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NORTEASTl/ lF_ LORIDA; mJ 'S OLEST, LARGEST[ MOST READV A."lI;:FIm _1;J z FRICAN ll AM ERICAN OWED NEWSlPAlPER .ldl;l~
IIhe Foi da Sta PresortedlStandard Th e Florid a Star
P. 0. Box 40629 U.S. PostagePaid
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-_ THE __ _
NEW-SPECIAL SECTION-CRIME & JUSTICE
Killed Intruder was like a Godchild
Ezekiel Wiley is a well known, greatly loved
Brunswick business man, considered a philanthropist
that was always willing to help neighbors and church
members in need.
On Wednesday, someone broke into his home. He qui-
etly reached for his gun and fired six shots at the intrud-
er. He could not see the person's face but could see that
he was holding a knife. The intruder, William Bernard
I I Stafford, 47, was pronounced dead at the scene and that
is when Wiley realized that he has known the intruder
who had broken into his home for more than 25 years.
Ezekiel Wiley, home owner He was a man, he considered as his 'godson.' The
intruder's mother lived a few houses down from Wiley
and is actually considered his 'spiritual mother.' The
intruder's mother, Rev. Carlee Wiley too is very loved by
the community. Wiley was close to both mother and son.
Even though she is grieving for her son, who police
says had been arrested eight times between 1994 and
2009 for such crimes as forgery, burglary, assault, battery
and shoplifting, she still had a mother's love but also
understand Wiley's action. Wiley had been in the hospi-
S. tal and perhaps William thought he was not at home.
B Staford, s Wiley is sorry for his death but felt he had no other
Wiilliam B. Stafford, 47 choice but to protect himself. No charges were filed.
$450,000 Given by Bank of America
As part of an ongoing effort to stimulate economic vitality in Jacksonville and in
communities across the nation, Bank of America Charitable Foundation donated
$450,000 in flexible funding and leadership training to local Jacksonville nonprofits
through its Neighborhood Excellence Initiative.
Youth Crisis Center, an organization that provides safe shelter and counseling and
life skills training for at-risk youth in Jacksonville and Community Connections,
which provides housing and support to women and families in need received
$200,000 in unrestricted funds each for their programs on Monday.
Assistant Adjutant General
Promoted to Major General
The Edward Waters College
graduate, Assistant Adjutant
General of the Florida Army
National Guard Brig.
SGeneral James "Don" Tyre
was promoted on
Wednesday, November 10,
to the rank of major general.
Brig. General Tyre current-
Major General James Tyre ly serves as the Assistant
Joint Force Headquarters, St. Augustine. A new two-
star rank was authorized by federal authorities in 2005
and approved by Florida's Legislature during the past
Tyre holds a Baccalaureate Degree in Business
Administration from Edward Waters College and a
Masters of Science Degree in Strategic Studies from
the U. S. Army War College. He has received many
military awards including the Meritorious Service
Medal, National Defense, Humanitarian Service Medal
and Florida Distinguished Service Medal.
Prep Rap................B-5 & 6
L o ca l ..................... B -1
S ports................. B -4
Classified & Business... B-7
8 5106900151 0
Bishop Long-Is it Goodb
The New Birth Missionary Baptist
Church, whose pastor is Bishop Eddie
Long, in response to the allegations and
law suits filed against Bishop Long, stated
that they cannot confirm or deny that
Bishop Long had a sexual relationship with
any of the young men in the church. The
church did acknowledge that the bishop I"
took several trips with the young men who P
have filed a suit against him for sexual -
coercion. The church said they cannot con-
firm, deny or comment on the nature of the
New Birth Missionary Baptist Church
continues to take middle ground even
though one of the men who filed charges
against their pastor, Jamal Parris, stated Bishop and Mrs. Eddie Long
that he and the pastor participated in sexu-
al activity on church grounds.
It is still not known what percentage of the congregation believes
guilty of sexual involvement with young men in the church.
Please, Don't Let Alisa Die
the bishop is
The Florida Star received a letter from Eric Wilson
advising that he and his wife are in need of assistance
regarding a health care problem for their daughter,
Alisa Wilson, who is 37 years of age with a 10-year-
old son. Alisa is in need of a liver transplant.
The couple was informed on November 3, 2010 that
Lisa would receive a transfer from St. Vincent's ICU
in Jacksonville to Florida Hospital in Orlando to
receive preparatory rehabilitation for a liver trans-
plant. However, on the following day, the family was
told that the liver transplant could not be done
because her medicaid care had reached its maximum.
Alisa Wilson, needs a liver Prior to Lisa's illness, she was with Sunshine State
transplant. Health Insurance Plan HMO. That program was not
acceptable to Mayo, which is known for its profes-
sional work regarding liver transplants.
The Wilsons were seriously concerned as their daughter's health continued to fail.
After discussion with Dan Evans of The Florida Star and cooperation from their
church, the Wilson again felt hope.
A "One Life to Live" Candle Light Prayer Vigil is planned for Saturday, November
13th, 2010 at 6:30 p.m. at Good News Evangelism Ministries, 7646 Lem Turner
Road, Pastor Dr. Deborah H. Coleman and Rev. Otha Coleman Sr. have planned the
Family Lost Child
Elizabeth Mort and Alex Rodriguez, with daughter, Isabella.
When Isabella was born to Elizabeth Mort, 21, and
Alex Rodriguez, she was immediately taken away from
them after the mother failed a drug test. Elizabeth said
she was not a drug user and went to the American Civil
Liberties Union for assistance. Per hospital policy,
Mort was required to submit a urine sample for drug
testing. She was never given the test results and after
she was discharged, it was learned that an order was
given to remove the baby.
Later test revealed that she had eaten some poppy
seeds. Additional test determined that it was poppy
seeds in her system, not drugs that caused the test
buinssoruilize ourserices? Ifyo
Please Continued Page A-7
November 23 Deadline for
Filing Emergency Oil Spill
Claims with BP
Tuesday, November 23, 2010, Thanksgiving week, is
considered D-Day (The D is for "Deadline.") This is
the last day you can file with the new Gulf Coast
Claims Facility (GCCF) for an Emergency Advance
Payment on losses homeowners experienced as a result
of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill, if you are hoping
for restitution for income lost due to the oil spill,
according to Christine Karpinski. Persons needing
answer should call Dottie DeHart & Company, at (828)
The U. S. Marine Corps was formed in 1775 to
serve as the landing force of the Navy leading up to
the Revolutionary War.
On November 10, the Marine Corps celebrated
their 235th anniversary.
More than 200,000 Marines are in active and
reserve forces today, remaining faithful to their
Congratulations to the U. S. Marines and all of our
Veterans of all branches of the Armed Forces,
Read The Florida
and Georgia Star
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make a difference.
NOVEMBER 13, 2010
TEL: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673
(912) 264-3137 Georgia
Serving St. Johns, Clay, Duval, Nassau,
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papers published weekly in
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Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy of this paper
Florida Press Association
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Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce
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Chamber of Commerce
MIKE BONTS, SPORTS EDITOR
YOLANDA KNUCKLE, COLUMNS
TIA AYELE, SPECIAL SECTIONS
ANGELA FAVORS MORRELL
HERMAN ROBINSON, DAVID SCOTT
Founded In April 1951 By Eric 0. Simpson
First African American Inducted Into
The Florida Press Hall Of FameI
I I~~TEEEUK]~ FOIDA STARi
Get Off My First Lady
Let's put something to rest once and for all. Sarah Palin was campaigning for
someone during the recent midterms and made a sly remark about Michelle
Obama's Freudian slip. The one where Michelle accidentally made the veracious
statement "for the first time in my adult life, I'm proud to be an American". Now
why does that statement raise such consternation with people? Cindy McCain was
intrepid enough to make a myopic comment about Michelle's slip of the tongue dur-
ing the 2008 campaign. Well guess what Sarah, Cindy, and anyone who agrees with
them, here's a news flash for you, there are multitudes of people of color that share
that credo. You see Michelle and ancestors met this guy named Jim Crow. The truth
is hard to stomach sometimes isn't it?
Now I know 'mama grizzly' Sarah has a tendency to repudiate, I'm sorry (refudeate
as she says) the need to read, but Cindy surely you've heard of him. Jim Crow laws
were draconian laws in the south that usurped people of color of their dignity, pride,
and made them live in Dickensian conditions in the southern states between 1865-
1965. That's right 1965, that wasn't very long ago. What's really surprising about
this is that Cindy McCain actually went so far as to say "I've always been proud to
be an American". Come on Cindy, you were born in 1954. Were you proud of the
one that said black people had to ride on the luggage car of trains because the soles
of white people's shoes shouldn't have to touch the same surface as black people's
shoes? Or maybe it was the nice, well kept white water fountains and the deplorable
colored water fountains. Seriously ladies, have you always been proud of these
ridiculous FACTS about America? I capitalized the word facts because your party
seems to ignore them, rather than face them. I know that's all in the past and things
are much, much better now, but Michelle's mother, father and grandparents surly
have shared the horror stories with her. So ladies keep your comments about that
issue to yourselves, because your family's life narrative will never be the same as
MAKE TUESDAY YOUR DAY OF EXTRA KNOWLEDGE
TUNE IN TO IMPACT LISTEN AND TALK
FM 105.3 -WJSJ 5:30 P.M. AND 11:30 P.M.
AM 1360 WCGL 8:30 P.M.
Clara McLaughlin and IMPACT
Call and Talk 5:30 pm 904-854-8255; 8:30 pm 904-766-9285
Listen on the Web: www.radiofreejax.com
5:30 p.m. and 11:30 p.m.
The Florida Star The Georgia Star The People's Choice
Serving since 1951
--CLARA JACKSON McLAUGHLIN
LONZIE LEATH, RINETTA M. FEFIE
SALES & MARKETING
MAY FORD, LAYOUT EDITOR
JULIA BOWERS, CRIME & JUSTICE
DESIGN AND WEB SITE PARTNER
LIFESTYLE/ SOCIETY COLUMNIST
Congress Must End the lax Cuts for the Wealthy
Congress has one major piece of unfinished business that must be tackled before the year ends. Policy mak-
ers will need to decide what to do about tax cuts that will expire at the end of 2010.
During the Bush administration Congress passed two enormous tax cuts that were skewed to benefit people
with the highest incomes. To make the revenue losses appear less extreme, the cuts were phased in over a num-
ber of years and then scheduled to abruptly end on December 31, 2010. These gimmicks greatly reduced the 10-
year cost of the tax cuts and made them more palatable to anyone concerned about the impact on the federal budg-
et of trillions in lost revenue. But at the same time, supporters of the cuts assumed that Congress would make
them permanent before they expired.
Now with the tax cuts fully phased in, the predicted impact on the federal budget has become a reality. In 2009,
the cuts were responsible for over one-quarter of the federal government deficit. Of course, the economic down-
turn was the most important factor driving up the deficit. Fewer people working means people pay less in taxes.
And while our safety net is meager, it is still costly when millions of additional people are forced to rely on unem-
ployment insurance, food stamps, and Medicaid.
As members of Congress consider the tax cuts, they need to remember that many voters believe the nation's
priority must be putting people back to work. People need jobs. Moreover, the deficit will shrink only after the
economy has regained strength, when working people and thriving businesses are paying taxes, and fewer peo-
ple need to rely on safety net programs.
President Obama is proposing to extend the Bush tax cuts for lower- and middle-income tax payers. But he
wants to end the cuts for 2% of tax payers: couples with incomes over $250,000 and singles with income over
$200,000. This would bring in $40 billion in additional tax revenue in 2011 and over $600 billion over the next
So what is a responsible member of Congress to do? Should the skewed Bush tax cuts that bestowed the great-
est benefits on our wealthiest citizens be extended, allowing the wealthiest to keep the $40 billion next year? Or
should this money be used for job creation? Of eleven options examined by the nonpartisan Congressional
Budget Office, extending the tax cuts for the wealthy was the least effective way to create jobs. Providing a job-
creation tax credit for businesses would generate four to six times as many jobs, and providing financial aid to
state governments to minimize layoffs would create two to three times as many.
In recent years, the rich have gotten richer and everyone else has gotten the left-overs. Ending the Bush tax
cuts for the highest-income tax payers would slightly reduce this disparity. The additional tax revenue could cre-
ate jobs in the short run and reduce the deficit in the longer term. Congress should have no doubt about the best
decision to make.
Minister for Economic Justice
United Church of Christ
Justice and Witness Ministries
The United Church of Christ has more than 5,300 churches throughout the United States. Rooted in the Christian traditions of con-
gregational governance and covenantal relationships, each UCC setting speaks only for itself and not on behalf of every UCC con-
gregation. UCC members and churches are free to differ on important social issues, even as the UCC remains principally committed
to unity in the midst of our diversity.
Investigative Reporter: Lonzie Leath, Features: Dementrious Lawrence
Reporters/Photographers: Marsha Phelts, Carl Davis, Laurence Greene, F.
M. Powell III, Michael Phelts, Richard McLaughlin, Andrea F. K. Ortiz,
Angela Morrell, Joseph Lorentzon, Scott Jurrens, Cheryl Williams
Columnists: Ulysses Watkins, Jr., M.D., Ester Davis, Lucius Gantt,
Deanna, Cynthia Ferrell, Delores Mainor Woods, Farris Long
Distribution and Sales: Dan & Pat Randolph, Abeye Ayele, Cassie
Williams, Angela Beans, Tony Beans, Herman Robinson, David Scott
More brand new live local talk
than on other radio
WJSJ = FM 1053
North Florida & Southern Georgia
Some of our local shows include Andy
Johnson, Brother Stan the Union Man, Truck,
Clara McLaughlin for The Florida and Georgia
Star, Progressive Roots, 1: the Indy Music
Some of our national shows include
Ed Schultz, Thom Hartmann and
CBS Radio News Every half-hour
Call in (904) 854-TALK
Progressive Talk Radio 24 hours
daily. All programs are streamed
on the web
Want to Advertise? Call: (904) 425-3375
V IYA Av A-.
Faith In Our Community
Schedule of Events and Services
NEW BETHLEHEM MISSIONARY BAPTIST
CHURCH 1824 Prospect St., is having their 91st
Church Anniversary. The Motto is: "Restoring Our
Faith, Family, & Fellowship In God." The Church
Banquet was Friday, Oct 24th at the Cypress
Community Center, 4012 University Blvd., N; Praise
Night Service was Thursday, November 11th; Visiting
Churches Night was Friday, November 12th; Sunday
School on Sunday, November 14th at 9:30 a.m.,
Morning Service at 11:00 a.m. and Youth Explosion
at 4:00 p.m. For more information, call Deacon Keith at
(904) 764-9879. Rev. Joe Calhoun, Pastor Emeritus.
THE CHRISTIAN GIRLS CLUB MINISTRIES
will celebrate our 20th Anniversary on December 3rd
& 4th, 2010 at The Hyatt Regency-Jacksonville
Riverfront in beautiful downtown Jacksonville, Florida.
Thanks to the community for your prayers and partici-
pation during our past 19 years. We're asking that all
members who have worked with this organization in
the past 19 years, and wish to participate in our Grand
Celebration of Life, please contact us at 904-398-8517.
NORTHSIDE CHURCH OF CHRIST 33RD
ANNUAL HOMECOMING & 55TH CHURCH
ANNIVERSARY-4736 Ave B, Jacksonville. Please
attend our 33rd Annual Homecoming Gospel Revival
Meeting and Songfest, November 6-14, 2010. The 2010
theme is "GOD WILL PROVIDE." Saturday, The Annual
"Fisher of Men Festival" Free Fish Fry and Community
Day free and open to the public; Sunday, November 7th
is Mass Worship at 10:45am with guest Brother Elisha
Taylor of Daytona Beach, FL. The Gospel/Revival Week
continues November 8th through November 12th nightly
starting at 7:00 p.m. Additional guest ministers are
Brother Bobby Green of Charleston, SC, Brother Corey
Glover of Hallendale, FL, and Brother Leonard Chatman
of Orlando, FL; Saturday, November 13th our Annual
"Gospel Acapella Songfest" at 6pm with Total Praise of
Jacksonville, FL, Brother C.L. White of Lawtey, FL, Nu
Image of Nashville, TN just to name a few; Sunday,
November 14th is our Homecoming Day Celebration,
beginning at 7am with our Annual Memorial Breakfast,
Early Morning Worship 8:45 am, and Mid-Morning
Worship 10:45am. The days culminates with our Annual
Homecoming Dinner and Program starting at 12:45pm. If
you have any questions please call the church office at
FRIENDSHIP PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH
will be celebrating their Annual Family/Friends Day
and Home Coming Sunday, November 21, 2010, begin-
ning with 9:30 a.m. Sunday School, Morning Worship
Services at 11:00 a.m. Church is located at 1106 Pearce
St. For more information, contact (904) 353-7734.
