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I OTEATF RDSOLET ARGESTSIMOST RADAFRICAN AMERIANONEDNE SPAPE
Rated "A" by
ieXaa I II riUiUd
and Georgia Star
Listen to IMPACT
Radio Talk Show.
Still the people's
choice, striving to
make a difference.
He Surrendered Man ConfesstoShooting Tupac
Feeling bad about the
police killing, man turns
See this and other
stories in Crime and
Loyalty and More
than $2.2 Billion,
didn't earn respect
Black consumers spend $2.2 Billion with Toyota, yet
Toyota refuses to thank Black consumers for their support.
Toyota Motor Sales USA executives have angered
National Newspaper Publishers Association (NNPA)
Chairman Danny Bakewell Sr. and America's preeminent
Black newspaper publishers after the troubled carmaker
backed out of a multi-million dollar advertising campaign
targeting Black consumers. In a letter to Mr. Bakewell
and the NNPA, Toyota executives said that Black con-
sumers of Toyota products receive their advertising mes-
sage from a number of media channels which include
mainstream media (white media), thus implying that
advertising in the Black newspapers was unnecessary.
This decision comes after months of meetings between
Toyota executives and the NNPA, a network of 200 Black
publishers which represents over 19.8 million weekly
readers, approximately half of America's Black popula-
Earlier this year, Toyota's president and CEO, Mr.
Toyoda said, "Everyone at Toyota will continuously main-
tain a sense of gratitude to customers..."
Mr. Bakewell said, "Based on Toyota's actions, it appears
that Mr. Toyota's statement applies to everyone but the
The issue first surfaced with Toyota's unwillingness to
run "Thank you" ads in Black newspapers. This was after
Toyota spent millions advertising in white newspapers
with me after last year's safety recall.
"Black people stood by Toyota during their time of crisis
to the tune of $2.2 billion," said Mr. Bakewell. "Where is
the thank you to Black consumers for their support and
loyalty to Toyota? We just can't stand by and let Toyota
disrespect our people that way."
"Toyota insulted us by putting those thank you ads in
white newspapers and refusing to address Black con-
sumers in Black newspapers," said Walter Smith, publish-
er of the New York Beacon.
"What Toyota is doing is irreprehensible," commented
Robert Bogle, publisher of the Philadelphia Inquirer. "If
it's so easy for Toyota to dismiss the Black press, no won-
der they have no problem overlooking thanking their
Black consumer base."
Even though African-Americans contributed $2.2 billion
to Toyota's annual sales, this was the second time that
Black consumers were not included in Toyota's advertis-
ing campaign, the first being Toyota's immediate response
to its sticky gas pedal defect.
JOIN THE FLORIDA AND GEORGIA STAR
NEWSPAPERs IN CELEBRATING THE HISTORI-
CAL INAUGURATION OF MAYOR ALVIN
BROWN. Call Eric, G, or Pat for more informa-
tion on the July 2, 2011 issue 904-766-8834.
Around the Area..............A-4
Prep Rap..............Section B
S po rts ................... B -4
Crime & Justice ...Section A
Classified & Business... B-5
8 51069 00151 0
An inmate serving a life sentence for crimes that
include murder, an associate of a noted hip-hop music
figure, has confessed to the 1994 shooting and robbery
of late rapper Tupac Shakur at Quad Recording Studios
in New York City, two years before he was slain on the
Las Vegas strip.
Dexter Isaac, 46, who was indicted in 1998 and con-
victed of murder, robbery, fraud and witness intimida-
tion, told AllHipHop.com that Czar Entertainment
Dexter Isaac, 46 Tupac-Shukur founder James "Jimmy Henchman" Rosemond paid
him $2,500 cash to rob Shakur and allegedly told him
to keep the rapper's jewelry, with the exception of a single diamond ring Rosemond allegedly wanted to give
Isaac is coming clean after Rosemond who reportedly manages Mike Tyson and Sean Kingston identi-
fied Isaacs in a statement relating to Rosemond's indictment for dealing numerous kilos of cocaine. And since
the statute of limitations had expired, legally, no one can be prosecuted for the assault against Shakur.
Fiery Death at Lem Turner and Broward Road
Ulanda Peterson, 34 Bever;y McClain of Families of Slain Children, Ulanda's mother, father, five kids and a host of
family, friends of members of Household of Faith, joined at site of her death in prayer.
Ulanda Peterson, 34, was a passenger in a vehicle Friday around 11 p.m. traveling north on Lem Turner and
Broward Road when the driver of the car lost control and struck a concrete pole at the intersection and caught
fire. Ulanda was unable to get out of the vehicle before it burst into flames. The driver of the vehicle was
injected from the vehicle and suffered serious injuries. The accident is being investigated.
I :: The City of
.... aBrunswick will have to
get accustomed to not
seeing Roosevelt Harris,
Jr. Harris announced
This week that he is
H( going to retire after
serving the city for 36
years. Harris started
working for Brunswick
Roosevelt Harris, Jr. as an administrative
assistant. He then
moved to the position of Community and
Economic Development. Thirteen years ago,
Harris was appointed to the position of City
Manager, and the community was very pleased.
Harris said he is so happy to have had the oppor-
tunity to serve as city manager during the period
the city was in a position to improve its environ-
ment such as handling such projects as the old City
Hall and the Howard Coffin Recreation Park
Many such projects were able to be facilitated
because of his grant writing skills.
Roosevelt Harris, Jr. has a Masters in Public
Administration from Valdosta State University.
Even though his position of City Manager kept
him extremely busy, he was still able to serve as a
volunteer in many projects and is a member of
such organizations as 14 Black Men, Phi Beta
Sigma Fraternity and Connecting Link of the
bIie I iz yoursevIiIIces? If yo
in The Florda or Georga Star! CAL
Black Doctor's Association
Increase Their Health Efforts
BlackDoctor.org (BDO), the
leading online health destina-
tion for African Americans, has
teamed up with the premiere
medical organization for
African American physicians,
the National Medical
Association (NMA), to provide
greater access to culturally rel-
evant and culturally accurate health information for the
Black community. "This partnership is a powerful step
in the right direction," says Reginald Ware, BDO CEO
and Founder. Our platform will enable NMA physi-
cians to speak directly to Black consumers in a trusted
environment and a selection of doctor specialties .
Montel Williams Opens
Marijuana Medical Store
Many know Montel Williams as
a pitchman for several products,
and for his nationally syndicated
television talk show.
But Williams will now be enter-
ing a new field as he's opening a
medical marijuana dispensary in
d.. Sacramento, California.
In a news conference this past weekend, Williams
spoke about his battles with multiple sclerosis and how
marijuana has helped him with the illness.
Cal(04 6-83 rSndi o
PAGE A-2 THE STAR JUNE 18, 2011
CLARA JACKSON McLAUGHLIN nl T11 Y AV 1
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Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
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Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce
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Founded In April 1951 By Eric O. Simpson
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The Florida Press Hall Of Fame
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Divorced Fathers Celebrate Fathers Day
The actions of divorce force men to start over, starting a new beginning, and
rebuilding of relationships with children, renewing a father's spirituality, and the
redirection of personal priorities in life. No matter what cultural background,
maturity range, salary scale or religious conviction, divorce can be overwhelming,
demeaning, financially draining (especially if you are proving child support and
or alimony), and a emotional roller coaster that never seems to end. In Matthew
6:33 states, "..seek ye first the kingdom of God, and his righteousness..", when
searching for direction through this challenging time. The best guide is the read-
Sing of the Bible and seeking understanding of the Word. Reading and interpreta-
.' l tion can refocus your life, redirect your spirituality in scripture and provides com-
fort and solace.
William Jackson, M.Ed. a slc
Having gone through divorce it forced an understanding on what I need to
improve in myself, not focusing on the faults or shortcomings of others. Not blaming, arguing about perceptions of
right and wrong. The thoughts and emotional turmoil of blame, anger, self-pity, shame and defeatism have been
cried over, cursed about and now distant memories, stored away in a heart mending itself together. As a divorced
father I questioned how can I move on with my life, amplify my spirituality as a Christian man and still be in my
children's lives being a positive force, being a role model, and support mechanism, these are my focus points. To
achieve them I understand that I need to be a highly involved father.
Research has shown that being an involved father can be a big source of healing for a man and children. Men
need to re-bond with their kids to keep them motivated in fathering. This Fathers Day instead of focusing on you
refocus on the responsibilities of being a father, a man, a role model, renewing and recharging the commitment and
covenant you have with your children.
