<%BANNER%>

Florida star

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INGEST IEID E20100324_AAAAXG INGEST_TIME 2010-03-24T20:29:48Z PACKAGE UF00028362_00929
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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 -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates:
30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 12, no. 13 i.e. 39 (Jan. 6, 1962)-
General Note:
"Florida's statewide black weekly."
General Note:
Publisher: Eric O. Simpson, Feb. 14, 1981-

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 02261130
alephbibnum - 000581378
issn - 0740-798X
lccn - sn 83045218
System ID:
UF00028362:00929

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
African Americans -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates:
30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 12, no. 13 i.e. 39 (Jan. 6, 1962)-
General Note:
"Florida's statewide black weekly."
General Note:
Publisher: Eric O. Simpson, Feb. 14, 1981-

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 02261130
alephbibnum - 000581378
issn - 0740-798X
lccn - sn 83045218
System ID:
UF00028362:00929

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news


This item has the following downloads:


Full Text





.____ 1Lfiw..


PIP


THE


?FLORIDA


www.thefloridastar.com


Over 400 Dentist in Jacksonville

for 96th Annual Convention
The National Dental Association held its 96th annual con- r -
vention in Jacksonville for the first time and coined it, 'the
best.' Thousands attended the Convention from administra-
tors, practitioners, the Student National Dental Association,
Hygienist Association, Dental Assistants and the NDA
Auxiliary, all praising Jacksonville's hospitality and envi-
ronment. This was the first smaller city in which the con- *'
vention was held, and they were impressed.
The convention included free dental check up on Saturday B
in their "Give Kids a Smile" program at the Gateway
Center. Dr. Michael F. Battle, President
Dr. Orrin Mitchell of Jacksonville, along with Dr.
Chester Akin, served as co-hosts. Dr. Mitchell said that emphasis was placed on get-
ting the public to understand the link between dental care and heart disease. Often, he
said, many think that brushing daily keeps their teeth in good health and the need to see
a dentist annually is not required as the need to see a physician for annual check ups. He
explained that poor hygiene in the mouth can cause germs to get into the blood system
and therefore cause heart disease as well as increase the risk of strokes because germs
through the mouth can get into the blood vessels. President Michael Battle, DDS, asked
that all leave the convention with the determination to keep the public more aware of the
need to have good mouth hygiene.
Speakers for the convention included Susan Taylor, Editor Emerita, Essence Magazine.
The convention had several learning objectives regarding dental care.

Reverend Ike, The Prosperity

Preaching Minister, Dies at 74
One writer said that if Michael
Jackson was the King of Pop, then
Rev. Ike was the King of Pop
Preaching. The Rev. Frederick J.
Eikerenkoetter II died Tuesday in a
Los Angeles area hospital. He was
74.
Known as 'Rev. Ike', he was noted
for his lavish-living with more than
2.5 million followers on 1,700 radio
stations across the U.S. and in ten
major TV markets during the 1970s'.
He preached, "The love of money is
not the root of all evil, it is the lack of
money. Have you ever seen a rich
man down in the street mugging
someone? No!" Rev.-see A-7


ULM i


City Loses serious


IEdui


vej~~T'





JP:;


Born in Jacksonville, Ezekiel W. Bryant served
as an educator for four decades, including being
Sthe first black president of the Florida
I... -Community College at Jacksonville North
Campus. The 74 year old died Sunday of cancer.
In 1996 the FCCJ board honored him by nam-
ing a North Campus building the Zeke Bryant
Administration Building.
The Old Stanton High School 1950 graduate
worked his way through college as a clothing
salesman, cook, waiter and painter. He received
degrees from Edward Waters, Bethune
Cookman, Boston University and Florida A&M
University.
Dr. Ezekiel W. Bryant 1931-2009 Dr. Bryant was very active in the community,
serving on boards and involved in church and
social organizations such as FlaJax. His memorial service will be held at St.
Paul Lutheran Church on Edgewood where he was a founding member.


AKA Sorority Sues


President


Ir at-. Members of the nation's
WI V oldest black sorority, AKA,
... .... with 250,000 members, have
.. M filed a law suit to remove
F. their president, Barbara
p t McKinzie, alleging that she
Spent hundreds of thousands
of dollars of the organiza-
t. tion's money on herself.
Such spending included
designer clothing, jewelry
and lingerie with the sorority
credit card and another
S$45,000 on a wax figure of
International Alpha Kappa Alpha President Barbara her and the late Nellie
McKinzie and the wax statue in her likeness. Quander, the first interna-
tional president. McKinzie called the lawsuit "malicious allegations."
New York Buys Homeless One way Ticket to
Florida, Georgia and Other Areas
New York City has agreed and is buying one-way plane tickets for homeless
families to the Big Apple in their effort to keep the homeless out of their very
costly shelter system. To date, over 550 families have left. Tickets are purchased
once a relative agree to take them in. The city said there are no limits on where
a family can be sent. So far, families have been sent to 24 states, mainly Puerto
Rico, Florida, Georgia and the Carolinas. None have returned to New York.


Sheriff Rutherford Say JSO Kept Promise-But to Whom?
By Dan Evans, The Florida Star and The Georgia Star

Presenting the Fiscal Year 2010 budget, Sheriff John Rutherford, told
reporters JSO has kept the promise: Give us the resources we need, and we
will impact the violent crime rate in Jacksonville. To support this statement
Sheriff Rutherford referred to the stewardship of Taxpayer dollars by compar-
ing a village rate chart for the fiscal year 2008/2009 that showed
Jacksonville Du\al %with the lowest at 8.48 and Ft. Lauderdale/Broward the
highest at 13.39. police budgets through-out the state with Jacksonville/Duval
having the lowest ,$378 million and W. Palm Beach with the highest, $830
Million and the number of Officers per thousand population, again
Jackson[ ille showed the lowest with 1.99 and Sheriff Continued on A-7

Famed Author Passes at 54 Pregnant Women, Health
A Los Angeles coroner's offi- Care Workers, Kids First
cial says that heart disease,
complicated by nigh blood for Swine FluShot
pressure and a hardening of the A health care government panel said that preg-
arteries killed Atlanta's pioneer nant women, health care workers and children six
of gay black fiction author who months and older should have priority in receiv-
wrote 11 novels, in which ten ing the swine flu vaccine, followed by caregivers
became New York Times best of infants and non-elderly adults with high-risk
sellers. More than four million medical conditions if there is a heavy demand
are in print. E. Lynn Harris and limited supply of the vaccine. It is estimated
E. Lynn Harris, 54 died on July 23. He was 54. that 120 million doses will be available.


Whitney's


be in stores on August
year's Grammys.


Album Coming
-..,- Whitney Houston is
back and she gave away
her comeback single "I
S: Look to You" (Arista)
Tuesday. It can also be
downloaded free from
her website until Friday,
July 31.
The song is powerful
though not in hip hop
category. It was written
by R. Kelly and is set to
31 so that it can be eligible for next


Georgia Tax Holidays are Here
The annual Georgia tax holidays on school supplies are from July
30 to August 2, 2009. North Florida residents can also take advan-
tage of these savings while visiting Georgia on clothing and
footwear with a sales price of $100 or less per item. Clothing acces-
sories are not included. General school supplies with a sales price
of $20 or less per item, are exempt and personal computers as a sin-
gle purchase of $1,500 are also in the exempt category. The exempts
do not include items sold at theme parks, entertainment complexes,
hotels, restaurants and airports.


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AUGUST 1, 2009


--C('l RA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
TIA AYELE
MANAGING EDITOR/PREP RAP
DENNIS WADE
ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
MAY FORD
LAYOUT EDITOR
SPECIAL SECTIONS
CIIERYL COWARD
DESIGN AND WEB SITE EDITOR
Office Assistant: Chrystal Gregg
Investigative Reporter: Lonzie Leath


BETTY DAVIS
LIFESTYLE/SOCIETY COLUMNIST
MIKE BONTS
SPORTS EDITOR
DANIEL EVANS
ADVERTISING AND SALES
LIZ BILLINGSLEA
OFFICE/ACCOUNTS MANAGER
JULIA BOWLES
SPECIAL SECTIONS
DISTRIBUTION
JAMES GREEN


Reporters/Photographers: Marsha Phelts, Carl Davis, 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,
Cynthia Ferrell
Distribution and Sales: Dan Randolph, Pat Randolph, Abeye Ayele, Cassie
Williams, Angela Beans


TEL: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673
intfsoithefloridastar.com
(912) 264-6700 Georgia
Serving St. Johns, Clay, Duval, Nassau,
Alachua, Flagler, Marion, McIntosh,
Camden And Glynn County
TheFloridaStar.com
The Florida Star Newspaper is an
independent newspaper published
weekly in Jacksonville, Florida
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
*One Year-$35.00
Half Year-S20.00
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:
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National Newspaper Association
National Newspaper
Publishers Association
Amalgamated Publisher, Inc.
Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce
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Chamber of Commerce


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Copyrighted Material


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Available from Commercial News Providers


PAGE A-2


THE STAR


THEFLOIDATA
TH ERGASA


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


:.-More brand new live local talk


than on other radio


stations!


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'WjSJ FM 105.3 North Florida & Southern Georgia-

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.Some of our local shows include Andy Johnson,

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*ib --

















(Faith In Our Community
Schedule of Events and Services I

THE BAPTIST MINISTERS CONFERENCE is
preparing once again to host their annual Historical
Preservation Celebration of the A.L. Lewis School and
Reunion. This celebration will include a back-to-school
Health Fair and School Supply give-away. The Health
Fair will be facilitated by the St. Vincent's Ronald
McDonald Care Mobile. Please come join us on August
1, 2009 from 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. at 600 Eaverson St.
Booth rental space available. For more information,
contact Rev. Aaron J. Flagg, Jr. at (904) 382-3429 or
Rev. C.E. Banks at (904) 571-4002.
UNITED CHURCH IN CHRIST located at 2050
Emerson St., where Bishop W. A. Andrews is the over-
seer. People of God come out and experience a Holy
Ghost Fire Revival with pioneers of the gospel who
have paved the way for us. Beginning Monday, August
3rd through August 7th at 7:00 p.m. nightly. We will be
graced with the presence of one pioneer after another,
ministering the word of God to us. Elder Ellene Green,
Evangelist Earline Curry and Mother Mammie
Anderson are all from right here in the bold, beautiful
city of Jacksonville. You are not finished until God says
that you are finished!
CHAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY OF GOOD SHEP-
HERD SIXTH SEASON Sunday, August 16th at
6:00 p.m. in Craig Hall. Mozart: Piano Trio -
Jeanne Huebner, piano; Timothy Edwards, violin; Larry
Rawdon, cello; Schubert: F Minor Fantaisie,
Rodgin Arpon, Gregory Spiess, piano; Faur6: Song
Cycle 'La Bonne Chanson; Kimberly Beasley, soprano;
Bonita Wyke, piano; Timothy Edwards, violin;
Tyrone Tidwell, violin; Peter Dutilly, viola; Larry
Rawdon, cello. Next concert will be Sunday, September
20, 6:00 p.m., Craig Hall/Good Shepherd, Mondonville:
Violin/harpsichord sonata; Purcell: Cantata 'When
Night Her Purple Veil'; Bach: Trio-sonata for 2 violas
Henson Markham, artistic director, 904-346-0373
II. 11


Ask Us About Our


If here had been a deathi
in innrjaminn 'hi esierdaY.
it/aug 'ionil 1,1,11 be dinga,


iou h7"o.


Pre-Need


Fore-

IThought


Funeral

F planning

Prog ram


FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED
Since 1988
ALPHONSO WEST MORTUARY, INC.
4409 Sourel Dr. .Jacksomille. FL 32208
Tel: (9041 766-9671 Fax: (904) 766-2354
DIRECTORS


Deborah West


.-iphonso "est


3acqueline 1'. BartleN


Free and open to the public. Church of the Good
Shepherd is located at 1100 Stockton Street at Park,
Riverside, Jacksonville, FL 32204 904-387-5691. The
Rev. Douglas G. Hodsdon, Rector, Shannon Gallier,
MM, Organist-choirmaster
www.goodshepherd23.org/MusicCMS.html
FRIENDSHIP PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH
family would like for you to come and help us celebrate
our SUMMER REVIVAL 2009. It will be an evening
of Holy Ghost power and heart wrenching service. The
Summer Revival will be each Wednesday night in the
month of August 5th, 12th, 19th, and 26th, starting at
7:00 p.m. The speakers each Wednesday night will be as
follows: On the 5th Elder Bobbie Sheffield; 12th -
Elder Alvin Smith; 19th Elder Michael Wilcox; and
26th Minister Charles Johnson. For further information,
please contact the church at (904) 353-7734.
SWEETFIELD MISSIONARY BAPTIST
CHURCH located at 1365 Harrison St., with Rev.
Richard R. Russ as Pastor celebrate its 98th Church and
23rd Pastor's AnniversaryWednesday, August 12th Rev.
J. Johnson of Philadelphia Baptist Church and Rev. J.
Merritt of Ephesian Baptist Churc; August 14th Rev. P.
Raggin of Good Shephard and Rev. D. K. Bolden of
First Missionary, Fernandia Beach; August 16th Rev. C.
J. Brown of Mt. Pleasant in Callahan; and, Rev. A.
Dennard of Friendship Missionary Baptist Church. For
more information, contact Sis. Nicolla Mack at (904)
226-6437.

Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to: info@thefloridastar.com
-- .. --


Almighty God,Father of all mercies and giver of all
comfort: Deal graciously, we pray thee, with those
who mourn, that casting every care on thee, they may
know the consolation of thy love, through
Jesus Christ our LORD.


DEATH N


IOTICES

died July 21, 2009.
DUNN, Wesley L., 57,
died July 22, 2009.
FORTE, Cassie, died
July 20, 2009.
GREEN, William W.,
died July 23, 2009.
HAMMONDS, Reginald
died July 23, 2009.
HOWARD, Evelyn died
July 25, 2009.
JOHNSON, Jim M., 85,
died July 24, 2009.
JOHNSON, Johnnie E.,
Jr., died July 24, 2009.
MOESNER, Norman L.,
died July 21, 2009.
OSBORNE, Johnny died
July 26, 2009.
RAPLEY, Ulysses, Jr.,
77, died July 22, 2009.
REED, Tanea D., 35,
died July 24, 2009.
ROSS, Issac J., 82, died
July 26, 2009.
ROWE, Gus A., died
July 27, 2009.
SCHOFIELD, Willie B.,
died July 22, 2009.
STEPHENS, Nathaniel,
74, died July 22, 2009.
TAYLOR, Theodore,
died July 23, 2009.
TELLIER, Robert, died
July 21, 2009.
TEMPLE, Nellie died
July 20, 2009.
TIMMONS, George, Sr.,
died July 23, 2009.
WASHINGTON, James
F., 74, died July 24, 2009.
WILSON, Mrs. Pricilla
V., died July 24, 2009.


ALSTON, Raymond W.,
68, died July 25, 2009.
BRADLEY, Mark died
July 27, 2009.
BRYANT, Dr. Ezekiel
W., died June 26, 2009.
Wendell Homes Funeral
Directors.
CHAPLIN, Simon, 80,
died July 26, 2009.
COOPER, Ms. Precious,
died July 23, 2009.
Alphonso West Mortuary,
Inc.
CREWS, Edith died july
27, 2009.
DAWSON, Ronald R.,
-! I


"Where Service And Satisfaction Excel"
Over 50 years of service to Jacksonville
and surrounding counties


1/endell P. Holmes, Jr
Jacquelyne Holmes; Assi t tt,-:
Tonya M. Austin, Assistant' '
Ask us about our
FORE THOUGHT
PRE-NEED
Funeral Planning Program
Financing Also Available
Visa and Mastercard accepted


2719 West Edgewood Avenue
Jacksonville, Florida 32209
(904) 765-1641 Fax: (904) 765-9579
E-mail: wpholmesjr@comcast.net


SThe 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
Intercessory Prayer.....................10:45 a.m. "'.
Morning Worship ................... 11:00 a.m. ,
Youth Church 2'
2nd & 3rd Sundays (Old Sanctuary) i-,
Tuesday Pastoral Bible Study ................ 7:00 p.m. ,,.i: I i -
Bishop Eric Lee, Pastor i
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 .................................... 8:30 p.m.
Wednesday
"Glory Hour" Bible Study .. . . ............... 10:00 a.m.
"Jehovah Jirah" Bible Study .. . .............. . 6:30 p.m.
2nd & 4th Thursday "Young at Heart Ministry .......... .10:00 a.m.
Friday
Joy Explosion M 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 .
M orn ing W orship.................................................................................11:00 a.m .
Tuesday .................................................Prayer M 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

[ Payntes Chapel,.-M.E. Church
2200 Albany Street. PC) Box 759. Bruns% ick. GA 31520
(912) 261-9555
R:v Richard Hiclterson, Pastor
Worship Opportunities:
Sunday Church School
"A Life Changmng.Expennce 9.1 5 10.55 a.m
Mormng Worqbip Servic ..... . . 11.00 a.m.
Church at Stud', (Weekly Bible Sndy)
l Monday\ Nighs ................. 7.00 S 30 p n)
Join Us as i- Stud/ theih flin olGod and Ennrich O0 Souls'


Subscribe to

SThe Florida Star:
It has All of The
S"News You Can Use"

(904) 766-8834



Tune In To









Clara McLaughlin Yvonne Brooks
Host Co-Host



IMPACT

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!


i


















On The First Coast"

I | Adrienne Conrad Named as a
Florida Rising Star


Cio' Councilman Eric Jones and 'Frederick
Douglass' (Gerald Eubanks) unveil Frederick
Douglas Marker.


1


'Frederick Douglass'(Gerald Eubanks)


St. Augustine, Florida. A historic marker was
dedicated recently where Frederick Douglass' house once stood. The marker, features pictures of Douglass young and
old. The inscription read at the ceremony by St. Augustine City Commissioner Don Crichlow,. is located on Treasury
Street outside a St. George Street confectionery and a variety store.
The monument is the seventh in a series of "Freedom Trail" markers erected at historic civil rights locations in the
city. Attending the ceremony was St. Augustine Vice Mayor Errol Jones and other city officials.
St. Augustine resident Derek Hankerson, also a native of Illinois states. "President Lincoln and Frederick Douglass
were friends." Hankerson said. "And St. Augustine is the birthplace of freedom, so it makes for a great day."
Local actor, Gerald Eubanks. appeared as Douglass at the ceremony.

Father Curtis Cunningham Honored at Reception












Mrs. Betty Cody, Ms. Karen Estella Smith
and Dr. Geraldine Williams Smith. The Williamses.
SFather Curtis Cunningham, MC was
honored at a Reception at Our Lady of
Good Counsel Catholic Church while visit-
ing his parents Thomas and Dana
Cunningham who reside at the World Golf
Village in St. Augustine. During the recep-
tion in his honor he spoke of his work in The Browns.
Africa and his experiences while working
with the late Mother Teresa.
.: Father 'Curt' was born at Williams Air Force Base. Arizona June 9,
PP "; 1970 and attended the US Air Force Academy in Colorado Springs for one
_.:. '"-.- year after graduating from Groves High School in Birminungham. il. He
then attended Florida A&M University in Tallahasee for two r e,ea's While
The Cunninghams with their son Father Curt FAMU, he felt strongly the call to "sell all ou hat e and gix e to the poor
The Cunninghams with their son Father Curt 1
Cunningham. and to go and follow Jesus." So in 1992, he ga\ e aa\ his possessions and
moved to San Francisco and began working \\ith the NMis-ionanes of
Charity Sisters (the nuns of Mother Teresa of Calcutta) at The Gift of Love (an AIDS Hospice Durinn that nine, lie felt
a calling to the priesthood.
Father Curtis was ordained to the priesthood in June, 2004. His first assignment was in the s.lu1ms of Nairobi. Ken\ a
for 3 1/2 years, working with the poorest of the poor and supporting the MC Sisters at their mission He has spent the last
year and a half in a small village in rural Tanzania working with two other MC priests in a mission pansh that com ers 750
square miles and has 39 chapels. He travels by bicycle 2 hours to reach some of the missions.
He is currently with his mom and dad, Tom and Dana Cunniniiham for a month long home % isit at their home in St.
Augustine. His sister, brother and his family w ill be joiningg them in Aiugust
It was so inspiring to hear Father Curt speak of his Missionai. %\%oi k'


'Frederick Douglass'
snpak(Gterald Eubanks)


THE STAR


*1


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ck4.7, .. / '.. M I ... .;. I, j.
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Barbara C.
Johnston, Managing
Partner at McGuire
Woods LLP writes:
"Adrienne Conrad, a
partner practicing
employment and com-
mercial litigation at the
Jacksonville office of
McGuire Woods LLP,
has been named as a
Florida Rising Star for
2009 by Law & Politics
magazine. The findings
Adrienne Conrad are published in the
June edition of the publication's Florida Super
Lawyers magazine, The Tampa Tribune, and the New
York Times Florida Edition.
As part of the selection process, Law & Politics
magazine asks lawyers statewide who have been in
practice for at least five years to nominate the best
attorneys they have personally observed in action.
Only 2.5 percent of lawyers in Florida are named to
the Rising Stars list.
All of us at McGuire Woods are quite proud of this
recognition of Adrienne's accomplishments and. hope
that you will join us in congratulating her."

Aunt Roz' Hip Hop Shop
A four week project for Middle an High School
under the leadership of Aunt Roz with the goal to
enable the students in: Becoming effective communi-
cators: developing self confidence; creating goals;
engaging in one on one conversations with nationally
respected Business. Theater, and Music Professionals;
creating Positive Rhymes with Celebrated Hip Hop
Artists; experience the MNlagic when Teens become
Teams; disco aering the Joy of Helping Others; and to
perform n a Culminating Showcase kicked off recent-
lI at the Beaver Street Enterprise Center.
During the opening program for the four week proj-
ect the young participants had the opportunity to hear
inspiring testimonies from both local and national lead-
ers.
Aunt Roz is again doing something wonderful for
the children on the First Coast! Thank you Aunt Roz!!






















-'




.l .i









AUGY1 1,T 1 lTYTRP EA


Lanre': Fusing Intellect and Talent


By Rych McCain/
feedbackrych@sbc-
global.net, Photos by
Alex Luria

Irene in Time is a
recently released
movie that co-starred
an up and coming
actor named Lanre'
Idewu. He simply goes
by his first name. In
catching up with him
to chat at the movie's
premiere, I found him
to be very interesting
and not cut from your
usual stereotypical
actor's norm. Lanre'
hails from the South
Side of Chicago and
attended the
University of Iowa
where he received a
B.S. in Biochemistry
as a pre-med student
with the intentions of
becoming a doctor.
When looking back on
the experience, Lanre'
reflects.
"That was my origi-
nal intent, to be a
physician," he says. I
even went to med
school for a partial
semester before I real-
ized that it wasn't my
passion. With the way
the health care reform
was changing and


By Rych McCain/
feedbackrych@sbc-
global.net

Theatre
The Beverly
Hills/Hollywood
NAACP Branch
recently hosted the
announcements for
their 19th Annual
NAACP Theatre
Awards at the new
LATC in downtown
Los Angeles. On hand
to make the announce-
ments were actors
Brian White, Hosea
Chanchez and Elise
Neal. The Awards cer-
emonies will take
place on Monday,
August 31, 2009 at 7
p.m. at the Directors
Guild of America in
Hollywood. Actress
Loretta Devine will
host. For more infor-
mation on the nomi-
nees etc., go to
www.bhwdnaacpthe-
atreawards.com.
Charity
Superstar champi-
on, pro skateboard
athlete and star of
MTV's "Life of
Ryan," Ryan Sheckler
is hosting "The 2nd
Annual Ryan
Sheckler X Games
Celebrity Skins
Classic" this week at
The Coto de Caza
Golf & Racquet Club
in Coto de Caza, CA.


managed care, I decid-
ed that it was better to
really pursue my pas-
sion. If I felt the desire
later to go back to med
school it would be
there."
Lanre' did study his
acting craft during his
time on campus. As he
puts it, "Even though I
was a biochemistry
major, I did a lot of
plays and theatre to
kind of balance out the
mind numbing statis-
tics and facts that bio-
chemistry brings. So
theatre was kind of my
escape."
Like any aspiring
actor, Lanre' made the
trek to Los Angeles
after his graduation
and started booking
small roles. Some of
his TV roles include
" A r r e s t e d
Development,"
"Everybody Hates
Chris," including
recurring roles on
"Ghost Whisperer: The
Other Side" and "The
Game" to name some.
In his latest film Irene
in Time, Lanre' por-
trays a record producer
named Jakub who is a
married player that
takes romantic advan-


