<%BANNER%>

Florida Star

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xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200093datestamp 2009-02-11setSpec [UFDC_OAI_SET]metadata oai_dc:dc xmlns:oai_dc http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc xmlns:dc http:purl.orgdcelements1.1 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc.xsd dc:title Florida Stardc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date November 4, 2006dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=000932261130 (OCLC)000581378 (ALEPHBIBNUM)0740-798X (ISSN)dc:source University of Floridadc:language English


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida Star
Uniform Title:
Florida Star
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Creator:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville, Fla.
Publication Date:

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates:
30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 2261130
alephbibnum - 000581378
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00093

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida Star
Uniform Title:
Florida Star
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Creator:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville, Fla.
Publication Date:

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates:
30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
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I- 'TUESDAY
NOVEMBE 7, 200
MAK ADIFERNC
VOTE!
See Page A-


Miss Della Reese
"Touched by an
Angel."
"Laughter is the Best
Medicine" on
IMPACT
November 9, 2006
10-11 p.m.
WCGL-AM-1360


'THE~


tFLORIDAr.


thefloridastar.com


LISTEN
TO IMPACT
Monday through Friday
from 10 to 11 p.m.,
WCGL-AM-1360 -
News, guest,
questions and answers
- The Florida Star and
Impact Striving to
make a difference.


: .- '- -, .
............................,. .:... ),:. ,-.o.-...,.,..


TEEN'S NECK BROKEN IN SCHOOL BRAWL


'"B left her with her fourth vertebrae being cracked, it caused serious fear for parents.
According to sources, Billanna and three other girls had an altercation that was
originated before Tuesday when they finally battled. The case is being investigated
with a goal to prevent such incidents
Ms. Denise Hall, principal of Robert E. Lee High School, said the incident did
cause serious concern for this school which is one of eleven accelerated schools in
the entire nation. In fact, she said that the school has gained a 300% increase in
Billanna Lee, 16 advance placement courses.
Many are concerned In Lake City Wednesday, several fights occurred, one after another, at Columbia
with the amount of vio- County High School. One student was arrested. Why?
lence occurring in Ms. Hall said that her goal is to provide great academic knowledge to her students
schools 'today. while keeping them safe. She will not sway from her goal.
When Billanna Lee, 16, Billanna's injury has been a lesson for the school. Many feared that Billanna's
and three other girls were injury would cause her permanent damage or that she would lose her ability to walk.
involved in a fight that However, Ms. Hall said, Billanna was able to walk alone for medical care.


Blacks Seeking Escape From


Abuse Don't Find It Easy

Studies and government reports are staggering. It is reported that four million women experience a serious
assault by their partner during an average 12-month period. Many suffer in silence. You should know the signs
that the federal Office on Violence Against Women list as obvious and not-so-obvious forms of abuse.
*PhysicalAbuse: Hitting. pinching, and the like, including the denial of medical care or forcing one to use drugs
or alcohol. *Sexual Abuse: Forcing someone to have sex or treating someone in a sexually demeaning manner.
*Emotional Abuse: Undermining someone's self-worth, constant criticism, name calling. *Economic Abuse:
Controlling and barring access to money or forbidding someone to have a job, getting an education or having per-
sonal resources. *Psychological Abuse: Intimidating someone physically or emotionally, threatening harm to
the person, one's self. children, family or friends: hurting or killing pets; damaging property and'or isolating some-

SENIORS DANCING BEFORE VOTING

Citizens from senior residential facili-
S' ties were treated to. refreshments as they
'joined with these and other political offi-
Sie: n cials prior to early voting which ends
S i Sunday. Regular election day is Tuesday.
They are requesting that everyone use
Sh- paper ballots. They also reminded the
Voters to take the required identification
documents when voting.
Top photo: City Councilwoman Mia
Jones, Eula Thornton, Congresswoman
S"i Corrine Brown and State Representative
Audrey Gibson.
Photo Below: First: Rosemary Fisher
17-' and Willie Ammon, Second: Electric
". ,. slide led by Yvette Ridley. