
Accolades have also
come for Bell following the
win.
After leading JU to a
six-win improvement from a
year ago, Bell has been
named a finalist for the
Eddie Robinson Award the
national coach of the year
honor for the Football
Championship Subdivision.
With a 3-8 record in his first
season, Bell guided the
Dolphins to a 9-3 record.
The six-win improve-
ment is the biggest in the
country, with JU entering the
Gridiron Classic on Dec. 6
on a seven-game winning
streak, which tied for the
third longest active streak in
the country.
The winner will be
announced on Thursday,
Dec. 18 during the 22nd
annual Sports Network
awards dinner at the Marriott
Hotel in Chattanooga, Tenn.,
the night before the NCAA
Division I Football
Championship game.


'.7'ni'S


NOVEMBER 29, 2008


THE STAR


PAGE B-4






The Star NOVEMBER 29, 2008


NOVEMBER 29, 2008 Page PR-1


FAMU BEATS B-CU 58-35 IN
FLORIDA
CLASSIC XXIX

By Vaughn Wilson


P



R



E



P







R



A



P


Finishing with a 9-3 record, and second place in the Mid-
Eastern Athletic Conference, the Rattlers came up just
short for a birth in the championship tournament.
Although in just his first year as Rattler head
coach, Taylor sea's promise in the program. "I would say
we're on the right track. There's still some things we need
to get done, but we're on the right track," Taylor said.
Taylor attributed the high scoring to all three phases of the
team working in unison. "When all three get involved-
offense, defense and special teams-that's when you nor-
mally have (a high-scoring game)," Taylor said.
The annual classic is the biggest HBCU Classic
football game. With the downturn in the economy, many
Division I-A schools would love to draw 60,000 for a game.
The Florida Classic is much more than a game
though; it considered the biggest black family and class
reunion in the country. Because so many fans have both
FAMU and B-CU bloodlines, before and after the game is
usually filled with camaraderie. The 60 minutes of football
between that time and the halftime match up between the
FAMU Marching 100 and the B-CU Marching Wildcats is an
all out war. Anything goes during the game and halftime.
The annual Florida Classic is put on by Florida
Classic Consortium, which is run by FAMU and B-CU, with
many management functions executed by the Florida
Citrus Sports association. The money is one of the
biggest single fundraisers for each of the universities
annually.
Additionally, bragging rights for a year are on the
line. It helps with recruiting of top students as well.


Photoby Vaughn Wilson-LeRoy Vann Runs for Touch Down.


Photo by Vaughn Wilson courtesy CapitalOutlook-Curtis Pulley scores.
The game never seemed to be in doubt. The
Florida A&M University Rattlers spanked the Bethune-
Cookman University Wildcats 58-35 in Florida Classic
XXIX in front of an impressive crowd of 60,712.
The Rattlers behind quarterback Curtis Pulley,
who scampered for 171 yards on 13 carries, scored
nearly a point a minute against coach Alvin Wyatt's
overmatched Wildcats. Pulley credits the FAMU coach-
es with providing a winning atmosphere. "I'd just
attribute (the win) to the whole offensive staff working
with us and practicing," Pulley said. "They put us in
great position to make plays, and all we gotta do is go
out there and make them," he added.
FAMU's "Mr.'Excitement," LeRoy Vann, ignited
the Rattler faithful with an 83-yard kickoff return for a
touchdown in the second quarter that broke a short
momentum swing in favor of the Wildcats.
FAMU head coach Joe Taylor said, "These
young men, they've come together, they're playing
hard, and they really want to continue to play." Taylor
was referring to the Rattlers' chances of getting into the
NCAA playoffs.