Comedy
EW.com has named
actor Lance Gross as
one of comedy's
"Hotties of '09. The
star of the hit TBS sit-
com "Tyler Perry's
House of Payne,"
recently wrapped pro-
duction in an upcom-
ing untitled Fox
Searchlight Pictures
family wedding proj-
ect, starring opposite
Oscar-winner Forest
Whitaker, America
Ferrara, Carlos
Mencia and Regina
King.
TV
Pax Stereo's NEO
Latino TV has
launched with their
first simulcast internet
show "Morning
Coffee," featuring
"The Ambassador of
Latin Rap," Down
AKA Kilo. He
explains his humble
beginnings in Oxnard,
Calif. and promotes
his new single "Put
Your Locs On," which
will drop August 4.
The show is hosted by
Mario Hemsley,
Danielle Holland and
Victor Allen. To view
Down AKA Kilo's
interview go to
http://www.youtube.co
m/watch?v=KqAI1SSg
ZCI .
Dance
Carey Klmo


tage of a female singer
he is producing named
Irene played by actress
Tanna Frederick.
While he was a student
at the University of
Iowa, Frederick was a
theatre major at the
same time and they
struck up a friendship
that was re-kindled
when they both ran
across each other on
the Hollywood circuit.
Lanre' pleased with
the direction his acting
career has taken so
far? He smiles, "I've
been in LA working at
this diligently for
seven years and I just
now finally feel like
I'm starting to see the
light of day and get-
ting more opportuni-
ties to excel in the
field, in the craft of
acting. One of the
things that I attribute
to that is the fact that I
also create my own
projects as well. So
not only am I an actor,
I'm also a producer."
For several years,
Lanre' sported long
"love Locs" but
recently cut them off
because they were lim-
iting his roles to
Jamaican thugs and


Paulette DMK will
present "The Carnival
Choreographer's
Ball" in LA this week.
This event features
120 dancers and top
choreographers from
New York, London,
Sydney and Tokyo
who are professionals
in film and videos.
Movies
Orphan; Warner
Bros. Pictures in asso-
ciation with Dark
Castle Entertainment,
an Appian Way
Production. Starring
Vera Farmiga, Peter
Sarsgaard, Isabelle
Fuhrman, CCH
Pounder, Jimmy
Bennett. And Aryana
Engineer. Directed by
Jaume Collet-Serra.
Screenplay by David
Leslie Johnson. Story
by Alex Mace.
Produced by Joel
Silver, Susan Downey,
Jennifer Davisson -and
Leonardo DiCaprio.
This is one of the best
psycho-horror movies
in years. Now the truly
scary part is that it
could actually happen
in real life. A couple
Kate (Farmiga) and
John (Sarsgaard)
decide to adopt a nine
year old girl and what
starts off as sweet and
innocent turns out to
be all hell breaking
loose. The end will


other stereotypes. With
a regular shaved look,
his roles have expand-
ed and he has a lot
more options that are
open.
As a producer,
Lanre' is particularly
excited about his join-
ing forces with Queen
Nefertiti Productions
headed by a young
lady named Cynthia
Stafford. As Lanre'
exclaims, "She is a
force to be reckoned
with. We have a staple
of projects, both TV
and film that will be
rolling out. We have
put together a pretty
sizeable film fund that
will offer a lot of
opportunities to artists
that haven't been able
to make it yet. It is
kind of giving a voice
to the voiceless as well
as co-operating with
m a i n s t r e a m
Hollywood."
And if that is not
enough, Lanre' is also
a certified personal
trainer which may be
an off-shoot of his laid
aside medical desires
to heal and keep the
human body fit.


shock your socks off
and then you will
know it could actually
happen for real! You
must see this one!
The Ugly Truth;
Columbia Pictures in
association with
Relativity Media, a
L a k e s h o r e
Entertainment/Steven
Reuther Production.
Starring Katherine
Heigl, Gerard Butler,
Eric Winter, John
Michael Higgins,
Nick Searcy, with
Kevin Connolly and
Cheryl Hines.
Directed by Robert
Luketic. Screenplay
by Nicole Eastman,
Karen McCullah Lutz
and Kirsten Smith.
Story by Nicole
Eastman. Produced by
Tom Rosenberg and
Gary Lucchesi. This is
a romantic comedy
that is very likeable in
that men and women
will find things they
both can relate to in
terms of opposites
attracting. This flick
will spark an interest-
ing conversation (or
debate) on the way
home from your date.
Hit me up at feed-
backrych@sbcglobal.n
et
Study, Observe and
Win!
Rych


iL ...4 -.


Look,e


a big rectangle!

Let's try and find other rectangles

in this newspaper.














When you talk to your child, you build vocabulary, so everyday moments
become learning moments. For more tips, visit bornleaming.org


Deadline for Ads:
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Call: (904) 766-8834
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PAGEA-5


THE STAR


UST 1 2009


WHASSUP IN HOLLYHOOD


" .-:, ": 7 _-; "- :- .2'--_ -2 .: 2- .' :


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Ac~v~ ~mp~v. b ftcA Ga fhoe



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AUGUST], 2009


THE STAR


PAG A6F_


i








A UGUST 1, 2009 THE FLORIDA AND GEORGIA STAR PAGE A-7


Sheriff Continued from A-1
Orlando the highest with 3.17 Using these stats the Sheriff presented the position
that Jacksonville law Enforcement has been under funded. He stated that the rela-
tionship of the number of officers on the street directly relates to the increase or
decrease of crime. JSO must work closely with the school system and community
programs to answer the question, Why are we raising so many murderers ?" and
what must be done to create a solution.
Explaining prevention and intervention, the budget showed where $9 million has
been cut by the hiring of 170 officers, eliminating overtime. The Sheriff showed a
continuation to "Working Smarter" with the resources at hand. Maximizing innova-
tive programs, (OSS / Gun Bounty, Problem solving policing and community out-
reach programs.) A chart was presented that showed a 10% decrease in crime January
2008 June 2009. The chart showed murder down 14.3 %; reported rape decreased
by 22.3%, robberies declined 14.2% aggravated Assault dropped 13.1% violent
crime during this period was reduced by 13.8%, burglary in this report dropped 1.6%
,larceny 8.9% car theft 32.1% and property crime 9.3%.
Sheriff Rutherford says "Cutting services is the wrong thing to do." In this budg-
et presentation comparisons were made of the Annual operating budget FY 2008 -
2009 to FY 2009 -2010 of the original proposed budget and the mayor's proposed
budget. The budget deals with operating expenses of personnel,. Jails, maintenance
issues and pension concerns. When pressed about community services, the sheriff
mentioned pal, shadco, and the journey. It seems that as budgets are presented non
profits and community service organizations are left to fight for themselves.
The Sheriff did propose additional cuts, by ending of the Department of Health con-
tract and allowing the inmate medical provisions to be supervised by JSO and the
outside bidding of some services between the city and contractors. Sheriff
Rutherford says, he is ok with salary cuts as long as they are straight across the
board. With Jacksonville being the murder capital of the state for the past 10 years
a solution must be found to stop raising murderers is the concern.
BUDGET TOTALS
FY 2009 Original FY2010 Mayor's Proposed 7/13/09 Increase Percent
$339,590,530 $357,664,505 $18,073,975 5.3%
Reverend Ike Continued from A-1
Rev. Ike, who was called to the ministry at 14, opened the doors for mega church-
es such as the T.D. Jakes and Joel Osteen, probably the largest in the U. S.
At one point, Rev. Ike's church owned 16 Rolls-Royces and six church-owned res-
idences. His multimillion-dollar empire withstood various IRS and U.S. Postal
Service investigations. It is reported that even after his radio and television min-
istries slowed down, his direct-mail campaign still was bringing in about one million
per month.
Even though many talked against Rev. Ike's financial encouragement and show of
wealth, LiveSteez research reported last week that black church offerings totaled
$420 billion since 1980.

MAYOR INVITES COMMUNITY TO
JOIN IN BUDGET CONVERSATIONS


Town Hall;


%uThat uy 16


Man, July 20
14N lIk.qrm ,
Mott, Aug. 3 Ribal 10Scoo
11 i ntn .: i ii

Live Media Appearances
f I, -.q 1 .111 r ]It 3'-

.1. 1 I : 1 i a 1 1 .

Mr a a~h~muleof wppeamm..s, plauseiso#
M&. fuoilwipy wabj~jIeij




~ ~ IIAW (P u


Lunch with the Mayor
4,-ric1C l*t!h '.11- !L74. r mr-rg, irm rt fl 1 p
.. I *i h ..:1,.'7be d .,j.
Rhum., July 16 ~i~id


Mon., July 27


J a, k ... -It,
tntas


Thurs., Aug. 6 Pb, 6V oa r-l


Ph R --.37d


Wed., Auig. 26


For monra rtformerfldar on upcoming evei$'.
pleni. iiallte ix. f~lh NOW! wobsite al
www.fixhnowacc


Down to Business


Andy Johnson


3:00 to 5:30 pm.

Area's Best, Most Fun,
Most Heated, Most Prescient,
Most Efficacious Talk Show!
Weekdays, FM 105.3, WJSJ
FM 92.5, WFJO 11:00 p.m.
NE Florida and SE Georgia's
Best Talk Stations
Andy, off-air: 904-568-0769
Radio Free Jacksonville
On-air: (904) 694-1057
Andy's email:
downtobusinessandy@yahoo.com
www.radlofreejax.com


Wealth Watchers Inc. & Florida Ieparlianei of
Finanircial Ser-vices will host Flrieclo~iar. Wor kshobp
IForcclourct workdanip Ill n.Ntisi -i n r. Iur~ i, t in qa ccu I mthir mortgxjpci to
vI k itIi, ithe, indvirin ordtr to remain in their Ihome
(Jk.Iickwn _I--] Wl4jlb watelcd kpc, In ;p. irship wi~ith lItc I4~I: L1~- ..Fit Wnmnia
A~rvicvI II l J1iocaw : uust I" ifniI m 8 tom 1-i 2, at the ~l~kave'r
sn~t ml rpi-ie (N1 i~ t~ V HiivcT~t 4ilck.sNivuIIc le cirdit !212{4,







FRi lt nwk t'0tromokiiCm noa W,:th Wato, hm inc. in %f41-39(01O47tor vi~f i iu vgbiite at


Tuesday, Listen and Talk!
IMPACT Radio Talk Show
FM 105.3-WJSJ- 5:30 and 11:30 p.m.
WCGL-AM 1360 8:30 p.m.
FM 92.5-WFJO 1:30 a.m.

with

Clara McLaughlin and IMPACT
Call and talk: FM 105.3 (904) 694-1057
Tuesday, from 5:30 to 6:00 p.m.
Call and talk: AM-1360 (904) 766-9285
Tuesday, at 8:30 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.

"The Florida Star, The Georgia Star and Impact -
Striving to Make a Difference."
www.radiofreejax.com
www.WCGL1360.com
The Florida Star Still "The People's Choice"








PERSONAL INJURY
Auto Bike Boat Condo Bar All Accident Injuries
Trauma Cases Medical Malpractice Rape/Assault
Slip & Fall In Apartments Hotels Shopping Centers
Poor Security' Child Injuries Mall Parking Lot
Cruise Ship Waterway Watercraft Dog Bites
Nursing Home Abuse & Negligence


CRIMINAL
DEFENSE
Felonies
Misdemeanors
Traffic Ticket Defense
DUI
Suspended License
Drug Charges
White Collar
Fraud
Embezzlement
Battery
Parole
Bond Hearings
Juvenile Law
Search & Seizure
Parole/Probation


Workers Compensation


MARITAL LAW
Divorce
Contested/Uncontested
Custody Alimony
Modifications
Visitation
Pre-Nuptials
Paternity
Name Change
Restraining Orders

ESTATE PLANNING
Wills, Probates
Estates, Trusts
Power Of Attorney
Guardianship
Elder Law


1-800- 733-LEGAL B ;E
1-800-7fore you decide to hire

S1-800-733-5342 wr for qulifications
and experience in writing.


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CIVIL MATTERS
Business/Corporate
Contract Disputes
Corporate Set Up
Real Estate/
Commercial & Residential
Condo Association
Employment Law
Sexual Harassment
Civil Litigation

BANKRUPTCY
Chapters 7, 11, 13
Foreclosures
Reposessions
Tax Liens & Levy
Collections


PAGE A-7


AUGUST], 2009


THE, FLORIDA AND GEORGIA STAR


?,/A RS
ANOV










.VA A I A. Til A Z'-AA


publix.com/ad
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[-j9 =1I IA


Hosting a Cocktail Party ,


A cocktail party is one of the easiest ways to entertain a crowd of friends or business associates. This type of party is not a family event as the name
cocktail implies that both cocktail beverages and hors oeuvres type food will be served. The party lasts for about three hours and the attire may vary
depending if the function is a business or a social event. Always specify the attire on the invitation. The cocktail party starts around 4 or 5 PM for a
business cocktail reception and should be scheduled midweek for the best attendance. Avoid hosting a business cocktail party on a Monday or Friday.
Social events are usually planned for the weekend.