Children are a blessing from God as written in Psalm 127:3, with this knowledge, children being blessings,
men/fathers have a responsibility to be a part of children's lives and accept them as blessings from God the heav-
Children are not commodities to be traded, fought over, or bargained for. Their well being should be placed first
during time of upheaval and emotional stress. Children do not cause divorce, but are directly affected by it. Fathers
Day is for divorced fathers because of the hard work and sacrifices that are required to stay in children's lives.
No one can take away that fathers are a parent and aid children's growth in dynamic ways. A divorced father
may not physically be in the home, but the teachings, modeling and prayers are present in children's life. The
essence of what is shared within children. As is states in Ephesians 6:4, "bring them up in the nurture and admoni-
tion of the Lord", the first responsibility that fathers must continue is to teach sons is to be respectful in order to
get respect, the importance of education to obtain a career, provide for oneself and family and putting God first in
all they do. In being fathers in deeds and duties sons will follow as an example of behavior.
In accordance with sons, daughters taught to be independent thinkers and aspire to be self supportive, not lean-
ing on being reliant on any man to provide for them. Daughters will seek a man similar to their father's actions,
demeanor and emotional statues even if it is self-destructive at times. Fathers set the foundation on whom daugh-
ters will look for in a mate. Just as sons, fathers must teach daughters who will be mothers one day to put God first
in their lives and seek Godly men. Not men who follow the latest trends in fashions, cars and other material things
which are not long lasting. Fathers must teach their little girls that they are empowered with dreams and aspirations
to be successful and can achieve greatness.
Stated in John 10:30, "I and my father are one" Jesus makes this statement as a testimony to his father. The
same holds true for fathers and their children, you are one in many ways with your children. Some of these ways
are visually evident and some ways will manifest themselves as your child matures into adulthood. Men and fathers
have obtained wisdom that we should pass on to our children. In Proverbs 4:1-27 there is discussion of wisdom,
gaining it through life experiences and reading of the Word. "Wisdom is the principal thing; therefore get wis-
dom..." (Proverbs 4:7), and share it so children will not make the same mistakes as parents have. Real fathers guide
their children, helping them to "deviate from the possible path of the wicked, and not go in the way of evil men
(ultimate self destruction)" (Proverbs 4:14).
This Fathers Day and beyond, be the father your father may not have been to you, be the dad that your children
can be proud of and seek for guidance. Fathers this is your day to be recognized and no one can take that from you.
Starting over is not easy, but the path can be peaceful, comforting and less challenging if we recognize the heaven-
ly father first and continue to do the right thing by him and children. Sometimes doing the right thing is the hard-
est thing, sometimes doing the right thing is not the popular thing, sometimes doing the right thing will put us
against what other people say, but at the end of the day what will our children and God say about you doing the
Divorce is not the end of fatherhood just a new beginning and an opportunity to grow, but with the proper guid-
ance from God's help. What legacy do you want to leave for your children? God Bless divorced fathers, they are
still fathers and dads in children's lives, divorced fathers must stay involved and in prayer for wisdom and guid-
ance. William Jackson, M.Ed., William.email@example.com, http://about.me/williamdjackson
Crawler Tractors, Hydraulic Excavators, Motor Graders,
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JUNE 18, 2 Oll
Faith In Our Community
Schedule ofEvents and Services
THE GREATER EL-BETH-EL DIVINE HOLI-
NESS CHURCH's Bishop Dr. Lorenzo Hall Sr., offi-
cers and members in vite you and your family to our
Father's Day Celebration Sunday, at 10:00 a.m. until
12:00 Noon June 19, 2011. Dinner will be served.
Everyone is welcome to attend. The church is located at
723 W. 4th Street Jacksonville. For more information,
GREATER NEW HOPE AME CHURCH, located at
2708 N. Davis St., on June 26, 2011 at 4:00 p.m., the
Trustee & Pastor's Assistance Boards and Lay
Organization will have their ANNUAL MUSICAL
High spirited performances by local talents. Rev. Mary
F. Davis, Pastor. Call 904-356-2121 for more info.
MILLIONS MORE MOVEMENT, Jacksonville
Local Organizing Committee, Inc., a non-profit organi-
zation is appealing for your excess clothes, clothes
hangers, shoes all sizes women, men, children and
school supplies. These items will be used in our organ-
izations next 'Clothes Give-A-Way.' These items can be
brought to 916 N. Myrtle Avenue, Monday through
Friday between the hours of 9:00 am til 5:00 pm. You
can also call us to pickup your donations. Our contact
number is 904-354-1775 or 904-240-9133. If you
would like to learn more about JLOC, Inc., MMM visit
our website www.jaxloc.org. Help us, 'as we work to
end the violence through a good, quality education, and
not more incarceration.'
THE NORTHEAST FLORIDA BAPTIST ASSOCI-
ATION Mobile Dental Unit, on July 19, 2011, 8:30
am 4 pm, will have medical, financial screening and
appointments at Yulee Baptist Church, 85971 Harts
Road, Yulee. These appointments are on a first-come,
first-serve basis. Only basic dental work (fillings and
extractions) are provided by the MDU. NO cleaning of
teeth, dentures or oral surgery will be provided. No
appointments can be made on the phone; you must
appear in person to make an appointment. The Mobile
Dental Unit of the Florida Baptist Convention will be at
The Northeast Florida Baptist Association, July 25-29,
2011. The Association is located at 851035 U.S. Hwy
17 North, Yulee, Florida. For more information contact
the Northeast Florida Baptist Association 904-225-
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next
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Ask Us About Our
If there had been a death
in your family yesterday,
what would you be doing
W : Funeral
FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED
ALPHONSO WEST MORTUARY, INC.
44119 Sonirel Dr.) : .JackLso ille. FL 322118
Tel: I9i14) 766-9671 Fax: 9i14) 766-2354
TER NEW MT. MORIAH MISSIONARY
Dr. Percy Jackson, Sr., Pastor
1953 West 9th St.
Bishop L. W. Bolton, Jr.
Pastor Jackson, Sr. and the Congregation presents a
3 Nite Revival June 29, 30 and July 1, 2011 at 7:00
p.m. nightly. Guest speaker Bishop L. W. Bolton, Jr.,
pastor of It Is Written Evangelistic Baptist Center
Ministries, Kansas City, MO and Atlanta, GA. Bishop
Bolton is not only an anointed and dynamic preacher,
but also a powerful Gospel Singer of The Bolton
Brothers. "Come hear this awesome man of God." For
more information, call the church at (904) 475-0141 or
Pastor Jackson at (904) 318-7314.
ADAMS, Ulysee, died
June 7, 2011.
died June 9, 2011.
BAIRD, Edward, Jr., 80,
died June 6, 2011.
BERRIEN, Baby Girl
Sa'Nai, died June 11,
died June 7, 2011.
84, died June 6, 2011.
COLLINS, Gloria Jean,
60, died June 12, 2011.
CUMMINS, Jessie Bell,
died June 11, 2011.
DASHER, Jackie, 54,
died June 12, 2011.
DAVIS, Jeff, died June
DEVAN, Richard, 68,
died June 8, 2011.
Elizabeth, 57, died June
M., died June 10, 2011.
Kinnard, Sr., died June
GRIFFIN, Nathaniel, 74,
died June 7, 2011.
HALL, Mary Jacobs,
died June 9, 2011.
HARRIS, James B., Jr.,
died June 7, 2011.
died June 7, 2011.
"Hawkeye," Sr., died
June 11, 2011.
HOLMES, Yolanda Ann,
48, died June 7, 2011.
HORACE, Norman, died
June 11, 2011.
INGRAM, Addie, 83,
died June 11, 2011.
JOHNSON, Charles, Jr.,
died June 9, 2011.
KING, Al, 46, died June
KING, Eric, Sr., 59, died
June 10, 2011.
Odessa, 102, died June
LANCE, Douglas M.,
68, died June 7, 2011.
Z., died June 13, 2011.
LEE, Sarah Alma, 87,
died June 13, 2011.
LINDSEY, Evelyn L.,
77, died June 10, 2011.
MABREY, James, Sr.,
died June 7, 2011.
McNEAR, Oscar C., died
June 7, 2011.
Lee, died June 11, 2011.
Larry, 64, died June 9,
NULL, Barbara An, 70,
died June 7, 2011.
M., died June 8, 2011.
ROBINSON, Laura Bell,
died June 11, 2011.
RYE, Virginia Pricilla,
61, died June 9, 2011.
Benjamin, died June 11,
SIMMONS, Zyon E.,
died June 5, 2011.
died June 12, 2011.
Alphonso West Mortuary,
Joseph, Sr., 60, died June
SWAIN, Christine, 94,
died June 11, 2011.
TAYLOR, Mary Frances,
81, died June 7, 2011.
WOLFE, Georgia C., 79,
died June 8, 2011.