EPIPHANY BAPTIST CHURCH is hosting it's 14th
ANNUAL THANKSGIVING FEAST on Saturday,
November 20th from 12:00 noon to 3:00 p.m. Our
menu is the traditional Thanksgiving dinner with
desserts and assorted beverages. Dine in only. Clothes
will also be given away. Epiphany is located at 663
South McDuff Ave. Phone 384-8129.
CENTRAL METROPOLITAN CHRISTIAN
METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH 27th Annual
Harvest Day Celebration. On November 13, 1983,
Central Metropolitan CME Church 4611 North Pearl
Street, held its Inaugural Annual Harvest Day Tea and
Fashion Show. Plans are in the making to celebrate
Central on the Pearl 27th Annual Harvest Day and
Fellowship Dinner, underneath the Scripture (Galatians
6:10, therefore, as we have opportunity, let us do good
to all, especially to those who are of the household of
faith) and theme, Family and Friends Celebrating in
Unity "On the Pearl" and Expecting a Bountiful. Join
Pastor Clarence Kelby Heath, Brother Allen L. Moore,
Sr., Chairman, Brother George Washington, III, and
Brother A.J. Jones, Co-Chairs, and members of Central
Metropolitan CME Church, Sunday, November 14,
2010, 9:00 am for Sunday School Church with guest
teachers and other participants from the faith communi-
ty, and November 14, 10:45 am for the Morning
Worship Service. Morning speaker is The Rev. Roscoe
C. McKinney, Presiding Elder of the Fifth Episcopal
District of the CME Florida Region Jacksonville-
Orlando District. A fellowship dinner will follow the
morning worship service. The community is also invit-
ed on Tuesdays for Prayer Time at 6:00 pm and Bible
Study at 6:30 pm, Wednesdays at 12:00 noon Bible
Study, and Wednesdays at 2:00 pm the Feeding
Ministry. For more information, call 904 354-7426.
TEMPLE OF REFUGE MINISTRIES -4578 St.
Johns Ave., Healing and Miracles Crusade. Come wor-
ship with us and receive an impartation! A fresh word,
healing and deliverance. Guest Speakers: Anointed
Evangelist Verde Worek and Evangelist Dwayne Worek
of Agusta, GA. Friday, November 12, 2010 at 7:30
p.m., and Saturday, November 13, 2010 at 1:30 p.m.
Refreshments will be served. For more information,
call (904) 674-4708.
TURN BACK TO GOD at the Hemming Plaza-
Downtown Jacksonville, November 13, 2010. This
event is FREE, with Free food, brand new clothes, free
furniture, free appliance, lots of vendors. Speakers from
Mayor office, Sheriff office, and Gospel Singing. Also
there will be preaching from Bishop Williams and
Pastor Coleman from the Word of Faith Church.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue.
Email submissions preferred. Send to: info@
Ask Us About Our
If there had been a death
in your family yesterday,
what would you be doing
F, I t~o
FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED
ALPHONSO WEST MORTUARY, INC.
4409 Soutel Dr. Jacksonville, FL 32208
Tel: (904) 766-9671 Fax: (904) 766-2354
I Jacqueline Y. Bartley
DEATH NOTICES I
I[D r __._J.gf__ gf_3_gf _.U _J')g0g.N_ [n]A
ACOSTA, Jean, died
November 9, 2010.
"Bit," died November 6,
BEALS, Paul, died
November 10, 2010.
Perkins, died November
10, 2010. Alphonso West
Freeman, died November
BYRD, Sharon Elizabeth
Prince, 56, died
November 6, 2010.
COX, Victoria T., died
November 8, 2010.
GERMAN, Robin, died
November 4, 2010.
HICKS, Ethel, 89, died
November 9, 2010.
KENNISON, Lori, died
November 11, 2010.
KISER, Mark, 66, died
November 9, 2010.
KITCHEN, Edgar, died
November 9, 2010.
Betty Jean, died
November 8, 2010.
PHELPS, Ruth, died
November 4, 2010.
THOMAS, Walker, Jr.,
funeral services will be
held November 13, 2010.
WILLIAMS, James W.,
59, died November 4,
Balcom, died November
6, 2010. Alphonso West
"Bubba," Jr., funeral
services will be held
November 13, 2010.
died Monday, November
BURTON, John Robert,
died Thursday, November
Shikala, died Sunday,
November 7, 2010.
K The Church Directory
"Come and Worship With Us"
New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208
Sunday School ................... ...............9:30 a.m .
Intercessory Prayer ....................10:45 a.m.
Morning Worship .....................11:00 a.m.
2nd & 3rd Sundays (Old Sanctuary)
Tuesday Pastoral Bible Study ............ 7:00 p.m.
Rev. Joe Calhoun, Pastor Emeritus
(904) 764-5727 Church
Historic Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church
Worship Service .................................. 10:00 a.m.
Church School .................................... 8:30 p.m .
"Glory Hour" Bible Study ....................... . 10:00 a.m.
"Jehovah Jireh" Bible Study .......................... 6:30 p.m.
2nd & 4th Thursday "Young at Heart Ministry .......... .10:00 a.m.
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 morning W orship.................................... ....................................m11:00 a.m .
Tuesday.......................................... Prayer Meeting & Bible Study,7:00 p.m.
Thursday........ .............. .................... Joy Night,7:00 p.m .
Walking on Broken Pieces
Loretta Y. Howard / Author
howard l,,i cr ihcIIll. ,iitliicr
November 16, 2010
Pick-up Your Copy at
_; any area Book Store
Tune In To
Tuesday and Thursday
from 8:30 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.
The Florida Star and Impact
Striving To Make A Difference!
+ LIFESTYLE .
By Betty Asque Davis / Photos by J. Carl Davis, Sr. (Unless otherwisespecified)
"'There's Always Something Happening On The First Coast"
In Friendship 1mit
"Two are better than one, because
they have a good reward for their labor:
for if they fall, the one will lift up his
fellow, but woe unto him dlit is alone
when he fill ii, for he hadli not another
to help him up. "-Ecclesiastes 4:9-10
Each year during the month of
November chapters of Links,
Incorporated commemorate its found-
ing and national co-founders Mesdames
Sara Strickland Scott and Margaret
Roselle Hawkins with friendship activ-
ities. The Links, Incorporated's chap-
ters of the First Coast (Bold City and
Jacksonville Chapters) celebrated
together with a Friendship Tea** at the
Epping Forest Yacht Club.
Arriving in elegant hats and exqui-
site gloves, the ladies were gorgeous as
they ascended to Epping's Main Dining
Room resplendent with tea settings
from Mrs. Louise Huey's (Bold City
Links) finest china cup and saucer col-
Before enjoying the party fare that
included scones, tea cakes, finger sand-
wiches, fruits, jams, jellies, and of
course tea, the ladies enjoyed a program
that included the Links, Incorporated's
Ceremony of Friendship followed by a
With Mesdames Wanda Willis
(Bold City Chapter) and Karen Smith
(Jacksonville Chapter) as the
Friendship Tea planners, it was indeed
an exquisite celebration!!
** Historically, Anna, the 7th
Duchess of Bedford is often credited
with the invention of the tradition of
afternoon tea in the 1840's.
Traditionally, dinner was not served
until 8:30 or 9:00 in the evening and the
Duchess often became hungry, espe-
cially in the summer when dinner was
served even later. She ordered a small
meal of bread, butter and other niceties,
such as cakes, tarts, and biscuits, to be
brought secretly to her boudoir. When
she exposed she was not ridiculed, as
she had feared, but her habit caught on
the concept of a small meal, of niceties
and perhaps tea, became popular and
eventually known as 'afternoon tea".
Women were first introduced to tea
on a wide scale when Lyon's tea house
in Britain opened and not only served
women tea, but even hired stylish
young women to serve it.
This provided a place for women,
accompanied by a male escort, to go
and visit with one another in an accept-
Afternoon tea (taken in the late
afternoon) is also called "low tea"
because it was usually taken in the sit-
ting room, where low tables (like a cof-
fee table) were placed near sofas or
chairs generally in a large withdrawing
There are three basic types of after-
noon or low tea: Cream Tea-tea,
scones, jam and cream; Light Tea-tea,
scones and sweets; and Full Tea-tea,
savories, scones, sweets and dessert.
In England, the traditional time for
tea was four or five o'clock and no one
stayed after seven o'clock. Most tea
rooms today serve tea from three to five
o'clock. The menu has also changed
from tea, bread, butter and cakes, to
include three particular courses served
specifically in this order: Savories-
Tiny sandwiches or appetizers; Scones-
Served with jam and Devonshire or
clotted cream; and Pastries-Cakes,
cookies, shortbread and sweets.
Links Members Mesdames Vivian Walker, Gail
Kenney, Dr. Norma Solomon White, Marguerite
Baker Warren, and Christella Bryant.
Link Members Mesdames
Chandra Jordan, Pharm.
D.. and Roslyn Mixon
Links Members Mesdames Janice Nelson-Southern
Area Links Treasurer, Patricia Bivins- Immediate Past
Southern Area Links Vice- Area Director, Derya
Williams, Ruth Waters McKay-Bold City Links Chapter Link Members Mesdames Karen Smith
President and Dr. Geraldine Williams Smith- and Mari-Esther Norman.
Jacksonville Links Chapter President.
Link Members Mesdames Candace Thompson
and Anest Schell McCarthy.
Link Members Mesdames Dr. Norma
Solomon White and Marguerite Baker
Link Members Mesdames
Kathryn Lee Kenney and Wanda
Link Members Mesdames Gracie
Lewis Chandler and Dr. Thelecia
Link Members Mesdames Patricia Hill
Mitchell and Marjoria Manning.
Southern Area Treasurer Mrs. Janice R. Nelson, CPA and Mrs.
SPatricia Tate Bivins, Immediate Past Vice Area Director.
Link Members Mesdames Bessie
Canty, Charter Member Jacksonville Link Members Louise Huey, Dana Cunningham
Chapter and Dr. Kia Mitchell Kemp. and Willetta Liptrot Richie.
and Mrs. Derya
Link Members Mesdames Bertha Martin Link Members Mesdames Christella Link Members Mesdames Brenda Miller
Padgett and Gloria Dean Belton. Witsell Bryant and Gail Riley Kenney and Monique McCarthy.
I Ikyufrsaigyu vnsad tre o h ounec ek ecueo o edr r hr ihyo ahwe.Frclm nre o
may contact me dire ct F1M Ily at 904-571-1182, UiI I ETol ~l F[re 1 Ie [Fax1866-488-6407k or by e-mai~li~I NKl a:bdvs wtora!LIU~.IKI~U1~ III~ltycorp Wil I KSEEI YO!L U I N il]PMJ11111K P i ER~~I
NOVEMBER 13, 2010 THE STAR PAGE A-S
Making This Right
Health and Safety
For information visit: bp.com
"Now Gulf seafood is coming back on the menu, so come on down, we're open for business."
Co-owner, Restaurant des Families
Crown Point, LA
I grew up bussing tables at this restaurant. Last year, my wife, Brooke, and I bought it. We
were working hard to build a business, then the spill hit. BP said they would try to make
things right. But how was an energy company going to help our restaurant?
Keeping Businesses Open
We figured they would tell us to take a number and wait in line. Instead, they asked us if
we could serve food to the workers, engineers, scientists, and local residents they had
hired to cleanup the spill. It kept us busy round the clock. And we weren't the only ones.
They hired a lot of local businesses and kept a lot of people working. They have kept
businesses up and down the Gulf open and it's still making a difference.
Open for Business
BP asked us to share our story with you to keep you informed. Our restaurant's open six
days a week. Customers are filling our restaurant again and we think it's a good time to
come down to the Gulf Coast. And if we could make just one request, please think of us
when planning your next vacation. We're still here and while it's been tough, we are still
cooking. And we are just one of the hundreds of great places ready to welcome you when
you come down. So don't wait. We're looking forward to seeing you.
For assistance, please call:
To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401
To report oil on the shoreline: (866) 448-5816
To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858
2010 BP, E&P
NOVEMBER 13, 2010
NOVEMBER 13. 2010
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DELIVERS ADVICE TO
FAMU'S FUTURE BUSINESS
Photo caption: State University System of Florida
Chancellor Frank T. Brogan spoke to Florida A&M
University School of Business and Industry students at
a forum designed to prepare them for the global eco-
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. State University System
of Florida Chancellor Frank T. Brogan addressed
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nearly 150 well-dressed Florida A&M University
(FAMU) School of Business and Industry students
during a forum designed to prepare the students
for the global economic marketplace. Chancellor
Brogan emphasized that he is "preaching to the
choir" while discussing the importance of profes-
"Looks like you know what you are doing," said
Brogan before complimenting the attendees. "I'm
proud to look like a professional. When I was
teaching fifth graders, I wore a tie to serve as a
Jasmine Miles, 21, a native of Lithonia, Ga.,
shared how the forum prepared her for her intern-
ship with AT&T.
"The forum is important to us as business stu-
dents because we get the opportunity to interact
with CEOs and vice presidents on a corporate
level and ask questions to find out what they have
done to become successful," said Miles, a fourth-
year master's of business administration student.
"The experience we gained will help us to be suc-
cessful on internships and full-time jobs. This
summer, I had an internship with AT&T and I was
that much more competitive because I had been
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prepared by these forums we have at SBI."
Brogan stressed the importance of speaking and
writing well. He shared that every time he is
speaking to a large crowd, he gets butterflies -
exclaiming that being nervous is not always a bad
"Those singers, actresses and actors that per-
form on stage will tell you the same thing no mat-
ter how many times they have done it before; they
always have butterflies," said Brogan. "Those are
the good butterflies. Those are the butterflies that
make you just a little edgy. They keep you sharp.
They make you remember your lines or words to
the song or in my case, it makes me stay
More importantly, Brogan shared with the stu-
dents that employers are taking a blind risk by hir-
ing them, and it is the job of the students to relax
prospective employers by thinking strategically.
"The forum was very motivating," said Evan
Lewis, 21, a fourth-year accounting student from
Winter Haven, Fla. "He [Brogan] actually gave us
an insight on what he does. I felt that it was a
good experience and I'm very glad to be here for
NOVEMBER 13, 2010 THE STAR PAGE A-7
PLEASE continued from A-1
Mr. Wilson was informed on Thursday, November 11 that Medicaid has made a determination, after many
inquiries, to take care of surgery for Alisa. The Wilsons are needing to know the cost of all that is needed to take
care of their daughter, who is getting weaker daily. They wish to know the cost and are having the prayer vigil to
get help from God and the people. It is not clear how much would be needed and if Medicaid would want to know
the total cost before going forward before Lisa can actually get prepared for the transplant.
In talking with a medical care specialist, it was learned that many hospitals will take care of those in need, know-
ing that they may have to 'eat the cost of the procedure.' In this case, at least they will know that part will be paid
through medicaid. Another concern is the health of Alisa and her ability to go through with the surgery and the
procedures that will follow.
Prayer will make a difference. Therefore, all is invited by the church and the family, to attend this prayer vigil.
Lisa does not wish to leave her son alone and her parents are getting older.
When you see situations like Alisa Wilson, you wonder why Florida's Attorney General Bill McCollum has filed
a Motion for Summary Judgment in the Health Care Lawsuit. Oral argument for this motion will take place on
December 16, 2010 in Pensacola. With all of this, and realizing that Lisa is not the only person that is suffering
now or in the future with health problems.
Help is needed. Please help!
AAA: Two Out of Five Drivers Admit to Falling
Asleep at the Wheel
The AAA Foundation for Traffic Safety released a study that show that two out of every five drivers (41 per-
cent) admit to having fallen asleep at the wheel at some point, with one in ten saying they have done so in the
past year. The drivers admitted that they drove despite being so tired they had difficulty keeping their eyes open.
Eighty-five percent of drivers survey fel it was "completely unacceptable" for someone to drive if they ae so
tired they are having trouble keeping their eyes open.
To remain alert and avoid drowsiness, AAA suggests:
* Getting plenty of sleep (at least six hours) the night before a long trip;
* Scheduling a break every two hours or every 100 miles;
* Traveling at times when you are normally awake, and staying overnight rather than driving straight
* Stop driving if you become sleepy; someone who is tired could fall asleep at any time.