I


The Star


Page PR-4






Page PR-2/November 29, 2008 The Star/PREP RAP


I HapDpy HOlidas 1


CLEAN KID JOKES


Poison Proofing Your Home For The
Holidays
Don't let holiday hazards ruin your celebration
The holiday season is here and along with it comes food, fun, fes-
tivities,and decorations. These busy moments coupled with excited
children, rushed parents, a change in routine, and entertaining hol-
iday guests may set up potentially dangerous poisoning situations.
Since food is an important part of the holiday celebrations, the
staff of the Florida/USVI Poison Information Center Jacksonville
wants you to be very aware of the potential for bacterial food poi-
soning that may pose a threat during this time. Bacterial food poi-
soning is a mild illness that usually develops within a few hours but
may also be delayed up to a few days after eating the contaminat-
ed food. Symptoms include fever, headache, diarrhea, stomach
pain and vomiting, and usually do not require any special treatment.
These symptoms generally will go away in 12 to 24 hours. The bac-
teria is normally associated with meat, fish, or dairy products that
have been allowed to thaw improperly; that have come in contact
with dirty work utensils or work areas, or with unwashed hands.
Turkey is a traditional favorite food during the holiday season,
but if not prepared properly, can be a haven for bacteria. Simple
precautions to take include:
S Do not thaw turkey at room temperature; this allows for
bacterial growth. Thaw the frozen turkey in the refrigerator
unwrapped allowing one day of thawing for every four to
five pounds of turkey.
S Do not partially cook turkey one day and continue roasting
the next day.
S Refrigerate separately turkey; gravy; stuffing, and other
leftovers after the meal; room temperature is not sufficient.
Use leftover turkey, stuffing and gravy within three days of
cooking.
Also during this season, be mindful of common holiday poison-
ing hazards that could be dangerous to your children. Remind your
holiday guests to keep medications up and out of reach and sight of
young children.


As you trim the tree and host your party, remember the following:
DECORATIONS
* Family heirlooms, antique ornaments as well as olderarti
ficial Christmas trees may contain lead.
S Bubble lights may contain methylene chloride which could
be toxic if swallowed.
S The use of artificial snow can cause respiratory problems
if not used in a well-ventilated area.
* Angel hair, made of spun glass, is irritating to the eyes and
skin.
S Lamp oils can be toxic if contents enter the lungs.
S Artificial tree scents and tree preservatives often contain
alcohol and other irritants, and can be dangerous if swal
lowed or sprayed into the eyes.
S Gift-wrap, hobby glues, and batteries can block a child's
airway if swallowed. Button batteries are particularly dan
gerous if swallowed and require immediate medical attend
tion.
ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES
* Clean up immediately following all holiday parties so that
alcohol, cigarette butts, and other potentially harmful
items are not within reach of children who may imitate
adult behavior.
A small amount of alcohol can cause a child's blood
sugar to drop to a dangerously low level. Sleepiness,
seizures and breathing difficulties can also occur.
S Store all alcoholic beverages in a locked cabinet or up
and out of reach and sight of children.
S Don't drink and drive.
If you suspect a poisoning has occurred, or if you have ques-
tions concerning poisonings, .immediately call the Poison
Center at 1-800-222-1222. When the problem is poison, the
answer is poison control. Call for your free phone sticker or
refrigerator magnet so that you may have the number readily
accessible.


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An event was held on Friday, November 21st to help those in need have a Happy Thanksgiving. The turkey and
other goods were prepared in baskets and distributed by Heroines of Jericho and many more.


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Page PR-3/November 29, 2008


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rAifTjY- / A TNV B 2 0 08


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DRIVERS: CALL TODAY! Sign-On Bonus 35-41cpm Earn
over $1000 weekly Excellent Benefits Need CDL-A & 3 mos
recent OTR (877)258-8782 www.meltontruck.com


Exchange Coordinators Wanted EF Foundation seeks ener-
getic and motivated representatives to help find homes for int'l
exchange students. Commission / travel benefits. Must be 25+.
(877)216-1293.

Driver PTL Needs Company Drivers- CDL-A earn up to 46
cpm. 1/2cpm increase every 6,0K miles. Average 2,800
miles/week. www.ptl-inc.com Call (877)740-6262.

Homes For Rent

3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $11,000! Only $199/Mo! 5% down 15
years @ 8% apr. Buy, 4/BR $259/Mo! For listings (800)366-
9783 Ext 5798.

Miscellaneous

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical,
*Business, *Paralegal, *Computers, *Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qual-
ified. Call (866)858-2121, www.CenturaOnline.com.

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.