DANIEL, Patricia Anne
Sheehan, 67, died June
LEE, James W., Jr., 46,
died June 11, 2011.
SADDLER, Alfred, Sr.,
funeral service was held
June 16, 2011.
(Temporary services held)
623 Beechwood St., Jacksonville, FL 32206
Sunday School.......10:00 a.m. ~ Sunday Worship .......11:00 a.m.
Every 5th Sunday Friends and Family Day
Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
Direct Phone: 904.866.7047 Office Phone: 904.356.4226
Seeing Beyond The Lifestyle To Save A Life
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!
I Jacqueline Y. Bartle%
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.
2nd & 3rd Sundays (Old Sanctuary)
Tuesday Pastoral Bible Study ............... 7:00 p.m.
Elder Arnitt Jones, Acting Pastor -
Rev. Joe Calhoun, Pastor Emeritus
(904) 764-5727 Church
Historic Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church
W orship 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. Pearce Edwing, Sr.
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...... .................... .............................................. 11:00 a.m .
Tuesday...............................................Prayer M meeting & Bible Study,7:00 p.m.
Thursday.... ............................................ ....................Joy Night,7:00 p.m.
Pta'les Chapel A.M.E. Church
"l 11. .Ihl0.I' Street, P.O. Bo'\ '5"S Biuiiin.nck iA I! 52i
t -.... *(912 1 (26 1-95519
S R v. Richard/ Ii -li'r;', '.a.. m,,i
SSunday C'l i i ch l ,l "', I
.'Lifc hj 1. IL '-
i...= \Il'"lnl', \\n Ii ''p .', 11 I !!-I *i 'jjM'' -J
i ( luncl.i Sr td'i \\cckl'. Bihlc SnJ' I
SMi,ndJ.,. Ni '" I 8:30 p.m.
Join Us as We \i,,ii i, 1. ,,IJ of God and Enrich Our Souls!
A4 M K
JUNE 18. 2011
Ann returns with Piazzolla "History of the Tango"
Wednesday, June 8, 2011
The Ritz Chamber Players had their Finale
Concert on Wednesday, June 8, 201. It was
performed at the Jacoby Symphony Hall/Times-
Union Center for the Performing Arts. The sea-
son finale included a debut from Marcus
Kelly Hall-Tompkins Violin and Ann Hobson-Pilot Harp
Jada, Ethel, Angel, Daja, Ebonee and Aja Landrum
Terrence Wilson Piano, Terrance Patterson
Clarinet, Tahiran Whittington Cello, and
Marcus Thompson Viola
Reba Williams and Kelly Hall-Tompkins Violin
Bruch 8 Pieces for Clarinet, Viola, and Piano,
Piazzolla "History of the Tango"
Beethoven String Trio in C Minor, Op. 9, No. 3
Brahms Piano Quartet in G minor, Op. 25
Terrance Patterson Clarinet
Kelly Hall-Tompkins Violin
Marcus Thompson Viola
Tahira Whittington Cello
Terrence Wilson Piano
Ann Hobson Pilot Harp
S I I
Book Cost $25.95 + tax $1.82 = Total Cost $27
SCashier's Check, Western Union or Money Or
Send to: P.O. Box 9043 Jacksonville, FL 322
For questions, call 904.768.5387
"They Sowed Seeds That We Are Reaping T-----
"They Sowed Seeds That We Are Reaping Toc
LATIN MUSIC GREAT HEATS UP
JAZZ IN THE PARK
RETURN TO LIGHTHOUSE
After a record-breaking opening concert in
Neptune Park over the Memorial Day weekend,
Jazz in the Park returns to its familiar stomping
grounds-the lawn of the St. Simons Island
Lighthouse-for a spectacular second concert of
the season, Sunday, June 26, from 7:00 to 9:00
The 2011 season continues with one of the
series' most popular performers, Latin jazz great
Sam Rodriguez, making a welcome return to the
venue after his sizzling performance in 2009. This
distinct musical personality is one of the top per-
cussionists of his generation, recognized for his
strong and creative imagination and fresh, new
sound. Once again, Jazz in the Park audiences
will thrill to the Latin Beat.
Concertgoers are encouraged to
bring a chair or blanket to relax on and a
Picnic supper and their favorite beverages
The cost of the concert, payable at
the gate, is $10 for adults, $5 for ages 6-
12, and free for under 6.
The season continues on high-tide
Sunday evenings, June through
September. For a full listing of performers
and dates, please visit goldenislesarts.org
or call GIAHA at the Ritz Theatre: 912-
The 2011 season of Jazz in the Park
is sponsored in part by Best Western
Island Inn, Magic 105.9, The Wave 104.1,
and Atlantic National Bank.
CONSIDER THE VOLUME.
Terry Theater Concert Hall is close
quarters with excellent acoustics. What may
'.77 be a whisper at Metro Center during rush hour
order I is a full-throated conversation in the Times-
08 Union Center for the Performing Arts. We
appreciate your consideration of others.
-- PLAN AHEAD
day." If you know you'll need a treat to get
ji:' ., Banke ofAm ica 1 I
you through the third movement of the Faur6 Piano
Quartet, unwrap your candies beforehand.
Latecomers can ruin the experience for those
who have already settled into their seats.
KNOW WHEN TO CLAP
The question of when to clap at a concert seems
to be a matter of concern for many people who are new
to classical music. The truth is, applause is always
appreciated. In earlier days, audiences applauded at the
end of any portion of a piece that moved them. Today,
the applause is usually saved for the end of a complet-
ed piece; you will probably notice subcategories or
movements listed beneath the title (which are often
indicated with tempo markings). It is considered
respectful of the performers' concentration to hold
applause until then.
Of course, a sure-fire way to figure out the
appropriate time to applaud is to wait for the rest of the
audience to begin, and then join in! The important
thing is to relax and enjoy the performance.
For more information visit
Thank you for sharing your events and storiesMfor'thIe olumn each weekB!VBecauseiofiyolu readers areUtherew'ithyoueachIweekV.VForcolumn entriesou I
ma onat edietl t 0 51112 Tl Fe Fx86*88607o b -mi a:baai*watonraltcor co SE YO INDE
JUE 8 201.TH.SAR.A..A.
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JUNE 181 2011
PAGE A-6 THE STAR JUNE 18, 2011
Once you know,
there's only one
place to go.
Perhaps you've been running all
over town to save a little bit here and
a little bit there. When all the time,
you could save just as much at Publix,
and enjoy the shopping experience, too.
So relax-we've got you covered.
Go to publix.com/save right now
to make plans to save this week.
y Vto save here.
JUNE 18, 2011
Don't ask me, ask your mother
Were you raised in a barn? Close the door
You didn't beat me. I let you win.
Big boys don't cry.
Don't worry. It's only blood.
Don't you know any normal boys?
Now you listen to ME, Buster!
I'll play catch after I read the paper
Coffee will stunt your growth.
A little dirt never hurt anyone--just wipe it off.
Get your elbows off the table.
I told you, keep your eye on the ball.
Who said life was supposed to be fair?
The fair's in October
Always say please and thank you.
That way, you get more.
If you forget,
you'll be grounded till the end of the world.
You call that a haircut?
"Hey" is for horses.
This will hurt me a lot more than it hurts you.
Turn off those lights.
Do you think I am made of money?
Don't give me any of your lip, young lady.
You call that noise "music"?
We're not lost.
I'm just not sure where we are.
No, we're not there yet.
Shake it off It's only pain.
When I was your age,
I treated MY father with respect.
As long as you live under my roof
you'll live by my rules.
I'll tell you why. Because I said so. That's why.
Do what I say, not what I do.
Sit up straight, knucklehead!
So you think you're smart, do you?
What's so funny? Wipe that smile off your face.
Young ladies perspire, they do not sweat.
If I've told you once,
I've told you a thousand times
You want something to do?
I'll give you something to do.
You should visit more often.
Your mother worries.
This is your last warning.
I'm not sleeping, I was watching that channel.
What keeps those jeans of yours from falling off?
I'm not just talking to hear my own voice!
A little pain never hurt anybody.
I knew how to cook
when I was your age, young lady!
Don't take yourself so seriously,
take what you do seriously!
Laugh at yourself first,
you'll take the bite out of others doing so for you.
You're always a winner if you lose with a smile.
Go tell your mother she wants you.
Any fights, I win!
That's the best way I know to put out an eye!
You could drive a wooden man nuts!
In MY day......
Eat it! It will grow hair on your chest!
Don't forget to check your oil.
Four things come not back:
time past, the spoken word,
the sped arrow and a missed opportunity.
You can want in one hand and spit in the other
and see which one fills up first.
If your friend jumped off a bridge would you?
If I didn't love you so much I wouldn't punish you...
I would let you do whatever you wanted.
