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Florida star

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 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Editorial
 Section A: Main: Church
 Section A: Main: Lifestyle
 Section A: Main: State
 Section A: Main: National
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Prep Rap
 Section C: Local
 Section C continued
 Section C: Around the Area
 Section C: Sports
 Section C continued
 Section D: Entertainment
 
MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida star
Uniform Title:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Alternate Title:
Florida star news
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date:
November 19, 2005
Publication Date:
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000581378
oclc - 02261130
notis - ADA9536
lccn - sn 83045218
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00045

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida star
Uniform Title:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Alternate Title:
Florida star news
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date:
November 19, 2005
Publication Date:
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000581378
oclc - 02261130
notis - ADA9536
lccn - sn 83045218
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00045

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
    Section A: Main: Editorial
        page A 2
    Section A: Main: Church
        page A 3
    Section A: Main: Lifestyle
        page A 4
    Section A: Main: State
        page A 5
    Section A: Main: National
        page A 6
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 7
        page A 8
    Section B: Prep Rap
        page B 1
        page B 2
        page B 3
        page B 4
        page B 5
        page B 6
        page B 7
        page B 8
    Section C: Local
        page C 1
    Section C continued
        page C 2
        page C 3
    Section C: Around the Area
        page C 4
    Section C: Sports
        page C 5
    Section C continued
        page C 6
        page C 7
        page C 8
    Section D: Entertainment
        page D 1
        page D 2
        page D 3
        page D 4
        page D 5
        page D 6
        page D 7
        page D 8
Full Text












THANWIeIINU


"Birthplace Of The
Florida Religious
Hall Of Fame"

"Serving Florida
For 54 Years"


THEjjJ


S theflorid r.co


II I thefloridastar.com


Tune In To IMPACT
Real Topics...Real
Issues
Produced By
The Florida Star
Each Saturday
1:00 p.m.
On WCGL-AM 1360


Final Arrest Made After 15 Months




For Murder/Home Invasion


Sidney Jones


Canard Xavius Herndon


Terrell Goodman


JACKSONVILLE, Fla.
- Dwyer Bland, 34, was
found lying on the ground
outside of his home in the
1300 block of Prince
Street about 7 a.m. on
August 6, 2004.
Neighbors heard a number
of shots and therefore,
called the police.
According to witness,
at least two unknown male
suspects entered Bland's


home via a screened patio
and the front door. Once
inside, they kicked in the
bedroom doors to the vic-
tim's and his roommate's
room.
The suspects were
armed with handguns and
immediately tried to rob
the victims. Another man
and two women were in
the house but managed to
escape. Bland began to


fight with one of the sus-
pects and was subsequent-
ly shot during this resist-
ance. He was able to leave
the house but was found
dead of a bullet wound in
his back yard.
On August 23, 2004,
Sidney Jones, 19, was
located at the former
Civista Inn on Golfair,

Arrest continued on A-7


This Johnnie Cochran! Two Florida HBCU's SelectedAs One Of Ten


By Ester Davis

I
have
inter-
viewed
quite a
f e w .
celebri-
J ties in "
the past
decade Johnnie
a n d Cochran, Sr.
there are
those that hold a special
place in my library of
greats.
Mr. Johnnie Cochran,
Sr., father of the late great
attorney, Johnnie Cochran,
Jr., was in Dallas recently
celebrating Golden State
Mutual's 80th year of busi-
ness. I called his hotel
CDC Shows Increase
Increase In Syphilis,
Chlamydia Among
Black Women
A recent report made
by the Centers for Disease
Control shows that sub-
stantial progress has been
made in diagnosing and
treating sexually transmit-
ted diseases, namely
syphilis, chlamydia and
gonorrhea, reported black
America web. The organi-
zation said that even
though progress is indicat-
ed, there is a need for
more education when it
comes o practicing safe
sex, especially amongst
gay men, blacks of all sex-
ual orientations, and peo-
S ple between the ages f 15-
I 24.
According to the study,
the male-to-female ration
for blacks rose from 2.7 to
3.3 during the same peri-
od, a sign that some of the
increases within the black
community involved men
sleeping with men.


suite and left a message
about our interview.
Within thirty minutes, my
phone rang and the voice
on the other end said, "this
is Johnnie Cochran, I am
returning your call".
Mr. Cochran was a sea-
soned gentle man. He was
gracious and refined,
charming ..





For a Cochran, Jr.





man his age, he did not
elook or act old, as ighn eld-





fuerly. He exercises every-
greeted busy schedule.
An obvious e
warmly comfortable and
and with
a big
smile love. Johnnie
For a Cochran Jr.
man his age, he did not
look or act old, as in eld-
erly. He exercises every-
day, watch his diet and has
an almost busy schedule.
An obvious intellectual,
he was comfortable and
confident with any sub-
ject. He had a recogniza-
ble love for people. With
Cochran continued on A-7


NEWS IN BRIEF
Black Churches
Encourage Organ
Donation

Congregations of
black churches in 20
states were urged to
donate organs.
According to the pro-
gram, Linkages to Life,
blacks suffer higher
rates of diseases that
damage the liver and
kidneys. While whites
comprise of 63 percent
that donate organs, only
12% of organ donors are
black.
Minorities are three
times more likely than
whites to have kidney


To Participate In The Battle Of The Bands


Florida A&M University's famed Marching 100 (left) and Bethune-Cookman College's renowned Marching Wildcats
(right) bands will battle in the 2006 Honda Battle Of The bands. The other participants are Central State University,
Clark Atlanta University, Jackson State University, Langston University, North Carolina Central University, Prairie
View A&M University, Tuskegee University, and Virginia State University.


The Fourth Annual Honda Battle of the Bands will be
held in Atlanta at the Georgia Dome on January 28, 2006.
The ten top HBCU marching bands have been chosen and
two of them are from Florida Florida A&M University
and Bethune-Cookman College, representing Mid-
Eastern Athletic Conference (MEAC).
There were 41 bands that participated in the compe-
tition. American Honda Motor Co., will award $141,000
in grants to the HBCU bands.
Each of the participants will earn a $10,000 grant for
their music program.
Honda said, "A bevy of surprises are in store as the
acclaimed annual showcase promises to bring down the
house...." Jackson State University and Prairie View


failure but are most
unlikely to find a good
genetic match. so they
spend more time on the
waiting list.

Florida Teen Shot
On School Bus

,A teenage girl shot
another girl in the chest
Tuesday while they were
arguing on a bus in the
Fort Lauderdale suburban
area. The Hollywood,
Florida teen was in criti-
cal condition but her
injuries were not life
threatening, said officials.
The teen was shot on a
bus with about 30 stu-
dents. The teen that shot


her had not been located
at the time of this writing.
Authorities said that her,
mother is cooperating
with them in their -search
for her.

Lawsuit Filed Against
"P-Diddy" Combs
By Conservative Group

T h e
National
Legal and

Center, a
conserva-
" '"'" tive organ-
P-Diddy i z a t i o n ,
filed a complaint against
Sean "Diddy" Combs
stating that he violated


A&M University are first time participants.

Supreme Court Refuses To Hear

Case On Florida's Ban On Voting

"Rights For Convicted Felons


election law in his 2004
"Vote or Die" campaign
by promoting Democrat
John Kerry and oppos-
ing President Bush.

Lobbyist Asked
President Of Gabon
For $9 Million
To Arrange Meeting
With Bush

According to the
New York Times,
Washington lobbyist
Jack Abra'moff asked the
president of Gabon, a
West African country, to
give him $9 million if he
wanted such a meeting.
Abramoff directed his
Brief continued on A-7


WASHINGTON The
Supreme Court refused
Monday to review
Florida's lifetime ban on
voting rights for convicted
felons, a case that would
have had national implica-
tions for millions of
would-be voters.
Justices declined to
hear' a challenge to
Florida's 19th century ban,
which applies to inmates
and those who have served
their time and been
released.
Felons are kept from
voting in every state but
Maine and Vermont,
although restrictions vary.
The issue of voter eligi-
bility got renewed atten-
tion after the 2000 presi-
dential election, which
was decided by fewer than
600 votes in Florida.
The Florida appeal had
been closely watched,
because lower courts have
been fractured in similar

Voting continued on A-7


LIERARR OF FLORTDA HISTORY '
205 SM4 UNIU OF FLORID
PO BtY' 117007 (01. 10.06)
GAINESVILLE FL 32611.7007


--


-- --







rTNV R 2


PAGEA-2


CLARA McLAUGHLIN CRISWELL
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF


RON WILLIAMS, SR.
NEWS EDITOR
CHERYL COWARD
DESIGN EDITOR
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS
COLUMNIST


DANIEL EVANS
SALES DIRECTOR
LIZ BILLINGSLEA
ACCOUNTS MANAGER
MARSHA DEAN PHELTS
REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER


DISTRIBUTION:
WILLIAM GREEN
ABEYE AYELE WORK
FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
RON ADAMS, ESTER DAVIS, DANIEL EVANS, LAURENCE GREENE,
RICHARD McLAUGHLIN, RONALD WILLIAMS, JR.,'
DeSHAYNE BRYANT, DELORES MAINOR WOODS
SALES: ROSEMARY THORNTON AND DANIEL EVANS
GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
WILLIAM GREEN, HATTIE COLEMAN, CASSIE WILLIAMS.
WILLIAM KING, CLARISSA DAVIS
PRINTER: OCALA STAR-BANNER


TEL: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673
Serving St. Johns, Clay, Duval, Nassau,
Leon, Alachua, Flagler,
Marion And Glynn County

The Florida Star Ne.wspaper is an
independent newspaper published
weekly in Jacksonville, Florida

SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
*One Year-$33.00
Half Year-$18.50
Send check or money order
with subscription amount to:
The Florida Star,
P.O. Box 40629,
Jacksonville, Florida 32203
The Florida Star will not be responsible for
the return of any solicited
or unsolicited manuscripts or photos.
Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy of this paper
MEMBERSHIPS:
Florida Press Association
National Newspaper Association
National Newspaper
Publishers Association
Amalgamated Publisher, Inc.
Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce
First Coast African American
Chamber of Commerce


To reach The Florida Star
via electronic mail:
info@thefloridastar.com
On the Web:
TheFloridaStar.com

SAAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION



National Newspaper
Publishers Association.


VERIFICATION


Founded In April 1951 By Eric 0. Simpson
First African American Inducted Into
STh, Fllria ras- s alltO rfFam


To Be Equal
Civil Rights Purge at Justice?
Marc H. Morial, President and Chief Executive
National Urban League.


Is there a purge of
career attorneys at the
U.S. Department of
Justice who do not meet a
conservative "litmus test"
on civil rights enforce-
ment?
Has the department's
Civil Rights Division, a
cornerstone of the federal
government's protection
of the advances in civil
rights for the past half-
century now turned its
back on employment dis-
crimination cases involv-
ing women and people of
color? Has it also decided
to turn away from cases
involved alleged voting-
rights violations?
These are among the
urgent questions raised by
a front-page news story in
Sunday's Washington
Post.
The story said that,
according to some veteran
attorneys who've left the
department in the last year
and others in the civil
rights community, the
answer is yes. The news
article cited an essay by an
attorney who spent 24
years in the division
before lea\ ing this year.


among career attorneys
has plummeted, the divi-
sion's productivity has
suffered, and the pace of
civil rights enforcement
has slowed."
William R. Yeomans'
essay, "An Uncivil
Division," in the
September/October issue
of Legal Affairs magazine,
painted a dispiriting pic-
ture of a corps of career
attorneys, many with long
years of service handling
civil rights cases, shunted
aside by the newly-
installed political
appointees who comprise
the division's top deci-
sion-making layer.
These political
appointees lack "experi-
ence in enforcement of the
nation's civil rights laws
or in managing a large
organization," Yeomans
claims at one point, but
they have forced out
"many longtime, career
leaders of the division and
personnel practices have
been revamped ... to
replace them with attor-
neys selected because of
ideology."
Further, Yeomans


charged the


civil rights


division's new politically-
appointed leadership
implemented "a policy
determination to reduce
the vigor of civil rights
enforcement. Many attor-
neys have expressed frus-
tration at delays in getting
work approved at the
political level, and they
complain that they are not
permitted to pursue
investigations or [file
court cases] that would
have been undertaken in
the past."
Such Congressional
critics as Democratic
Senators Richard J.
Durbin, of Illinois, and
Edward M. Kennedy, of
Massachusetts, have
argued that the civil rights
division's enforcement of
civil rights during the
Bush Administration has
been "negligent" and
needs substantial
improvement.
Justice Department
officials strongly deny the
, assertions of an ideologi-
callydriven turning away
from civil rights enforce-
ment. They cite statistics
which show that the divi-
sion's 13-percent attrition
rate: during the Bush
Administration is only
slightly higher than the
11-percent fate of the last
five years of the Clinton
Administration.
Further, they contend


that while the division has
devoted more resources to
human-trafficking and
deportation cases than in
the past, it "has continued
the robust and vigorous-
enforcement of civil rights:'
laws."
In fact, the concerns
now being expressed-:
about the commitment of'
Justice's civil rights divi-`
sion to safeguard enforce-
ment of the nation's civil.:
rights laws were raised--
last spring by journalist:*
and researcher David-:
Burnham in The State of
Black America 2005.
Burnham is co-founder:
and co-director of TRAC,^
the Transactional Records:
Access Clearinghouse, a:
Syracuse University data-
research organization. He:
wrote that "case-by-case,
information collected'
independently by the U.S.
Courts and the Justice:
Department" shows that:
the number of individuals.
the civil rights division'
charged with civil rights
violations has significant-
ly declined since fiscal:
year 1999- from 159,
then to just 84 in fiscal'
year 2003.
Richard Ugelow,-
another civil rights divi-
sion attorney with a long,
record of service who

continued on Page C-8


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NOVEMBER 19. 2005


FLORIDA STAR~d


J, 11 ILl. *.IJ 1[ ll







NOVEMBER 19, 2005


New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church Celebrates 86 Years The Church Directory

S .i". ..-.- ....-.. 1 "Come and Worship With Us"


Pastor Joe Calhoun and his wife, Vivian.


Rev. Carl Odom, pastor of Exodus Baptist Church in
Jacksonville was the Anniversary speaker. Rev. Odom
is joined by his wife and daughter.


Chairman of the banquet committee, Oretha Curry
Brooks with her sister, Cynthia Curry.
After a week of prayer preparing for the mission of find-
ing a new pastor since Pastor Joe Calhoun is retiring after
fifty years, New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
kicked off their celebration with a banquet at the Holiday
Inn, Airport. Rev. Moses H. Johnson, Jr., Pastor ol
Simpson Memorial United Methodist Church, was the
dynamic speaker before the room filled audience. The
anniversary soul touching Sunday sermon was provided by
Rev. Carl Odom, pastor of Exodus Baptist Church,
Jacksonville.
Members and friends of New Bethlehem stayed on their
feet applauding during each occasion that included services,
Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. The sermons and
the food were truly enjoyable. But one can't forget the beau-
tiful dance sermon performed by the Women's Mission of
New Bethlehem. The church is now preparing for the retire-
ment of their beloved pastor Joe Calhoun. Pastor Calhoun
said, he is "retiring as a. pastor, not as a preacher," and
encouraged his congregation to continue its growth.



Evangel

Temple
i ,111 /t! 11j (. N d l J1 .
Sunday Services
November 20th
8:1.5 a.m. & 10:-s5 a.m.
"T --'ANKSG [ IN*G"
VTur. Mel-a.s ol" .-Cie_---,I,. Ln the Pren or God.
1 ; l~-o.-n .L/s.-i.i-i ;a.c ,e- fiffi ,-3 tlw Da l.."


Sunday- @C 6 p.m.
"A Than ksg'isving Alt.i.ulde"


n1 Wo rih 1p You%% e r c
cre-nied to Q'o7i'.Fip.

5755 Rmaniona B[3Id.
JacLson i Ile'. FL 32205
90-A-781 -9393


---------


S A.B. COLEMAN
B DIRECTOR
Frequently Asked Questions


Q. Who is in charge of making
the funeral arrangements? Is it the
executor of the estate?
A. Being named executor, in
and of itself, does not necessarily
confer the right to control a
deceased person's funeral. The
individual's spouse, or certain
relatives, according to their
"blood" relationship with the
deceased, have the legal right to
make the funeral arrangements,
unless the deceased has left other
written directions. (Being named
in a will to handle the person's
funeral could be considered
"other directions" by the court.)
However, since the executor
of an estate usually pays for the
funeral, the individual with the
VI 1'


legal right to make the arrange-
ments (if he or she is not the
executor) may wish to confer
with or allow the executor to
make the funeral arrangements.
Q. What happens if a'major-
ity of the children of the
deceased agree to pay for the
funeral, but cannot agree on the
arrangements?
A. If there is no way an
agreement can be reached, a
court may have to appoint one of
the children to be in charge of the
funeral arrangements.
"Our Aim Is Not to Equal, But Excel"
5660 Moncrief Rd.*
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


Rev. Moses H.
Memorial United
speaker


f


Johnson, Jr. Pastor of Simpson
Methodist Church was the banquet


Faith In Our Community
-Schedule of Events and Services-


SCELBRATION-Bishop
'* '. H Everlena Dunn, Founder and
leader of the Dunn's Temple
PrayeR Band, will celebrate
the 55th year of the organiza-
tion on Wednesday,
SH November 23 at 7:00 p.m. in
Sh.. the auditorium of Dunn's
Temple, 2344 Woodland St.
Bishop Larry Boston is the
speaker. The Public is invited
Everlena Dunn to attend.
ANNUAL DUAL DAY CELEBRATION-West Union
Missionary Baptist Church,'1605 W. Beaver St., will observe
Annual Dual Day on Sunday, November 20 beginning with
sunday school at 9:30 a.m. Worship service will be held at
11:00 a.m. Minister James C. Sumpter of Abyssinia
Missionary Baptist Church is the speaker. Rev. Leroy C.
Kelly, Pastor.
THANKSGIVING DINNER-Epiphany Baptist Church,
located at 663 South McDuff Ave., will host a Thankgiving
Dinner on Saturday, November 19, at 12 noon, in honor of
the late Rev. Dr. Edward Fields, Jr. Everything is free. Rev.
William Robinson, Interim Pastor.
CWIU ANNIVERSARY-The CWIU of Genesis
Missionary Baptist Church located at 241 South McDuff
Ave. will observe its 6th Anniversary on Sunday, November
20 at 5:00 p:m. Minister Angie Thompkins of Sanctuary at
Mt. Calvery is the Minister of the Hour. Deaconess Ann
Turpin is the Program Chairperson and President of CWIU.
Rev. Calvin 0., Honors, Assistant Pastor. Rev. Nelson B.
Turpin, Pastor.
FRIENDS, FAMILY, AND HOMECOMING DAY-
Friendship Primitive Baptist Church is observing Friends,
Family and Homecoming Day on Sunday, November 20 at
11:00 a.m. The church is located at 1106 Pearce St. Elder
Bobbie Sheffield, Pastor.
GOSPEL EXPLOSION-T. Rose Production and Bishop
Lorenzo Hall will present 4 Gospel Explosion Program ben-
efit for Hurrican Katrina victims on Sunday, November 20 at
Israel United Baptist Church (Rev. Eugene White, Pastor).
Doors open at 4:00 p.m. The program begins at 5:00 p.m.
Bill Pinkney of the original Drifters and The Gospel Drifters
of Sumter, S.C. are the special guests. The program will also
feature Jesse and The Miracles, The Singing Trumpets, Pure
Gold, and Bishop Lorenzo Hall. The program is free. The
church is located at 6901 N. Main St.
CELEBRATION-New Hope Missionary Baptist Church,
217 North McCargo St., is celebrating the church's 115th
Anniversary and the 13th Anniversary of Pastor Freddie
Jackson, Jr. on Friday, November 18 at 7:30 p.m. and on
Sunday, November 20 at 3:30 p:m.. Sis. Marjorie Dubose,
Chairperson.
COMMUNITY FEASTING AND FELLOWSHIP-The
Brotherhood Ministry of Mount Sinai Missionary Baptist
Church will host Thanksgiving Day at "The Mount" on
Thursday; November 24, 11:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m. The commu-
nity is invited to enjoy a "no strings attached" day of feast-
ing and fellowship. A free delicious -meal with all of the
trimmings will be served. The church is located at 2036
Silver St., Rev. R. L. Gundy, Pastor.



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


New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208

Sunday School 9:30 a.m. ,
Sunday Morning Worship........... ...........-11:00 a.m. "
Sunday Afternoon Bible Study
(Except First Sunday) 4:00 p.m. .: .
Tuesday Prayer Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Sunday School Review 8:00 p.m. 1 fEID
Pastor: Rev. Joe Calhoun -
(904) 764-5727 Church
(904) 768-0272 Home

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH
"The Church Where Everybody Is Somebody"
Bishop Lorenzo Hall., Pastor
Street Adress: 723 W. 4th St. Jacksonville, Florida 32209
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 3575, Jacksonville, Fla. 32206
Church'Telephone: (904) 359-0661 Home: (904) 358-8932 Celt 710-1586
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 11i00 a.m.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting & Bible Study,7:00 p.m.
Thursday Joy Night,7:00 p.m.
"Email: Gospell75@aol.com
Website: Greaterelbethel.org


MT. CHARITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
1417 North Laura St. Jacksonville, Florida 32206
George Harvey, Jr., M.A., M. Div., Pastor
Telephone: (904) 356-0664 or 768-4453
"Christ died for our sins...was buried and Rose again" (see 1 Corinthians 15:1-4)
Sulzbacher Outreach Service 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday & Friday Night Services 7:30 p.m.
Saturday Prison Outreach 1:00 p.m.
Saturday Nursing Home Outreach 3rd and 4th Saturdays
International Sunday School...........5:00 p.m. Saturday on WYMM AM 1530
A Bible Preaching, Bible Believing and Bible Practicing Church
"Without the shedding of Blood, there is no remission of sin" (Hebrews 9:22)


.CHRISTIAN FAMILY


4 WORSHIP CENTER
^Dr. Lloyd S. Williams, Pastor

220 NE. 1st Ave. CHURCH-(386)-454-2367
P.O. Box 2187 HOME-(386) 454-8251
High Springs, FL 32655 CELL-(386) 344-0058


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

Mount Sinai Missionary Baptist Church
2036 Silver Street Jacksonville, FL 32206
Rev. R. L. Gundy, Pastor
(904) 354-7249 Church
Bible Power Enrichment Hour
Sunday School 9;,15- 10:15 a.m.
Sunday Praise & Worship 8:00 a.m.
: Baptism-Praise & Worship
(Sanctuary) 10:30 a.m.
Youth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
Fellowship Hall 10:30 a.m.

Mid-Week:
Wednesday, Noonday Prayer 12 Noon
Inspiration Wednesday Worship Service....................6:00-8:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting & Bible Study, Youth Bible Study & Activities



Ask us about Our


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NOlVEMBERE 19.2005


"There's Always Something
Happening On The First Coast"
Council of Spanish Speaking Organizations
Celebrates
Founded in 2003 with a desire to share its culture and
heritage with the First Coast community fostering under-
standing and good relations among different ethnic and
racial groups that co-exist on the First Coast, the Council
of Spanish Speaking Organizations, Inc. (El Concilio)
celebrated recently the contributions of Puerto Rican and
the entire Latin community as a whole in Florida and the
First Coast. Led by the organizations president and
founder Mrs. Nila Alejandro the inaugural celebration
included an Awards Dinner and a Puerto Rican parade.
Mayor John Peyton proclaimed the first week of
November 2005 as Puerto Rican Week commending the
council for its work.
"The first edition of the Parade is dedicated to the town
of Ponce and Dr. Sylvia Caceres, Regional Director of the
Puerto Rico Federal Affairs Administration, and to out
children and youth. Our slogan, Educating our children
and youth we will build a world full of lave and fraterni-
ty: Let's spread seeds of coexistence", stated Mrs.
Alejandro.
We joined the organization at their Awards Dinner
honoring leaders in the Spanish speaking community held
at Cafe' Bolero. It was an evening of pride for the group's
heritage, delicious cuisine (so wonderful we found our-
selves going back to the caf6 the following week for
another delectable mea) and dancing, dancing and more
dancing. Caf6 Bolero was hot! Honored were: First Coast
physician Dr. Miguel Rosado, Officer Samuel
Rodriguez, Michelle M. Sagarra Rovira, Rocelia
Roman de Gonzalez, Mercedes Buitrago Guzman, Dr.
Sylvia T. Caceres and Wilfredo Gonzalez.
The parade the following day displayed the Hispanic
arts and culture with the dress costumes, the music, folk-
loric dance and performances along with recognizing
organizations that had greatly contributed to the First
Coast community. It was another opportunity in educat-
ing the First community on the many diverse cultures that
exist while encouraging the community to be involved.
The parade celebration culminated at Caf6 Bolero with
community music, arts and crafts and traditional food.
Kudos to El Concilio for hosting such a grand event!

Continuing from last week's segment of the
Durkeeville Historical Society we continue with more
photos.

Calendar Notes
The Theme for the. 2006 Black History Month as quot-
ed from the Association for the Study of African
American Life and History website is "Celebrating
Community: A Tribute to Black Fraternal, Social and
Civic Institutions".
Florida Community College at Jacksonville along with
sponsors Burger King Restaurants and First Coast News
are in the process of soliciting information for the 2006
Jacksonville Black History Calendar project. If your
organization has been contacted to be a potential contrib-
utor for the 2006 publication you have until November
21, 2005 to submit your completed information. If you
have any questions, please Ms. Cassandra Blackmon at
904-632-3347, via email:cblackmo@Fccj.edu, fax 904-
632-3109 or mail to: Ms. Cassandra Blackmon, Florida
Community College at Jacksonville-Martin Center, 501
West State Street, Room 333B, Jacksonville, Florida
32202.
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority's annual Ebony
Fashion Fair event is January 20, 2006 at the Florida
Theatre. Tickets have been distributed to the members.
Greater Mt. Vernon Missionary Baptist Church
honors it pastor Reverend Kelly E. Brown at its Pastor's
Appreciation Program Sunday, November 20, 2005
11:00 AM. Reverend Charles F. Gadson of the Mount
Calvary Missionary Baptist Church, Stuart, Florida
will be the guest speaker.
For more information, please call the church office at
(904) 355-6800:
November 19 is the last day to stop by the
Jacksonville Museum of Modern Art (JMOMA) to cel-
ebrate the much-anticipated Downtown Library.
JMOMA is offering complimentary tours of the museum
and special membership discounts for everyone with a
library card. Stop by JMOMA and help them welcome
their new neighbor, the Downtown Library, and begin
your holiday season at their fun Museum Shop Open
House. Every Sunday is Bank of America Family Free
Day!

Don't forget to let us know of your upcoming events.
Contact us at 904 766-8834; E-mail
socially@TheFloridaStar.com or you may reach me
directly at imajol@aol.com, telephone (904) 285-9777 or


fax (904) 285-7008.
See you in the paper!


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Key To The City


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PAGEA-5


Attorney General's CyberCrime Unit

Files Charges Against Serviceman

For Distributing Child Pornography


ggNa I l-..
Willie Gary, Attorney and Chairman of the Black Family Channel, accepts a Key to the
City from Homestead, Fla. Mayor Roscoe Warren (shown far left) during the 5,000 Role
Models of Excellence Conference in Homestead. Also shown from left, are Role
Model, Cleveland Gary; Principal Mark Mijuskovic of South Dade Senior High School;
Senator Larcenia Bullard; Senator Frederica Wilson and 5,000 Role Model Graduate
and Staff Member, George Ray. Gary wab the keynote speaker for the "Say No To
Drugs" Conference and luncheon hosted by the 5,000 Role Models of execellence in
Homestead.

Black Women Named Among Finalists

For 2005-2005 Florida Women's Hall Of Fame


TALLAHASSEE, Fla.--
Governor Jeb Bush will
announce by December 1,
2005 the 2005 2006
inductees into the Florida
Women's Hall of Fame from
the list often finalists select-
ed by the Florida
Commission on the Status of
Women. The Governor will
select up to three women for
induction into the Hall of
Fame.
Caridad Asensio o'f Boynton
Beach has dedicated herself to.
improving the conditions under
which migrant farm workers and
their families survive. She is directly
responsible for the formation of the
Migrant Association of South Florida
in 1989. In 1992, Ms. Asensio's tire-
less efforts and decades of service
culminated in the opening of the
Caridad Health Clinic, the first clinic
in South Florida to provide free
health care for the needy farm work-
ers and their children through volun-
teer services.
Martha Barnett of Tallahassee
is current) partner in Holland and
Knight. one of Florida'. most prestir
gious law firms and has held leader-
ship positions in American Bar
Association at the local, state and
national level. In addition to her pro-
fessional accomplishments, Ms.
Barnett has been recognized national-
ly by the National Law Journal, Girl
Scouts of America, and has also
received honorary doctorates from
Stetson University, Flagler College,
Wake Forest University and Depaul
University.
MaVynee Betsch of American
Beach is known on Amelia Island,
Florida as the "Beach Lady" for her
extravagant appearance, passionate
personality'and long-time support of
American Beach. A Florida native,
Ms. Betsh is the great-granddaughter
of Abraham Lincoln Lewis, one of
the founders of the Afro-American
Life Insurance Company. Later, she
made her mark as a nationally
renowned opera singer in Europe.
After returning to the United States,
she inherited her families beach
house on American Beach, a haven
for African American social and cul-
tural life during the 1940's and 50's,
where she has lived since and contin-
ued to preserve the rich history and
life of this region of Florida.
Tillie K. Fowler of Jacksonville
has served as an elected official at the
city, state and national level. In 1985
she won a seat on the Jacksonville
City Council and later became the
first woman to serve as City Council
President. In 1992, Ms. Fowler ran


for Congress and served honorably
where she advocated for increased
defense spending, greater support for
homeland security and term limits at
the city and state level: During her
House career, Rep. Fowler became
the vice chairwoman of the House
Republican Conference, the fifth-
ranking GOP leader, and served for
six years as a deputy majority whip.
Pat Frank of Tampa has a long
history of public service in the State
of Florida. She was a part of the first
class of women at the University of
Florida. She graduated in 1951 and
became the first woman admitted into
Georgetown's school Law. After
graduation she returned to Florida
and was elected to the Hillsborough
County School Board in 1972. In
1976 she was elected to the Florida
House of Representatives later in
1978 she was elected to the State
Senate. Ms. Frank has had a distin-
guished career as a public servant,
currently she serves as the Clerk of
the Circuit Court in Hillsborough.
Sister Delores Keller of
Dunedin has served her community
as an educator, activist and leader
since taking a teaching position at
Dunedin Elementary School. In
1977, she was the first Dunedin each-
er to receive, the Pinellas County
Teacher of the Year Award and later
received the Florida State Teacher of
the Year Award. In addition to her
work as an educator, she has been an
active volunteer and community
leader, as board member of the
Dunedin Chamber of Commerce, the
Dunedin Mayor's Advisory
Committee and various civic and
community organizations. As a nun,
Sister Kelly is a member of the Sister
of St. Joseph, one o the oldest active
religious orders, with the mission to
"serve the people". She'ss also a
2004 recipient of Governor Jeb
Bush's Point of Light Award.
Lucy Morgan of Tallahassee has
had a distinguished career of over 40
years as journalist with the St.
Petersburg Times and other Central
Florida newspapers. Ms. Morgan
began her career in 1965 as a general
reporter for the Ocala, Florida Star-
Banner. In 1968 she joined the St.
Petersburg Times, where in 1986 she
was appointed the chief of the paper's
Capital Bureau in Tallahassee. A
recipient of numerous awards, her
career was highlighted by winning
the 1985 Pulitzer Prize (along with
fellow report Jack Reed) for inves-
tigative reporting. The Florida Senate
honored her during its 2005 session
by naming the Senate Press Gallery
in honor of Mrs. Morgan for her 19
years of reporting on the Legislature.
Patricia Webb Robbins of
Miami has been a dedicated commu-
nity leader and an inspiration to tens
of thousands of Florida families for