Symptoms of sleepiness include but are not limited to:
* Having trouble keeping your eyes open and focused;
* The inability to keep your head up;
* Daydreaming or having wandering, disconnected thoughts;
* Drifting from your lane or off the road, or tailgating.
CUSTOMER SERVICES NEEDED
We are actually looking for a customer services/Work home or store
Evaluator who will-be working for our company,Working with us won't
affect your present job.
* EARN NO LESS THAkN $150.00 USD
* NEED EXTRA INCOME!
* BECOME OUR [ CUSTOMER RELATION OR EVALUATOR]:
Earn [NO LESS THAN $150.00 ] PER VENTURE:'IT IS VERYEASY
AND VERY SIMPLE: Contact Hiring Manager(brandondiUlsoqn7@aol.com)
V^L S F rpFLI mD "I O
F .L J P i o! .-;. -.o.-I :wi d% *- -I -e.J puTlr. F%.J T w J- a =..
, zrtfh1 ^...r* -w rp n -, pr rq-1 E In .bL I t Iw -' i rW t T UJ u. s I hw-"1*
A Senior Community ".7 A
601 N. Newnan Street
Jacksonville, FL 32202
Now Accepting Applications
Please Call Today to Schedule a Tour
Enjoy the Freedom of a New Lifestyle
FL Relay TTY 1-800-955-8771
oMfe'# u I
*24-Hr Front Desk
*Small Pets Are
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Notice is hereby given that commencing at JESSIE'S
UNION 76, 2423 Edison Ave., (904)384-6751 at 9:30 a.m..
on Dec. 3,2010. These liens are claimed for labor, parts and
storage charges. The following vehicles will be for sale and
cash is required. 1999 Pontiac.Sunfire. vin#
(1G2JB5249X7512860) $1258.17. 1966 Chevrolet Impala
vin# (164376D220691) $1297.53. 2002 Buick LeSabre
vin# (1G4HP54KX24176276) $2173.28. 1971 Chevrolet
Impala vin# (164471D159186) $1462.79. 1966 Chevrolet
Malibu vin# (136176A115921) $1639.50. 1995 Mercury
Sable vin# 1MELM50U9SA637420 $648.58. 1996
Chevrolet Blazer vin# (1GNDT13W3T2272301) $772.51.
2001 Pontiac Sunfire vin# (1G2JB124517359474) $947.67.
1995 Dodge Ram 2500 vin# (1B7KF26W1SS109024)
$892.50. Sealed bids will be accepted. These liens are
subject to enforcement pursuant to section 713.585, Florida
Statutes and vehicles may be sold to satisfy these liens.
The owner of the vehicle or any person claiming an interest
in or lien thereon has a right to a hearing at any time prior
to the scheduled date of sale by filing a demand for hearing
with the clerk of the circuit court in Duval county and mail-
ing copies of the demand for hearing to all other owners and
lienors as reflected on the notice. The owner of the vehicle
has a right to recover possession of the vehicle without
instituting judicial proceedings by posting bond in accor-
dance with the provisions of section 559.917, Florida
Statutes (Motor Vehicle Repair Act, see Exhibit D). Any pro-
ceeds from the sale of the vehicle remaining after payment
of the amount claimed to be due and owing to the lienor will
be deposited with clerk of the circuit court for disposition
upon court order.
Hurley Manor Apartments
San Jose Manor Apartments
Life with Us"
Spacious Efficiencies & One Bedroom Apartments Available
Convenient to Shopping Planned Activities Onsite
Coordinator Individually Controllied Heat and AIC Group
Outings HUD Subsidized
Hurley Manor ... 3333 University Blvd. N., 32277 ... 744-6022
San Jose Manor..........3630 Galicia Rd., 32217........ 739-0555
*TTY through Florida Relay Center Dial 711 or 1-800-955-8771*
LET THE POST OFFICE DELIVER
THE FLORIDA or
GEORGIA STAR TO YOU
I want a One Year Subscription to The Florida or Georgia Star! Please
donate 10% of my paid Subscription to the non-profit organization listed
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DRIVERS: CRST NEEDS YOU!
Opportunities! No CDL, No problem!
CDL Training Available. Great Benefits.
Start earning $750-800/wk!
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over the Place?
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get them straight?
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SEND TO: The Florida/Georgia Star
Post Office Box 40629
Jacksonville, FL 32203-40629
NOVEMBER 13, 2010
Truc koa(d Sa le
Saturday, November 13th
9 AM to 4 PM
All Jacksonville SaveRite Locations:
1012 Edgewood Avenue 5134 Firestone Road 201 W. 48th Street
One Pay Only!
Stock up on these amazing deals:
O 98t Family pack
ib. economy pork chops
$ ) 4-pound package of
John Morrell Boneless Ham
5-pound package of
A catfish nuggets
$ 2-pound package of
41/50 count cooked shrimp
p 36 count
Frito Lay variety pack
While Supplies Last!
NOVEMBER 13, 2010
A^^ ~ 1Y.lfV1R1 1 21TU SARAG B-
Florida National Guard Soldiers To Deploy To Iraq
By Staff Sgt. Blair Heusdens
AUGUSTINE, Fla. (Nov. 10, 2010)
-Approximately 25 Soldiers from the
Florida National Guard's 1153rd I
Finance Management Detachment I
were honored during a ceremony in St.
Augustine, Nov. 10, 2010, prior to .
departing for their deployment to Iraq. -. -
The unit will provide financial assis- -
tance for Soldiers at forward operating ?
bases near Baghdad, Iraq. For most of -
the Soldiers, this will be their first
deployment overseas "We have a real young unit," said Sgt. 1st Class Corey Walker, the
senior enlisted member of the detachment. "For a lot of people, this will be their first
time going, but we're leaning on our veterans to push us through."
To prepare for the deployment, the Soldiers spent months conducting additional pre-
mobilization training. The Soldiers will leave at the end of the week for additional train-
ing at Fort McCoy, Wis., prior to arriving in Iraq.
"We've gone through months of rigorous basic Soldiering training," said Walker. "We
also went through extensive finance training to hone our finance skills at Fort McCoy,
Family support was emphasized throughout the ceremony, with leaders at each level
reassuring the families present that the Florida National Guard is committed to helping
them while their Soldier is away.
"What I want you to remember is, the Florida National Guard is a family,"
said Lt. Col. Paul Chauncey, the commander of the 927th Combat Service Support
Battalion. "We understand that it takes the strength of each and every one of you sitting
out in this audience for these Soldiers to do their job."
"We recognize your sacrifice," Maj. Gen. Emmett R. Titshaw, The Adjutant General
of Florida said to the families. "You are so much a part of what we do. We are there for
you while your Soldier is gone. Please remember, we are only a phone call away."
At the unit level, a family support group is in place to provide support to families
throughout the deployment. The
group has held numerous events
prior to the deployment to ensure
that the families know each other
and they know how to get in con-
tact with each other if they have
The unit leadership expressed
confidence in their Soldiers'
training and their ability to
accomplish the mission safely
The wedding of Mr. Tony Veal and Mrs. VaShawn Guice-Veal
Presented by Marie Mobley
LAS VEGAS-VaShawn Guice and Tony Veal, both of Washington, D.C. were
married at 2:30 p.m. Friday, October 15, 2010 in the Venus Garden at Caesars Palace
The bride is the daughter of Marie and Litel Mobley and Walter Guice, all of
Jacksonville. She is the granddaughter of Lenreatha Sawyer and Velma Moore, both
of Jacksonville. The bride graduated with honors from Raines High School, with a
bachelor's degree from Bethune-Cookman College, where she was captain of the 14
karat Gold Dancers in the Wildcats Marching Band, and with a master's degree from
the University of North Florida. She is employed by the U.S. Government as a
regional operations manager, is serving in the U.S. Air Force Reserves and is a
member of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc.
The groom is the son of Vernetta Randall and Peter Schorm, Upper Marlboro,
Md. He is the grandson of the late Beatrice and James Veal. The groom graduated
with honors from Woodrow Wilson High School and with a bachelor's degree from
Norfolk State University, where he was trumpet section leader of the Spartan
Legion. He is a regional executive finance manager for a large automotive group.
Following a trip to Hawaii, the couple will live in Washington, D.C.
A hearty recommendation.
A pot roast would really hit the spot. And with 7-bone chuck roast
and a variety of potatoes on sale, it's all the more irresistible.
Tasteful Selections '
24 or 28-oz bag
SAVE UP TO 1.00
Pu.li,. IP'rirrnui.m Certified Beef,
iU [.DA Choice
SAVE UP TO 1.80 LB
S-Boner : ~u Steaks ... Ib 2.79)
Publix Orange Juice ........................FOR 500
Original or With Calcium, 128-oz cont.
SURPRISINGLY LOW PRICE
(Bagels, 4-Count, Cinnamon Raisin, Onion, Plain, Egg,
or Blueberry, From the Publix Bakery, 12-oz pkg ... 1.29)
Potato Rolls, 49
12 -C o u n t..............................
Baked Fresh Daily, Soft Tasty Rolls,
From the Publix Bakery, 15-oz pkg.
SAVE UP TO .50
K raft Stove Top Stuffing M ix................................................
Assorted Varieties, 5 or 6-oz box
Campbell's Cream Soup..............
Selected Varieties, 10.5 or 10.75-oz can
Betty Crocker SuperMoist Cake Mix.......................
Assorted Varieties, 18 to 19.5-oz box or Betty Crocker Frosting, 12 to 16-oz tub
(E,.: Iuig Angel Food and Pound Cake.)
Quantity rights reserved.
SAVE UP TO 1.95
Prices effective Thursday, November 11 through Wednesday, November 17, 2010. Only in Orange, Seminole, Brev
Flagler, Columbia, Volusia, Marion, Alachua, Duval, Clay, Nassau, Putnam and St. Johns Counties in Fla. Quantity rights res
P u b lix Sw eet C ream B u tter .....................................................................5.......00
Salted or Unsalted, Four Quarters, 16-oz box
I FLORI A]
I ul x H R H PPN*SA P E S R .
Announcements, meetings, happenings, and community events
scheduled in Jacksonville and the surrounding area.
The Greater Jacksonville Fair is back! Running until November 14, the Fair
features cooking contests, Guitar Hero tournaments and more!Located at the
Jacksonville Expo Center at the Fairgrounds, 510 Fairgrounds Pl. Jacksonville,
The Empty Bowls Luncheon takes place on November 16 at the Prime Osborn
III Convention Center and demonstrates community support for those who are
coping with hunger in North Florida. Local celebrities are servers for the event.
Area students and senior citizen groups have created original, handcrafted ceram-
ic bowls for every guest. Luncheon attendees are invited to select a bowl to take
We have two back-to-back home games! On November 14, the Jaguars
take on the Houston Texans and on November 21, they go up against the
Cleveland Browns! The City of Jacksonville is once again offering FREE park-
ing at the Courthouse West parking lot and the Main & Forysth parking lot, a
short walk from the stadium. Plus, come down to E-Town, where Northstar
Substation, Dos Gatos, Mark's and the Ivy Ultra Bar will all be open from half-
time to post-game!
A^^ ~ 1Y.lfV1 R1 1 21TU SARPG B-
Story and Photos by Frank M. Powell, III of The
Florida and Georgia Star
Only about 200 people call Calvary home, but on
the first Saturday of November, every year, Calvary's
population grows to 60,000 to 90,000 (not counting
mules). The reason for this is the Calvary Lions Club
Annual Mule Day Festival. Proceeds of which go to
Lions International Sight programs and local charities.
Enjoy a big parade with mules, horses and antique trac-
tors; contests, and all day entertainment. Over 450 arts
& crafts exhibitions, concessions, cane grinding, and
syrup making make Mule Day a time to remember. It's
358 days left until the 39th Annual Festival first
Saturday of November returns.
ItUvt is Plits U 'vo1wt, tI utK1 o w Ui'Ut, iitUILLUit LaUltucL-tn, fI 'Lsutgii 1tUitU, LoUits UIltuIs 3 JI., jnuIuLit ( ult uI t s, LoUist
Zanders III, Ramesia Zackery, Ahsia Gray Natascha Fulmore, Louis Zanders Jr., Katara Green, Kamar Anthony,
Charlie Frost, Curtis Zanders, Harris Green, Charmta Green, Notorian Green, Rosa Mae Zanders, Frank James,
Riteaira Thomas, Lrry Zanders, Shamar Whaley, Tonya Payne, Melissa Dowell, Ricky Dowell, Shanbril Dowell, Marissa
Kenon, Lorenzo McClellan Sr., Lorenzo McClellan Jr., and Carlos McClellan
Fellows reading the Floridhh and Georgia Star at the Mule
Rhonda Gray going to work for FHP Florida
Highway Patrol, Frank Powell Birtlhdy and
Louis Zanders 60th Birthday .
Lillian Doris Stoker and the Sensational Harmonettes.
They have performed at annual Mule Day Celebration
for the past two years.
Cynthia Upson, Travis Willis Powell, and Mrs. Smith of
Longriders Trail Club 83 horses back walked down from
Tilton, Georgia started on Monday 9:00 a.m. to Calvary
with 43 wagons Monday 23 miles to Adell, Georgia; the
next day 18 miles to Sand Hill Pavo, Georgia; next day 23
miles to Terry Hurst; and to Calvary, Georgia on Friday.
The Club started twenty years ago with five men by word
of mouth and twenty years no Internet it been
word of iimoth as I am told it well mayr he hby
Word of mollith.
Shirley Griffin, Crystal Myles, Amber Reaves, and NaSir
Bowen (Spider Man)
The Florida and Georgia Star's photographer Frank M.
Powell, III at Calvary's Mule Day Festival.
The Hamiltons from Waycross, Georgia
UF GATORS SINK THE VANDERBILT COMMODORES
ON THE ROAD 55-14
The Florida and Georgia Star
cJU I COtJUI IUCI IL. oUtJLL UUI I C
Photographer: Joseph Lorentzson
In Vanderbilt Stadium in Nashville TN on
November 6, 2010, the Florida Gators
trounced the Vanderbilt Commodores for a
game final of 55-14.
The Gator offense capitalized in the 1st
quarter on a Commodore blocked punt by
Chris Rainey that lead to the first touch-
down of the game on a 3-yard scamper by
In the 2nd quarter, the Gators blew the
game wide open with 5 touchdowns and
Vanderbilt was scoreless. Touchdowns
courtesy of Deonte Thompson, Chris
Rainey, Terron Sanders (a 45-yard fumble
recovery and score), Frankie Hammond Jr.
and Solomon Patton (42-yard blocked punt
return for a score). At halftime, the score
was Gators 41; Commodores 0.
For those still watching the game in the
second half, Vanderbilt got on the score-
board with a 4-yard return of a blocked
Gator punt by Javon Marshall for a touch-
down and the extra point was good. The
Gators responded to that score with two
more touchdowns of their own with a 43-
yard run by Mike Gillislee and a 6-yard
scamper by Jordan Reed. At the end of
three quarters, the Gators led 55-7.
A 4th quarter touchdown by Vanderbilt on
a 6-yard pass to Jordan Matthews with 39*
seconds left in the game capped the game
scoring. Game final: Gators 55,
With the win, the now 22nd ranked
Gators (6-3, 4-3 SEC) continue their two
game winning streak and face the 23rd
ranked South Carolina Gamecocks (6-3, 4-
3 SEC) in Gainesville at Ben Hill Griffin
Stadium on Saturday, November 13, 2010
with a 7:15 PM EST kickoff. The game
will be televised on ESPN and ESPN3.
The winner of this contest clinches the
Southeastern Conference Eastern Division
title and a berth in the SEC championship
football game in Atlanta. The Gamecocks
are coming off a 41-20 drubbing by the
Arkansas Razorbacks (ranked 18th) so will
need to regroup to make it a contest in The
Swamp. If the Gators win, this will be
their consecutive third trip to Atlanta and
the SEC Championship game.
And if the SEC Championship game is
not prize enough, there is the coaching
dual of ex-Gator now Gamecock coach
Spurrier returning to the Swamp to face
current Gator coach Urban Meyer. If the
College Basketball: OSPREYS SOAR
PAST EDWARD WATERS, 98-54
The University of North Florida men's bas-
ketball team exploded for 65 points in the
second half as the Ospreys soared to a 98-54
exhibition game victory over Edward
Waters at UNF Arena.