Stop crying or I'll give you a reason to cry.
You have things so easy!
When I was your age
I had to walk to school in 10feet of snow
up hill both ways!
You're only young once.
You're gonna like it, whether you like it or not!
The early bird gets the worm. Rise and shine!
Don't take any wooden nickels!
Life is a journey
and you've just reached
one of many speed bumps to come.
Don't look at me in that tone of voice!
How many times
do I have to pound that into your head?
I'm not lost, it's just over the next hill!
If you want to do something,
do it because you want to.
Don't do it because someone else did.
As long as you tried your hardest,
that's all that matters.
What do you think this is, your birthday?
If ifs and buts were candy and nuts
then we'd all have a merry Christmas.
Don't believe anything you hear
and only half of what you see.
What do you think I am, a bank?
What part of NO don't you understand?
I don't care what other people are doing!
I'm not everybody elses father!
You're not leaving my house dressed like that!
What will other parents think?
Could those sleeves be any longer?
You look like a bag lady!
Put your head through the window
and the pain will be gone.
Worrying about things you can't change
is like a rocking chair..
it gives you something to do,
but it doesn't get you anywhere.
Hurt much? I didn't feel a thing.
I feel for you, but I can't reach you from here.
If you're gonna be dumb, you've gotta be tough.
Didn't your teacher learn you anything?!
You can marry a rich guy just as easily
as you can a poor guy.
It's hard to be good, and easy to be bad.
If you're going to steal a car
at least make it a Cadillac
(but don't call me asking for bail.)
I got my tongue wrapped around my eye-tooth
and couldn't see what I was saying.
Men are like buses.
Just wait on the corner
and another one will come along.
Don't tell on anybody
unless you tell on yourselffirst.
Hey, did you hear me talking to you?
I'm not watching television. I'm resting my eyes.
Don't use that tone with me!
Am I talking to a brick wall?
IfI catch you doing that one more time, I'll...
Act your age.
Two wrongs do not make a right.
Wipe your feet!
Enough is enough!
Don't make me stop the car!
What did I just get finished telling you?
You know you're always
gonna to be Daddy's little one...
JUNE 18, 2 Oll
PAGE B 2 THE
If You are African American and
Suffered Farm Loan Discrimination
by the USDA between 1981 and 1996,
You may be eligible for money from
a $1.25 billion class action Settlement Fund
(Heirs/Kin may be included)
There is a proposed class action Settlement with the U.S. Department of Agriculture
(USDA) involving racial discrimination against African American farmers between 1981
and 1996. This Settlement is only for certain people who tried to file a late claim in
the original Pigford case, or their heirs (kin) and legal representatives. The current
Settlement (sometimes called Pigford II) provides benefits to some of those late filers.
Am I included?
You may be included if you:
Between 1981 and 1996, were discouraged or prevented from applying for or were
denied a USDA farm loan or other benefit, or you were given a loan with unfair terms
because of racial discrimination,
Were eligible for a payment in the original Pigford case, and
Submitted a late-filing request that was denied or never considered because it was late.
If you are the heir or kin of someone who died who fits this description, you may file a
claim for a payment that would become part of the deceased person's estate. If you are not
sure if you (or someone for whom you are the legal representative) are included, please
call 1-877-810-8110. You are not included if you received a payment in the original
What does the Settlement provide?
You may be eligible for a substantial cash payment and USDA loan forgiveness from
the Settlement. You will need to file a claim to be eligible for these benefits. The claims
deadline may be as early as February 28, 2012. The Court has appointed lawyers to help
you file a claim under the Settlement. You do not have to pay them or anyone else to help
you with the claims process. These attorneys will ask the Court for fees and expenses of
between 4.1% and 7.4% of the Settlement Fund, and the Court will decide how much they
are paid. You may hire your own lawyer, if you wish, at your own expense. If you have
questions or need more information, call 1-877-810-8110.
What else should I know?
The Court will hold a hearing on September 1, 2011 to consider whether to approve the
Settlement and a request for attorneys' fees and expenses. If you want to object to or
comment on the Settlement or appear at the hearing, you need to file a letter with the Court
by August 12, 2011. If the Court approves the Settlement, you will not be able to sue the
USDA about your farm loan discrimination claims in the future.
For more information or to begin the claims filing process:
Call: 1-877-810-8110 Visit: www.BlackFarmerCase.com
Announcements, meetings, happenings, and community events
scheduled in Jacksonville and the surrounding area
"FOR DAD, HAPPY FATHER'S DAY"
We may not shower him with praise
Nor mention his name in song,
And sometimes it seems that we forget
The joy he spreads as he goes along,
But it doesn't mean that we don't know
The wonderful role that he has had. Author Unknown
JACKSONVILLE SHARKS VS. MILWAUKEE IRON-Saturday, June 18,
2011 at 7:00p.m.Veterans Memorial Arena, 300 A. Philip Randolph Blvd
Jacksonville, FL 32202 For more information call 904.630.3900.
CATS -Times Union Center for Performing Arts on Sunday June 19, 2011.
located At 300 W. Water Street, Jacksonville, Fl 32202. Call 904.633.6110 for
TEACHER APPRECIATION WEEK.Sunday June 19, 2011-The Jacksonville
Landing, 2 Independent Dr. W,. Jacksonville, FL 32202. Contact 904.353.1188 for
MARTIN LAWRENCE. Thursday June 23, 2011 at 8:00 PM Moran Theatre
300 Water Street Times Union Center for Performing Arts, Jacksonville, FL 32202
Call 904.633.6110 for any information.
"SECOND ANNUAL "STOP THE VIOLENCE RECOGNITION BAN-
QUET" on Thursday, June 23, 2011 at 6:30 p.m. This years' banquet will be held
at the Community Rehabilitation Center Banquet Hall located at 623 Beechwood
Street in Jacksonville, Florida. .For ticket information, please contact Bishop Dr.
Lorenzo Hall at (904) 710 -1586 or email: Gospell75@aol.com.
THE JACKSONVILLE LANDING FARMERS MARKET-Friday June 24,
2011 at The Jacksonville Landing, 2 Independent Dr. W,. Jacksonville, FL 32202.
Contact 904.353.1188 for any information.
FREE CHOLESTEROLAND DIABETES SCREENINGS offered from 11:00
am 4:00 pm., June 28 at Winn-Dixie Pharmacy, 6060-10 Ft. Caroline Rd.,
Jacksonville, FL., For more information call Cholestcheck: 800-713-3301 (No-
"CAMP RESTORATION FOR YOUTH SUMMER CAMP 2011" to all
youth in the communities, also reaching out to low income youth and children that
have been affected by Crime. Open enrollment now, serving free Hot breakfast
and hot lunch to kids ages 0-18 yrs. We are also seeking mentors, volunteers,
teachers, etc.... Camp Restoration will begin June 20, 2011 from 8am-4:30 pm
Location- Forest Lake Apartment complex, 11050 Harts Rd,. Jax, Fl. 32218 For
more information. Contact Site Director/ Linda Dayson 904-755-9863
NEW STANTON SR. HIGH SCHOOL CLASS 1963 will meet the third
Sunday of each month at the Highlands Branch Library, 1826 Dunn Avenue at
3:00-5:00pm. Preparing for Class 50th Reunion in the year 2013. Contact Gracie
Smith Foreman @ 904 766-5221. NO MEETINGS JUNE & JULY. Library
closed Sundays for those months.
DEFINITION: Food faddists bring many claims and prod-
ucts to the attention of the public. Some of these products
include royal jelly, honey and vinegar, yogurt, and other
"health foods." Royal jelly, which is the food of the queen bee, actually has no
practical value to humans as a food, a drug, or a cosmetic. Claims of cures by
honey and vinegar have been proved worthless by qualified medical scientists.
Scientific evidence shows that yogurt has no more nutritional value than whole
NATURAL FOODS: Many faddists claim that the only food that is good is nat-
ural food. They stress that foods which are processed lack essential nutrients. The
claims of many of these natural food promoters have been exposed as worthless
by the Food and Drug Administration of the Department of Health, Education, and
SOIL DEPLETION: Soil depletion is another favorite topic of food faddists.
The faddists claim that repeated farming depletes the soil and that it can only be
restored by organic fertilizers. The faddists insist that chemical fertilizers have no
value. The Department of Agriculture has revealed that there is no evidence to
support these claims.
SUBCLINICAL DEFICIENCIES: Food faddists also expound the myth of sub-
clinical deficiencies. If a person is continually tired, the food faddist has a prod-
uct to supplement his diet. These faddists may offer alfalfa, ground bones, garlic,
wheat germ, seaweed, volcanic ash, or blackstrap molasses to rid a person of a
tired feeling. Despite numerous court convictions, many vendors of health foods
and supplemental diets make vast sums of money.