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

TENNESSEE LAND RUSH! 1+acre to 2acre homesites,
wood, views. Starting at $59,900. Tenn River & Nick-a-Jack
view tracts now available! Retirement guide rates this area #2 in
U.S. places to retire. Low cost of living, no impact fee.
(330)699-2741 or (866)550-5263, Ask About Mini Vacation!

COUNTRY ACREAGE By Owner 5 Acres, Beautiful
Mountaintop log cabin site w/breathtaking views, gently rolling
property, surrounded by woods, 30mins. from Cookeville,
$29,900. Owner financing (931)445-3611.

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

NORTH CAROLINA MOUNTAINS-Handyman special bor-
dering U.S.F.S. paved dr., well, septic, singlewide with shop
near Lake Nantahala, borders paved road. Only $49,000.
http://valleytownrealty.com (800)632-2212
valleytownrealty@verizon.net.

Buy Lot Now, Build when you Sell in FL. Mountain
Views/Pristine Riverfront/ CLAY COUNTY, NC. Pre-devel-
oped incentives end 11/29. www.harrisonspotlight.com Chip
Manuel (888)473-5253.

Steel Buildings

"EVERY BUILDING ON SALE!" Manufacturer Direct at
"ROCK BOTTOM PRICES" 32x60x18 $11,995. 35x60x16
$14,285. 40x80x16 $20,995. 48x100x18 $27,495. 60x120x18
$44,900. MANY OTHERS! Pioneer Steel (800)668-5422.


Ask how to get: Free DVF and Free IPod

Call 1-800-248-8507
High Speed Satellite Internet available everywhere!


Woman Writes Historic

Letter to Her Congressman F
BEXAR COUNTY-After applying Thera-Gesicto her
arthritic hliand MsN-f Ann W. hand wrote a forty-seven
page letter to her Congressman explaining the true
meaning of life. When asked where she had gathered all
the wisdom for writing such a masterpiece and why
she sent it to a government official, she painlessly
replied,"None of your dang business!"
Go pailessly with Thera-Gesic






ANF
ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA

Classified I Display Metro Daily




The key to advertising success













1-866-742-1373



www.florida-classifieds.com


Advertising Deadline

TUESDAY

@ 5 p.m.


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


- ~ ~ r -~ ..-


BUSINSSNETWOR


December 6th 10 AM Saturday
Near Tennessee River Perry County
1,500 Acres Selling in 8 Tracts 100 Acres & UP!
rUnited Creek Springs Pasture Electricity
O-'-- Frontage on paved road 6 miles to Hwy 13
Hudgins Auctions
10% Buyers Premium Great Hunting I Recreation Land!
(86 48-467F#23 ww.ugnAuctonsco


NOVEMBER 29, 2008


THE STAR


PAGF R 7









NOVEMBER 29, 2008


PAGE~~ B- HESA


Your future isn't ahead of you.


It's right in front of you.


Deadline for Ads:

Tuesday @ 5 p.m.

CALL: (904) 766-8834

FAX: (904) 765-1673


Melissa Estates Subdiv
Two Stories Style
Concrete Block Const


7664 N Melissa Ct


Offered At $75,000

This Cozy 2 BR/2BA Towabome Is Waiting For A Buyer To Enjoy The Open Or Closed Patio
Area Located On A Pond With Lash 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 Lone Day Of Work.


2 Bedrooms
2 Fall Baths
0 Half Baths


NEED A BUYER NOW


Betty Asque Davis, GRI
Agent
Watson Realty Corp
615 Highway AIA
Poac Vdma Beach, FL 32082
Office 904 285-6
Office Fa 904 285-5330
Offuc 904 473-1O 2
Emnl BADanisC asaealt3yCop


T4lr ,,fansu04l s~idesud easw,,tabut 6,,st..,,u~u~d


iJle~.. i Vi


'31 ,,Vu w.tfV m'Y 5 H ssav -, V


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

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


AUTISM SPEAKS'
Ifithmetoflstea.
0 2007 Autism Speaks Inc "Autism Speaks" and "It's Time To
Listen" & design are trademarks owned by Autism Speaks Inc.
All rights reserved.


THE STAR


PAGE B-8


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