Unlike a dinner party, guests are free to mingle and the atmosphere is more casual. As host, remember to introduce your guests to others and tell some-
thing about each person to get conversation started. Move around making sure your guests are having a great time.

The menu usually consists of small portions of a variety of foods. Since everyone will be eating only little tastes, if they don't like something, you can
be confident that there will be plenty of other choices for them. Everyone is likely to find something they will enjoy.

At the bar there is a move back to serving cocktails over serving only wine and beer. If serving a full bar hire a bartender. To keep things more sim-
ple and the cost down have a signature cocktail like a variety of Martinis.

Here is a sample Hors Doeuvres menu for a Cocktail Party for 25.. The key ingredient for hosting a cocktail party is to keep things simple and enjoy
your guests.


Chef Cynthia is a graduate
of the University of Houston.
She is the owner of Bennie
Ferrell Catering, a million
dollar catering company
started by her father, Bennie
Ferrell.


1 large veggie tray with dip
75 Cocktail Meatballs,
75 Chicken Wings (still a favorite for parties) or Grilled Chicken on a Skewer
200 Large Shrimp with 1 qt cocktail sauce
1 Fiesta Cheesecake (See Recipe) with 2 bags Tostitos Scoops
50 Ham, Beef, Turkey, or Chicken Salad Sandwiches on a Cocktail Roll

Fiesta Cheesecake

2 teaspoons cornmeal
3 (8oz) packages cream cheese, softened
1 envelope taco seasoning
/2 cup sour cream
V2 cup salsa
2 eggs, lightly beaten
1 cup shredded Monterey Jack Pepper cheese
4 ounces chopped green chilies, drained
/2 cup chopped ripe olives

Topping: 1 cup sour cream
Cups Sliced Black Olives
A cup Sliced Green onion
14 cup cherry tomatoes cut in half
1 Jalapeno pepper sliced


Directions: Sprinkle bottom of greased 9 inch spring form pan with cornmeal; set aside. In mixing bowl, beatB W
cream cheese until smooth. Add the taco seasoning, sour cream, and salsa. Stir in the eggs pepper jack cheese
and chilies. Fold in olives. Pour over cornmeal. Place pan on a baking sheet. Bake at 350 degrees for 30-35 minutes or until center is almost set. Cool on wire rack for about 10
minutes. Carefully run a knife around edge of pan to loosen. Cool for 1 hour. (Note: top of cheesecake may crack.) Refrigerate overnight. Remove sides of pan. Frost top and
sided of cheesecake with sour cream. Arrange olives, onions, tomatoes and jalapefio slices on top in a circular motion. Serve with tortilla chips, Fritos or assorted crackers.


If you have any questions or comments please email chefcynthia@yahoo.com and visit my website www.bennieferrell.com


AUGUST 1, 2009


THE STAR


PA GF A_8








AUGUST 1. 2009 THE STAR PAGE B-1



SThe FL/GA Star *



LOCAL SECTION B


The family reunion was on July 17th through the 19th. The banquet was held
Saturday at Quality Suites on the ocean Jax Beach and the Friday night fish fry was
held at South Beach Park Community Center where there were family fun, games,
and music. There were over 100 relatives and friends to attend, coming from
Washington, D.C. and all over Florida and Georgia.
Saturday started with a Continental breakfast at the hotel, then there were free
time for shopping, engaging in beach activities, Adventure Landing, etc. Later,
Saturday evening was the family banquet where all were requested to wear white. At
the banquet there were scholarship presentations, family amateur night, and line
dancing.
On Sunday morning, Rev. Mary Whitfield spoke the Prayer Breakfast and Rev.
Louis Rentz the Family Communion.
Last year the family reunion was held in Lakeland, Florida, and next year it will
be held in Miami, Florida. (Photos by Frank M. Powell, III, Photographer for the
Florida Star.)


Viola Johnson, Mattle Hemingway, Rev. Louis Rentz, Polly Rentz, David Brown, Delia
Covington, Barbara Brown, Shahab Green, Beatrice Matthews, Janie McGee, Abraham
Simmons, and Corrine Brown.


Jacksonville, Fla. -Sheriff John Rutherford took time . -
out Friday to honor 100 Jacksonville teens for their success -
in Data Busters, the Northeast Florida Community Action
Agency's summer computer and job skills program for
youth. As keynote speaker at the awards ceremony,
Rutherford not only celebrated the teens' achievements and
new skills, but also offered jobs to graduating high school i.
seniors in the audience.
All you graduating high school seniors, I want to offer
you a job right now," Rutherford said in his closing remarks, much to the delight of the
teens, their parents and NFCAA staff in attendance.
Rutherford encouraged new graduates to consider serving as JSO Community
Service Officers, with a starting salary of $25,000 and full benefits, while they attend
college. If they continue to serve while earning a college degree and go on to become
a JSO or corrections officer upon graduation, they can receive reimbursement for their
tuition. It was Rutherford's way of expressing his confidence in their ability to make a
better future for themselves and their communities.
Now in its 24th year, Data Busters helps teens improve computer technology skills,
learn about employment competencies and practice those competencies in the work-
place. The program combines classroom instruction on job and life skills such as goal
setting, money management, conflict resolution, and interview preparation, along with
real-world work experience. Florida State College at Jacksonville provides classrooms
for the summer program. Funding, provided in part by WorkSource and the federal
Community Services Block Grant Program, enables Data Buster participants to apply
what they learned while earning income at jobs throughout the city. The Jaguar
Foundation also supports Data Busters through its Honor Rows program, which pro-
vides game tickets to teens who complete the program and meet their self-formulated
goals.
"Data Busters sows positive seeds in the lives of our youth through education,
work experience and nurturing. By participating in the program, teens realize they can
go beyond their current circumstances and achieve whatever they want out of life,"
said John Edwards, executive director of NFCAA.
Also on hand for the awards ceremony was Dr. Edythe Abdullah, president of
Florida State College at Jacksonville's downtown campus, and Glorious Johnson, city
council member. Both women shared their own experiences of overcoming barriers to
achieve success through education and application.
Reflecting the premise that hard work yields positive results and success, NFCAA
awarded ten top performing youth new Hewlett-Packard computers and printers.
Another ten participants received Palm Pilots.
In addition to Duval County, NFCAA has Data Busters programs in Baker, Flagler,
Nassau, Putnam and St. Johns counties, with a total of 210 youth participating this
year. Awards ceremonies for those programs will take place over the coming weeks.
For more than 40 years, the Northeast Florida Community Action Agency
(NFCAA) has been a driving force in eliminating poverty in Northeast Florida. In addi-
tion to providing emergency financial assistance to those in need, NFCAA's education-
al programs and services help individuals earn, maintain and grow an income to
achieve self-sufficiency and financial independence. Coupled with youth development
services and community improvement projects, NFCAA and its clients help build bet-
ter communities and improve the quality of life for all. For more information, please
call (904) 398-7472 or visit www.nfcaa.org.


Brown, Child, Green, Hill, Maxwell, and Walker Families.


p


if,

Iv-.


Host Committee: Gloria Simmons, LaVonne Mitchell, Barbara Brown, David Brown,
Kedra Williams, D. J. Brown, Corrine Brown, Sherri Whitfield, and LaVettaa Matthews.

Dr. C. T. Vivian Celebrates 85th Birthday
with Star-Studded Day of Events and Opportunities

Atlanta, GA (July 16, 2009).
The C. T. Vivian Leadership .
Institute will host the 85th
Birthday Celebration for Dr. C.
T. Vivian on Friday, JulI 31,
2009 at the Sheraton Atlanta
Hotel located at 165 Courtland
Street at International Boulevard
in Atlanta, GA. Dr. Vivian. a
renowned minister, author, edu-
cator, humanitarian and commu-
nity activist was a close friend Dr. C via
and lieutenant of Reverend ,
Martin Luther King, Jr. during the American Civil Rights Movement. His birthday
commemoration, themed Leadership Now: Passing the Torch, will include a full
day of activities including Discussion Summit scheduled from 9:00 a.m. through
5:30 p.m., with a luncheon break from 12:45 p.m. to 1:45 p.m. ANetworking Mixer
wil follow the Summit from 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. and the main attraction,
Narratives of my Life: A Spiritual Journey, includes a dinner with special tributes
and.entertainment from 7:30 p.m. until 10:00 p.m.
The Leadership Institute brings a star-studded line up of personalities to the
occasion. The Discussion Summit -- Leadership Now. Passing the Torch -- will be
hosted by Angela Yvonne Robinson and Rick Joyner. Speakers and presenters lead-
ing discussion during this phase of the day include Warren Ballentine. Elizabeth
Omilami, Congressman John Lewis, Dick Gregory, Phyllis Yvonne Stickney and
Isaiah Washington. Dr. Vivian will participate in this unique event and will engage
in one-on-one conversations with these icons and activists representing various
cross sections of the community.
Isaiah Washington, Alisha Thomas Morgan and Jovita Moore will host the
evening gala dinner, with a special appearance by WSB anchorperson Monica
Pearson. The event will include live performances featuring Sinfo-Nia Youth
Orchestra and the Youth Ensemble of Atlanta celebrating the life and accomplish-
ments of Dr. Vivian during the Narratives of my Life: A Spiritual Journey tribute.
The public is welcome to attend and participate in the celebration.
Tickets for the event are $25 for the Discussion Summit and $25.00 for the lunch-
eon. The gala dinner celebration is $60 per person or $100 per couple. There are
special arrangements for purchasing various groupings of tickets. For additional
ticket information, contact Don Rivers at 404-872-5577 or ctvivianleader-
ship@yahoo.com


A v


'2009 Family Reunioll,
mm








P -

I,, ff ,I Eat Smart At The Game

e e p hc | TOPS Club Outlines Strategies for Healthy Ball Park Fare
Dear Deanna!
I'm in a relationship and I think my boyfriend has another life. .. Taking friends or family to the stadium can mean coming face to face with
We've dated for 2 years and he's always worked third shift. While a major league selection of high fat foods, such as hot dogs, pizza, nachos,
on medical leave I noticed he never came home until noon. When I bratwurst and soft drinks. A smaller venue doesn't necessarily mean a healthier
asked about this he told me that he goes to the gym. I followed him one-Vendors peddling fatty treats like heavily buttered popcorn ice cream, and
and his gym turned out to be an apartment complex. We argued and one--Vendors peddling fatty treats like heavily buttered popcorn, ice cream, and
instead of telling me about the apartment, he accused me of not trusting him. What do I do? chips are selling out at little league games across the country. TOPS Club, Inc.
Insecure and Worried Tampa, FL members know it is possible to be both health-conscious and a time-crunched,
Dear Insecure: hungry baseball fan!
If you have to stalk a man and chase him down for answers, then you're with the wrong "Eat before arriving at the park," says TOPS Club, Inc. member and
person. He placed the blame on you instead of confessing the truth and being honest. He's Regional Director Judy Pettit. Pettit is a member of TOPS Club, Inc. (Take Off
burning two ends of the candle by working at night, being with one woman in the morning Pounds Sensibly) in Albany, New York, home of the Yankees. Her favorite team,
and being with you in the evening. Don't settle for less because you deserve more. Heal however, plays at the local little league park. "I carry a diet soft drink or bottled
yourself from the inside out, count your loss and keep it moving, h pa at h o. "I cr a de sf d
yourself from the inside out, count your loss and keep it moving. water to my grandchildren's games," Pettit says. "We either pack a light supper

Dear Deanna! with chicken, baked, fat-free chips, and grapes or watermelon. Sometimes we
I'm a 50-year old divorcee that met a man last year who is 62 and widowed. We've been take fat-free cheese chunks and healthy crackers." TOPS Club members keep
going out every other weekend for a year but haven't been intimate. We hang out late and weight off by learning to choose low-fat, heart-healthy foods. These include:
he's never asked me to stay all night at his place. He never calls me and the only time we
talk is when I call him and he appears happy. His birthday is in two weeks and I want to Soft pretzels
seduce him. Should I do this and do you think he's interested in me? Turkey sub sandwiches, (hold the fatty mayo and cheese,, add fresh
Sexy Senior Woman Los Angeles, CA spinach & tomatoes)
Dear Sexy Senior Woman: Veggie dogs and low-carb wraps
Don't play yourself. After a year if you do all the calling and he still hasn't made room for Fat-free yogurt
your toothbrush is a good sign he only likes you as a friend. Don't force yourself on him Fresh fruit cups and salads
through seduction because it may turn ugly. Obviously there's some interest because he
spends time with you. Respect his space and decisions because for all you know, he may
be impotent or still grieving for his late wife. One day he may come around and see you in TOPS Club, Inc. is a network of nonprofit, noncommercial weight-loss sup-
a different light, but don't hold your breath. port groups. Members learn about nutrition, food planning, exercise and more.
SWeekly weigh-ins, group feedback and support help members achieve their
Dear Deanna! goals. TOPS Club, Inc. has chapters throughout the U.S. and Canada, and its
Help me settle this dispute. I lived with my boyfriend for 3 years and we broke up. While i gemational headquarters is based in Milwaukee, WI. Visit: www.tops.org or
we were together he bought me a few things like a wide screen television, a stereo and a international headquarters is based in Milwaukee, WI. Visit: www.ops.org or
computer. Now he wants these things back since we're no longer together. I feel it's my call (800) 932-8677.
property regardless of who paid for it. Am I right? [] i
Anonymous On-Line Reader