her tireless efforts to feed the needy
as founder of the Farm Share pro-
gram, a multi-tiered program provid-
ing food directly to over 6,000 fami-
lies in Miami-Dade Community as
well as to the needy in all 67 coun-
ties. Through collaborations with the
Florida Department of Corrections
and the Florida Department of
Agriculture, Farm Share has received
world wide recognition as a model
program to address world hunger.
Mary L. Singleton of
Jacksonville served the City of
Jacksonville and the State of Florida
as an elected official political
appointee. In 1967 she became the
first women elected to the
Jacksonville City Council along
with Sallye Mathis. In 1972, she
became the first woman elected to the
Florida House of Representatives
from North Florida. After four years
in the House, Ms. Singleton was
appointed Director of the Florida
Division of Electors, which made her
the highest ranking African American
in the executive branch of state gov-
ernment. Throughout her career as a
public servant, Ms. Singleton has
championed the greater attention to
the needs of children through better
child-care services and increased
funding for early childhood educa-
tion services.
Louis Rebecca Pinnell of
Jacksonville is recognized as
"Florida's First Woman Lawyer". In
October of 1898 she received her
admission to the Florida Bar, after a
review by the Florida Supreme
Court. As an attorney Ms. Pinnell
worked for a number of corporations
and railroad companies, which led
her to long term employment with
the Florida East Coast Railway
Company and the Flagler System.
Throughout her career, Miss Pinnell
helped prepare many real estate and
criminal court cases. In addition to
her legal accomplishments, Miss
Pinnell was active in a number of
local civic organizations and volun-
tary bar associations as a Charter
Member of the Jacksonville
Y.W.C.A., President of the
Jacksonville Business and
Professional Women's Club and
Member of the American Bar
Association.
Hall of Fame. The
Commission accepts nomi-
nations for the Florida
Women's Hall of Fame each
year from April 1 July 15.
Inductees will be honored at
a ceremony on March 14,
2005 at 5:00 p.m. at the
Capitol Building in
Tallahassee.


TALLAHASSEE
Attorney General Charlie
Crist today announced the
first charges filed by his
office's new CyberCrime
Unit, against a Filipino citi-
zen accused of possession
and distribution of child
pornography.
Investigators from the
CyberCrime Unit recently
arrested Karel Ikbala, a 20-
year-old sailor in the U.S.
Navy, after seizing multiple
images of child pornography
from his home computer.
CyberCrime Unit inves-
tigators used covert Internet
search methods to locate
approximately 15 movies or
photos that appeared to be
pornographic images of
children. Ikbala, currently
assigned to the Jacksonville-
based U.S.S. Kennedy,
made the images available
for distribution through a
computer at his residence in
Atlantic Beach.
A search warrant was
executed at the residence,
with the assistance of the
Jacksonville Sheriff's Office
and U.S. Immigration and
Customs Enforcement
(ICE), and the images were
seized.
Attorney General Crist
established a dedicated
CyberCrime Unit this fall in
order to focus on the grow-
ing problem of crimes com-
mitted via the internet, par-


ticularly against children.
CyberCrime investigators
conduct covert investiga-
tions online and target indi-
viduals who prey on chil-
dren as well as those who
pollute the internet with
images of child pornogra-
phy.
This unit allows law
enforcement and prosecu-
tors to focus, on an area that
poses a grave danger to chil-
dren but can be too techni-
cally complex and ever-
changing for some local law
enforcement agencies to
emphasize.
The unit is supported in.
part by the federally funded
Internet Crimes
AgainstChildren task force.
"Internet crimes against
children are rising with the
spread of computer technol-
ogy, and our CyberCrime
Unit is designed to help law
enforcement bring online
pornographers to justice,"
said Crist.
"By using the latest
resources and techniques,
our investigators will be
able to partner with local
authorities to identify, track
and shut down the vile pred-
ators who target defenseless
children."
A study by the Crimes
Against Children Research
Center several years ago
indicated that at least 24 mil-
lion children between the


ages of 10 and 17 use the
internet regularly.
One out of every five of
these children received a
sexual solicitation, one in
every four received unwant-
ed pictures of naked people
or people having sex, one in
every 17 was threatened or
harassed and one in every 33
received an aggressive sexu-
al solicitation asking the
recipient to meet, phone or
accept gifts.
The case against Ikbala
will be prosecuted jointly by
the Fourth
Circuit State Attorney's
Office and the Attorney
General's Office.
Ikbala was arrest
October 20 and today was
charged with one count of
promoting the ,sexual per-
formance of a child and four
counts of possession of
childpornography.
Ikbala faces a maximum
prison sentence of 30 years
if convicted on all counts.
The CyberCrime Unit's
mission statement directs it
to protect children from
computer-facilitated sexual
exploitation by working
cooperatively on a statewide
basis with law enforcement
and prosecution agencies to
provide resources and
expertise, while preventing
the spread of these crimes
through education and com-
munity awareness.


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"JacksonvilleLs


Long-Time Friend"



Where Christ Gets Lifted


&


The Victory is in


the Word & Music












6050-6 Moncrief Rd., Jacksonville, FL 32209

Office (904) 766-9955 Fax (904) 765-9214

Request Lines (904) 766-9285 & (800) 445-9955

Web address: WWW. WCGL1360.COM
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PAGEAO AN1


Minority Students Who Excel Academically

Pay The Price For 'Acting White'


ApraAame #)at






lowC-COO


b-Wp COO


African-American Museum To Rececive Funds

From Presidential Inaugural Committee

WASHINGTON-- The 55th Presidential Inaugural Committee has announced the recipi-
ents of the remaining private funds raised to underwrite the activities surrounding the
Inauguration of President George W. Bush and Vice President Dick Cheney held January 20,
2005.
"We have selected recipients that represent our. theme, 'Celebrating Freedom, Honoring
Service'," said the Honorable Jeanne L. Phillips,- Chairman, 55th Presidential Inaugural
Committee. "Each recipient has proven themselves to have strong organizations that are
making a difference in the lives of Americans," Phillips continued. "Each group is deserving
and we are pleased to assist them in their efforts."
Among the recipients of the privates is the National Museum of African American
History and Culture will receive $500,000.
The National Museum of African American History and Culture was established in 2003
when President Bush signed into law legislation establishing the museum as part of the
Smithsonian Institution, and is devoted exclusively to the documentation, of African
American life, art, history, and culture. A check will be presented today to Lonnie Bunch,
National Director of the Museum.
In addition, the committee will make a contribution of $125,000 to each of four founda-
tions that serve the families of men and women serving in our armed forces. These include
the military scholarship funds of the Navy-Marine Corps Relief, the Army Emergency
Relief, the Air Force Aid Society and the Coast Guard Foundation. These foundations pro-
videltuition grants, scholarships, and loans to dependent children of active duty, reserve,
retired, or deceased military service members, and also tuition assistance and grants for the
education of the spouses of service members.


The Florida Star Wishes


SAll Of Our Vendors,


H,.ders and Subscribers






; HAPPY THANKSGIVING

Give thnks to he LORD, for he is good



;N.:'.


STANFORD, Calif.---
High-achieving minority
students in racially integrat-
ed public schools are less
popular among their ethnic
peers and more isolated than
similar white students,
according to a new study by
Harvard economist Roland
G. Fryer, Jr. published in the
winter 2006 issue of Hoover
-Institution's Education Next.
The social stigma among
minorities who excel --
labeled "acting white" -- is
"a vexing reality within a
subset of American
schools," Fryer writes.


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Black District Tops Endangered List


ATLANTA Atlanta's
Auburn Avenue commercial
district, once the heart of the
nation's black business com-
munity, is lined with historic
treasures such as the Rev.
Martin Luther King Jr.'s,
birth house --and also with
crumbling, boarded-up
buildings.
That makes it the most
recognizable. and jarring of
the places listed statewide as
"in peril" in a report released
Monday by the Georgia
Trust for Historic
Preservation, the nation's
largest nonprofit state
preservation group.
While thriving black-
owned businesses from the
1920s to the 1950s earned
the mile-and-a-half-long
stretch the nickname "the
richest Negro street in the
world," many middle-class
and wealthy residents left
after desegregation in the
1960s. With homelessness
and ,crime rampant, activists
started to try to revitalize the
historic houses, but the com-
mercial district on the
avenue's west end has
lagged behind.
The National Trust for
Historic Preservation, which
releases an annual list of
America's 11 most endan-
gered historic places, has
long sought to protect black
heritage in the South put-
ting on its list all historic
black churches in the region
in 1996 and all black col-
leges and universities in,
1998.
While Auburn Avenue is
the most visible of the 10
"Places in Peril," Georgia
Trust president Greg Paxton
said there's a broad range of
historic monuments across
the state that need to be
saved from the wrecking
ball, encroaching sprawl and
deterioration.
The Milledgeville, Ga.,
house of literary great
Flannery O'Connor can't be
maintained without more


funds, according to the trust.
CVS Corp., one of the
nation's biggest drugstore
operators, plans to demolish
a block of historic buildings
in downtown Hartwell in
northeastern Georgia ,to
build a pharmacy.
Highway 17, dubbed the


"gateway to historic
Brunswick and the Golden
Isles," on the southern coast,
needs planning to protect it
from sprawl and make its
vistas on Victorian homes
and unspoiled marshlands a
Route 66 for the South, the
group said.


Kentucky Counties Vote To Take
Ten Commandments Case to Trial
Kentucky officials in McCreary and Pulaski Counties, in sep-
arate sessions, voted to continue to defend courthouse displays
that include the Ten Commandments. Both counties are prepared
to take their cases back to the United States Supreme Court. The
counties are represented by Liberty Counsel, a national litigation,
education and policy organization. On June 27, 2005, the
Supreme Court issued a ruling on the Ten Commandments. In
McCreary County v. AGLU of Kentucky, the Court ruled 5-4
against the display of the Ten Commandments in McCreary and
Pulaski Counties. There, the Commandments were part of the
"Foundations of American Law and Government" display. Justice
O'Connor sided with the 5-4 majority which ruled that the dis-
play had a religious purpose because of the history of a different
display prior to Liberty Counsel's involvement. On the same day,
the Court issued a 4-1-4 decision in the Texas case. The Texas
monument was upheld because it had been in place for 40 years
with no obvious religious purpose.

African American Shopping Portal Prepares
For A Busy Online Holiday Shopping Season
Eric Browvn the founder of the "African American Art On-
Line Store" located at, www.brownhorizonsart.com which is
widely considered one of the most popular African American art
websites on the internet today recently discussed the preparations
being made for this holiday season regarding his recently created
African American shopping portal titled "African American
Shopping Today" located at www.brownhorizonsshopping.com
.This is the first year in recent memory that an African American
shopping portal has been available to African Americans doing
the holiday season. This is important because currently most
African Americans go to search engines
** *!! ***>
African Female President May ,
Be Elected In Africa
MONROVIA, Liberia She has
swept floors and waited tables and -
earned a degree from Harvard. She '
has been jailed at home and exiled ,
abroad. Now she's on the verge of
making history. Ellen Johnson-
Sirleaf, 67, is set to become not just
Liberia's first elected female president
--but the first in Africa, and one of
only a handful in the world. Ellen JohnSon-
With more than 99 percent of bal- Sirleaf
lots counted from a Nov. 8 runoff, Johnson-Sirleaf holds an
apparently irreversible lead with 60 percent of the vote, compared
to 40 percent for her soccer star opponent George Weah. He is
contesting the poll,,though international observers say it was fair.,
A winner is unlikely to be declared for several more days while
Weah's complaints'are investigated.


NOVEMBER 19, 2005


FLORIDA STAR


PAGE A-6


I


"Whatever its cause, it is
most prevalent in racially
integrated public schools.
It's less of a problem in the
private sector and in pre-
dominrantly black public
schools."
For ,black and Hispanic
students who attend private
school, Fryer found no evi-
dence of a trade-off between
popularity and achievement.
Similarly, in predominantly
black schools, there was no
evidence that getting good
grades adversely affected
students' popularity. In inte-
grated public schools, how-
ever, the price for those who
strive to succeed is high.
At low GPAs, there is lit-
tle difference among ethnic
groups in the relationship
between grades and popular-
ity, but when a student
achieves a 2.5 GPA (an even
mix of Bs and Cs), clear dif-
ferences start to emerge.
Beyond this level, Hispanic
students in particular lose
popularity at an alarming
rate.
As GPAs climb above
3.5, the experience of black
and white students diverges:
black students tend to have
fewer and fewer friends
while white students find
themselves moving to the


top of the popularity pyra-
mid. For Hispanic students
at the highest levels of
achievement, it is even more
discouraging. A Hispanic
student with a 4.0 GPA is the
least popular of all Hispanic
students, and Hispanic-
white differences are, the
most extreme.
For his research, Fryer
used data from the National
Longitudinal Study of
Adolescent Health
(Adhealth), which provide
information on the friend-
ship patterns of a nationally
representative sample of
more than 90,000 students,
from 175 schools in 80 com-
munities, who entered
grades 7 through 12 in the
1994 school year.
The Adhealth data freed
Fryer from relying on self-
reported indicators of popu-
larity that had been used in
previous studies.
Students in the Adhealth
study were asked to list up to
five of their closest male and
female friends. Fryer count-
ed how often each student's
name appeared on peers'
lists.
The more frequently a
peer was listed by others, the
more weight was assigned to
showing up on his or her list.


Although minority stu-
dents were not pefialized for
"acting white" in private
schools, Fryer did find that
high-achieving white stu-
dents were not as popular as
their lower-achieving peers.
The most popular white stu-
dents in private schools had
a GPA of roughly 2.0 (a C
average).
These findings may help
explain why most studies of
academic achievement find
little or no benefit from
attending a private school
for white students, but quite
large benefits for African
Americans.
In explaining his results,
*Fryer notes that groups with
lower achievement levels
are at risk of losing their
potentially more successful
members to the outside
world.
Peer group pressures
help ensure the loyalty of
these potentially successful
members, who are forced to
weigh community ties
against academic success.
"In an achievement-
based society, there can be a
trade-off between doing well
and rejection by your peers
when you come from a tradi-
tionally low-achieving
group," Fryer points out.










City Closings Announced In Observance of Thanksgiving


City government offices will be closed on Thursday, November 24 and Friday,
November 25, in observance of the Thanksgiving holiday.
City Hall (117 W. Duval Street), the City Hall Annex (220 E. Bay Street), the Courthouse
(330 E. Bay Street) and the Yates Building (231 E. Forsyth Street) will be closed.
Residential solid waste normally collected on Thursday will be collected on Saturday,
November 26.
The Trail Ridge Landfill (5110 Highway 301) and the mulch facilities (West Yard Waste
Facility on Imeson Road and'South Yard Waste Facility on Phillips Highway) will be closed
on Thursday.
On Saturday, November 26, the landfill will remain open until 5:00 p.m., the West Yard
Waste Facility on Imeson Road will be open from 8:00 a.m. until 5:00 p.m., and the South
Yard waste Facility on Phillips Highway will be open from 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
The Household Hazardous waste and Appliance Drop-Off Facilities (2675
Commonwealth Avenue) will be closed Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
The business offices of the JEA, LEA Plaza, 21 W. Church Street, the Office of the Tax
Collector, including all Tax Collector branch offices, and the Property Appraiser's Office
will be closed November 24-25. The offices and clinic of the Duval County Health
Department will also be closed November 24-25.
All public libraries will close at 6:00 p.m. on Wednesday, November 23 and will be


closed on Thursday, November 24 and Friday, November 25.
on Saturday will be open on Saturday, November 26.


All libraries normally open "


- -Arret continued fm A-
Arrest continued from A-]


captured and charged with first-degree murder. His fingerprints had been found on a kitchen
knife that was.located in the living room of the deceased victim.
On November 7, 2004, Canard Xavius Herndon, 30, was located and arrested., Even
though both men disclosed that they had participated in this murder home invasion incident,
they were unable to advise of the location of Terrell Goodman. But, about one year later,
Terrell Goodman was captured without incident. His arrest came when he was stopped for
a possible traffic violation. Now, Terrell Goodman, the third and final suspect is now under
arrest and being charged with murder.'

Cochran continued from A-

that twinkle in his eyes and a clear command of the English language, he was surely a natu-
ral treasure and the father of a real famous American. Actually it was not an interview at all,
we just chatted like two good friends who had not seen each other for a while. He thought
his daughters were over protective.
He thought segregation was unfair and did not benefit anybody. He is a Deacon at Second
Avenue Baptist Church in Los Angeles and is at church every Sunday morning at 8:00AM.
Oh, yes, I still drive. No, he had not met Rosa Parks, but "Johnnie represented her once in
a case". "Tell me something about your childhood", I asked. And his recall of those days
was up-to-the minute. He was born in Shreveport before the Great Depression.
He was an only child. His parents really had high hopes for him, and he did not disap-
point them. He attended school about three months out of the year, but his Dad had home-
work for him every night via the old twilight dim lamps. He realized very early in his adult-
hood that Shreveport did not have the opportunities he was seeking. He envisioned himself
wearing a shirt and tie every day. So, the family moved West to California and the rest is
history.
He said he never stopped studying. He always made straight 'A's. He earned the highest
degree you could get in the insurance business. In fact, he said, "I have been in the insur-
ance business for about sixty-eight (68) years." He was in management at Golden State for
over fifty (50) years hiring over 700 people. I asked,, "What did Johnnie call you?" "Oh,
he called me Chief sometimes, or Pops. You know I stayed with him after my wife passed."
"And how did that work out for you," I replied back. "Oh, it was, fine. We were always
close."
As keynote speaker of the 80th birthday of Golden State,,Mr. Cochran's address was on
the importance of supporting and preserving African American businesses. Johnnie Cochran,
Jr., was a former agent and his Dad supported his decision when he wanted to be an attorney.
Today, Chief Cochran spends as much time as possible encouraging young men.

Ester Davis is a columnist for UPI's Spirituality & Religion Forum and host/produc-
er on PAX-TV, now I-TV She can be reached at Esterdavis.com. Log on for the new e-
catalog gifts.

Voting continued from A-1

voting cases. Minority and voting rights groups urged justices to hear the case.
"The court not only missed an opportunity to right a great historic injustice, it has shut
the courthouse door in the face of hundreds of thousands of disenfranchised citizens,"
Catherine Weiss, the Brennan Center for Justice lawyer for the Florida ex-felons, said
Monday.
The Florida law was contested in 2000 in Miami on behalf of people who have already
completed their punishments, including probation or parole:
Their appeal asked if restrictions could be challenged under the 1965 Voting Rights Act,
which removed barriers to black voters.
One in 10 black Florida adults, not counting current prisoners, is barred from voting, the
court was told.


ADVERTISEMENTS

DUE:




Tuesday


@ 5 p.m.

904-766-8834










Email your ad:

ad@thefloridastar.com


Brief continued from A-1
fees to a Maryland company
now under scrutiny. The
African leader met with
President Bush on May 26,.
2004, 10 months after the
discussion. However, there
is no public .record that
indicates that the leader
gave Abramoff the money
or signed a contract with


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Fight Broke Out at Dinner
for Mike Tyson

According to a Reuters
report, guests at a British
boxing dinner for Mike
.Tyson turned into a mass
punch-up. Police said they
were- called, to a "large


fight" where Tyson had
appeared to launch a four-
date promotional tour of
Britain.
.Among the guest was
former British heavyweight
champion Frank Bruno.
The .speakers and Tyson
had. already left the facility
when the fight started,.


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Mayo Clnic offers ftw memrncy
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rese~rch study,

For Moiro i nf orm at ion,, plsaSe CalI
953-267 T


PAGE A-7


FLORIDA STAR


NOVEMBE 19.200






/PAG,. /A-8 ---


tIV g LJ UL,1J E '1: i!:S


VOLUNTEER APPRECIATION DAY

JAGUARS vs. 49ers

Sunday, December 18

1PM KICKOFF

Tickets are available at a discounted rate
and $5 from each ticket purchased is donated to


Volunteer Jacksonville

Save $3 $15 per ticket. There are seven discount ticket prices. Tickets at $62, $85 & $92, $165 and
$200 include a food voucher for a FREE hot dog, popcorn and soft drink. All seats are in the lower level
of the stadium.
Tickets at $42 = $__ Sections 222,223, 224, 225
Tickets at $47 = $_ Sections 230, 231
Tickets at $62= $___ Sections 241
Tickets at $85 =, $ Sections 233,.240
Tickets at $92= $_ Sections 206, 213
Tickets at $165= $__ Club Sections 235, 238
Tickets at $200 = $ Club Sections 207, 212,236,237
Shipping $5
TOTAL DUE $
Check here if you want to pick up tickets (Don't include the shipping fee)
1. Order Online: http://www,jaguars.com/ontix and use VOLUNTEER offer code
2. Fax this form with credit card or debit card payment to Brian Hopkins at 904-633-6338
3. E-mail to hopkinsb@jaquars.nfl.com with credit card or debit card payment
4, Mail to Jacksonville Jaguars, Attn: Brian Hopkins, One ALLTEL Stadium Place, Jacksonville, FL 32202
5. Call Brian Hopkins at 904-633-5274


Name:


Day Phone:


E-mail:


Evening Phone:


Address:


City: State: __ Zip:


Check #: __ (payable to Jaguars)


Exp: / Signature:


DlAd- .4 A 0


_ c I L- -


FLORIDA STAR


NOVEMBER 19, 2005


MCNiq/,DiscAmex







B Young Rap Artist Goes From


Drugs To Determination

By Jaye Brummell

Kenneth Lewis Jr., another young
African American male with no hope,
once sat in a jail cell awaiting his trial; a
trial that would possibly give him a sen-
tence of 15 years to life and no chance for :. .
a future except behind bars in a cold jail
cell.
At a young age, Kenneth found himself ....
in a life of drugs, alcohol, and crime. He
decided at the age of 17 that his parent's
rules were not for him and that the street is
what he wanted, so the street is what he
got.
Even after being raised in church and -.
given a firm foundation of religion from
his parents and the teachings of his Pastor, .
Kenneth strayed to a life of not only using
but also dealing crack cocaine. After a
night of dealing and using drugs, Kenneth .
was desperate for more. He had the
assumption that cocaine was just cocaine, ...,. ..
so he took a rock of crack cocaine and j..-,
crushed it up as fine as he could get it,
Snorted it, and became instantly hooked. '
Kenneth's life began to spend out of
control. With no money and his mind dete -
riorating from drugs, he decided to rob a
local Jacksonville International House of 4'--.
Pancakes. Authorities caught him in his
attempt of armed robbery ...
Instead of receiving the intended 15
years he received a one-year sentence for Kenneth Lewis, Jr.
attempted arm robbery. Kenneth spent that
year discovering the gift that dwelled deep
in his soul. That gift was writing lyrics that would save souls for the Kingdom of Jesus Christ. For the first time
in years Kenneth reflected on the upbringing of his parents and the teachings of his pastor. He reflected and
accepted Jesus Christ as his Savior and is now determined to touch the lives of as many people as he can through
his awesome music ministry as a gospel rap artist now known as BROKEN. His current record label, Lionlamb
w Records, and his booking management company, Glorify Entertainment Group Inc., both saw an incredible artist
with a unique gift that has and will affect hundreds if not thousands.
Kenneth has put his past behind him and his future as a top gospel rap artist is in front of him. His freshman
project on Lionlamb Records, entitled "Remember Me" is hardcore with the truth of street life yet outstanding y
and anointed with the Word of God. BROKEN has taken young audiences to another level of praise. Adults say
they have been tremendously blessed by this live performances as well as the CD of this awesome young gospel
rap artist. Broken comes as a \\ inss that there is hope for lthe hopeless and that a life of druLs can be destroy ed
7 ;through determination.
1For more information on BRO(KFN contact the Glorinf Entertainment Giroup Inc. at 313 909-94-59 or
*" "* .. 904 2(S-8221. You can also log on to the internet at\ \ \\.iloritI group.tnpod coin
VO.1-O 3 NIE







Jacksonville's Veteran's Day Parade Attracts Large Crowd
The theme of the parade was "Heroes of the Korean War". The parade was also designed to honor servicemen and women from other battles as well, includ-
ing the current war on terrorism.
*-'-: -: srU--^ '^ ,; -_-.


The First Coast I honored veterans with the annual Jacksonville Veterans Day
Parade on November 11 in downtown Jacksonville. This crowd of adults and
young people await the start of the parade. The parade started at 11:01 a.m. after
one minute of silence to mark the end of World War I in 1918. It stepped off at the
corner of Newnan and Bay, moved west to Independent Drive, passed in front of
the Jacksonville Landing and the Times Union center and ended at the corner of
Water and Pearl Streets at 1:30 p.m. (PHOTO BY LAURENCE GREENE)


The Marching Trojans of Ribault High School (top
frame) and the Marching Vikings of William M.
Raines High School (bottom frame) were crowd
pleasers. (PHOTO BY LAURENCE GREENE)


SCHOOLYOUR CHILD ON

PAYING FOR COLLEGE
^4P W^iHM *Mi *HM m^IMR


Students from various NJROTC Units displayed
patriotism. (PHOTO BY LAURENCE GREENE)


Two of the band mem-
bers from Andrew
Jackson High School.
(PHOTO BY LAURENCE GREENE)


A Lee High Drum Major
high stepping in front of
the band PHOTO BY LAU-
RENCE GREENE)


The Florida Star/Prep Rap


Page B-2/November 19, 2005





The Florida Star/Prep Rap


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Page B-3/November 19, 2005


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IMPACT'S HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL

PLAYER HIGHLIGHT REEL
*Tune in to IMPACT on Saturdays from 1:00 -1:30 p.m. and hear High School Football Highlights on IMPACT Sports with Ron Williams.
You can also submit your play of the week selections to The Florida Star by email at Info@TheFloridaStar.com. Information is needed by
Monday of each week.
_Shaquille Wilson of First Coast intercepting a kicker's pass following a botched snap and returning
it 100 yards down the sideline for a touchdown in a 27-24 playoff loss to Lynn Haven Moseley on
S' November 11.
S- First Coast wide receiver Alex Rose catching five passes for 164 yards and a 72-yard touchdown in
a 27-24 playoff loss to Lynn Haven Moseley bn Friday, November 11.
49 yards and a 23-yard touchdown in a 31-7 playoff win over Orlando Lake Highland Prep on Friday,
November 11
Bartram Trail tailback Joel Raggins carrying the ball 22 times for 147 yards and scoring four touch-
downs (runs of 15, 6, 1, and 70 in a 31-10 playoff win over Gainesville on Friday, November 11.
Potter's House Christian running back Thomas Gordon rushing for 340 yards on 20 carries and scor-
ing four touchdowns (runs of 66, 87, 48, and 50) in a 35-6 playoff win over Deltona Trinity Christian
on Friday, November 11.
Andrew Jackson running back carrying the ball 19 times for 129 yards in a 21-17 playoff win over
Palatka on Friday, November 11.
BRAIN FOOD SOLUTION


FIND OUT.

HOW YOU

CAN APPEAR

IN THE

FLORIDA

STAR'S

PREP RAP




CALL

904/766-8834


Homophone Pair Search


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The Florida Star/Prep Rap


Page B-4/November 19, 2005









Local Designer Set To Rip Runway


At Jacksonville Fashion Fushion


JACKSONVILLE, Fla.-The urban, unorthodox fashion collection based in Tallahassee, Fla., Untitled, Inc., will debut in its hometown of
Jacksonville, at Jacksonville Fashion Fusion, 8 p.m., Friday, November 25, at the Radisson Riverwalk Hotel.
This fashion extravaganza is being produced by Nokturnal Escape Entertainment, LLC and Jazzy Productions, Inc., and will be hosted by Miss
Black Florida 2005-2006, Ashiya Prince.
The face behind this eclectic ensemble exudes the edgy flavor of managing directors and designers, Michael Stallings and Shion Campbell, both
graduates of Andrew Jackson High School in Jacksonville, and spokes model and business consultant, Robert Hays, of Milwaukee, Wis., who are
all Florida A & M University alumni.
Collectively, the fashion gurus have developed their undeniable talent -.
over the last three years as the official fashion couture, stylist-and designer" ,
for FAMU's Faces Modeling Troupe and homecoming festivities. '
Untitled was featured at the Super Bowl XXXVIII Fashion Show at
Plush night club and also awestruck the audience at the Black Men
Magazine fashion show last spring in Linden, N. J. Untitled's unique styles
are incomparable with any other collection and have been recognized as the
new standard in the fashion industry.
"The name derived from our peers in a way, meaning our styles are so
complex and ever changing that they can not be placed in just one catego-
ry," Campbell said. "Thus, the name "Untitled," and motto, 'there's no one .
style that can define us' speaks for itself."
Currently the collections can be purchased at retail stores, ADL Customs
and Empire, located at the Governor Square Mall, in Tallahassee.
However customized clothing is produced daily and available for home- "
delivery now. JFF, a new stimulating entertainment vehicle is taking
Jacksonville's
fashion and
night scene to
new heights by
introducing a
show of extreme
Couture, like
S Untitled. In
N l addition to fash-
ion, pulsating
i .* music, an array
of vocalists,
S af i fused with a M'e ain a C a lat
mirage of ingen- Jcs .
ious artwork r
CmblalFwill also be fea- A
turned to really n m
impress hungry ., .. .
1. .socialites seek-
Sing an innova- Michael Stallings and Shion Campbell, both graduates of
tive night event Andrew Jackson High School in Jacksonville and spokes mor9el

!'; "Q.. "W saidC e wnlt all FloridaA& M University alumni.,oWiwuent

JFF to be the first of many shows presented to Jacksonville that takes you to the next
Il I_.6.J.! level in not only fashion, but a whole new way of thinking."
-.. Emanuel Washington, creative director at Nokturnal Escape Entertainment,a
Fashions like these shown here will be part of the lifestyles and entertainment company most recognized for Soul Release Poetry said,
Jacksonville Fashion Fusion, to be held at 8:00 p.m., there are many local designers that are very talented seeking the right vehicle to debut
Friday, Novelnber 25, at the Radisson Riverwalk their collections--JFF is that vehicle.
Hotel.. This fashion extravaganza is being produced For tickets and more information about JFF, call Natalie A. Mitchell at (904) 707-
by Nokturnal Escape Entertainment, LLC and Jazzy 5337 or Tiffany Duhart at (904) 626-2812.
PRoductions, Inc.


Page B-5/November 19, 2005


The Florida Star/Prep Rap







F~age B-6lNovember 19, 2005 The Florida Stan Prep Rap


Clean Kids Jokes

Silly! Silly! Tongue
Twister
Q What do you get if you cross a crocodile with a
flower? A big black bug bit a big
A. I don't know, but I'm not going to smell it! black bear. But where is
the big black bear that the
Q. What button won't you find in a tailors shop? big black bug bit?
A. Belly button!
Any noise annoys an oys-
Q. Why didn't the banana snore? ter but a noisy noise
A. Because it didn't want to wake up the rest of the annoys an oyster more.
bunch! A tutor who tooted the
Q. If a crocodile makes shoes, what does a banana flute, tried to tutor two
make? tooters to toot. Said the
A. Slippers! two to the tutor, 'Is it hard-
er to toot or to tutor two
Q. Why did Mickey Mouse take a trip into space? tooters to toot?'
A. He wanted to find Pluto!
Betty's big bunny bobbled
Q. What happened when the wheel was invented? by the blueberry bush
A. It caused a revolution!
Bob boxed big blue berries
on new bleached beach
Q. Why did cavemen draw pictures of hippopota- blankets!
muses and rhinoceroses on their walls?
A. Because they couldn't spell their names!


Q. Why did the king go to the dentist?
A. To get his teeth crowned!

Q. "Tell me" said the tourist to the local yokel.
"Will this path take me to the main road?"
A. "No sir!", replied the man. "You'll have to go by
yourself!"

Q. How do you prevent a Summer cold?
A. Catch it in the Winter!

Q. What is the best day of the week to sleep?
A. Snooze-day!

Q. How many rotten eggs, does it take to make a
stink bomb?
A. A phew!

Q. What do cannibals eat for breakfast?
A. Buttered host!

Q.What holds the sun up in the sky?
A. Sunbeams!

Q. What does "Maximum" mean?
A very big mother!

Q. What is full of holes but can still hold water?
A. A sponge!

Q. Why is perfume obedient?
A. Because it is scent wherever it goes!


KNOCK! KNOCK!

Knock Knock
Who's there?
Tyrone!
Tyrone who?
Tyrone shoelaces!

Knock Knock
Who's there?
Uriah!
Uriah who?
Keep Uriah on the ball!

Knock Knock
Who's there?
Turnip!
Turnip who?
Turnip the heat it's cold in here!

Knock Knock
Who's there?
Twig!
Twig who?
Twig or tweat!

Knock Knock
Who's there?
Toothy!
Toothy who?
Toothy the day after Monday!


What's Missing From The Above Spot?
Information About Your Business,
Services, Or Goods!
To Place Your Advertisement
In This Spot
Call The Florida Star Today At (904) 766-8834


Phage B-6/November 19, 2005


The Florida Star/ Prep Rap





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B-8/NOVEMBER 19, 2005
Chart Busters by Allan Ornstein

TOP SINGLES
1. "Hung Up" Madonna (Maverick) New Entry
2. "Because of You" Kelly Clarkson (RCA) Last Week:
'No. 3
3. "My Humps" The Black Eyed Peas (A&M) No. 1
4. "Gold Digger" Kanye West Featuring Jamie Foxx (Roc
A Fella/Def Jam) No. 4
5. "Run It!" Chris Brown (Jive) No. 5
6. "Photograph" Nickelback (Roadrunner) No. 2
7. "Wake Me Up When September Ends" Green Day
(Reprise) No. 6
8. "Shake It Off' Mariah Carey (Island) No. 7
9. "Sugar, We're Goin' Down" Fall Out Boy (Fuled By
Ramen/Island) No. 11
10. "Soul Survivor" Young Jeezey Featuring Akon
(Corporate Thugz/Def Jam) No. 9
TOP COUNTRY SINGLES
1. "Better Life" Keith Urban (Capitol) Last Week: No. 1
2. "Who You'd Be Today" Kenny Chesney (BNA) No. 7
3. "Skin (Sarabeth)" Rascal Flatts (Lyric Street) No. 4
4. "Probably Wouldn't Be This Way" LeAnn Rimes
(Asylum/Curb) No. 5
5. "Somebody's Hero" Jamie O'Neal (Capitol) No. 3
6. "Come A Little Closer" Dierks Bentley (Capitol) New
Entry
7. "Good Ride Cowboy" Garth Brooks (Pearl/Promo
'Single) No. 8
8. "Redneck Yacht Club" Craig Morgan (Broken Bow)
No. 2
9. "Tequila Makes Her Clothes Fall Off" Joe Nichols
(Universal South) No. 16
10. "Stay with Me (Brass Bed)" Josh Gracin (Lyric
Street) No. 6
TOP DANCE/CLUB PLAY
1. "Hung Up" Madonna (Maverick) Last Week: No. 5
2. "Precious" Depeche Mode (Sire/Mute) No. 1
3. "No Strings" Lola (Sobe) No. 4
4. "Cool (Richard X/Photek Mixes)" Gwen Stefani
(Interscope) No. 7
5. "Night of My Life" Barbra Striesand (Columbia) No. 6,
". "Feels Just Like It Should" Jamiroquai (Columbia) No. 2
7. "The Other Side" Paul Van Dyk Featuring Wayne
Jackson (Mute) No. 17
8. "Ends of the Earth" Sun (BML/Promo) New Entry.
9. "Clich6" Simone Denny (JVM) No. 3
10. "What Will She Do for Love? (Kaskade/A.
Caldwell/Ken Mixes)" Colette (OM) No. 12


THE FLORIDA STAR


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NOVEMBER~t 19, 2005


Clara White Mission's Gala


Mission friends, Brenda Roundtree, Khamil Ojoyo,
(a.k.a. Sir Spencer Cobb), 2005 12 Who Care recipient
and Pat Scanlin.


Shown here are Mark Lynn, Chairman, Clara White
Mission Board of Directors, Susan Adams Loyd, Vice
President & General Manager Fox 30 & 47 WTEV,
Ju'Coby Pittman-Peele, CEO/President.
By Marsha Dean Phelts

The Second Annual Gala of the Clara White Mission
was held at the grand and new Citi Cards Campus near
Bayard. The celebration was in recognition of the Mission's
101st Anniversary of service to the Jacksonville community
and the 128th Birthday of the founder, Dr. Eartha M. M.
White.
In 1904 Clara White and her daughter Eartha began pro-
viding a meager meal from the garage of their home to feed
those in need. Their noble mission has become known as the
"Miracle on Ashley Street."
Annually 140,000 meals are served to the homeless and
disadvantaged in the downtown Jacksonville community
from the CWM.
Additional services include the School of Culinary Arts
Training (Operation Turning Point), Transitional Housing
Program, Drop-in Day Center, the CWM Historical Museum
and the Greater Expectations Youth Program.
To begin the gala the Jazz Band from the LaVilla School
of the Arts provided smooth sound. Guests milled around
the enormous dining room generously placing silent bids on
art works, gift certificates, gift baskets, pottery, porcelain,
entertainment packages, golf outings and so much more.
There were several items of autographed memorabilia that
included a baseball signed by Reggie Jackson.
Angela Spears the popular Anchorwoman for WTLV
served as Mistress of Ceremony. Ms. Spears moved the pro-
gram from its festive beginning to the celebrated ending-
leaving guest wondering how the joyous occasion concluded
before anyone tired of the activities.
The Guest speaker was Susan Adams Loyd, the 2005
Florida Times-Union's Eve Award winner and Vice President


DOWN TO BUSINESS

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LEFT FRAME: Jacksonville Urban League representa-
tives Wanda Davis and Bervin Magee. RIGHT FRAME:
Beverly and Keith Lewis long-time mission supporters

& General Manager for television stations Fox 30/47 WTEV.
Ms. Loyd at the age of eight-years old knew that she wanted
a career in television broadcasting. She shared with the
audience, "broadcasters have an obligation to the communi-
ty." Loyd also made pointers on means of getting the media
coverage and public service announcements out to the com-
munity.
Evandon Groston a graduate of the Clara White Mission's
School of Culinary Arts gave a testimony about how he
became involved with the Clara White Mission as a recipient
of its services and how this positively changed his life.
Groston's touching testimonial about the Jacksonville citi-
zenry and support and encouragement that he received from
the Clara White Mission family brought him a standing ova-
tion.
To continue the legacy begun by Clara and Eartha White
over 100 years ago, Ju'Coby Pittman-Peele CEO/President
of the Mission made an appeal for volunteers to help with
upcoming annual events.
They are Fed the City Thanksgiving Dinner on
November 19, Thanksgiving Breakfast, November 24 and
the Greater Expectations Christmas Party on December 20
all at the "Miracle on Ashley Street."
To volunteer call the CWM at 904-354-4162. For more
information visit the website at www.clarawhitemission.org

John Culbreth To Lead

City Parks Department


Mayor John Peyton
announced that he has
appointed John. H. Culbreth,
Sr. as the City of
Jacksonville's Director of
Parks, Recreation and
Entertainment. Culbreth
will begin work effective
January 3, 2006.
Currently, Culbreth is
Director of the Department
of Parks and Recreation for
Fulton County, Ga., where
he is responsible for facility
planning and design, recre-
ational programming, park
orientation and preservation,
along with administrative
support for all county owned
park facilities.
Prior to that, he served as
the Deputy Commissioner
of the Departlent of Parks,


Recreation and Cultural
Affairs for the City of
Atlanta.
He has also served as
vice president of Trice
Ministries and World Youth
Alliances, Inc. and was a
member of the Atlanta
B u s ,i n e s s
League/International Trade
Committee.
Culbreth received a
Bachelor of Arts degree
from Clark Atlanta
University and conducted
graduate studies in Urban
Government Administration
at the Georgia State
University.
His appointment is sub-
ject to approval by the
Jacksonville City Council.


Carlatra Slaton, LaShonda Holoway and E. Lewis
attending festive celebration.


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

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

ENTERTAINERS NEEDED-The Jacksonville Local
Organizing Committee is soliciting entertainers to vol-
unteer their talent for a Millions More Movement Unity
Family Rally to help galvanize our communities for
positive change. If you are a singer, singing group,
dancer, dancers, rapper, rappers, church group, steppers,
greek organization, club, church choir, poet, comedian
(no age limitation and open to male arid female), please
call 904-355-9395,904-768-2778 or email:axn@bell-
south.net.
ORGANIZATIONAL MEETING-The Duval County
School Board will conduct its annual Organizational
Meeting on November 22, at 6:00 p.m. in the 1st Floor
Board Room, located at 1701 Prudential Dr. Any per-
son who anticipates an appeal of a decision madq by the
Duval County School Board with respect to any matter
considered at these meetings, or who may decide to
appeal such decision, will need to ensure that a verba-
tim record of the proceedings is made. This record will
need to include the testimony and evidence upon which
the appeal is to be based.
BLACK AND WHITE DINNER DANCE-The
Second Annual Black & White Dinner Dance will be
held Saturday, November 26, 6:00 p.m. 12:00 p.m. at
the Elks Lodge on Anastasia Island ($30 General / $50
VIP Donation). Live Entertainment will be provided by
The OCEANSIDERS Band (Semi-Formal).
MEMORIAL SERVICE-Haven Hospice will host a
Memorial Service Tuesday, December 6, 2006 at Taylor
Nursing Home, 3937 Spring Park Road, beginning at
7:00 p.m. The memorial service is part of Haven's
bereavement program and is open to any individual in
the community who wishes to pay tribute to a lost loved
one, regardless on whether or not they have used other
Haven services or not. For more information, call 904-
733-9818 or toll-free at 866-733-9818. Haven Hospice
of Jacksonville is part of a not-for-profit hospice net-
work that serves Duval, Nassau, Clay, Baker and St.
Johns counties. The end-of-life organization specializes
in providing a network of services to patients in long-
term care facilities, hospitals, four Haven Hospice care
centers or in their own home. Haven Hospice also pro-
vides ongoing grief and bereavement support services,
pediatric support programs, home medical equipment
and educational programs for those affected by serious
illnesses.
DEBUT OF SOLO PROJECT-Carmelita Terry, a gift-
ed and anointed vocalist, will debut her first solo proj-
ect entitled "I Give You Praise" during serving events
scheduled in the area. She will perform in concert on
November 20, 6:00 p.m. at Greater Fereandina Church
of God; 305 S. 4th St. in Fernandina, Fla. She will also
appear at a Gospel Musical on November 27 at Mt.
Sinai Missionary Baptist Church (4:00 p.m. at 2036
Silver St); a Women's tea on December 3 at New
Covenant Ministries (6:00 p.m. at St. John's Bluff Rd.);
the Single's Christmas Banquet on December 3 at the
Omni Hotel (7:00 p.m., contact Pastor Marvin Reese at
(904-783-1777 or 904- 386-7110), and on February 25
at First African Baptist Church, at Kingland, Ga. for
the Black History Heritage Music Fest.


S. >


*'r/-:r^-


PAGE C-1


FLORIDA STAR


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NOVEMBER 19, 2005


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FLORIDA STAR PAGE C-3


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Organizations To provide 'Happy Thanksgiving' For Seniors


LEFT FRAME: Joan Turner stands with Deacon Melvin Grace of WCGL 1360 AM during a previous Thankgiving Luncheon For Seniors. MIDDLE FRAME; Countless num-
bers of individuals support the efforts of the annual luncheon. Shown here, the late Mother Alice Boston, who was an ardent supporter, performs a solo. RIGHT FRAME:
Seniors and guests are shown enjoying a delicious Thanksgiving meal during a previous luncheon.


The General Managers
of Gospel Stations AM 1360
WCGL and AM 1400
WZAZ the Senior Life
Foundation, Various City
Agencies, along with the
Independent Living
Advisory Council present
"Celebrate Life" the 19th


Annual Thanksgiving
Luncheon for Seniors on
Tuesday, November 22, 9:30
a.m.-12:30 p.m. at the
Radisson Riverwalk Hotel,
1515 Prudential Dr.
Dr. Gary L. Hall ,Sr.,
Pastor of West. Jacksonville
Church of God In Christ is


the speaker.
Missionary Joan Barney
will preside from 9:30 a.m.-
10:15 a.m. during the Joy
Hour. The Honorable Pat
Lockett, District 7 will pre-
side during the 10:15 a.m.
Fellowship. Program partici-
pants include: Elder Tyrone


Brown, Evangelist Ilene Services) Success Academy
Jackson and Minister Dancers, Shirley Campbell-
Freddie McIntyre (Joy Smalls, Mother Marva
Hour); Deacon Enoch Alexander, Joan Turner,
Thomas, Rev. Al Denard, Eboni Wallace, Bishop Greg
the Seasoned Saints Choir, Savage, Senator Tony Hill,
the Five Steps, Success Representatives Don Davis,
Academy Children's Choir, and Audrey Gibson, City
Mary Holley (Adult Copncilwoman Mia Jones,


Michael Blaylock, Kenneth
Pinnox, Clyde Jennings,
Senior Life Foundation,
Chairman Emeritus; Sherry
Lowman, Cheryl Harris,
Betsy BroWn, Evangelist
Verna Bracy, Deborah
Maiden, Jeffrey McIntyre,
and Wanda Patterson.