Often food faddists claim that all diseases are due to faulty diet. However,
informed persons are aware that most diseases are caused by bacteria, viruses, and
other causative agents.
A person who accepts all the claims and products of food faddists may have
a real problem, for he is obviously poorly informed about nutrition. He probably
will be unable to detect misleading information promoted by food faddists and
probably will avoid consultation with his physician about his nutritional problems.
I loaned money to my girlfriend's husband and now he
won't pay the money back. I did this personal favor with-
out talking to my friend first. He is now telling me to stop
harassing him or he's going to accuse me of trying to sleep
with him. I've been sending him e-mails to call along with
text messages and I've called his cell phone. I thought I
was doing the right thing by not mentioning the loan. How
do I get my money without jeopardizing my friendship?
Miss CeeCee Atlanta, GA
It's to your advantage to go ahead and write the money off unless you're willing
to bring drama in your life. If there's no promissory note or paper trail indicating
you loaned the money and it would be paid back, you're stuck.You're being
blackmailed and it's going to get worse. Tell your friend about the loan, stop look-
ing for payment and whatever happens in their relationship is not your fault
because you chose to be honest and have integrity.
JU E 8 201.TH.SAR.A ...
TALK, TEXT & WEB.
* Anytime Minutes
* Text Messaging to the U.S.,
Canada, Mexico and Puerto Rico
* Mobile Web
* Plus, $10 Airtime included
Includes unlimited text, picture and video messaging, including messages to participating carriers in Mexico, Canada and Puerto Rico. Mobile Web does not provide full web browsing. $10 airtime included with Unleashed Prepaid activation. Balance expires in 30 365 days depending on amount purchased,
unless you replenish, and may be depleted priorto expiration date. Subject to Verizon Wireless Customer Agreement. Up to $35 activation fee per line, other charges and restrictions apply. Network details and coverage maps at verizonwireless.com. Nights: Sun -Sat 9:01 pm -5:59am. Weekends: Sat. and Sun.
12:00am -11:59pm. 2011 Verizon Wireless. FLUP
JUNE 181 2011
June 18. 2011
Article written by: Eric Lee step behind the
The Big 3 of Miami will half-court off e
St a half-court offensive sets.
have to wait another year The end result:
The end result:
to have another opportuni- Cha nshp reas
-. ,. Championship dreams
ty to realize their goal of i h
champi- denied this yea, and
winning multiple champi- .
win;, ml tp deferred indefinitely.
rt'^ l' lii
UIo3111 p. L 1 iJallad
Mavericks made sure of
that by handily beating the
favored heat 4 games to
2to win the 2011 NBA
The Mavs gave the heat
a taste of their own medi-
cine, by employing a sti-
fling defense which
caused the Heat to turn the
ball over repeatedly late in
the fourth quarter of the
last 2 games of the cham-
pionship series. The
turnovers led to easy tran-
sition baskets on the other
end of the floorfor the
Mavericks. In contrast,
the Heat seemed to be a
The Heat will be the
favorites in the eastern
conference again next
year and are sure to use
the off-season to address
the weaknesses that
were exposed by the
Mavericks. Chiefly, they
must do a better job of
executing in the half
court on offense rather
than relying only on
transition defense to gen-
erate their offensive pro-
duction. Secondly, they
must get better on defense
against teams who are pro-
ficient systematic teams.
The Mavs proved this year
Miami Heat Dancers
the same point Phil jack-
son coached teams have
cashed in for champi-
onship rings 11 times; that
the right system, executed
properly, can trump talent.
Although the Miami Heat
Shown Above to give the Big 3 a break.
Shown Above to give the Big 3 a break.
are laden with super star
talent and a great support-
ing cast; they must
employ an offensive phi-
losophy that rivals their
A new year and clean
slate. That is what has
Florida Gator football
fans excited about head-
ing into the 2011 season
with a brand new coach-
ing staff and playing style.
Considered a team that
did not meet its potential
in 2010, the Gators enter
into a new era of football
Will Muschamp and his
staff are bringing a brand
of tougher, smash-mouth
football and Muschamp's
seemingly "no nonsense"
attitude has Gator fans
thinking big things ahead
in 2011. However, Florida
is still a young football
team, especially on
defense with an inexperi-
enced secondary and
The 2011 season will be
crucial for the future of
Florida football and as
many coaches will say,
"Every game counts."
Its not so important that
the new look Gators win
every game. I don't think
expects that. However,
they will be expected to
show up and compete at a
very high level for 60
minutes every game. That
is the kind of attitude this
new coaching staff both
expect and demand.
Senior Josh Philpart already has
set the single-season and career
records in his first three years at
Jacksonville. The wide out netted
another accomplishment this off-
season, earning a spot on The
Sports Network's Football
Preseason Top-10 Receivers list
and College Football Performance
Awards wide receiver watch list.
Philpart was an integral part of
JU's high-octane passing attack,
posting 12 touchdown catches as a
junior. His 48 receptions were 20
more than the next closest team-
mate; racking up 800 receiving
yards en route to claiming a first
team all-conference spot for the
second time in his career.
At 6-1, 175 pounds, Philpart is a
vertical threat that propelled a JU
offense that led the FCS in scoring,
averaging 42.2 points per game in
2010. Over the last two seasons, he
has caught 25 touchdown passes
and is the school's all-time leader in
receiving yardage with 2,156 with
one more season of eligibility
remaining. "Coach Kerwin Bell
lauds Philpart's ability to run
routes," The Sports Network wrote
in its release. "Philpart's best attrib-
ute might be his hands because he
rarely drops a pass."
A native of Deerfield Beach, Fla.,
Philpart also was named a top-10
wide receiver last season. As a
sophomore in 2009, he set the
school record for most receiving
yards in a season (912) and receiv-
ing touchdowns (13) to earn unani-
mous first team all-Pioneer
Football League honors.
Philpart caught four-or-more pass-
es in nine of JU's 11 games last sea-
son, leading the Dolphins to a 10-1
record and the second PFL champi-
onship in the program's history.
With just a little less than 3 months to go till
the start of the 2011 college football season.
The pundits have already begun to weigh in
on the nations elite college football programs.
Football preview magazines have already hit
the bookstores and grocery store shelves.
While these annual publications aren't
always overflowing with new information or
insight, they do give fanatic college football
fans something to break the boredom of the
long summer months. They are also useful in
providing an objective view into how the col-
lege football world looks upon certain pro-
If the points of view of arguably the three
most popular preseason magazines Athlon,
Lindy's and Phil Steele mean anything; it is
apparent that the nation's perception of
Florida State has changed as have the expec-
tations. The "Market Mags" have the Noles an
overall top 10 program heading into the 2011
campaign. The highest ranking from the three
before mentioned magazines is Athlon which
has the Noles ranked number 4 in the nation
behind Alabama, Oklahoma, and Oregon.
The next highest ranking is from Lindy's
which has the Noles ranked number 5 behind
Oklahoma, Alabama, Oregon, and LSU. Phil
Seeele has FSU rounding out their top 10
behind Alabama, Oklahoma, Boise State,
Oregon, Virginia Tech, Notre Dame, LSU,
Texas A&M, and Georgia.
With a strong showing in his first full sea-
son as the Head Football Coach, the number 1
recruiting class in the country, and all the buzz
swirling in the college football atmosphere, it
appears Jimbo Fishert and staff have the noles
back in the conversation concerning the
nation's elite. But at the end of the day, talk is
cheap, and only what you do on the field will
remain at the close of the season.
Florida State Quaterback E J Manuel
Florida State Quaterback E J Manuel
Chc OtTe e Foia tre diinno t
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Journeyman Certification Upon Completion
Contact: 904-703-3170 email@example.com
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JUNE 18, 2 Oll
h!) Jf):-VNLj i), bM
PREP RAP ____ Youth Section
Proms and Graduations
The Florida and Georgia Salutes The
,L Class of "2011"
African American Senior Tyler
Garvey of John Jay College Receives Full
Scholarship to Law School
law school students
should have the problems I
of Tyler Garvey, a Justice
Studies major at John
Jay College of Criminal
Justice in New York City,
who has been accepted
to Cornell Law School,
the University of Texas
School of Law and UC
Berkeley Boalt Hall
School of Law, which of-
fered him a full ride.
"I think that might
be the place I'm going to
be headed," said the 21-year-old Student Council vice pres-
ident, referring to UC Berkeley, who is graduating with John
Jay College's Class of 2011 magna cum laude with a 3.66
GPA, and will receive the Scholarship and Service Award,
John Jay's second highest graduation honor.
Garvey was the 2010 winner of the prestigious
Steamboat Scholarship and a recipient of John Jay's Thur-
good Marshall Scholarship. His expenses at Berkeley will
be covered by two combined scholarships, one that will pro-
vide $30,000 a year and another $19,000 a year. But that's
not the only reason Garvey is going to Berkeley.
"I'm interested in family law," he said. "Berkeley has
a big pro bono program, one of the best in the country."
Before committing to any type of law, however, Gar-
vey served as a judicial intern at the King's County, NY, Dis-
trict Attorney's Office, the New York State Office of the
Attorney General, and at the Center for Court Innovation.
"I can't say for certain I want to do family law, but
I've interned at places to see what I like, what I don't like,
and try to learn from there instead of just starting when I get
to law school," he said.
The 2011 commencement ceremony for John Jay
College of Criminal Justice was held on Friday, June 3rd at
the Jacob Javitz Center in New York City.
JUNE 18, 2011
P R E P R A P
"FORE OUR STUDENTS"
Duval County, Florida Due to certain
cuts in education spending by our state, the
Duval County School Board has decided to
eliminate the Boys & Girls golf teams from their
budget for the 2011/2012 season. This means
a potential 17 high schools in Duval County will
no longer offer our high school students the op-
portunity to play golf for their school. Northern
Chapter, North Florida Section PGA and the
North Florida Junior Golf Foundation with the
approval of the Duval County Athletic Director
are launching the "FORE OUR STUDENTS"
The goal is to raise $70,000 by August
1, 2011, the efforts will be focused around our
"FORE OUR STUDENTS" Super Raffle. 25
foursomes of complimentary golf has been do-
nated from the most exclusive golf facilities in
North Florida and surrounding areas, support-
ers will be able to purchase raffle tickets for
$100 apiece for a chance to win; 12 foursomes
for first place, 8 foursomes for second place
and 5 foursomes for third place. Tickets will be
sold by PGA Members at many local golf
shops. The drawing will take place on Friday
July 29, 2011. This campaign will also include
the "FORE OUR STUDENTS" charity golf
event at Jacksonville Golf & Country Club...Info
and entry coming shortly. The North Florida
Junior Golf Foundation has set up a sub ac-
count using the NFJG's (501C3) Non Profit sta-
tus making these donations tax deductible.
Some may think "I don't live in Duval
County......this doesn't concern me" or "my
kids go to private school.........this isn't my
concern". Here is how intertwined the high
school golf programs are in North Florida. The
private schools play a lot of the public schools
and all schools play schools from all counties
in North Florida. This is NOT a public school or
just a Duval County issue. It is a North Florida
Golf Community issue and "Together we can do
ANYTHING" please join us in our "FORE OUR
STUDENTS" fundraising campaigns.
For more information on where to buy
Raffle Tickets or to sign up for the Golf Tourna-
ment go to www.nfjg.org or contact Mike
Lynch firstname.lastname@example.org or Boots Farley
IF NOT NOW, WHEN? IF NOT US, WHO?
TOGETHER WE CAN DO ANYTHING!
State Representative MIA L. JONES
Jones Congratulates Area Students
Selected For National Program
Jacksonville, FL- Last week, twenty-four gifted African Ameri-
can male high school students from around the United States were se-
lected from a large competitive talent pool to attend the 2011
Distinguished Young Gentlemen of America, Inc. (DYG) National
Summer Academy. The annual national summer academy will take
place on the campus of Florida A&M University located in Tallahassee,
Florida starting Sunday, June 12, 2011 and ending Saturday, June 25,
Four students from the Jacksonville area were selected and will
represent William M. Raines High School, Robert E. Lee High, At-
lantic Coast High and Mandarin High Schools. Representative Mia
3 Jones made the following remarks regarding their selection: "I am ex-
tremely proud of all of these young men. They have very bright futures
ahead of them. This selection is just a stepping stone to achieving higher and greater accomplishments. I
am confident they will represent their schools and our community well over the next several weeks." The
students selected are:
Ashton De'Angelo Brown, William M. Raines H.S.
A dedicated and committed student, Ashton Brown is an incoming llth grader at William M.
Raines High School in Jacksonville, Florida. Ashton is a top performer in the classroom possessing out-
standing morale character. Enrolled in a challenging college preparatory curriculum, he is extremely fo-
cused and committed to his academic pursuits. He is an active member of the Bethel Baptist Institutional
Church, Kappa League, Explorer Post and Boys Scouts of America. Maintaining a G.P.A. of 3.52, Ash-
ton is a strong asset to his school and community while preparing for a bright future. He is the son ofAn-
gelo and Monica Brown, the grandson of Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence V. Jones and Mrs. Shirley Jackson, and
the nephew of State Representative Mia L. Jones.
Fitzgerald Deshong Light Jr., Robert E. Lee H.S.
A focused and determined student, Fitzgerald Deshong Light Jr., is an incoming 11th grader at
Robert E. Lee High School in Jacksonville, Florida. Academically gifted, Fitzgerald Light is enrolled in
the Early College Magnet Program. Demonstrating countless talents and intellect, he has received nu-
merous awards winning an array of oratorical competitions. Maintaining a G.P.A. of 3.91, he is insight-
ful and preparing for a future that has no boundaries.
Michael Isaiah Hardy, Atlantic Coast H.S.
Respected by his peers for strong leadership skills, Michael Hardy is an incoming 11th grader at
Atlantic Coast High School in Jacksonville, Florida. The energy he offers is contagious and his disci-
plined work habits are to be admired. A member of the high school football and tennis teams; he is a well-
rounded student maintaining a G.P.A. above 3.0. Engaging and charismatic, Michael has a multitude of
intangible skills that motivate others to maximize their potential.
Nyle Jordan Rice, Mandarin H.S.
A very dedicated and talented student, Nyle Rice is an incoming 12th grader at Mandarin High
School in Jacksonville, Florida. Enrolled in the Advanced International Certification of Education (AICE)
program, he performs academically in a rigorous pre-university curriculum. Named a Rising Sunshine
State Scholar, Nyle maintains a G.P.A. of 3.48 and a strong compassionate spirit for community service.
Distinguished Young Gentlemen ofAmerica, Inc. (DYG) is a national non-profit entity fully com-
mitted to addressing a myriad of multi dimensional issues permeating throughout the world. DYG of
America, Inc. firmly stands on the principles of Manly Deeds, Academic Excellence, and Servant Lead-
JUNE 18, 2011
JUNE 18, 2011 THE STAR PR-3
We're taking our Fathers to play.) ..miniature golf and pi
www.newspaperfun.com J Annimills LLC 2011 V8-N24
Thanks, Dad, For...
build this cool fort! us to the 4 W
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working hard sewing a new tie for on picnics
showing my Father. and to-
fo gObeing there swimming 8 8
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listening the words that I'm going to lesns! bike swim
helping tell about our help Dad wash game snow
giving Dads: and wax the car. ,
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T J I Y I X Z U G B S D H S G I J and the blanks below. Next, match each sentence's beginning to
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CO Z D I N N E N K G S I J BJ B
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0 K E E V G K Q I J E 0 T G Y K K B. and later giving me warm, dry clothes.
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N NZ V N V I H R R H E L P I N G 8. playing a H. and teaching me water safety.
JUNE 18, 2011
JUNE 18, 2011
RA P Youth
Florida Memorial University President Invests Close To $40,000
In Black Male High School Graduates
History was made at Florida Memorial University (FMU) when
the inaugural High School Black Male Baccalaureate Service was held
May 21, 2011. The first of its kind held on a college campus in the U.S.,
the event, organized by FMU's Black Male College Explorers Program
(BMCEP), celebrated the educational accomplishments of young black
males who recently graduated from high school. FMU president, Dr.
Henry Lewis, III, offered many honorees an unprecedented $2,000
scholarship to attend the university in the fall.
"You cannot build a university until you build the community,"
President Lewis commented. "We are congratulating these gentlemen
with this scholarship and encouraging them to come to FMU."
Eric McWilliams, a graduating senior at Miami Central High
School, responded to the president's generosity with gratitude. "I really
appreciate what Florida Memorial University did for us black males,"
McWilliams shared. "The $2,000 will definitely help towards my future."