UNF got a balanced performance in the
victory with all 11 players on the roster
playing and scoring in front of a boisterous
crowd of 1,589. Sophomore guard Parker
Smith led the way with 23 points all in the
second half including seven three-pointers
in his Osprey debut.
"I thought the loudest message sent tonight
was the fact that we had over 1,500 people
in the stands," said second-year head coach
Matthew Driscoll. "Our student section was
unbelievable for an exhibition game. I think
people are starting to understand what we
are trying to do with athletics at this univer-
sity. I am most proud of our student body
Junior Matt Sauey finished with 19 points
and a team-best eight rebounds while
Andres Diaz chipped in 11 points and Brad
Haugabrook added 10 points along with six
assists. UNF shot 58 percent from the field
for the game including a blistering 67 per-
cent pace in the second half. The Ospreys
also earned a 43-29 advantage in rebound-
ing and recorded 22 assists on their 36 bas-
kets in the game.
"We got a balanced performance and there
was no one star for us in the game," added
Driscoll. "This was a great game for us to
get some guys their first experience with our
program. We had some guys that haven't
played at this level in awhile and also a cou-
iators WK eonte ihompson (0) eyes Q signals
Gamecocks win, it will be their first ever
trip to the SEC Championship. However,
the Gamecocks are 0-12 against the Gators
and have only won once in the last 19
times the two teams have played.
South Carolina coach Steve Spurrier syn-
opsized the upcoming matchup succinctly
with this quote, "We're going to find out if
we can perform on the big stage and this is
the big stage down there, one of the
biggest in the nation."
ple of guys playing their first collegiate
game. We told our guys that if they concen-
trate on serving their teammates then we
could be pretty good. We have multiple guys
that can score 20 any night, it just depends
on who is hitting and what type of defensive
scheme we are facing."
The Ospreys flew out to an early 9-4 lead
to open the game, before Edward Waters
battled back with seven straight points to
earn an 11-9 advantage. UNF answered with
a 13-4 surge over the next eight minutes to
gain control of the game.
During their run, North Florida got baskets
from six different players including back-to-
back buckets by Sauey to cap the rally. The
Ospreys then closed the opening half on a 9-
3 spurt holding a 33-20 lead at the break.
Smith, who missed his first three shot
attempts, connected on back-to-back three-
pointers to open the second half and ignite
the Osprey's offensive barrage. He scored
11 of the squad's first 15 points of the peri-
od and finished the half going a perfect 8-8
from the floor including his seven treys.
UNF's lead continued to build on the
strength of an aggressive defense that forced
20 turnovers and limited the Tigers to just
36 percent shooting from the field for the
game. The margin grew to 30 points with 10
minutes remaining and reached a high of 44
with the final score.
"I was proud of the way our guys really
guarded tonight," said Driscoll. "They made
some tough shots but our guys for the most
part did well defensively and that's what
championship-caliber teams do well."
Charles Evans scored 16 points and pulled
down a game best nine rebounds for Edward
fourth place in turnover
margin at +1.3 per game.
Junior Josh McGregor
leads the country in pass-
loses to Lambuth,
By MIKE BONTS
Lambuth was victorious
over winless Edward
Waters College on
Saturday. But a pesky
Tigers squad nagged
Lambuth all game before
the Eagles finally pulled
away for a 44-27 football
win on senior day.
EWC (0-8) scored first
when Jordan Brooks
returned the opening
kickoff 90 yards.
Eagles' sophomore quar-
terback Jordan Jackson,
who made his second start
of the season, threw for
155 yards and three
touchdowns while rush-
ing for 65 yards. Jackson
tied the game on a screen
pass to sophomore
Marquis Williams for 15
But another long Brooks
kickoff return set up the
Tigers in Lambuth territo-
ry, and sophomore run-
ning back Randy Joyner
plunged in from two
yards out for a 14-7 edge.
Lambuth took over from
there, scoring 24 consecu-
tive points with 9:41 left
in the third quarter.
EWC QB Brandon
Turman kept the Tigers
close with two touchdown
passes to Jonathan
Johnson. But Lambuth's
snatched a 39- yard pass
away from a defender,
and Davis added h is sec-
ond scoring run as
Lambuth pulled away.
UP IN POLLS
JU football moved up
one spot in both major
Subdivision polls released
on Monday. The Dolphins
(9-1, 7-0 PFL) rose to No.
22 in the
Network poll and jumped
up to No. 24 in the FCS
Jacksonville has won a
school-record eight in a
row, which is tied for the
winning streak in the
country. The Dolphins
have won 10 in a row in
PFL play, dating back to
last season, which is the
fourth longest streak in
The Dolphins continue
to have one of the nation's
top-ranked offenses. JU
leads the country in scor-
ing offense (43.3 points
per game), second in total
offense (495.4 yards per
game) and third in pass-
ing offense (306.2 yards
ranks 13th nationally
against the run, allowing
99.5 yards per game, and
has lifted the Dolphins to
after a stint in both the
NFL and UFL after a
standout career at the
University of Miami
ing efficiency with a rat-
ing of 172.75. Senior
Rudell Small is 21st
nationally in rushing
yards per game (103.1),
10th in scoring (9.2 points
per game) and 25th in all-
purpose yards (135.2 per
The Dolphins wrap up
their regular season on
Saturday at home against
Campbell as 19 seniors
will play their final home
game at D.B. Milne Field.
Kickoff is set for Noon.
TALKS TO WEST
2010 FFA Defensive
League MVP Joey Lopes
gave the varsity football
team at West Nassau a
spirited pregame pep talk.
Lopes, who plays for the
stressed to the young men
not only how important it
is to give 100 percent on
the football field but also
how important it is to give
100 percent in school.
Lopes emphasized to the
players that they should
respect their parents,
coaches and teachers. He
always reminded them
there is no "I" in team,
especially in football and
that they have to bond
together to help support
He also spoke to the
players about the dangers
associated with drugs and
that to reach their goals in
life they need to stay far
away from drugs.
The Knights kick off
their season on Jan. 23 in
Brevard against the
Grizzlies and Open their
home season the follow-
ing Saturday, Jan. 29 at
UNF's Hodges Stadium.
Kick Off is set for
For more information
about the Knights please
v i s i t
The Jacksonville Sharks
have announced defen-
sive back Ross Weaver
has been placed on league
exemption by signing
with the Dallas Cowboys.
Weaver (6'1, 215 lbs,
Michigan State) was
added to the Dallas
Cowboys practice squad
after the promotion of
Bryan McCann to the 53-
man active roster
Thursday, November 4,
Weaver had a private
work out with the
Cowboys earlier this NFL
The Jacksonville also
added lineman Derrick
Morse to the 2011 roster.
Morse (6'5, 310, Miami)
heads to Jacksonville
Thanks to Matt Vines of
the Jackson (Tenn.) Sun
for contributing to this
NOVEMBER 13. 2010
(FL). Morse was recently
released from contract
with the Sacramento
Mountain Lions of the
UFL. Prior to being with
the Mountain Lions,
Morse saw action in four
preseason games with the
Cleveland Browns as an
undrafted free agent in
Starting 29 games in his
career, Morse was an All-
ACC honorable mention
as well as being the recip-
ient of coach-given
awards for commitment,
leadership and consisten-
cy. Morse played in three
consecutive bowl games,
including a 27-10 victory
over the Florida Gators in
the 2004 Peach Bowl.
Morse was a consensus
choice as one of the finest
offensive linemen in
Florida out of Estero High
School in south Florida.
As a junior in 2001,
recorded 74 pancake
blocks in a 10-game sea-
son. Allen Wallace's
SuperPrep and a
rated him the 38th best
offensive lineman in the
country. SuperPrep, Tom
Lemming's Prep Football
Report and the Orlando
Sentinel Florida Top 100
rated Morse a Top 30
prospect. He was also
third-team selection of the
Fox Sports Net All-South
The Sharks have added
linebacker and wide
receiver Charles Hunt Jr.
Hunt (6'4, 225 lbs,
Florida State) will line up
at jack linebacker for the
Sharks in 2011. Hunt
played for the Utah Saints
and Wyoming Cavalry in
2009 and 2010, respec-
tively. Both teams play in
the American Indoor
(AIFA), a minor league
indoor football league.
Hunt, son of Florida
Charles Hunt Sr. grew up
in Jacksonville, FL. He
attended Episcopal High
School where Hunt Sr. is
currently a football coach.