Association of Black Cardiologists, Community, Church Leaders, Local Advocates

Issue Call To Action, Urging Residents to Find Out Their Risk of Heart Disease


The Association of Black
Cardiologists, Inc. (ABC)
announces today the kick-
off in Jacksonville of "2005
Super Weekend: Taking
Steps Toward Better
Health," a program designed
by the ABC to increase the
awareness and prevention of
cardiovascular disease
(CVD) and stroke via inten-
sive heart health education
and health screenings in
African-American commu-
nities, to take place one
weekend in selected US
cities.

DEATH

NOTICES
BARNUM-Eugene, died
November 8, 2005.
CLARK-Baby Amerlya
S., died November 5,
2005. A.B. Coleman
Mortuary, Inc.
COLEMAN-Rosalyn,.
died November 11, 2005.
GILBERT-Rhonda, 28,
died November 7, 2005. ,
GILLINS-Paul E., Sr.,
died November 10, 2005.
IVORY-Paul L., died
November 10, 2005.
JACKSON-Gloria J.,
died November 8, 2005.
JONES-Willie, died
November 10, 2005.
JORDON-Jamera Marie
(Baby), died November
8, 2005.
KRAUSS-Stephen, 54,
died November 3, 2005.
LAMAR-Booker T., Jr.,
died November 7, 2005.
MAPLES-James N., died
November 9, 2005. A.B.
Coleman Mortuary, Inc.
NORMAN-Lizzetta, 85,
died November 10, 2005.
SIMS-Anthony W., 54,
died November 10, 2005.
SMITH-Daisy, 83, died
November 10, 2005.
TUBBS-LT2G Cavan S.,
died November 7, 2005.
A.B. Coleman Mortuary,
Inc.
WALKER-Lillie Mae,
84, died november 11,
2005.
WALKER-Willie, died
November 8, 2005.
WILLIAMS-Luther,
died November 7, 2005.
WILLIAMS-Margaret
A., 52, died November 4,
2005.
WILLIAMS-Otis III,
died Novembbr 9, 2005.


Jacksonville is the first
stop on the national tour.
CVD, the leading cause
of death in the United States,
is the greatest killer of
African-Americans and
claims more than 100,000
lives annually; and the
prevalence of high blood
pressure in African-
Americans is. the highest in
the world.
Duval County, which
includes Jacksonville, has a
population of over
1,000,000, with nearly
200,000 African-Americans.
African-Americans have the
highest heart disease &
stroke death rates of all oth-
ers in the County, although
they make up less than' one-
quarter of the entire popula-

| OBITUARY I



w


Louise Powell


Louise Veronica Haynes
Sellers Powell, affectionate-
ly known as "Lou" to many
of her friends, passed away
Monday, November 14th.
She was born August 14,
1923, in Hazlehurst, GA to
Carrie Magnolia Harris &
Henry Haynes, both whom
preceded her in death.
She leaves to cherish her
memory a loving and devot-
ed family; 2, sons; Command
Sgt. Major Ret. Henry L
Sellers Sr. (Sharon) and
Frank Michael Powell III
Jax., FL; 3 daughters,
Cynthia Powell Upson,
Tampa, FL., Lynnett Powell.
Dennard. Jax., FL, &
Almarie Miller (Tommy)
Baxley, GA; 2 sisters,
Camille Blackman &
Henrietta Wolfe; Jax., FL; 2
brothers; Hoover Haynes
(Dorothy) Macon, GA; &
Paul Quincy Haynes (Anne)
Valdosta, GA; 14 grandchil-
dren, 24 great-grandchildren
and many other relatives and
caring friends.
Viewing will be on
Thursday, November 17,
2005 6:00 PM to 8:00 PM
Wendell P. Holmes Funeral
Home, 2719 West
EdgewooA Ave,
Jacksonville, Florida


tion. Indeed, their stroke
death rate is 45% higher
than any other residents.
In recognition of the
area-wide reach of 2005
Super Weekend, the
Jacksonville Mayor's Office
of Faith-Based and
Community Partnerships
issued, a proclamation, des-
ignating November 19-20 as
"2005 Super Weekend:
Taking Steps Toward Better
Health."
Community and church
leaders and advocates who
comprise the Community
Leaders Forum of "2005
Super Weekend:
Jacksonville" issued a call to
action, urging local
Jacksonville residents to
participate in the heart
health screenings so they.
can learn their risk of heart
disease and find out how to
manage that risk.
The ABC's trained health
specialists will conduct free
heart health screenings to be
held on Saturday, November
19, at The Hyatt
Jacksonville Riverfront, in
,Jacksonville, from, 10:00
a.m. to 3:00 p.m.
The ABC expects to
reach 1,000 people during "
2005 Super Weekend," via
the heart health education
and screenings to take place
on Saturday and via heart-
health messages that local
healthcare professionals will
deliver in 19 area churches
on Sunday, November 20.
"We are honored that
Jacksonville and Duval
County have declared
'November 19-20: 2005 Su-
per Weekend' to help raise
awareness of the devastating
toll of heart disease among
African-Americans," noted
Paul Underwood, MD, pres-
ident of the ABC. "By part-
nering with the 2005 Super
Weekend Community
Leaders Forum in
Jacksonville, we are able to
reach those most affected by
healthcare disparities. For
over 30 years, the ABC has
pioneered initiatives to
reach African-Americans
locally and nationwide with
heart health education.
Simply put, our survival
depends on such education."
At least 500 people are
expected to participate in
2005 Super Weekend heart
health screenings. In addi-
tion to the free screenings
for blood pressure, choles-
terol, glucose, weight, and
boy mass ikdex, residents
from across Jacksonville


and Duval County will learn
about "7 Steps To A Healthy
Heart," the ABC's easy-to-
follow tips on how to pkrac-
tice heart health every day to
prevent or reduce CVD and
stroke.
Participants will also
receive free literature and
health tips from area physi-
cians and health agencies,
including Shands
Jacksonville, American
Heart Association,
Department of Agriculture
(food demonstration & how
to change diet), fitness &
exercise workout, Florida
Kid Care, Hearts with Spirit,
Mary Kay, 14ARTZ,
AHCA, and. Volunteers in.


Medicine..
Studies indicate that red-
ucing high blood cholesterol
and high blood pressure can
lower death risk, nonfatal
heart attack, and heart
bypass or angioplasty.
The ABC health special-
ists will set up the'
Cholestech LDXO system
and perform finger sticks to
measure and then record
cholesterol and glucose lev-
els; and they will measure
blood pressure and BMI lev-
els.
"The prevalence of high
blood pressure in African
Americans is among- the
highest in the world. For


more 'than, 30 years, the
Association of Black
Cardiologists has,been dedi-
cated to eliminating cardio-
vascular disease by educat-
ing the community about the
risk factors," says Dr. B.
Waine Kong, ABC Chief
Executive Officer. "We
know that African-
Americans experience fewer
years of healthy life and
have a total life expectancy
shorter than any other racial
or ethnic group in America.
We are vested now more
than ever in building health-
ier communities. It is a mat-
ter of survival."


PLUMBING REPAIRS

*Repipes (5 year Warranty)

*Shower Pans Replaced
I'I

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Bathrooms Remodeled
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Man With Brunswick Roots Beaten ..


After Struasle With Denver Police p..


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Gift Baskets
Handbags
Hats
Gloves
Shoes
T-Shirts
Socks
Monday Thursday Friday
1 p.m. 8 p.m.
Saturday
10 a.m. 6 p.m.


Thomas Charles Armstrong has had trouble with the law
but no felonies.


Thomas Charles Armstron
Hospital after receiving seve
with Denver policemen Frida

Twenty-five years ago,
Earl Flanders Armstrong, at
36, was shot in the head and
back by a police officer near
Lamar, Colorado..
Earl was born and raised
in Brunswick and was com-
ing to his hometown when
the shooting occurred. Earl
had a mental condition,
scuffled with the police
deputy in 1980, and a few
days later, still hiding in the
field, according to the fami-
ly, Earl was shot five times
in his back. The family said
Earl did not have a weapon.
The beating occurred
Friday, one week prior to
Thomas Charles Armstrong,
37, scheduled visit to come
to Brunswick for his grand-
mother's 80th birthday and
remain for the family's
annual Thanksgiving dinner.
On Friday Thomas' trou-
bles started when he was
involved in a struggle with a
Denver policeman and the
6-foot, 160 pound male
received major injuries.
The Denver Police
Department, who knows the
Armstrong family very well
since one of their biggest
critics is Earl A. Armstrong,
Thomas' brother. Earl said
Thomas was 12-years-old
when his father was killed
and may feel strong resent-
ment toward law enforce-
ment, perhaps because of his
father's death, but, he would
have never attempted to
fight the police, though he
may have attempted to run.
According to sources,
Thomas stopped breathing
shortly after the officers sub-
dued him and required car-
diopulmonary resuscitation.
One witness told the family
lawyer, Walter Gerash, a
Denver criminal attorney
who is known to represent
plaintiffs in high-profile
lawsuits, that an officer had
Armstrong handcuffed,
while holding something to
his head, either a gun or
Mace.
There are conflicting sto-
ries on what happened to
this man, whose family is


g, 37, lies in a Denver
re injuries while struggling
y.

deep rooted in Brunswick
but his brother and attorney
said they will get to the bot-
tom of this since Thomas is
so badly beaten he had to
placed on life support.
The Denver CopWatch
group issued a statement
Sunday saying that
Armstrong's injuries were
the result of excessive force
and held a community meet-
ing Monday regarding the
matter. .


The Grandmother, Ms.
Rena Mae Williams, said
she couldn't handle losing a
son and a grandson in this
manner. Her birthday is
Friday. She was looking
forward to enjoying her 80th
birthday and Thanksgiving
with her entire extended
family.
She prayed constantly
for her grandson to regain
consciousness so that he
could first tell his side of the
story and then recover.
Thomas has had trouble
with the law but no felonies.
The Colorado police have
killed my son; they are now
trying to press felony
charges against my grand-
son.
Reports. say that cocaine


Hope is more powerful th n a hurricane.


*$ rn Q I".,, an. Frgran ,,c~k kit a't afr die,',r ~:,.,


was found in his urine and
blood but family members
said he never used cocaine.
He did drink alcohol and he
did smoke marijuana.
Ms. Williams said she
just wish her grandchildren
and. great grandchildren
would leave Colorado and
come back home to
Brunswick.


LOOKING FOR
FOLKS CAN


JOI


get

history

buff.






GxI The U11RA RY" c/CN-EC;RE.S cNE.-


A PLACE Ni HERE REAL GROWN
GO TO RELAX AND UNWIND?

N US AT "THE POST"
2179 Benedict Road


Tuesday Game Night
Bring your game and play cards with some of the best players
in town

Thursday Talent Night
Bring your best song, dance or comedy routine and show us
what you got!

Friday & Saturday
Disco (featuring DJ Larry "Georgia Boy" Douglas)
When the pretty people come out to play, dance and have a
good time.

For More Information Call 768-1206


IMPACT

WCGL AM 1360

THE FLORIDA STAR
REAL TALK
REAL TOPICS
SATURDAYS @ 1:00 P.M.
Issues That Address
Concerns Of The
African American
Community In
Jacksonville AndThe
World


The Readers of


Ameican
Fed Cos


ART.


ASK


MOR E.


For more information Aboult the
iinpcirl~qnce of arts KICluatiOn. pease. eontaiat
www.American.sFnr-TheArts org.


9


the Black


AMERICANS
" ARTS


Press in America are InDI

make more income
and have
!.byaptial MwyI~ P9VWa .


Source: The Media Audit
2004 Black Newspapers Readership Report, nnpa.org


I


11-----1-~~------


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No VEMBER 19, 2 005


FLORIDA STAR


SA C A


c,


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BF 01) F







FLORIDA STAR


PAGE C-5


The 'Jones Boys' Star In 30-3



Jaguars Win Over Ravens


LEFT FRAME: Runningback Greg Jones (#33), starting in place of injured Fred Taylor, scampers for a touchdown
against the Ba;timore Ravens on Sunday, November 13 at Altell Stadium. Jones ran for a career-high 106 yards and
a touchdown in a 30-3 win over the Ravens. RIGHT FRAME: Matt Jones (#18 in dark Jersey) flies past Baltimore
cornerback Chris McAlister for a touchdown. Jones had a career-high 117 yards receiving and a score (PHOTOS BY
LAURENCE GREENE)


'POT A

I*yWatr rnc


1. Who was the first African-American to win the Wimbledon men's singles
tennis title?
2. Who was the first Czechoslovakian to win the Wimbledon women's sin-
gles tennis title?
3. How many points are awarded for a safety touch in football?
4. What city hosted the first Winter Olympics in Asia?
5. What were Arnold Palmer's fans called?
6. What star for the New York Yankees struck out 1,710 times in his career?
7. Who was world heavyweight boxing champion from 1937 to 1949?
8. What Canadian jockey, later crippled, rode Secretariat to the Triple
Crown in 1973?
9. What two teams joined baseball's American League in 1977?
10. What baseball equipment was first baseman Charles Waite the first to
wear?

Sports Challenge Answers

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Matt Jones and Greg
Jones have three things in
common: they both have the
same last name, they play
professional football for the
Jacksonville Jaguars, and
they both played key roles
in helping the Jaguars defeat
the visiting Baltimore
Ravens 30-3 on Sunday,.
November 13 at Altell
Stadium.
Runningback Greg Jones
ran for a career-high 106
yards and a touchdown.
Matt Jones had a career-high
117 yards receiving and a
score
The Ravens defense
played without their two top
defenders --linebacker Ray
Lewis and safety Ed Reed.
The offense was a bird of a
different color.
Baltimore (2-7) had Kyle
Boiler in the lineup as
quarterback. Boller was
sacked four times and the
Jaguars defense pressured
him into throwing three
interceptions.


November 10
SC State 65, Morgan State 15
-November 12
Delaware State 38, Norfolk State 17 -
Grambling State 82, Concordia 7 -
Hampton 34, Florida A&M 14 -
Bethune-Cookman 45, Howard 16 -
North Greenville 64, Allen 27 -
SE Missouri 32, Tennessee State 24 -
Texas College 40, Bacdne 24 -


Jacksonville defenders put the clamps on Ravens quar-
terback Kyle Boiler (#7 white jersey). Boiler was sacked
four times and was intercepted three times. (PHOTOS BY
LAURENCE GREENE)


He finished 19-of-33 for
142 yards after completing
his first eight passes.
Greg Jones became the
first Jacksonville running
back since 2001 not named
Taylor to run for 100 yards.
Stacey Mack was the last to
do it.
Jones capped a 92-yard
drive in the third quarter
with a 1-yard TD run. Matt
Jones was the other part of
the Jaguars' recking crew.
He beat'Chris McAlister
for a 32-yard score in the
second quarter-- a perfectly
thrown pass from Leftwich
on third down-- that put the
Jaguars ahead 7-3.
Jones also beat Deion
Sanders for a 36-yard gain
on third-and-8 that set up
Greg Jones' scoring run in
the third. He added the 42-
yard reception late in the


fourth.
The Jaguars needed a
field goal and a late defen-
sive touchdown to put the
icing on their victory cake.
Quarterback Byron
Leftwich completed a 42-
yard pass to Matt Jones with
about 4 minutes to play, set-
ting up Josh Scobee's third
field goal-- a 26-yarder that
gave Jacksonville a 23-3
lead.
On the ensuing posses-
sion, Mike Peterson inter-
cepted a pass from Boller
and returned it 26 yards for a
score that put the Jaguars at
the 30-point mark for the
first time since Dec. 23,
2001-- a 33-3 victory over
Minnesota.
The Jaguars play their
next three games on the
road against Tennessee,
Arizona and Cleveland.