Local school board reports note only 23% of black male students
THE MISS & TEEN JACKSONSVILLE USA PAGEANTS
SPECIAL RECEPTION, Wednesday, July 6th,
2011, University Club, 6 to 8 PM HONORING
JACKSONVILLE & FLORIDA USA TITLE-
The Miss & Teen Jacksonville USA Pageant
and the North Florida Scholarship Organiza-
tion, Inc. will be holding a reception at the very
beautiful and impressive University Club here
in Jacksonville, Florida. We will be holding
such reception on Wednesday, July 6th, 2011,
at 6:00PM untll8:00 PM to honor our titlehold-
MiKyle Crockett, Miss Florida Teen USA
Mikyle Crockett Mik2011(Miss Jax Teen USA 2011) Marissa
Danish, Miss Jacksonville USA 2012
Emily Cunard, Miss Jacksonville Teen
These very special ladies will be competing
in major pageants this year, and this reception
will be recognizing them and also serving as a
sort of send-off party for their next competi-
tions. MiKyle Crockett will be continuing on to
M the Miss Teen USA Pageant held July 15 & 16
in the Bahamas at the Mantis Resort. Marissa
Danish will be competing in the Miss Florida
USA Pageant, also held July 15 & 16, but in
S Hollywood, Florida. We will also be supporting
Emily Cunard as she will be headed to Holly-
wood, Florida in October to compete in the
Marissa Danish Miss Florida Teen USA Pageant.
The reception is open to members of the community, sponsors, and
supporters of our pageant, our titleholders, and our non profit scholarship or-
graduate with a standard high school diploma. Aimed at committing the
young men to a college education, honorees may be eligible for
BMCEP's summer dual-enrollment program where attendees stay on
campus and take college courses in science, technology, engineering
and mathematics. The program is a university-wide effort.
"Just graduating from high school sets these gentlemen apart
from their peers," said Mildred Berry, Ph.D., dean of FMU's School of
Education. "They deserve our praise and encouragement."
Kareem Coney, director of FMU's Black Male College Explorers
Program and creator of the baccalaureate initiative, concluded the
recognition was necessary. "I thought it was incumbent of us as black
men, at our institution in particular being the only historically black uni-
versity in South Florida, to take the lead on this issue," he said. "We
want them to leave here today knowing that anything is possible. Set a
goal, have a plan and achieve it."
ganization. There will be light hors d'oeuvres served, and there will be a cash
bar. Not only will we be presenting our very incredible titleholders to the at-
tendees and recognizing our awesome patrons and sponsors, but we hope to
have a little press there from the local TV stations and newspapers. It is
hoped that you will come and support our fine ladies, and consider making a
contribution to the North Florida Scholarship Organization, Inc. to continue its
efforts to offer scholarships to competitors at the annual pageant and to pro-
vide support for them throughout their year as a titleholder. This is also a
great opportunity to see what an amazing club the University Club truly is, you
might even want to become a member there. Remember to dress up the
University Club is first class!
If you wish to attend or cover this event as a member of the press or
media, please advise the NFSO, Inc. as there is a limit on the amount of peo-
ple who can attend this reception. Please RSVP to the NFSO by phone (904-
384-3578) or by email (email@example.com). You may RSVP through
our Facebook Group (Jacksonville USA Pageants), but you will still need to
RSVP through the phone number and email address given. Be sure to indi-
cate (1) all of the names of those attending with you, (2) the contact informa-
tion for everyone, and (3) how you received your invitation (word of mouth,
Facebook, direct invite, etc.). If any of our plans change or we have too many
RSVPs, we may need to reach you with your contact information. We hope
to have a big group of friends surrounding our titleholders on July 6th, 2011,
and we look forward to hearing from you if you can make our special event.
The North Florida Scholarship Organization, Inc. is a non-profit
50J(c)(3) organization, the purpose of which is to provide scholarships to
young women for their educational goals to attend and graduate from college.
NORTH FLORIDA SCHOLARSHIP ORGANIZATION,INC.(or NFSO,Inc.)
c/o Kevin and Cammie Sanders
817 Willow Branch Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32205
904-384-3578 or MissJacksonville@bellsouth.net
have a plan and achieve it."
C&J1 M K
JUNE 18, 2011
As an African American newspaper, we basically report on offenses committed by African Americans. Please note that in our
observations, weekly reports show that African -Americans DO NOT commit the largest percentage of criminal offenses in this area.
4 Suspects Arrested in
Four suspects were arrested
who have been involved in two
convenience store robberies. They
are Shuban Alberto, 18; Johntrell
Calloway,19; Evans Perez, 19; and
The first robbery took place
at about 4 a.m. at a Kangaroo con-
venience store. The armed robbers
approached the client, who was on
the phone outside, with shotguns
and a handgun. They forced him
back into the store with a gun
pointed at his head, demanding that
he open up the cash register. They
also had him lay on the ground
while he was still on the phone. On
the other line was someone who
was at a different Kangaroo store,
who took notice of the situation and
Man Sentenced After Being Caught Sex
Tyrone "King Tycoon" Townsend, 45,
originally from New York, has been forcing
women into prostitution. He was tracked down
in Jacksonville where he was working his pros-
Townsend has been transporting women
from state to state for prostitution, beating them
and pimping them. He had each of them bring in
a nightly quota of $1,000. His first victim was a
18-year-old runaway that he met in 2009 and
another was a Canadian woman he met on an
called 911. Deputies arrived right
away, but the robbers immediately
There was another robbery
the following week, which deputies
believed were done by the same
men from the previous robbery. De-
tective James Acres said that there
was a moment where they took a
woman's purse to put in the money
and the items that they just stolen.
But the lady asked them to not take
her purse and strangely, they emp-
tied her purse and didn't take it.
They left with $200 and 10 packs
of cigarettes that day.
Alberto's arrest was made
in connection to another burglary
shortly thereafter, which aided in
the arrests of Calloway, Perez, and
also a juvenile.
Investigating began when an undercover
cop from the JSO caught and arrested the Cana-
dian woman. She explained to him the situation
she was in. This lead investigators to start to
look into Townsend's business and they even
came across the many ads that he had up on the
internet. A Garmin GPS system was used to
lead them to Townsend, the same way his cus-
tomers would've been lead, where he was ar-
Townsend is convicted of sex traffick-
ing women into prostitution and is now sen-
tenced to 26 1/2 years in prison. He will also
receive 10 years of supervised release follow-
ing his term
Man Found Guilty After
Shooting Two Officers
Newberry, 41, was
Shrum, when they
saw him walking
on West 12th
Rodney Newberry, 41,
charged with two counts Street with an
of attempted murder open beverage
container. The officers stopped to ask New-
berry if what he had was alcohol and he im-
mediately started to run. They chased after
him and tackled him down, where New-
berry drew a gun and started firing. He fired
nine shots, shooting Bilyew in the hand,
and Shrum in the foot. Newberry managed
to escape again, but Shrum reached for his
own gun and fired at Newberry. He was
shot in is lower back and continued to run.
He was later found at his mother's
house where the officers found packets of
heroin and a handgun under the house. He
is guilty of two counts of attempted murder,
possession of heroin, possession of a
firearm by a convicted felon, and carrying a
concealed firearm. He now faces 25 years
to life in prison.
JUNE 18,u 2011 TESAR C&J2
Suspect Sought in Bondsmen Shooting Turns Self in
Frederick Walker, 31, was
the man bondsmen were look-
ing for before the tragic shoot-
ing that happened on May 24,
Three bondsmen showed up
that day to Walker's ex-girl-
friend's home in search of the
suspect for a license plate vio-
S lation and driving without a
Frederick Walker, 31, turns license. The bondsmen were
self in .
sef in masked and armed with guns,
which led to a lot of confusion and miscommunication,
resulting in a shooting between the bondsmen and the
This incident costed the life of bondsman, Antonio
Cooks, and left another bondsman injured. Some are
blaming Walker for this tragic event, but he was nowhere
to be found, until he unexpectedly turned himself in at the
Jacksonville's Sheriff's Office. Walker showed up with
his attorney and surrendered. He is now in jail on failure
to appear charges.
Would you like to stay connected with your loved ones on lock down
in jail, or prison?
Anyone gone but not forgotten that you want to encourage? Get con-
nected and keep a
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G(iathefloridastar.com send all correspondence to P.O. Box 40629,
Jacksonville, FL 32203
Witness for Justice #532
June 13, 2011
Rev. Sala W.J. Nolan Gonzales
Minister for Criminal Justice and Human Rights
One out of every 32 adults in the United States is in prison
or on probation or parole -- a convicted criminal under judicial
control. This does not account for the millions who have com-
pleted their sentences, but still live with employment restric-
tions, poverty and shame.
How many is enough?
With 5% of the world's population, the US houses 25%
of the world's prisoners. But it makes no sense. Where incar-
ceration rates have gone up, crime rates have not gone down.
Where crime has gone down, so have incarceration rates.
It costs as much to house a man in prison as it would
cost to pay him a living wage, but by putting him behind bars,
we lose his productivity and the tax base. Almost all women in
prison are parents, most of very young children. When their
grandmothers and friends cannot take them in, the children go
into foster care. Our taxes pay for that, too. We are raising an
entire generation of youth at extreme risk for incarceration. The
losses are immense, at every level. The system is broken, and
it is destroying the quality of our lives.