Dear Anonymous:
You set yourself up for this dilemma by making the mistake of shacking. If you lived
together for this long without a commitment then he had a cow and got the milk for free.
He gave you nothing for your time and efforts while you were there and don't plan to give
you anything when you leave. Yes it was a gift when everything was good but now he's
flexing the power of his receipts. Give him his stuff and make a clean break. If you don't,
those possessions will be his excuse to keep bothering you.
Ask Deanna is written by Deanna M. WMite Ask Deanna! Deanna M, 264 S. La Cienega, Suite 1283,
Beverly Hills, CA 90211 or Email: askdeannal@yahoo.com Website: www.askdeanna.com




Ff Announcements, meetings, happenings, and community ,events
scheduled in Jacksonvilaea ndbthe surrounding area.
f

CITY KICKS OFF 2009 POOL SEASON AND SUMMER AQUATICS
PROGRAMS -JaxParks swim lessons available for all ages -The City of
Jacksonville Recreation and Community Services Department -JaxParks--
public swimming pools will open for the summer season beginning Saturday,
May 23. In addition, a number of aquatics programs, including swim lessons,
will be offered for residents' safety and enjoyment. City Pool Schedules: City
pools will be open on the weekends only beginning Saturday, May 23. All
pools will open seven days a week beginning Saturday, June 6 through Friday,
Aug. 14. Swimming pools associated with schools will be open weekends
only, Aug. 17 21, to accommodate school swim practice. All other pools will
be open the full week of Aug. 17 21. Pools will be open on Monday, May 25
for Memorial Day; Saturday, July 4 for Independence Day; and Monday, Sept.
7 for Labor Day. Holiday hours are 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Call the pool location,
(904) 630-CITY or visit www.jaxparks.com for specific hours of operation.
SOUTHERN WOMEN'S SHOW at the Prime Osborn Convention Center,
October 15 18, 2009. Satisfy your cravings at the Southern Women's Show!
Don't miss savvy shopping, creative cooking ideas, healthy lifestyle tips,
trendy fashion shows, great celebrity guests, and fabulous prizes. Show
Hours: Thursday 10 a.m.- 6 p.m., Friday 10 a.m.-8 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m.-8
p.m., Sunday 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Advance Discount Tickets available at participat-
ing Panera locations for $7. Friends Four Pack: 4 tickets for $32; additional
tickets ($8 each). Admission: $10 at door; $9 in advance online; Youth (6-12),
$5 at door and online; ages six and under free with paying adult. To order tick-
ets or for more information call (704) 376-6594 or visit
www. SouthernWomensShow.com
FIRST WEDNESDAY ART WALK -4th Annual Pet Walk, downtown
Jacksonville galleries and museums, as well as cultural venues, restaurants
and businesses, Wednesday, August 5th from 5:00 9:00 p.m. (rain or shine
and it's free). MORE INFO: 15+ Live Music Venues; 12+ Hot Spots Still
Open after 9 p.m. Free parking after 6 p.m. Some venues close at 8 p.m. Visit
www.downtownjacksonville.org or www.DTJAX.org
JACKSONVILLE ZOO AND GARDENS' -Elephant Paintings Auctioned
Internationally for Conservation -Ali, Chana and Moki, resident elephants at
the Jacksonville Zoo and Gardens, have added "painting" to their list of tal-
ents. Recently, the Zoo submitted the three animals' footprint "paintings" to
the Elephant Managers Association (EMA) Auction starting August 8, 2009.
Fifty percent of the money raised will go into the association's endowment
fund with the other fifty percent going toward conservation efforts in which
the International Elephant Foundation is participating. These organizations
are dedicated to the welfare of the world's elephants through husbandry,
research, education and conservation efforts in the wild. "The Jacksonville
Zoo and Gardens' vision is to be a leader in the conservation of wildlife," said
Delfi Messinger, director of animal programs at the Zoo. "This is just one of
the many ways that the Zoo supports this important cause. Other notable
examples of the Zoo's conservation efforts include the establishment of a
Marine Mammal Rescue Team that participates with State biologists to rescue
injured or stranded manatees and release them after rehabilitation, the Florida
Butterfly Monitoring Network; and the study of a colony of endangered wood
storks that nest on our Zoo grounds every year." Those interested in partici-
pating in the auction can place bids on Jacksonville Zoo's elephant artwork at
http://www.cminarket.conm/auction/AuctionHome.action?auctionId=88618667
I IL


RACE WAR or GROUP HUGS

In the words of the immortal Rodney King, "Can't
we all just get along?"
The recent incident between the Black professor
and the white policeman has reignited discussions in
America about race and racial profiling.
Well, if you didn't know, if you're a Black person, every day is a day about
race!
Not just in America, racial discrimination, racial motivation and racial profil-
ing is worldwide.
I remember a trip to Africa not too long ago, a white friend of mine and I
played golf at a course in Capetown, South Africa. After the round, we were just
sitting in the clubhouse and a group of guys started badgering me.
"Hey boy," they said, "get me a glass of tea." I initially ignored them but
when they insisted, I got pretty upset. Finally, the bartender in the clubhouse
explained that I was an "American" and they left me alone.
Now I understand that not many Black South Africans could afford to play a
$200 round of golf and it was unusual to see Blacks playing an expensive game
in the middle of the day, but the attitude was still unfortunate in my opinion.
I had a similar experience in New York in 1973 when I was one of the first
full time Black sports writers for The Associated Press covering the Yankees and
the Mets.
Point is the incorrect ideas that Blacks are criminals, Blacks are dangerous,
Blacks are scandalous and Blacks are inferior has been around for a long time and
we shouldn't be surprised at what happened to the African American Harvard
scholar.
Today, everybody wants to dialog, reconcile, gather in a circle at The White
House and sing Kumbayah and We Shall Overcome!
All I want is peace. To get peace, the world must have equal rights and jus-
tice!
Most people don't care if they are disliked by individuals or by races of indi-
viduals. We just don't want to be mistreated, victimized, profiled, over charged
or over prosecuted.
If the world's diverse groups of people won't or can't learn to share space on
this earth, terrible things are bound to happen.
The wars in Iraq and Afghanistan are bad but a race war would be disastrous!
A race war would be worst than a Middle East war, a race war would be worst
than a Civil War. A race war may even be worse than a Holy War!
In a race war, no holds will be barred. Anything goes! You know what hap-
pened during the American slave revolts, women children and babies were target-
ed by fighters on both sides. People were hung..People were shot. People were
drowned and beheaded!
I think American and other laws against racist misconduct should merely be
enforced. If you arrest someone just because they belong to a race or have skin
color that is different from yours, you should be punished to the full extent of the
law.
I may be really wrong but it seems to me that many of the police issues and
profiling issues that appear in the news involve wrongful acts committed by oth-
ers against people of color. I don't recall Black lawmen profiling whites. I don't
know of any whites being thrown in jail for talking back to non-white police offi-
cers.
Bottom line is that we can only control ourselves. We can't go to sleep and
dream about a society where love abounds and we all just get along.
I don't think any meetings, any panels or any group hugs will stop people
who love to hate from continuing to hate.
What I do think we can do is educate ourselves, especially our youth about
how much equal we are as opposed to how different human beings are.
To me, that's a better alternative than a race war! There are more Black peo-
ple on earth than there are people that love to arrest Black people! (Buy Gantt's
book "Beast Too: Dead Man Writing" or contact Lucius at
www.allworldconsultants.net)

:-.: .. ^;':'g~':-tSB--tBF3 'Z '.-i.. Mi 2 Eff,,J ST .' ..r '-.^-


mr:n-Sf.1I'kiIOiI l o


AUGUST 1, 2009


THE STAR


AF E 1B










THE STAR PAGE B-


ssSHH!


From Actual Police Reports

Did You Hear About?...


( Pt ARIES
jI March 21st thru April 19th
Monday Venus in lively Gemini in your
sector of communication trines gregari-
ous Jupiter in Aquarius and the social
bug will bite you Aries! You'll search out
your companions to plan a major get-
together. Get ready to connect with your
friends, family and childhood best friend
via text messages, phone calls, and let-
ters in the mail! Try to be understanding
on Friday, as you cope with the antics of
a young person in your life. Be as patient
as possible.

i/i TAURUS
j April 20th thru 1May 20th
Your ability to think clearly and logical-
ly will be off-kilter on Monday Taurus.
In fact, you'll find it hard to apply your
typical common sense and practicality to
your life issues this week. You may be
overwhelmed with thoughts of utopian
paradises. Remember, it's not easy to
reach Shangri-La! Friday your hunches
will be on target and your sixth sense
will increase, as Venus, your ruling plan-
et, enters emotional and sensitive Cancer
and your sector of your mind and imagi-
nation.

r GEMINI
l llay 21st thru June 21st

Twin, this is a great week to start new
projects! Repeat to yourself as you go
about your daily routine on Monday that
you have the advantage in all your life
situations. You'll be inundated with posi-
tive energy, as Venus in quicksilver
Gemini in your sector of self trines opti-
mistic Jupiter. You will devote a lot of
your thoughts to your childhood experi-
ences on Sunday, as your ruler, impish
Mercury, enters practical Virgo and your
sector of home and family.

-- CANCER
__ June 22nd thru July 22nd
Get ready for your self-esteem to accel-
erate this week Moonchild, thanks to the
entry on Friday of lovely Venus in
Cancer and your sector of self. Now you
won't worry how other people will react
to you, and you'll feel free to strut your
stuff! Sunday you'll encounter a rival, so
don't forget to approach your opponent
from the side, rather than head-on.
Remember, your Zodiac symbol is the
Sea Crab, and the Crab never moves
toward objects directly.

LEO
S July 23rd thru Aug 22nd

This week you find a real mess is build-
ing in your life Leo, due to your inaction.
You have been lazy recently, and on
Thursday you'll discover it's time for you
to become proactive regarding your life
issues, as Mercury in Leo in your sector
of self is opposite excessive Jupiter.
You'll find it hard to concentrate on
Saturday. In fact, you'll spend your
leisure time goofing off and watching
escapist movies, as you zoom into fanta-
sy land this weekend.

VIRGO
,I .LL'" Aug 23rd thru Sept 22nd
Virgo, Thursday the illuminating
Moon enters your sector of home
and family and you'll deal with a
relative who is opposed to your
ideas. Family matters will take up
your time for much of the week.
Good news comes your way Sunday!
Your ability to be discerning will
accelerate, as your clever ruling
planet, namely Mercury, enters
Virgo and your sector of self. Now
your instinct and intellect will work
together. Get busy creating a new
blueprint for your life!


m


LIBRA
Sept 23rd thru Oct


22nd


Monday your abundant and scattered
energy will cause you to run all over the
place. Libra, you'll want to entertain
yourself, as your ruling planet Venus in
playful Gemini trines Jupiter in your sec-
tor of amusement. You may discover
yourself becoming more sentimental than
usual in the weeks ahead, thanks to the
entry of Venus in Cancer on Friday. Your
emotional level will rise quite a bit, too.
Get ready for your domestic side to kick
in over the weekend.

",7 SCORPIO
Oct 23rd thru No% 21st
Scorpio, you will not be able to hold
back your tempestuous emotions regard-
ing an important matter in your life on
Wednesday, as the Moon in extreme
Scorpio in your sector of self is quincunx
Mars. In fact, you will discover that your
feelings run you, rather than the other
way around this week. Learning new
skills becomes a priority in your life on
Friday. You'll enroll in enrichment
courses, as Venus enters conscientious
Cancer and your sector of higher educa-
tion.