JU Dolphins Basketball Begins New Era Against FSU


The Jacksonville
University men's basketball
team will unveil a new style
of play
and a new
coach

when they
play host
to the
Florida
Warren S tat e
Seminoles in Veterans
Memorial Arena at 7:00
p.m. on Saturday, November
19.
Cliff Warren, 37, makes
his debut at the helm for the
Dolphins.
Warren became the 15th
head coach in the 57-year
history of JU basketball
when athletic director Alan
Verlander tabbed him as
Hugh Durham's successor
on April 20.
In 11 seasons as an assis-
tant coach, including the last
five at Georgia Tech, Warren
has been part of programs
which have earned eight


postseason berths, including
five NCAA Tournament bids
and three NIT berths.
This is the beginning of a
new era in Jacksonville
University athletics," said
Verlander, who was named
JU's seventh Director of
Athletics on March 8. "Cliff
Warren is a winner on and
off the basketball court. He
sees the value of playing
basketball, but he also sees
the value of a great educa-
tion. Cliff is also a commu-
nity builder whose level of
enthusiasm will be conta-
gious throughout
Jacksonville.
The front court will be
led by small forward
Antonio Cool, the top
returning scorer from last
year's team. Cool, a 6-4 sen-
ior, averaged 11.3 points per
game and hit almost 48. per-.
cent of his shots from the
floor. Another of the top 3-
point threats in the confer-
ence, Cool led the team in 3-
point field goal percentage


hitting 40.5 percent from
behind the arc.
The starting spot at
power forward belongs to
Mario Brown entering pre-
season practice. Brown, a 6-
7 senior, was one of the top
defensive players in the con-
ference a year ago, racking
up 53 blocked shots.
There is depth in the
front court for the Dolphins
and it is a group of talented
youngsters. Marcus Allen
and Phillip Okonma will be
the first two players off the
bench for JU in the front
court.
"I hope we will surprise
people this year with the
improvement this group has
made," Warren said.
"What they lack in talent,
they make up for in effort,
and they give everything
they have every time they
step onto the floor. Being
veterans, they have a lot of
confidence in themselves,
which is spreading through-
out the team."


Gardner Webb 31, Savannah State 21 -
Stillman 34, Lincoln (MO) 3 -
Alabama A&M 28, Alcorn State 21 -
Langston 38, Haskell 7 -
Miss Valley State 38, Alabama State 33 -
Prairie View A&M 27, Jackson State 9 -
Southern 27, Arkansas-Pine Bluff 21 -
Texas-El Paso 45, Texas Southern 0 -
Central Arkansas 28, Albany State 20 1 >
t


1'


HBCU FOOTBALL ROUNDUP


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AIly1-


JAIL OR BAIL

EDITOR'S NOTE: All suspects are deemed innocent unless proven
guilty in a court of lawn Jacksonville Sheriff's Office reports are a
matter of public record. The Florida Star seeks to educate the com-
munity in the hopes of keeping our community safe.
WORTHLESS CHECKS AND DEBIT CARDS-On
Sunday, November 13, 2005 at 12:07 a.m. a police offi-
cer while on patrol, observed a vehicle traveling north-
bound in the 500 Block of Mayport Road make an ille-
gal U-turn across the median strip. The officer initiated
a traffic stop on the vehicle. A subsequent check through
NCIC on the 73-year-old male driver (suspect), revealed
a warrant for the suspect's arrest for worthless checks
and debit cards. The suspect was arrested, transported to
jail, and'charged with a misdemeanor.
PETIT THEFT-On Saturday, November 12, 2005 at
6:00 p.m. a police officer was dispatched to a theft at
5960 Normandy Blvd. Upon arrival, the officer met
with the store manager. The manager stated that he saw
the listed 17 and 19-year-old female (suspects) conceal
items in their purse and exit the store \\ without paying for
them. Both suspects were detained outside the store. A
store employee witnessed the same activity as the store
manager. The suspects were read their rights and stated
that they were sorry for stealing the items., The suspects
were arrested,; transported to jail, and-charged with a
misdemeanor.
TRESPASSING-On Saturda:y. November 12, 2005 at
5:58 p.m. a police officer responded to Lil'Champ
Store, located at 5946 New Kings Rd. in reference to a
41 year-old male (suspect", outside the business. Upon
arrival, the officer made contact with the suspect who
was sitting in front of the business. The store clerk
advised the officer that the suspect had been loitering
arnl haraqsinL customers in front of the store. The sus-
pect had been given a written trespass warning and
advised not to return to the store. The store clerk gave
the police officer a copy of the suspect's trespass warn-
ing. The suspect was arrested, transported to jail, and
charged with a misdemeanor.
LEAVING THE SCENE OF AN ACCIDENT-On
Saturday, November 12, 2005 at 3:45 p.m. a police offi-
cer responded to a hit and run at Jammes Road.& Sage
Drive. Upon arrival, a witness informed the officer that
one vehicle had.left the scene and the vehicle was smok-
ing. The vehicle that left the scene, driven by a 46-year-
old female (suspect), was the vehicle at fault. The offi-
cer located the suspect vehicle about three quarters of a
mile south of where the crash occurred. One person in
the crash had to be transported by rescue #22 to the hos-
pital. A witness told the police officer that the driver of
the vehicle was a black female, who had left the scene.
A check with ID 'and records revealed that the suspect
vehicle came back registered to a residence in the 5100
block of Collins Road. The police officer went to the
listed address, and made contact with the suspect. The
police officer could see that the suspect had been drink-
ing. The police officer explained everything to her
while they were at her home and read her her rights.
The office asked the suspect if she knew where her
vehicle was, and she told him that she let someone use
it. The officer could see that she was not being truthful.
The police officer asked her why she did not stay at the
scene, and she told the officer that she was afraid. The
officer then asked the suspect how she got home. She
told the officer that she walked. The police officer
arrested the suspect. A check of the suspect's driver's
license showed that she was a habitual traffic violator.
Her license was suspended for 14 counts of traffic vio-
lations from'2/2/05 to 4/25/05. The suspect was trans-
ported to jail and charged with a felony for leaving the
scene of an accident, hit and run, and careless driving,
while under the influence of an alcoholic beverage.
POSSESSION OF CONTROLLED SUBSTANCE
WITH INTENT TO SELL-On Saturday, November
12, 2005 at 7:10 p.m. three, undercover police officers
were conducting a buy bust operation at the 7800 Block
of New Kings Road. The undercover detectives
engaged the 56-year-old male (suspect) in a conversa-
tion in reference to buying $60.00 worth of crack
cocaine. The suspect said no and walked away from the
undercover vehicle. A few minutes later the suspect
returned to the vehicle and asked one of detectives if he
still wanted the $60.00 worth of crack cocaine. The
detective said yes and the suspect showed him a baggie
of crack cocaine. The detective handed the suspect
$60.00 of JSO funds, and the suspect handed the detec-
tive a baggie of crack cocaine. The suspect walked away
and the take down signal was given. The take down
team apprehended the suspect. One of the undercover
detectives found the buy money in the ditch floating in
the water were the suspect threw it. The suspect was
read his rights, arrested, transported to jail, and charged
with a felony.
POSSESSION OF DRUG PARAPHERNALA-On
Saturday, November 12, 2005 at 3:00 p.m. a 36 -year -
old female (suspect) was baker acted and arrested by a
police officer for criminal mischief. She was released


from Shands Hospital and transported to jail. As she was
being admitted into jail, a female corrections officer
searched her. The corrections officer located a crack
pipe in the front of the suspect pants around her crouch
area. Her property was also searched, and a piece of
crack cocaine, found balled up in a piece of paper in the
suspect's purse, field tested positive for crack cocaine.
The crack cocaine and pipe were placed in the property
room. The suspect was arrested and charged with a
felony.


Your Weekly Horoscope
(NOVEMBER 19, 2005-NOVEMBER 25, 2005)


ARIES (March 21 to
April 19) You
need to maintain
your professional
decorum at work.
Leave, what's happening at
home right where it belongs.
Later in the week, you sort
things through successfully.
TAURUS (April 20 to
NlMa 2.0) Money is an issue
this week between you and
your mate. You're
upset at what you.
see as undue holi-
day extravagance.
Relax; things get better after
the New Year.
GEMINI (May 21 to
June 20) No one can take
advantage of you without
your permission.
Stop letting that
certain co-worker
get over on you.
Once you put your foot
down, you gain the respect
you deserve. ,
CANCER (June 21 to
July 22) You're tied up in
knots over the
coming holidays.
Don't push your-
self 'so hard.
Family members are ready
and eager to pitch in.
LEO (July 23 to
August 22) A
holiday bonus
you'd been
expecting is taken
off the table. Instead of
whining about it, readjust
your budget. You counted
too much on what you didn't
actually have in hand.
VIRGO (August 23
to September 22) Avoid
.i Ithe temptation to
rf stick your nose
S., into someone
else's business.
While you feel you have the
solution for this person, it's
taken as meddling. Focus on
your own interests.
LIBRA (September
23 to October 22) You


overhear a con-
versation which
isn't flattering to
you. Avoid con-
fronting the perpetrators.
These are people who just
love to indulge in malicious
gossip.
SCORPIO (October
23 to November 21)
You're all wound
f up as the week
S begins. Try to
take a deep breath
and prioritize. This week-
end, you play catch-up.
SAGITTARIUS
(November 22 to
December 21)
Your concentra-
tion is off this
week. That's fine
since everyone can have an
off week. Co-workers are'
happy to come to your aid.
CAPRICORN
(December 22 to
January 19) While you
have a very spe-
cific idea in mind
concerning the
holidays, family
members aren't cooperative.
Instead of dictating, get
everyone's input. By week's
end, you all come to a mutu-
ally satisfactory agreement.
AQUARIUS
(January 20 to
February 18) Things
aren't going as
smoothly as you'd
like. both at work
and at home. Ride
out this rocky time. Some
around you are just a bit
overwrought and need to
work it through.
PISCES (February
19 to March
20) You're a bit
insecure in the
romance depan t-
ment. Try not to
force the issue. This could
have the opposite effect you
want.
CELEBRITY BIRTH-


Jacksonville Man Dies

In ATV Crash In Clay County
Clay County Sheriffs Office Traffic Homicide
Investigators were called to the scene of a crash involving an
ATV (all terrain vehicle) at 7am in the 5900 block of Long
Branch Road in Northwest Clay County.
A hunter who lives in the area drove by the spot and saw
the victim, 33-year-old Michael D. Key of Jacksonville,
slumped over the ATV which was against a tree a short dis-
tance from the roadway.
The hunter immediately called for help and paramedics
and investigators were dispatched to the scene.
So far, investigators have determined that Key attended
a large party at a home in the area and that numerous people
were riding ATV's through the woods near the home.
The CCSO Communications Center received complaint
calls regarding the noise and sent a deputy to the area around
1:30 a.m.
No ATV riders were located at that time. Investigators
believe Key crashed his ATV into the tree between 2-3am
and suspect that his death was instantaneous.
No one at the party noted that he was missing until early
the following morning when word spread of the crash.
The investigation into this incident is ongoing and, as
with all traffic homicide investigations, a full incident report
will not be available for several weeks pending the return of
toxicology results.
Officials cannot say at this time if alcohol played a role
in the crash. There were no witnesses to the crash itself.
Key's next-of-kin was notified of his death immediately.



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November 12, 2005


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FA M I LY P PRACTICE
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Dancers, Employers End Spanking Case 41
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. Three dancers and two
employees at a Jacksonville strip club have pleaded
guilty to disorderly conduct, ending a case in which a
patron filed a complaint after he was spanked with a big
wooden paddle on his birthday. Pulaski County District
Judge Wayne Gruber dismissed second-degree battery
charges against the dancers. They were charged with the
two employees after a trucker from Bald Knob was
spanked and bruised.
Charlene Smith, 23, of Ward, Lisa Nolen, 23, of
Cabot, and Kelly Eslick, 21, of Jacksonville, were fined
$100 each during the Monday hearing, along with
Sensations Night Club employees James Daugherty, 31,
of Jacksonville, and Dena Mitchell, 30, of Sherwood.
Gruber ordered the paddle destroyed so it is not sold for
a profit. Prosecutors expressed concern that the paddle
could be sold in an online auction. The wooden paddle
was 18 inches long, drilled with holes and was inscribed
with the stage name of the woman who wielded it,
"Velvet." Officials said Eslick spanked the trucker, Keith
Lowery, 31.

Crime doesn't pay
but we do!
GRIME STOPPERS
1-866-845-TIPS (8477)

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(8272)


NOVEMBER 19, 2005


FLORIDA STAR


PDAGF r C6








D A I"V f- C


PAUL


BUSINESS N+1 TWORK


EMPLOYMENT

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VR State Plan Public Meetings
Come share your thoughts on the ways to improve
Florida's Vocational Rehabilitation Program.

December 1
11AM 1PM
Millhopper Branch, Alachua County Library
3145 NW 43rd Street
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Columbia Counti Lib yL
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Please note that the followingaccommoda,,r. i., p..iiL Arr Sign .Lj,,i j
Interpreters, Assistive Listening Devices,




IMPACT

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NOVEMBER 19, 2005


.. .. .. .


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P ED I ATRIVC S


All About Kids is the premiere pedi-
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We are dedicated to providing chil-
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health care. Our doctors are Board
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About Kids Pediatrics with their chil-
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Dean M. Cannon, MD
James A. Joyner, IV MD
Both doctors are board certified and
have pediatric ER experience.


904.565.1271

877.560.KIDS
www.allaboutkidspeds.com


SERVICES
Asthma Therapy
Pain Relief
Hemoglobin/Hematocrit Testing
Mono Screening
Rapid Strep Screening
Sport and School Participation
Physicals
Urinalysis
Well visits/Immunizations

EMR Technology
Our Electronic Medical Record System
enables us to be more efficient with
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Check-in/Check-out process made
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All Insurances Accepted


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615 Highway AIA
Ponte Vedra Beach, FL 3208g


Office:
Direct:
Fax:
Toll Free:


904-285-6300
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JAZZ, RHYTHM & BLUES FESTIVAL

Oct 26 30, 2005


To Be Equal continued
from Page A-2

also left it recently, told
the Washington Post that
while one would expect
the change from a
Democratic to a
Republican administration
to result in "some cutting
back of some cases ... I
don't think people antici-
pated that it would go this
far, that enforcement
would be cut back to the
point that people felt like
they were spinning their
wheels."
Ironically, the Post
story appeared the day
before the Federal Bureau
of Investigation released
its annual report on hate
crime statistics. The
Bureau found that the
number of hate-crime inci-
dents increased only
slightly from 2003 to
2004, to 7,649 from 7,489
the year before.
But the other way to
view that is that hate-
crime incidents are not
declining or standing-still:


they are increasing.
While one can't draw
exact parallels between
the F.B.I data and the
Civil Rights Division sta-
tistics, both sets of figures
clearly do indicate that
there is no justification for
Justice to be prosecuting
fewer civil rights cases.
The decimation of its
career attorneys' staff
must end and any conser-
vatives-only requirement
for the hiring of new laws
should be scrapped.
:President Bush has
repeatedly said-for exam-
ple, during a speech he
made to the National
Urban League's annual
conference in Detroit in
2004-that "My adminis-
tration and its Justice
Department have vigor-
ously enforced the civil
rights laws." Now, he
must change the "has" to
"will" and see to it that
both career attorneys and
political appointees, in the
Justice Department's Civil
Rights Division get the
message.