I work with a woman who just spent four years in prison.
She was a mail carrier and a mom. Five years ago, after a fight,
her husband threw her out of the house. She had two beers with
a friend and got in the car to find a place to stay. She had a
wreck and hurt someone. When she went to prison, her sons
lost their mother. The older one coped, but the younger one was
left on a gravel road at 16 with a blanket and a backpack and
nowhere to go, and has been homeless ever since. When he
talks to her about it now, he cries. And she cries, because she
wants to take care of him. She is resourceful, and she got a job.
She travels three hours a day by bus to get there, where she
works half a day for $7.50 an hour. The buspass costs $85 a
month. She stays with a friend, who wants rent. She says,
"Deep down inside, I want to die. But I also want to live. I will
help my sons to heal. That is my reason to live."
Prisons are for serious and violent offenders, who should
be held in secure facilities and monitored when they leave. But
parole officers are being laid off, and those who remain are
inundated with people convicted of minor crimes. This puts all
of us at risk, and does not solve the problem.
There are alternatives to prison -- alternatives that would
hold people accountable but keep them working and their fam-
ilies intact. Alternatives that would treat mental illness and sub-
stance abuse. Alternatives that would address the underlying
issues and restore balance.
Our prison system is broken. That is why Senator Jim
Webb (D-VA) and 22 cosponsors reintroduced S306, the
National Criminal Justice Commission Act, to conduct a thor-
ough and scientific review of our justice system and how it can
Enough. It is time for justice to be restored.
JUNE 18, 2011
JN 121E STIARCS
19-Year-Old Uses Pickaxe to Kill Father with Mother's Help
As Father's Day is just around the corer, It just so happens
that something like this would happen. Guenevere Hudnall, 19, is al-
leged to already have plotted to murder her father, 51, with her mother,
Stephanie. Police said that the reason behind it was for her father's so-
cial security benefits and that both the daughter and the mother were un-
employed with their trailer home in the process of going into
As planned, Guenevere was dropped off at her father's home
Guenevere by her mother, where the two of them talked for hours. She waited until
Hudnall he fell asleep and picked up a pickaxe from the porch, which she used
to immediately start hacking at her father with. She repeatedly struck
him in the head and chest multiple times. Hudnall started to make noise,
S but Guenevere continued to attack him until he was completely dead.
Then she attempted to cover up the murder by making it seem like it
was a break-in, by throwing mail on the floor.
The next day, Guenevere and her mother returned to the house
to call the police as a medical emergency about Hudnall's body. It be-
came clear that he had been murdered and the daughter and mother
Stephanie were arrested a day later. Both are charged with premeditated murder
Hudnall and are being held on $1 million bond.
Postal Supervisor Steals Mailed
48, was the supervisor
for the USPS Jack-
The annex carries out
mails and packages including those from
home shopping businesses like QVC
and ShopNBC. She started working at
the annex in 1998 and later became a su-
pervisor in 2003.
Investigation began as businesses
started reporting that numerous items
were not being delivered to their cus-
tomers. About 300 rummaged packages
of merchandise, mainly women's jew-
elry, were found. Investigators later
found out that Quarterman stole over
450 pieces of jewelry from the mall and
sold them in Florida, Georgia, and South
Quarterman has pleaded guilty and
faces up to five years in prison.
Thieves Steal AC Units From
Five of the air conditioning
units were reported stolen at the Church
of the Good Samaritan in Middleburg.
The amount of stolen properties esti-
mates to almost $21,000. The warden of
the church said that he is assuming the
units are possibly being sold.
Members of the church are not
happy as they attend the church on a
weekly basis. Some are angry and some
have already forgiven them. The AC
units are essential to the church since
temperatures are rising. The church is
looking to resolve the situation by re-
placing the units with insurance money
before services on Sunday.
There are currently no wit-
nesses or potential suspects at all.
Mother Sets 6-Year-Old
Daughter on Fire in
New York- Marie Lau-
radin, 29, pleaded guilty
after setting her daughter,
I Frantzcia Saintil, 6, on
fire. She told the police
Marie Lauradin that she was cooking rice
and carried the pot to move it when her
daughter came from behind and hit her
hand, causing her to spill boiling hot water
all over her. She changed the story again
when she was in court. She stated that her
daughter was sick, so she rubbed her down
with alcohol and a nearby candle fell on her,
setting her on fire. Eventually, she admitted
that she poured rum on her daughter and ig-
niting her, where she performing a voodoo
ritual known as "Loa." 25 percent of Frantz-
cia's body, including her face, was covered
with second and third-degree burs. Lau-
radin was guilty of assault and now faces 17
years in prison.
ll Man Fakes Death to Get Woman Hires
Sex Change Hitman on Facebook
S Stillwater, Okla- William Philadelpia, PA- After
Davis, along with his di- a heated argument,
forced wife, Heather London Eley, 20,
Davis, have both been wanted someone to kill
William Da charged with false report- her ex-boyfriend, wit
WilliamDavis ing of a crime in faking London Eley whom she already had
William's death.The couple already lost London Eley whom she already had
custody of their underage daughter after she a daughter with. She was willing to pay
caught William having sex with a blow-up $1,000 and used Facebook to post up
doll. Heather assisted William with his plan her offer. Tim Bynum, 18, responded
by first reporting to the police that she and talked with Eley for details. Bynum
dropped him off at his favorite fishing spot, insisted Eley pay him the money first.
where he supposedly went missing hours He even sent her a picture of himself
later. The plan did not go as expected with holding a gun. Eley's ex-boyfriend con-
the police and later Heather admitted that tacted authorities after his aunt came
William planned to fake his death to get a across the Facebook messages, which
sex change and start a new life as a woman. lead to the arrests of both Eley and
He wanted to come back with a new identity Bynum later on. Lieutenant John
and hopefully be able to avoid all the war- Walker said,"It's shocking that people
rants he already had. Heather said she did as are just so stupid." Eley was charged
he wanted because she wanted him out of with conspiracy to commit murder and
her life. William turned himself in the next held on $250,000 bail. Bynum
day after Heather was arrested. He lied at is being held on $250,000 bail. Bynum
first saying that the reason he was missing was charged with attempted murder and
was because he had been robbed, but later weapons charge and is being held on
admitted the truth. $350,000 bail.
Couple Guilty on Felony Charges for
Praying for Their Daughter's Face
Tumor Instead of Medical Attention
Oregon City, OR- Christian couple,
Timothy and Rebecca Wyland, attend
an unorthodox Christian church that
shuns medicine. Their 2-year-old
daughter, Alayna, had a tumor the size
of a baseball over her left eye. Instead
of seeking medical attention, they
prayed for her and anointed her with
oil. Authorities took notice after a
county sheriff's deputy stopped by their
house to make a welfare check, who
immediately saw the bulge on baby's
face. The couple were aware that med-
ical attention would solve the problem,
but they both relied merely on faith and
received support from their fellow
church members. Due to failure of pro-
viding any sort of medical care at all for
their daughter, the couple has been
charged for first-degree criminal mis-
treatment and they will face up to 5
years in prison
JUNE 18, 2 011
PAGE B4 C MY K
June 18, 2011
Name: Dominic D. Baxter
Weight: 140 lbs
Last seen: 6/02/11 Miami,
Name: Jeana J. Desir
Weight: 120 lbs
Last seen: 5/20/11 in
Name: Daniel Jarone Hall
Weight: 130 lbs
Last seen: 6/02/11
Name: Ismanuela Morange
Weight: 105 lbs
Last seen: 6/02/11
PreItuIre a1%lIer Thiier e,
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I 11rqil.u rI1 '1 iC d-I, tO .Ill ll[ ",' t
Name: Charmayne Kerfaye
Weight: 130 lbs
Last seen: 6/01/11 Ocoee, FL
Name: Walter Charles
Offense: Selling cocaine
Offense: Home inva-
S! I ]_
Name: Johnnie B
assault and battery
Name: Kelvin Kell Name: Jonathan S. Snell
Age: 20 Age: 38
Offense: Possession of Offense: Aggravated bat-
cocaine and battery by tery w/deadly weapon,
felony domestic battery
Name: James Jenkin III
Offense: Robbery with
II *mEATO AL R
II BACK ON THESTREET
Name: Willie Reaves
Offense: Sex crime
Name: Lavel A Martin
Offense: Sexual battery
against 12 year old
Name: Antonn K Name: Rox R. Allicock
Hester Offense: Aggravated
Offense: Sexual battery assault with weapon
and attempted murder
Name: Isaiah G. Barnes
Name: Anthony J. Blair
battery against pregnant
I MISSING PERSOND