L SAGITTARIUS
No% 22nd thru Dec 21st

You release your toxic feelings and are
finished with them finally and forever
this week Sagittarius. Hurray for you!
You'll dispose of any negativity you are
holding inside yourself on Monday, as
Venus trines your ruler Jupiter, the plan-
et of blessings. Youql spend time discov-
ering who you really are and what makes
you tick on Friday, as Venus enters intu-
itive Cancer and your sector of personal
power and inner change. Watch your
commitment to your personal transfor-
mation accelerate this week.

i 7i CAPRICORN
Dec 22nd thru Jan 19th
Capricorn, this week you'll encounter a
predicament that demands immediate
attention! Your ruling planet Saturn
gives you a lot of patience, but you'll
have to move quickly when a dilemma
unexpectedly pops up in your life on
Tuesday, as Venus in your sector of daily
activities squares explosive Uranus.
You'll let bygones be bygones in a rival-
ry on Friday, as Venus enters Cancer and
your sector of competitors. Now you are
ready to walk away from a grudge
against someone.

.7. AQUARIUS
S, Z. Jan 20th thru Feb 18th

Say goodbye to your sense of stagnation
and get ready to experience exciting new
escapades and activities Aquarius.
Monday you'll discover your zest and
curiosity regarding life returns, as Venus
trines optimistic Jupiter in Aquarius in
your sector of self. Life has a lot to offer
you, and you'll be uplifted thinking
about all the positive events in store for
you. You pay special attention to your
dietary needs on Friday, as Venus enters
diligent Cancer and your health zone.


/
7


PISCES
Feb 19th thru March 20th


You'll hinder yourself and your
efforts this week Pisces! Please try
not to get in your own way. Your
energy will be too scattered for you
to connect all the dots in a current
endeavor on Tuesday, as Venus
squares erratic Uranus in Pisces in
your sector of self. Friday you are
ready to put yourself first. That's
fine, since you usually put those you
love and care for before yourself.
Your urge to live in the moment will
rise.


Man Gets Violei
Over Breakfast


I.;',


.-1 ~


,,
I ...... -. -






Officer responded to
Courtyard, 3253 Justina Rd. in
ence to a domestic battery coi
Upon arrival. he made contact w
victim, who stated the suspect "sl
her in the face.
The victim and suspect
together as a family at the,
address. They have lived together
intimate relationship for six year
The victim stated on this
0900 hrs, she was sleeping in 1
x\hen the suspect stated, "B***h
and make me some breakfast." T
tim replied, "No, I'm tired." Thes
then "slapped" the suspect in tl
with the palm of his hand and
foot to his vehicle.
Officer observed no
injury to the victim's face. A
Officer made contact with the
by telephone. The suspect denied
ing the victim. He stated the vi
schizophrenic and is lying. These
stated the argument started wh
victim threw,a telephone at hi
morning. The suspect was not int
in pressing charges.
The victim was issued
Attorney's Card and was referred
State Attorney's Office for prose
The threat assessment and do
violence pamphlet were discuss
the victim. She was also advise
safe house. Patrol efforts suspend

Breach Of Th
Peace

A dispatch was ma
Colonial Creek Ct. in reference tc
turbance. Upon his arrival.,
observed suspect standing in thi
talking loudly and acting very
Officer made contact with Mrs. S
tim) who had armed herself
kitchen knife.
The \ ictim ad\ ised th
wanted her son to leave her hom
advised that he became very ang
began to act irate and threatened
harm to her and her property al
refused to give him money.
She advised that she has a
him to stay with her on occ
because he is out in the streets. S
ed that he ran towards her and t
that he was going do something t
she doesn't give him some mone
Mr. S advised that he
himself with a bat and told his s
to get out. Once outside the ho
began to beat on the family vehi
hit the garage door.
The subject was ordered t
the premises; he initially refused
so but then began to walk off. As
he began to yell loudly and use p
ty and continued to make
towards the victim.
He was asked to calm do


lo ll 11, 1 1 4 1


August 1 2009


Your Weekly


HOROSCOPE

July 27, 2009 August 02, 2009


) I


Ijr


U_
All suspects are deemed innocent unless proven giii4 in a court oj' law. The
he
S Sheriff's Office reports are a matter of public record. The Star seeks to edu-
herl

"To j
cate :tlij, community in the hope of keeping our community safe.
4 1 sl sf


I


I

twit Rl- Tr


PAGE B-3


THE STAR


nt not talk so loudly as to keep from dis-
t turbing the community at such an-early
hour. The subject continued and began
to use profanity in front of the witness
who was standing in his yard.
The subject continued to cause a
scene and refused to cooperate with
officers. The subject w as then advised if
.' he didn't calm down and stop yelling
and cursing he would be placed under
arrest. He continued his course of action
and due to the potential of violence
*, upon officer's departure, he was placed
under arrest. The subject was advised of
his rights via card and was transported
to the PTDF. Case cleared by arrest.

Teen Assaults Another
Teen With A Deadly
French Weapon H
refer-
mplaint Officer was dispatched to Payne
ith the
Stewart Dr. in reference to an assault.
apped" Upon arrival, he was met by Mr. B
reside (complainant). Mr. B stated that he
d obsened a fight involving Peter (victun
#1), Smith (victim #2) and Jeff (sus-
er in an pect).
s' Mr. B stated that when he went
to break the fight up he saw the suspect
ier b being restrained by several unknown
,get up students. Mr. B stated that the suspect
was attempting to get to Smith. Mr. B
suspect stated that the suspect \ as armed \\ ith a
le face unknown pointed weapon w\\hile he was
ed on attempting to get to Smith. Mr. B stated
that he obsen ed the suspect s\ ing the
visible
weapon in the direction of Smith. Mr. B
stated that upon him realizing that the
suspectsuspect was being aggressive towards
d strik-
Smith he grabbed Smith and removed
him from the area. Mr. B stated that he
suspect instructed the suspect rw ice to stop. The
hen the
Sth suspect did not comply w ith the instruc-
tions.
erested tions.
Officer interviewed Peter (\ic-
a State tim # ); Peter stated that he and the sus-
pect have been involved in an ongoing
dispute. Peter stated that for reasons
unknowxu the suspect approached him,
)miestic while armed with an unknown pointed
ed with
weapon, saying '\ihat are you going to
ed of a
ded. do now?" Peter stated that he grabbed a
chair and pushed it at the suspect in
ie defense of himself. Peter stated that he
then fled from the suspect. The suspect
chased him until he caught him. Peter
stated that while he and the suspect
o a di were struggling the suspect repeatedly
o a dis-
tried to stab him. Officer observed a
minor abrasion on the left side of
ie yard Peter's body. He stated the suspect
y irate. impacted him once with the weapon.
S. (vic- Engine 18 responded to the scene and
treated Peter for minor injury.
Officer interviewed Smith (vic-
e.t she tim #2). Smith stated that he intervened
gry and e in the fight in the defense of Peter;
r and Smith stated that the suspect repeatedly
d to do
ter she swung the weapon at him. Officer
Interviewed Mr. M (witness #2). Mr. M
stated that he saw the suspect armed
allowed with the weapon and instructed the sus-
he stat- pect to drop it. The suspect did not com-
he stat-
told her ply with the instructions.
o her The suspect was read his prior to
being questioned. The suspect stated he
y. had been battered by the victims prior to
armed attacking them. Officer did not observe
stepson any signs of injuries on the suspect. The
ome he
cle and suspect stated that he had made the
weapon earlier in the day. The suspect
admitted to attacking Peter, but stated
o leave that it was done in self defense. The
Sto do suspect denied assaulting Smith. The
he left
suspect was arrested and was taken to
irofani- the Pre-Trial Detention Facility. This
threats
case is being cleared by arrest.
wn and













k SPORTS *


Training Camp Begins This Week For Jaguars


By Mike Bonts,
Sports Editor

The Jaguars are sched-
uled to report to training
camp on Sunday, Aug. 2
with the first practice
scheduled for the morning
of Monday, Aug. 3.
This week they signed
rookie running back
Rashad Jennings to a con-
tract. Jennings was the
first of the club's two sev-
enth-round picks in the
2009 NFL Draft, the 250th
pick overall. He is the
fourth of the team's nine
draft picks to sign a con-
tract this year. Jennings, 6-
1, 235, started three sea-
sons at Liberty after trans-
ferring from Pittsburgh
and rushed for 4,044 yards
and 43 touchdowns in his
collegiate career. In three


seasons at Liberty, he set
the conference records for
rushing yards (3,633),
attempts (633), touch-
downs (42) and 100-yard
rushing games (22). He
was named Big South
Offensive Player of the
Year in 2007 and was a
consensus first-team All-
America selection as a
senior.
A native of Forest,
Virginia, Jennings rushed
for a conference-record
1,500 yards and 17 touch-
downs in 2008. He also
set the conference mark
with ten 100-yard rushing
games as he averaged
136.7 yards per game. He
finished with 1,690 all-
purpose yards, the second-
most in league history.
The 24-year old played
in eight games as a true


freshman at Pittsburgh
and ranked second on the
team with 411 rushing
yards on 86 carries. He
attended Liberty Christian
Academy where he was a
two-time All-Virginia
Division II and All-
Virginia Independent
Conference honoree. His
brother, Bryan, was a tight
end at Virginia Tech and
later played in the NFL
with San Diego, New
England and Tennessee.
The club also added
veteran defensive tackle
Montavious Stanley to a
free agent contract.
Stanley, 27, is entering his
fourth NFL season includ-
ing eight weeks spent with
the Jaguars during his
rookie year in 2006. The
team also waived rookie
defensive tackle George


Hypolite.
The 6-2, 302-pound
Stanley spent part of last
season with the New
Orleans Saints, signing on
Oct. 8 before suffering a
biceps injury and landing
on injured reserve. His
contract with New
Orleans expired following
the season. In 2007
Stanley started six of 14
games played for the
Atlanta Falcons and fin-
ished with 35 tackles and
two fumble recoveries.
Stanley signed with the
Jaguars on Sept. 12, 2006
and saw action in three
games before being
waived on Nov. 15 of that
season. He made four
tackles, /2 sack and a
forced fumble while on
the Jaguars roster.
Stanley hails from


Albany, Ga., and he
played college ball at
Louisville. He began his
NFL career as a sixth-
round draft choice of the
Dallas Cowboys in 2006.
Hypolite was an
undrafted rookie from
Colorado who signed with
the teams following the
April draft.
Jacksonville will open
the 2009 preseason at
Miami on Monday, Aug.
17 at 7:30 p.m.
It is the sixth consecu-


tive preseason the Jaguars
will meet the Dolphins in
the preseason and eighth
time overall. The presea-
son home opener is set for
Saturday, Aug. 22 against
Tampa Bay. The Jaguars
travel to Philadelphia on
Thursday, Aug. 27, their
first ever meeting against
the Eagles in the presea-
son. The preseason con-
cludes on Thursday, Sept.
3 against Washington.


to their collegiate baseball
summer league All-Star
teams in July. Castro
(1B/3B) is playing for the
DeLand Suns of the Florida
Collegiate Summer League 2 r J
and Gonzalez (RHP) is in Rayan Gonzalez Emmanuel Castro
the Virginia Valley
Collegiate Summer League.
Gonzalez is 1-1 with a 3.10 ERA in 20 innings pitched with 17 strikeouts and is
allowing a .269 batting average against in the Virginia Valley League.
Castro is leading the DeLand Suns (20-8, first place team) in at bats (104), hits
(29) and is hitting .279 (second on the team) in 27 starts for manager Davey
Johnson's team. Castro has 2 HRs and 14 RBI in the wooden bat collegiate summer
league.
Rattlers get preseason nod from publication
Phil Steele's 2009 College Football Preview Magazine tabbed return specialist
LeRoy Vann and defensive back Curtis Holcomb of Florida A&M University to its'
2009 Preseason NCAA Division I FCS All-American Team.
Vann, who scored six touchdowns and compiled over 1,500 return yards on kick-
offs and punts a year ago, was a first-team selection, while Holcomb, an All-Mid-
Eastern Athletic Conference (MEAC) cornerback for the FAMU Defense, was a sec-
ond team pick.
The publication selected 10 Rattlers to its' preseason All-MEAC squad, includ-
ing eight to its' first team: QB Curtis Pulley, RB Philip Sylvester, WR, Kevin Elliott,
OT Robert Okeafor, OG Anthony Collins, DT Cameron Houston, DB Curtis
Holcomb and RS LeRoy Vann.
Second-team selections were LB Bryan Parker and DB Qier Hall.
FAMU, which finished 9-3 overall and tied for second in the MEAC a year agb,
was picked to finish second by the Magazine behind defending champion South
Carolina State in the 2009 conference race.
JU's Night of Champions set for Aug. 6
After the one of the most successful seasons in the history of Jacksonville
University athletics, the seven championship teams will be honored with the "Night
of Champions" on Aug. 6 at Dave & Buster's. This night will also be in conjunction
with the monthly alumni gathering through JU's alumni office.
The night is planned to celebrate the past season as well as kickoff the upcom-
ing school year that will start with the Dolphins looking to defend their league titles
in football and men's soccer.
JU also claimed the Atlantic Sun Conference title in men's basketball for the first
time since joining the league in 1998, along with its third baseball title in the past
four seasons. The women's indoor and outdoor track & field teams continued their
dynasty with their fourth straight A-Sun title respectively.
The men's rowing team also picked up the Florida Intercollegiate Rowing title,
their third straight.