The Jacksonville Sharks
are members of the Arena
Football League (AFL).
The reigning South
Division Champions play
all home games on Sea
Best Field at the
The Sharks return to
action Saturday, March
12, 2011 in Arizona to
battle the Rattlers. The
Sharks return home
Saturday, March 19, 2011
to take on division foe
Season tickets for the
2011 season are now
available. To reserve your
season tickets, group tick-
ets, or for more informa-
tion call (904) 621-0700.
PAGE B-STHE STARNOVEMBE 1.20
Early Learning Coalition of Duval Honored Guiding Stars
Centers with Graduation Ceremony
On Nov. 3, 2010
Coalition of Duval
(ELC of Duval)
hosted a gradua-
honoring new and
I a s care centers partic-
ipating in the
Si... Guiding Stars of
Over 100 child care center directors, elected officials and local non-profit
partners attended the ceremony recognizing the accomplishments of the 149 early-
learning centers whose directors and staff chose to voluntarily participate in the pro-
"I am so proud to honor the centers that have shown such dedication to early
learning by participating in the Guiding Stars program," said Susan Main, Executive
Director of ELC of Duval. "These centers have gone the extra mile to receive their
star rating, which is ultimately an investment in the children at their centers.
This program has truly become a community program. It is the foundation for
improving early learning for our children."
Guiding stars, a two-year coaching and support program, transitions child care
centers into early-learning providers so children start learning from the moment they
enter into care. Guest speaker, Mayor John Peyton, commended the providers on their
willingness to create centers dedicated to learning, and he congratulated them for their
"It is never too early for children to begin learning the fundamentals of read-
ing," said Peyton. "Guiding Stars of Duval is a critical step in the efforts to enhance
early learning among Jacksonville's children. This program represents a commitment
from our community and those we trust to care for our youngest citizens, and we will
all reap the benefits of their success."
To participate in Guiding Stars, centers voluntarily enter into the program,
funded in part by the City of Jacksonville, through the Jacksonville Children's
Commission, to receive a one- to five- star rating upon completion of the program.
Each star correlates to five areas of early learning including environment, ratio, staff
development, curriculum and program operations/ family involvement. The rating in
each of the five areas, in addition to overall star rating, helps parents choose quality
learning centers for their children.
For more information on Guiding Stars, or the services provided by ELC of
Duval, call 904-208-2044 or visit www.ChooseQualityChildcare.org.
AccuCare supports the American Cancer Society and the 35th
Great American Smokeout on November 18. Smoking is a serious
cancer risk and affects health in many ways. We know it is
difficult to quit, but it can be done. To have the greatest chance
of success we work with smokers to find the best combination
of lifestyle changes and today's effective smoking cessation
medications to help you quit
We want to be your complete healthcare resource. For wellness
or Illness, see us first. Exams start at just $60. Don't forget,
it is time to get your flu shot. Walk-ins for urgent care are
Open 7 days, with extended hours
Walk-ins are welcome!
5685 Norwood Ave.
Most insurances accepted.
Become Fan of AcCacre of orh Forda =
www.accucarenf.com 15685 Norwood Avenue (SouIh ofr Son, aBQ 904.764,.467
Principal for a Day
Who: Duval County Public Schools, community and business leaders
What: Community and business leaders will participate in Duval County
Public Schools' Principal for a Day Program.
The program is designed to give the private sector a sneak peek into the daily
functions of a school and the role of school leadership. The goal of the program is
for community and business stakeholders to translate their one day experience into
a long-term relationship with the school, thus supporting the overall academic
achievement of students.
When: Monday, November 15, 2010
Where: Public schools throughout Duval County.
The Florida Star and many more business wil be participating.
THE WILLIE GARY CLASSIC COLLEGE FAIR
JACKSONVILLE, FL -The Willie Gary Classic Presents the 8th Annual Willie
Gary Classic College Fair at the Jacksonville Public Library 303 North Laura Street on
Saturday November 13, 2010 from 10:00am 2:00pm. Admission is free. College
recruiters will represent their schools and answer student inquiries.
Workshops will include:
*The Jacksonville Commitment Financial Aid options and representatives will assist in
preparing financial aid online (FAFSA) note: your latest tax returns must be in hand in order
*Deciding between the SAT or the ACT
*Steps to choosing a college major or career (see assessment online)
*Students should come prepared with three transcripts in hand
*Register online at www.williegaryfootballclassic.com
Jacksonville Country Day School to Participate in the 26th
Annual Empty Bowls Luncheon
For immediate release:
Students from Jacksonville Country Day School will contribute handcrafted bowls
and present live music at the Empty Bowls Luncheon on November 16, 2010 at the
Prime Osborn Convention Center. The luncheon is presented by Bank of America
to benefit the Second Harvest Food Bank.
The fifth and sixth grade JCDS Art Sharks have made bowls that will be given to
donors at the luncheon.
The Art Sharks is an after school program under the direction of Stacy Bowen, fine
In addition, the JCDS Chorus, consisting of 55 fourth through sixth graders, will
perform at the luncheon. The chorus in under the baton of Virginia Dickert.
The Empty Bowls Luncheon demonstrates community support for those who are
coping with hunger in North Florida. JCDS is proud to participate in Second
Harvest's efforts as a natural part of its character education program.
Jacksonville Country Day School's mission is to "prepare students for a healthy
and productive lifetime of intellectual exploration, character development, and
Jacksonville Country Day School, established in 1960, is celebrating its 50th
Anniversary this year.
Homecoming Convocation Speaker Sonia Myles Said
FAMU Saw the Best in Her
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. Florida A&M University (FAMU) Gaither
Gymnasium was full of the real Rattler spirit during the annual Homecoming
Convocation. With more than 3,000 students, alumni, faculty and staff in attendance,
the Rattlers were home.
"We all have a part to play in preserving FAMU," said FAMU President James H.
FAMU alumna Sonia Myles, director for Global Printed Packaging Purchases for
Procter & Gamble, served as keynote speaker.
"Thank you, FAMU you saw the best in me," said Myles.
Myles graduated summa cum laude in 1989 with her bachelor's degree in busi-
ness administration with a concentration in marketing. Myles, who recalled her days as
a student at FAMU, said she spent the best days of her life at the university.
"It has been 25 years and two months since my life has changed forever," the
Michigan native said. "You can accomplish and be and do anything that you set your
mind to. FAMU and that real Rattler spirit will help you achieve the impossible. FAMU
changed our lives and for some of my friends, FAMU saved their lives."
President Ammons awarded Myles with the President's Award.
Myles added that the "real Rattler spirit is a phenomenon" that cannot be
"I think FAMU gives us three Cs: courage, confidence and charisma," said
Myles. "People know a FAMUan when they see them. There are people not yet born
who are depending on you."
Thomas L. Mitchell Sr., president of the FAMU National Alumni Association,
said it is important for FAMU to continue to survive through its students and alumni.
"Not only do we bleed orange and green, but we breathe orange and green," said
Mitchell. "It is important for all of us to realize that this is an institution that must live
forever. FAMU must live forever."
NOVEMBER 13. 2010
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AAL FUNERAL HOME AND CREMATION SERVICES
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Top 20 Playlist October-November 2010
Listen to WCGL AM 1360 LIVE at www.wcgl1360.com!
1. Nobody Greater VaShawn Mitchell
2. It's All God The Soul Seekers Feat. Marvin Winans
3. I Won't Let You Fall Helen Miller & New Anointing
4. It's About Time For A Miracle Beverly Crawford
5. I Want To Say Thank You Lisa Page Brooks
6. Leave It In The Hands of the Lord The Supreme 7
7. I Chose To Worship Wess Morgan
8. On My Way Back Up Jimmy Hicks & VOI
9. Hold On The Brown Sisters
10. Jesus You Are April Nevels
11. Lord Do It Alvin Darling
12. Nobody Like You Fred Hammond
13. I Give Myself Away William McDowell
14. Turn It Over To Jesus The Second Chapter
15. Just for Me Shekinah Glory Ministry
16. Lord We Praise You Phoenix Mass Choir
17. Expect The Great Jonathan Nelson
18. Lord You're Mighty Youthful Praise feat. J.J. Hairston
19. He Wants It All Forever Jones
20. Just Stand Hope Chapel Mass Choir
NOVEMBER 13, 2010
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