Jimmy Choo Shoes Boys

Jimmy Choo Shoes Boys

Jimmy Choo Shoes Boys

display at Black Culture Festival

Jimmy Choo Shoes Boys

Jimmy Choo Shoes Boys

Jimmy Choo Shoes Boys

before retiring. Always an avid reader, it was easy to slip back into the childhood habit at the Missouri base. He never read less than 75 pages each time he picked up a book and began browsing. Chiles had completed a bachelor of science in political science and sociology from the University of the State of New York at Albany, intending to become a lawyer until "my short attention span in the classroom caused me to change my mind" about law school and life as a lawyer. The books read in Missouri returned him to Zanotti Giuseppe Sneakers

Jimmy Choo Shoes Boys

Jimmy Choo Shoes Boys

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Jimmy Choo Shoes Boys

Jimmy Choo Shoes Boys

Jimmy Choo Shoes Boys

"They can stay in the garage, but I think they have more to offer than that," said Farrell J. Chiles, explaining why he exhibits African American historical and cultural collectibles. He and his wife, Verdene, a retired paralegal, have lived in Pomona since 1989. They have one daughter, attorney Tracy Chiles McGhee, and one granddaughter, Sasha, 13. festival presented by Delta Sigma Theta Sorority's Pomona Valley Alumnae Chapter is the Inland Valley's oldest public Black History Month event. Chiles organized the library exhibit which Jimmy Choo Shoes Boys dually celebrates February's Black History Month and Women in History Month in March. It closes on March 31. He exhibits his collections at libraries and public programs throughout the year to "increase awareness and hopefully inspire people to take things further by doing their own research and sharing it with others," he said. he was the oldest of James and Louise Chiles' four children and raised in Detroit. Chiles' collecting efforts began to offset boredom while serving as chief of an Army Reserve 16 member operations team stationed at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo. in 2004. "I had a room and no television, so I needed to do something in the evening," he recalled about a year long duty that could have been miserable without something to keep his mind agile and entertained. "So I started ordering books on African American political leaders through Barnes and Noble and Amazon." Reading had been a habitual routine for Chiles as a child when he, his parents and siblings daily devoured information in Detroit newspapers, the Michigan Chronicle black periodical and Ebony magazine. He was particularly attracted to African American political success stories. Encouraged by his parents and a role modeling uncle serving as a Jackson State University administrator in Mississippi, he knew he too could find success through higher education and diligent determination. After graduating from Detroit's Southwestern University, he attended Western Michigan State and Arkansas A universities before being drafted. "My draft number was 13," said the Vietnam veteran and chief warrant officer who devoted 38 years to the Army Giuseppe Zanotti Yellow Sneakers

his fascination with black political leaders and served as the incubator for increased interest in black historical and cultural characters. He had become intrigued with Frederick Douglass as a teenager in the 1960s, so Douglass was the first historical figure he turned to after saturating himself with black politics. "I especially loved Douglass because his final three words were Agitate. Agitate. Agitate.' A bust of Frederick Douglass was the first piece I collected after the books on black political leaders," Chiles said about his historical hero. His collections now include first edition stamps of Douglass, baseball pioneer Jackie Robinson and journalist/publisher Ida B. Wells; books, art and military coins of the Buffalo Soldiers; documents and data on notable black women, including Rosa Parks, Congresswoman Eleanor Holmes Norton, presidential candidate Shirley Chisholm, Al Gore presidential campaign manager Donna Brazille and black women in the military and civil rights. Mint commemorative medals and coins of Colin Powell, women's rights activist Dorothy Height, Robinson, track superstar Jesse Owens, Nelson Mandela, educator Booker T. Washington, botanist George Washington Carver, Massachusetts Sen. Edward Brooke and the Tuskegee Airmen. As a former military man, Chiles had a special affection for the pioneering Tuskegee Airmen, America's first black military pilots. "I had heard about them all my life, but had never met one until 10 years ago at an Air Force event in El Segundo," he recalled. "There were several sitting at a table and I just walked over to shake their hands. One said you could be a member of Tuskegee Airmen chapters without being an original airman. So I wrote a check for the $70 annual membership fee." Chiles figured being in the military, a Vietnam veteran and a member of several military organizations were three good reasons to also be affiliated with the men he considered heroes. He is now on the boards of the Tuskegee Airmen's Los Angeles Chapter and Tuskegee Airmen Scholarship Foundation and additionally serves as the foundation's vice president of resource development. He became good friends with several airmen, particularly Oliver Goodall and Mitchell Higginbotham who were among those featured on the 2010 Rose Parade float commemorating the unit; Buford Johnson who was on the first winning Top Gun Competition team at Nellis Air Force Base; retired Air Force Lt. Col. Harlan Leonard and William Roger Terry, the airman unjustly court martialed for his leadership role in the 1945 Freeman Field Mutiny to protest discrimination and who was finally pardoned by President Clinton. Chiles moderates library panel discussions with the Tuskegee men, participates in their community and educational programs and exhibits materials on their accomplishments at libraries, schools and community events. Before retiring in 2008, Chiles worked as chief of the human resources division with the Army Reserve's 663rd Regional Readiness Command, a Veterans Administration program analyst, a Bank of America assistant vice president in marketing and sales and five terms as Blacks in Government (BIG) board chairman. Besides numerous magazine articles, he wrote "As BIG as It Gets," a book which chronicles his tenure as BIG board chair and provides leadership lessons. He is co writing "The Best Man I Can Be," a book about the life and service of former Army warrant officer Leonard Dungey of Albion, Ill., now 91.

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