"With the tremendous amount of success we had this past year, this night to bring
the entire JU family together to celebrate a truly amazing year," said JU director of
athletics Alan Verlander. "This event allows the Jacksonville community to come
out, mingle with our coaches and get to know more about the great things happen-
ing at JU right now."
For more information on the evening, contact Brian Freshley in the JU Athletics
Department at (904) 256-7863 or Jennifer Hunter in the Alumni office at (904) 256-
7642.


MAGIC NOTEBOOK"
~~~~) iO~ad' atrVst umer HBAs




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averaging 7.0 ppg .203g' .....
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..'pions cm acn,-
pasons 'o and -o o hm o e'e's
On the, ,Orl iawo fouhivisionchamhpionships
2009), had five 59:plus- vn seasons, and won two Eastern Conferec
2009). : ,
Off the court, on an aannual-basis the Orlandb Magic gives Mie
to the. local oiomuity. .w. s orships eventsiiid.
graphed meSr."di'. is ,' .. .-s.. 't
The Ofl.'. opr of the ne dv
which., oillfiimpete o io .mjri nationall events, concte
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I


AUGUST], 2009


THE STAR


PA rB F








August 1, 2009


FAMU Graduate

Receives National

RXPortfolio

Award


TALLAHASSEE, Fla -
Michael Band\. a 20019 Florida
A&M Unit ersit\ iFAMNLi)
College of Pharmacy and
Phannrmaceutical Sciences ,radu-
ate from Winter Haten. Fla is
the selected as a recipient of the
200- Pharmac\ (RNI Portfolio
National Achie emnent Award.
According to RX
Insidei.r winners are careful\
selected b\ a RXportfolio
Selection (Commiee and Band\
x js selected based on his excep-
tional RXportfolio submission
as well as his outstanding
achievements As a recipient.
Band\ wt ill be honored b%,
receiving extends ie recognition
and exposure with pharmacy\
industry\ protess'ioinals as well as.
national recognilion on the
RXportfolios ehsite
Band', ,t selected to
recei.e this a.ivard out of more
than L.101.1 R\portfolio appli-
cant:, based on his content,
quality> of twritini and o'. erall


achiet events professional
displayed \ within his
RXport folio.
Band\ said, "When I was notn-
fied that I \\as selected as a
recipient of the 2OO00
RXportolios National
Achievement Aw ard. I \as
ecstatic! I view this as one of
my most notable professional
accomplishments to be chosen
from a pool of some )9.000 can-
didates nationwide to receive
this prestigious award I
humbl\ receive this award, and
I give recognition to miN Lord
and Sat ior Jesus Christ. I am
\er\ excited to represent
FAMU on such an esteemed
platform. I till use this recog-
nition to encourage others to be
diligent in all that the\ do
throughout their Advanced
Pharmacy Practice
Experiences. I am grateful to
FANIU for git ing mie this highly
\ visible opportunity to put mRN
talents and gifis on displa.."
"\e are proud that a
FAMIU graduate's portfolio \\as
selected as one of the best in the
U.S trio \ears in a IroA. Just
last ear in 2(tIS,, \\e recognized
alumnnts Demsha Carts for \\ in-
ning the same atard. Thins
exemplifies the consistent quali-
rt of students that FAMLi pro-
duces." said Henry Lewis III,
dean and professor of FAMU's
College of PharmacN and
Pharmaceutical Sciences
RXportfolios, RX Insider. LTD.
located in \\est \\arxtick. RI, is
a communications and sofmtare
de\elopnient firm focused on
the development of portfolios
for the phanmacN profession and
schools of pharmacy .
RXportfolios are professional.
detailed and lifelong portfolios
used to organize one's entire
pro Ifesional hlitor- from their
fiint professional \ear until
retirement.


-; '" : _


FACYE B-.)


*i The Star *


"SPIRITUAL AWAKENING BROUGHT BOOK TO LIFE"

Jacksonville, FL--- Marc Curtis Little, author of the critically acclaimed novel, Don't Blink When God -
Calls, appeared on the Florida Star/Impact radio show on WCGL-AM 1360 and spoke with host Yvonne Brooks
about the role that spirituality played in the writing of his first book.
"I had this feeling that God was taking me to a new level of thinking
about my life and he was moving me to utilize my talents to bring his message
to his people," Little said on the July 16th show. "God has been seriously mov-
ing me for the past eight years and it has been a challenge, one that I have learned
to accept and to enjoy, believe it or not."
Little explained that the first indication of God moving in him was dur-
ing his pro bono work as public relations counselor for a teenaged Amare'
Stoudemire, who was besieged by the media over his transfer to six different
high schools in a three-year span.
"I worked with Amare' from November 2000 through June 2002, when
he was drafted into the National Basketball Association by the Phoenix Suns. I
was criticized by many of the country's top media outlets and sports columnists
for my role with Amare' and it nearly devastated me. However, I knew I was
doing God's work and this was a charge that I could not ignore," Little explained
during the interview. "That was the beginning of my ascent to becoming a
stronger Christian."
Little told Brooks about the day he titled his novel, Don't Blink When
God Calls.
"I was sitting at my computer on Dr. Martin Luther King's birthday in 2007 and I asked God for guid-
ance in beginning my career as an author. I had the idea of what kind of book I wanted to write, but it stopped
there. At that point, I prayed and asked God to guide me to the next step. That's when he said to me, 'if I call,
will you answer?' The result was the title and subsequently, the book itself."
Don't Blink When God Calls is beginning to pick up supporters across the country. Little has been invit-
ed to do readings from as far south as Miami and as far north as New Jersey. He has been called by readers from
cities in Texas, California, Illinois, Georgia, just to name a few, giving him encouragement and prayer. He recent-
ly completed the sequel to his first book.
"I actually started writing the second book as I was finishing Don't Blink in spring of 2008," Little said.
"I had the writing bug and I had a novel that ended in a cliffhanger. It needed a sequel and the Lord brought the .. r
whole project together. The title is Angels in the Midst and my editor is currently working on it. I have asked
God to allow it to be released by October, but I am thankful for whenever it goes to market. I am just proud and
humbled that God our Father has made me one of his ambassadors here on Earth. My faith walk has transformed
me into a different person. In fact, there are days when I have to ask myself, 'Are you really Marc Little?' That's
what happens when you are spiritually awakened; you become new again. How Great Thou Art!"

Contact: Marc Little
904.434.0199 marc@MarcCurtisLittle.com Impact Marc Little & Yvone Brooks


Ar.F o <-









PrAVFR.TH TAnA-st1020


PREP RAF


College and Career Corner

Start Off The School Year On
The Right Foot

By Rose Rennekamp


The back-to-school advertisements
are everywhere, selling everything
from crayons to clothes to dorm room
refrigerators. Getting back into the
-. school groove means more than a trip
to the mall. You can prepare your kids,
from kindergarten to college, by think-
ing ahead as the summer winds down.
One way to start the school year right is to create a good place to study.
Whether it's a desk in a bedroom or at the kitchen table, a study area should be
a place where students can concentrate with few interruptions. When my kids
were in grade school, we bought second-hand desks and bookcases to set up in
their bedrooms. But we ended up gathering at the kitchen table every night for
"homework time" after dinner. My husband and I joined in too, by bringing some-
thing home from the office to work on, or just paying bills or reading the paper.
This allowed us to be an arm's length away if they had any questions.
Communication is important, too. Talk to students about what you expect,
go over their successes from the past year, and talk to them about what they
could work on and what you are willing to do to help. A co-worker of mine talks to
her son about what she expects for grades and homework, and tells him what the
consequences will be if he doesn't follow the guidelines.
Before classes begin, make sure students review their schedules for the
coming year. Are there special supplies they'll need for any classes? Did they fin-
ish their summer reading list for English class? It's a good idea to use part of the
summer to prepare for the fall, so they're a step ahead when the school doors
open again.
High school students can use the time before school begins to make a
plan for investigating and applying to colleges. ACT research shows that most
students say their parents are very important in the college-planning process, so
get involved. Help your teenager map out a plan for going to college as early as
middle school.
High school juniors and seniors need to know what's in store for them as
far as test and application deadlines, teacher recommendations and other paper-
work. Create a "college calendar" for the year to keep them on track. (You can
find information to help you make a calendar at www.actstudent.org.)
The older students get, the more important time management becomes.
I've heard from college students that one of their biggest problems during their
first year was managing their schedule and finding time for everything. Have your
teenager create a school schedule, allowing time for everything from sports prac-
tice to homework-and some down time as well. The rule in our house was no TV
until homework was completed. My daughter is in grad school now and says she
still uses this rule for herself to keep up with her studies.
Finally, don't forget that teens need time to kick back and let off a little
steam both in the summer and during the school year. If you plan for school
ahead of time, allow some flexibility so your teen not only has a good year, but
also has a fun year. You'll all benefit.
Rose Rennekamp is the vice president of communications for ACT. She is
a mom and has a master's of education in guidance and counseling. For more
college and career-planning information, visit www.actstudent.org. Have a ques-
tion you want answered in a future column? Send a letter to this newspaper or e-
mail Rose at AskRose@act.org.

.A\

I, D




Calling All Teens and Young Adults
What:
National Black Teen Empowerment Show
The NBTES provides dialogue that will strengthen the ways our communities support
their children, and give us an opportunity to discuss and deliver better ways to reach and
teach today's young generation.
When:
Sunday at 3:00pm
Who:
Hosted by R. Lee Gordon
National Black Teen Empowerment Expo (NBTEE) New York City
rgodon@uniteedesign.com
Co-hosted by William Jackson, M.Ed. Jacksonville, Florida
Educational Commentary Black Talk Radio NetworkTM.
William.jackson@ewc.edu
My Quest To Teach
Blogging at: www.jacksonville.com/interact/blog/williamjackson
Where Online:
Black Talk Radio and Black Teen Empowerment Radio
http://blacktalkmediaproject.org/
Contact Info:
(904) 502-3211 for more information
Call In To Participate:
218-862-7200 code 629990
Objective:
Black teens: to showcase their talents and what positive things that they want to do and
are doing in their churches, communities, business and schools. Allowing teens to
inspire teens..... Call in and share your successes and challenges.


11


n .


Yvonne donates
to give back.


1


When Roger lost everything,
she gave him back his hope.
r


Give to the Red Cross and change a life, American
starting with your own. T Red Cross
Call 1 -800-RED CROSS or visit redcross.org.


Everyone is starting to gather their back to school
supplies and Jacksonville has provided a couple of
different ways to help us out.

V Wednesday, July 22"e, 2009
Wal-Mart at 661 Blanding Blvd., Orange Park, FL
5:30-6:30 pm
Free school supplies and Free Pepsi products

V Thursday, July 30th, 2009
Wal-Mart at 11900 Atlantic Blvd, Jacksonville, FL
5:30-6:30 pm
Free school supplies and Free Pepsi products

/ Saturday, August 1t', 2009
Annual Back to School Fest at
The Jacksonville Landing- 2 Independent Dr.
11:00 am- 3:00 pm
Over 3,000 backpacks and 50,000 school supplies
to giveaway
Vision Screening, balloon art and face painting

V July 22nd, 2009 July 30th, 2009 to Tax Free on
clothing and school supplies!

Harvard University Announcement

Harvard University announced over the weekend that from now on under-
graduate students from low-income families will pay no tuition. Inmaking the
announcement, Harvard's president Lawrence H. Summers said, "When only ten
percent of the students in elite higher education come from families in the lower
half of the income distribution, we are not doing enough. We are not doing enough
in bringing elite higher education to the lower half of the income distribution."
If you know of a family earning less than $60,000 a year with an honor