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NOVMEBER 19, 2005


Lisa Chester
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2005


Entertainers Featured On Black Enterprise's Hot

List Of The Most Powerful Players Under 40
December's BLACK ENTERPRISE Profiles Bold, Young Innovators Who Are Transforming the Worlds of
Business, Entertainment, Media, Sports, Science and Politics
BLACK ENTER-
PRISE (BE) announces
"The Hot List: America's
Most Powerful Players ..
Under 40" as featured in
December's cover feature.
The 2005 Hot List roster

professionals, entrepre-
neurs and moguls whose
influence, talent and busi- .
ness prowess have pro-
duced billions of dollars
in revenues. Members of
this year's list range from
BE100s CEOs and finan-
ciers to innovative scien-
tists, politicians, enter- -0
tainment moguls and hip-
hop entrepreneurs.


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Wa s In Soly oS


Patti LaBelle Joins
Stellar Lineup of R&B,
Gospel & Soul Divas
for Tom Joyner
Mistletoe Jam
Singing legend Patti
LaBelle was added to
the lineup for the first
ever Mistletoe Jam,
announced Tom Joyner
today, host of the
nationally syndicated
Tom Joyner Show radio


show and host of the new
hit 'Tom Joyner Show'
syndicated television
series. Ford presents the
Tom Joyner Mistletoe
Jam on December 10 at
the Joe Louis Arena
where music fans will
get a once in a lifetime
chance to experience the
best of gospel, R&B,
soul, and Motown, host-
ed by Joyner and come-


dian J. Anthony Brown.
In one amazing night,
fans will be treated to
artists' classic hits and
holiday themed perform-
ances by musical icon
Aretha Franklin, the dis-
tinctive sounds of Patti
LaBelle, R&B
songstress Faith Evans,
gospel greats Yolanda
Adams and CeCe
Wassup continued on D-8


T Listi






Page D-2/November 19, 2005 The Florida Star




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BE's Generation Extraordinary: America's Most Powerful Players Under 40


Shawn D. Baldwin, 39, CEO,
Capital Management Group
Securities
STyra Banks, 32, Supermodel,
Producer, Bankable Productions
Halle Berry, 39, Actress,
Producer, Spokeswoman
* D. Steve Boland, 37, President &
Managing Director, Landsafe Inc.,
Countrywide Financial Corp.
Cory Booker, 36, Mayoral
Candidate, Newark, NJ
Nicole E. Brown, 28, Project
Engineer, Malcolm Pirnie Inc.
Nick Cannon, 25, Actor &
Producer
Shawn "Jay-Z" Carter, 36,
President & CEO, Def Jam
Recordings
Susan Chapman, 37, Global
Head of Operations, Citigroup
Realty Services
Toure Claiborne, 33, Director of
Specialty Marketing, Sears.
Sean "Diddy" Combs, 36,
Chairman & CEO, Bad Boy
Entertainment
Lisa Ellis, 35, General Manager,
Acting President, Sony Urban
Music
Damon Evans, 36, Director of
Athletics, University of Georgia
Kenneth H. Fearn, Jr., 39,
Founder & Managing Partner,
Integrated Capital, L.L.C.
Harold Ford, Jr., 35, U.S.
Representative (D-Tenn.),
Candidate for U.S. Senate Njema
Frazier, 35, Physicist, National
Nuclear Security Administration
Antoine Fuqua, 39,. Film
Director, Producer, Fuqua Films
* Richard C. Gay, 37, Senior VP,
Strategy & Business Operations,
VH1 and CMT (Country Music
TV)
Ralph V. Gilles, 35., Product
Design. Director, Truck Studio,
DaimlerChrysler Corp.
Gregg A...Gonsalves, 37, Partner
& Managing Director, Industrial &
Natural Resources Group,
Goldman Sachs
F. Gary Gray, 36, Film Director,
Producer
Jason Hall, 34, Senior
VP/Interactive Entertainment,
Warner Bros.
Corey Harwell, 27, Neuroscience
Ph.D. Student, MIT
Mellody Hobson, 36, President,


Ariel Capital Management, L.L.C.
* Dr. Kevin Holcomb, 38, Director
of Gynecologic Oncology, Beth
Israel Medical Center, NY
Phil Ivey, 29, Professional Poker
Player
Curtis "50 Cent" Jackson, 30,
Rapper, Entrepreneur, G-Unit
Dr. David C. Johnson, 36,
Orthopedic Surgeon, Mt. Vernon
Orthopedics and Sports Medicine
* Paul Judge, Ph.D., 27, Chief
Technology Officer, CipherTrust
* Charles King, 38, Vice President,
Agent, William Morris Agency
L.L.C.
* Beyonc6 Knowles, 24, Singer,
Actress
* Dale LeFebvre, 34, CEO, CEO &
Chairman, Pharos Capital Group;
Converge Global Trading
Derek R. Lewis, 38, Vice
President of Retail Sales, Great
West Business Unit, The Pepsi
Bottling Group Inc.
Kevin Liles, 37, Executive VP,
Warner Music Group
Elliott J. Lyons, 39, Director,
Severe Service Truck Product
Center & Global Defense &
Export, International Truck &
Engine Corp.
: Suzanne Malveaux, 39, White
House Correspondent, CNN
Sam Martin, 37, Vice President,
HBO Films
James Mason & Wendell
McCain, 36 & 35, Managing
Partners, -Parish Capital
Anna-Maria McGowan, 36,
Aerospace Engineer, NASA
Langley Research Center
Aaron McGruder, 31, Comic
Strip Creator, The Boondocks
Andrea Nelson Meigs, 37,
Motion Picture Talent Agent,
Creative Artists Agency
Scott Mills, 37, Executive Vice
President & CFO, Black
Entertainment Television
Jada Miranda, 28, Vice President,
Comedy Programming, HBO
Entertainment
- Vanessa Morrison Murchison, 36,
Senior Vice President, Production,
20th Century Fox
S. Bernard Muir, 36, Director of
Athletics, Georgetown University
* David L. Nichols, 36, Executive
Partner; Practice Lead, Global
SOA, Accenture


Soledad O'Brien, 39,
Anchor/Reporter, American
Morning, CNN
. Tyler Perry, 36, Playwright, Actor,
Producer
* Adrian D. Parker, 26, Advertising
Manager, Foot Locker Inc. USA
* Brian Parker, 30, VP, Emerging
Markets & New Business
Development, Choice Hotels
International
. Donald M. Remy, 38, Senior VP
& Deputy General Counsel, Fannie
Mae
H. Philip Salmon, 39, VP,
Corporate Treasurer, MetLife
Jeffrey Scott, 35, Managing
Director, Black
Enterprise/Greenwich Street
Corporate Partners
J. Marshall Shepherd, 36,
Meteorologist, NASA's Goddard
Space Flight Center
John Singleton, 38, Executive
Producer & Filmmaker
Stephen A. Smith, 38, NBA
Analyst, ESPN


* Will Smith, 37, Producer, Actor,
Overbrook Entertainment
* Stephen Stoute, 36, Founder &
CEO, Translation Consulting and
Brand Imaging
. Raven-Symone, 20, Actor, Singer,
Producer
* James L. Tanner, Jr., 36, Lawyer,
Agent, Williams & Connolly L.L.P.
* Kanye West, 28, Producer, Hip-
Hop Artist, Roc-A-Fella Records
* Pamela M. Wheeler, 38, Director
of Operations, Women's National
Basketball Players Association
* Pharrell Williams, 32, Producer,
Star Trak Entertainment,
Eldrick "Tiger" Woods, 30,
Professional Golf Player
Russell T. Wright, Jr., 38,
Chairman & CEO, Dimensions
International Inc.
* Wyclef, 33, Hip-Hop Artist,'
Producer
* William Young, Jr., 36, Military
Strategist, U.S. Air Force School of
Advanced Air and Space Studies.


A B 0 U T






ATR I CS


All About Kids is the premiere pediatric facility in
Jacksonville, Florida. We are dedicated to provid-
ing children with the highest quality of health
care. Our doctors are Board Certified
Pediatricians with years of Pediatric Emergency
Room experience. With flexible hours, we are
able to accommodate the needs of families with
busy lifestyles. Come see why so many parents
trust All About Kids Pediatrics with their children's
health.
Dean M. Cannon, MD
James A. Joyner, IV MD
Both doctors are board certified and have pediatric
ER experience.
904.565.1271
877.560.KIDS
www.allaboutkidspeds.com


SERVICES
* Asthma Therapy
* Pain Relief
* Hemoglobin/Hematocrit
Testing
* Mono Screening
* Rapid Strep Screening
* Sport and School
Participation Physicals
* Urinalysis
* Well visits/Immunizations

HOURS
9:00 6:00 M-F;
weekend and after hour
care available
All Insurances Accepted


12086 Ft Caroline Rd. Suite Number 401 Jacksonville, FL 32225


The Florida Star


300.5















"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


IV A


HIGHLIGHTS Without Motive: The
WEEK OF 11/19/05: Edmund Perry Story
(1992) starritig Anna
TV ONE Maria' Horsford and
(Jacksonville Comcast directed by Kevin
Channel 160) Hooks.
Sunday 11/20 8:00pm
* Weekdays, 7 a.m. & 4 The Vernon Johns Story
p.m. "B. Smith with (1994) starring James
Style" Earl Jones. A great film
* Weekdays, 9 a.m. & and superior acting by
9:30 a.m. "Amen" fea- John Earl Jones and a
during TV legend good supporting cast.
Sherman Hemsley and *Tuesday 11/22, 1:00pm
Clifton Davis. Dangerous Evidence:
* Weekdays 11 a.m. The Lori Jackson Story
"Living It Up With Patti (1999) Movie with
LaBelle" Lynn Whitfield. act-
* Weekdays, noon, based story of Lori
"Showtime at the Jackson, a civil rights
Apollo" activist who gained
* Weekdays, 1 p.m.- national attention for
Daily movie forcing the courts to re-
* Weekdays, 7 p.m. look at the conviction of
"Good Times" a black marine she felt
* Weekdays, 7:30 p.m. was wrongly accused of
"Martin" rape.
*Saturdays 6:00 p.m. -
"Tom Joyner" BET
*Sundays 6:00 a.m. 1 Daily, 6:00 a.m. -
p.m. Religious BET's Morning
Programming including Inspiration with Brother
"T.D. Jakes," "Creflo Gerard BET showcases
Dollar," and "Victory top ministers in the
Christian" African-American com-
* Saturday 11/19, 3 p.m. munity, along with BET
- Movie Blue Collar personality, Gerard
(1978) starring Richard Henry who provides
Pryor. updates on gospel and
* Saturday 11/19, 10 religious events.
p.m. Movie Murder Weekdays, 11 a.m., 6


p.m. "106 & Park" -
Hang out with the indus-
try's hottest talents and
count down the day's top
videos voted on by you.
* Weekdays, 4:00 p.m. -
"Rap City" Watch the
latest and hottest rap
videos.
*.Weekdays, 5:00 p.m. -
"Road Show" BET hits
the road to various cities
and college campuses
across the country for a
high-energy "Battle of
the Sexes" between 20
young men and women
as they try to outdo one
another for bragging
rights and prizes! Join
new host Danella and
"Rap City" veteran host
Mad Linx as they spot-
light the best in this
week's spirited competi-
tions.
*Weekdays, 11 p.m. "In
Living Color" reruns of
the award-winning
sketch comedy series.
*Fridays, 10 p.m. -
"ComicView" BET's
favorite primetime come-
dy is back -for a brand
new 14th season, bring-
ing more jokes than ever
from the city of New
Orleans. The "Big
Easy's" rich gumbo of
culture and music sets
the spicy backdrop as


THEN YOI SEE THE POWE[l OF COMMIlllTY COlITIONS.
They help community groups like the PTA*, your church, clubs, even
your employer organize resources and focus them where they're
needed most. Especially fighting to keep kids away from drugs. If
you're in a community group, ask if you can do more by teaming
up with a community coalition, It's really -simple. Just go to
www.helpyourcommunity.org or call 1-877-KIDS-313 to
contact a community coalition in your area. They'll tell you exactly
how your group can help. You'll be surprised at what you have to
offer. And how much you can accomplish.


new host Sheryl
Underwood cranks up
the laughs with the help
from a mix of up-and-.
coming comics And show
veterans.
* Tuesday, 9 p.m.,
Saturday, 8 p.m. So
do you really want to
work in the music biz?
Do you know what it
takes to get there? Savvy
music mogul and mega-
entrepreneur Damon
Dash will gladly teach
the lessons with an edgy
attitude that accepts no
failure easily. Watch the
excitement, fierce com-
petition and tense
moments as a set of 16
young and eager entre-
preneurs vie to be part of
Dash's multi-million dol-
lar empire and earn the


title of the "Ultimate
Hustler." Don't miss a
single episode to see who
survives Dash's mogul
"boot camp" and who
gets sent packing.
* Saturday, 11/19, 12:30
p.m. "BET.com" -
Watch the videos you
voted for on BET.com.
* Saturday, 11/19, 2:00
p.m. "Top 25
Countdown" Jermaine
Dupri counts down his
favorite 25 videos. a
* Saturday, 11/19, 6:00
p.m. Count down the
hottest videos on the
charts and hang out with
the hottest celebrities
only on 106 & Park!
Today Joy Bryant swings
by to talk about her new
movie Get Rick Or Die
Trying.
TV in Black continued on D-7


Page D-5/November 19, 2005


The Florida Star






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Whassup continued from-D-1
Winans, and Dennis.
Ed-wards and the
Temptations Revue.
Additional sponsors for
the memorable evening
include Kodak and
Allstate.
at "We've created a
night of great music and
entertainment," says
Tom Joyner, whose syn-
dicated radio show
reaches more than 8 mil-
lion listeners weekly in
over 115 markets.
"Motown hasn't seen
anything like this."
Tickets are currently


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on sale with a portion of
-.all proceeds being donat-,
ed to the Tom Joyner
Foundation. Created by
Tom Joyner, the not-for-,
profit foundation is dedi-
cated to helping students
continue their education
at HBCUs (Historically
Black Colleges and
Universities).
Reach Media, found-
ed by radio and televi-
sion personality, philan-
thropist and entrepreneur
Tom Joyner, is a multi-
media company formed
in January 2003 as the
parent company of The
Tom Joyner Morning


Show, the Tom J
Show in television
dication and se
other businesses th;
get African-Amer
through radio, telev
event production ai
internet. The Mo
Show is aired in
than 115 mi
throughout the L
States, reaching
than 8 million lisi
every week.
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highly anticipated
installment of the v
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oyner in the cheerleading Family) and features
syn- world, began principal gifted newcomers Gus
;veral photography on Monday, Carr, Marcy Rylan,
at tar- October 24 in the Los
*icans Angeles area. Universal Cindy Chiu, Giovonnie
vision, Studios Home Samuels, Francia
id the Entertainment Family Almendarez, Gary Leroi
ring Productions and Beacon Gray, Danielle Savre and
more Pictures present Bring It Jessie Fife. Also on
irkets On 3 a Universal DVD
United Original(TM) slated for board in a special
more release in 2006. appearance is Def Jam
teners Bring It On 3 stars Records music sensation
talented young perform- Rihanna, whose smash
, the ers Hayden Panettiere dance hit "Pon de
third (Ice Princess, Raising Replay" from her debut
wildly Helen, Racing Stripe)
album "Music Of The
versal and Solange Knowles
ichise Smith (Johnson Family Sun" dominated the
ivalrv Vacation The Proud charts this summer.


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