student graduating from high school soon, Harvard University wants to pay the
tuition. The prestigious university recently announced that from now on under-
graduate students from low-income families can go to Harvard for free... no tuition
and no student loans!
To find out more about Harvard offering free tuition for families making less
than $60,000 a year, visit Harvard's financial aid website at:
http://www.fao.fas.harvard.edu/> orcall the school's financial aidoffice at
(617) 495-1581.

PLEASE SEND THIS TO SOMEONE WHETHER THEY CAN USE IT
OR NOT. THEY JUSTMIGHT KNOW SOMEONE WHO CAN.
"Never doubt that a small group of committed people can change the world. It's the only
thing that ever has." --Margaret Mead


S.~. c ~ ~


THE STAR


August 1, 2009


PAGE B-6









AUGUST 1,2009


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 avail-
able please visit our web-
site at Jobs.FCCJ.edu.

ROOMS
New CH&A, Cable,
Cooking Facilities
Nears Kings & Myrtle
$95 & up wkly.
904-307-4628-


r" JACKSONVILLE!

Need a car?

I *Bad Credit*No


- *1
I
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I
U


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Warranty* Free Oil Change


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($100 off downpayment

with AD


I
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Call: 768-6055

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Helen H. Pollock formerly at
Pollock's Clip N Curl on
Moncrief Rd., has relocated
to:
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Specializing in Curls, Relaxers,
Roller Sets, Comb Press,
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Call Today for an Appt.!
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To place an ad:


Call:
(904) 766-8834


Email:
ad@thefloridastar.com


STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED

Announcements
Advertise in Over 100 Papers! One Call One Order One Payment
The Advertising Networks of Florida Put Us to work for You!
(866)742-1373 www.national-classifieds.com, infoti@national-classi-
fieds.com

Auctions
FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION FLORIDA STATEWIDE
Auction starts July 11 700+ Homes MUST BE SOLD! REDC I Free
Brochure www.Auction.com RE No. CQ 1031187

AUCTION- July 18, 2009 10:00am. Prime Lake Lots- Beautiful Lake
Cumberland, KY. Great Investment. For Info: Country Folks Realty &
Auction. Ph. (270)866-7676. Or: www.countrvfolksrealty.com

FLORIDA LAND AUCTIONS Magnolia Bay Hunting Plantation 596
+/- acres. Jefferson County. July 9 10 am. United Country Certified
Real Estate. www.CertifiedRealEstateAuctions.com (800)711-9175
AU2726 10%BP

IRS Public Auction July 10th Registration 9am Auction 10am. Sale
Location: Orange County Courthouse 425 N. Orange Ave Ste 180
Orlando. Auction Properties located in Apopka and Orlando.
www.irsauctions.gov or Contact Sharon W. Sullivan (954) 654-9899
Sharon.W. Sullivan@irs. gov

Auto Donations
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON
UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION Free Mammograms,
Breast Cancer Info www.ubcf.info FREE Towing, Tax Deductible, Non-
Runners Accepted, (888)468-5964.


Building Supplies
METAL ROOFING. 40 yr Warranty-Buy direct from manufacturer
30/colors in stock, wall accessories. Quick turn around. Delivery avail-
able. Gulf Coast Supply & Mfg, (888)393-0335
www.GulfCoastSupply.com

Business Opportunities
ALL CASH VENDING! Do you earn $800 in a day? 25 Local
Machines and Candy $9,995. (888)629-9968 B02000033 CALL US:
We will not be undersold!

Earn $2,500.00 WEEKLY processing our flyers, brochures. Great
opportunity Postage, supplies furnished. Processors needed NOW. No
travel. For FREE information call Speedline Publications NOW.
(800)957-5054

Commission topping $400,000+ paid WEEKLY! No Selling /
Recruiting Marketing and Recruitment is Automatic realsmartsolu-
tion.com (800)808-8694 Mention Code: 2x2. Lock In Your Spot NOW!
LOTTERY CLUB The Most Amazing Club in America Today! Make
Money Playing Lottery, for your Free Report call (877)526-6957
ID#R5523 or www.flalottomagic.net/?R5523

Cars for Sale
Acura Integra 96 $650! Honda Civic 97 $400! Toyota Camry 95
$500! Ford Taurus 01 $750! Police Impounds! For listings call
(800)366-9813 ext 9275.

Employment
Assemble Christian dollhouse items at home. Visit
http://www.ChristianMiniatures.com or call us, toll-free, at (800)472-
9887 for more information! Get started today!

Financial
Bankruptcy, For The People! Expert bankruptcy preparation for pro-
se filers. Stop collection calls, wage garnishments and judgments!
$275.00. (866)574-8097; www.BankruptcvForThePeople.com.


WATKINS PRODUCTS
www.watkinsonline.com/ohice
#060747N
PECAN FLEA MARKET
ROW B 125
Sat. Sun. 9 a.m. 3:30 p.m.
Alexander Hice
Cell: (904) 704-8555
Phone/Fax: (904) 757-3129


Help Wanted
Colonial Life seeks licensed Life & Health agents to market voluntary
employee benefit programs to employers. First year potential 60K and
up. Call Meredith at (904)-424-5697 or MeredithBrewer@i.comcast.net.

$600 Weekly Potential$$$ Helping the government PT. No
Experience. No Selling. Call: (888)213-5225 Ad Code: M

OTR Drivers- Join PTL! Top Pay! Required 12 months experience and
CDL-A. Out 10-14 days. NO felony or DUI past 5 Years. (877)740-
6262 www.ptl-inc.com

Homes For Sale
FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION FLORIDA STATEWIDE
Auction starts July 11 700+ Homes MUST BE SOLD! REDC I Free
Brochure www.Auction.com RE No. CQ 1031187

Legal Services

$$$$ LAWSUIT ADVANCE $$$$ No credit check, MONEY when you
need it FAST! Car Accidents, Slip and Fall. If you don't win, you keep
the CASH! Need a Lawyer, Doctor or CASH Today? Call NOW
(813)270-9874, (877)275-8299 ext 4 or (813)699-2157.

Lots & Acreage
Ultimate Florida Land Sale! 150 AC- $499,900 Approved to
Subdivide! Stately woodlands in high & dry setting w/ beautiful wildlife
pond. TREMENDOUS POTENTIAL! Great North Florida location-
close to everything! 1-of-a-kind! Call now (800)242-1802


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

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified
- Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (888)349-
5387.
Real Estate

Coastal Georgia BANK ORDERED SALE 1+ Acre Ocean Access
$29,900 (888)982-8952 x 5192 www.oceanaccess299.com

Central GA Two center pivot irrigated farms; 168 AC & 600AC.
Creeks, ponds, row crop land, great income and recreation. (478)972-
1247 William Long Agency

Webster Co., GA 63 AC $1,525/AC Creek, great hunting, paved road.
Other tracts available in three county area. (478)987-9700 St. Regis
Paper Co.

LAKE BARGAIN! 3+ AC just $49,900 (was $89,900) Nicely wood-
ed, private lake access. Ready to build. Owner will finance. Only one -
save big. Call now (866)352-2249

Lake Lot Deal Fell Thru! 2.6 AC- $19,300 FREE BOAT SLIPS! (was
$39,900) Secluded wooded lot w/ deeded access to private stocked bass
lake in Tenn. Quiet rd frontage, utilities, warranty deed. Excellent
financing. Must see, call now (888)792-5253, x3087

Lake James Gated Waterfront Community. Scenic Mountain & Lake
View Homesites. 50% discounts, 3 day only, July 3rd- 5th. By appoint-
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* Crop Land & Timber Land Excellent Real Estate Investment Opportunity
* Offered Divided and in its Entirety Beautiful Potential Homesites
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Rowell Auctions, Inc. 800-323-8388


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GovDeals is Hosting at Online Auction the Surplus
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Call: 904.768.7671


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


LEGAL NOTICE
TONY CANDEBRIO of Jesup, GA is hiring 6 temporary Farm
Workers from 8/7/09 to 6/01/20, 40 hrs per week. Duties include:
plant, pull and pack tree seedings, fertilizing, cleaning and gener-
al maintenance at plants nurseries. Wage is $7.25/hr. for 40 hr.
work wk. or the prevailing wage rates. Minimum guarantee 3/4 of
total hrs. offered. Furnished work tools, supplies & equipment.
Free housing provided for worker's convenience if needed,
Transportation and subsistence upon completion of 50% of work
contract. Interested workers should apply at the local Dept. of
Labor office and refer to: Job Order GA #7782175












_of JACKSONVILLE


V CNN LM JLWIW I GAR I. I-PI ME I"


IN THE INTEREST OF:
A.N.C., MINOR CHILD OF
TERESA SIPPLE AND JEFFEREY BRIAN CAMP
D/O/B: 4-25-94
SEX: FEMALE
RACE: WHITE
CASE: 09DE00077
NOTICE OF SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION
TO: TERESA SIPPLE
NATURAL MOTHER OF A.N.C.
You are hereby notified that the Goergia Department of Human Resources, acting through
the Carroll County Department of Family and Child Services, has filed the above and fore-
going Petition in the Juvenile Court of Carroll County, Georgia, seeking to have a hearing
on Deprivation for the minor child named above. The consequences of relief requested by
the Petitioner are set forth in detail by the Petition and a copy of that Petition may be
obtained at the Clerk of Court's office at 166-B Independence Drive, Carrollton or by con-
tact the attorney for the Petitioner, who is T. Michael Flinn, 402 Taner Street, Carrollton,
Georgia 30117, telephone number (770).832-0300.
You are further notifiedthat that this Deprivation Petition for the minor child was filed on the 29th
day of April, 2009. The court signed an Order authorizing service by publication on the 23rd
day of June, 2009. In the event you wish to contest or oppose the relief sought in this
Petition, you are directed and required to file an Answer with the Clerk of Juvenile Court of
Carroll County, Georgia, within sixty (60) days of the date of the order For Service By
Publication as set forth above.
You are further notified that if you wish to contest or oppose the relief set forth in the
Petition, you are requried to be and appear in said Juvenile Court of Carroll County,
Georgia at 166-B Independence Drive, Carrollton, Georgia on the 25th day of August, 2009
at 10:00 a.m. to show cause why the relief of said Petition should not be granted.
You are further notified that you are entitled to counsel in these proceedings to be held at
the place, date and time identified herein and if you are unable, without undue financial
hardship, to employ such counsel, the Court will annoint counsel to represent you.
SO ORDERED, the 23rd day of June, 23, 2009.
DANIEL P. CAMP, JUDGE
JUVENILE COURT OF
CARROLL COUNTY, GEORGIA



Price Comparison
2001 Chevrolet Silverado Motor Mount


303 Acres
Offered Divided
Lowndes County, GA
Saturday -.- August 8 -:- 10:00 a-m-


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AUGUST 1, 2009


PAGE1-1 THE STAR


Celebrate a Cleaner Jacksonville
At Your Neighborhood Fair
We are bringing useful information from various city organizations to your neighborhood. Join your city
council representative and take part in the family fun.


Participating Vendors:
* Florida KidCare
* Wal-Mart Vision Center
* Duval County Health Department
* Real Sense Prosperity Campaign


Join your City Council representatives:
Dr. Johnny Gaffney and Warren A. Jones
5th and Cleveland Neighborhood Fair
Saturday, August 1
10 a.m. 1 p.m.
Shiloh Metropolitan Baptist Church Park
1118 W. Beaver St.
Jacksonville, FL 32204 ,


Family Fun:
* Ice Cream
* Hot Dogs
* Face Painting
* Inflatable Games


PROJECT

renew
*GROUND
A City of Jacksonville Cooperative Effort
630-CITY I www.ProjectNewGround.org


*Otd' VO. fi. 6.ve~~p.- ha urv,,, ~T,,.. 0-bv,..,.U -tem. -fl ~.'.?~ AU .,wwoo0. W


p r
THS GMS R GIG WY


Only $198,500


* 4 Bedrooms
* 0 Half Baths
* Ranch Style
* 1986 SqFt
* Central Heating Heat


SS, 3 This information is believed to be accurate but is not warranted.


* 2 Full Baths
* Saddlewood Subdiv
* Const
* Central Cooling A/C
* Electric Source Heat


C A Ek4


WCGL



Victory AM 1360


www.wcgl1360.com


R EA L S A TEm


1104 N Gallant Fox REDUCED


All these Scratch-Off Games officially end July 31, 2009. So play these great games now while
there are still prizes to win. But remember, any winning tickets must be redeemed by Tuesday,
September 29, 2009. Prizes less than $600 may be redeemed at any Florida Lottery retailer.
Prizes $600 and over must be claimed at a Florida Lottery office. (For the office nearest you call
850487-7777.) Thanks for playing these and the many other games of the Florida lottery.

@2009 Florida Lottery. Must be 18 or older to play. Play responsibly.


Florida Lrttry.
When you play,
we all win
flalottery.comn


Join us for this
FREE event!


For more information and/or a private showing call:
A Betty Asque Davis, GRI
Agent
Watson Realty Corp
615 Highway A1A
Ponte Vedra Beach, FL 32082
Office: 904 285-6300
Office Fax: 904 285-5330
Office: 904 473-1502
Email BADavis@WatsonRealtyCorp.com


THE STAR


PAGE B-8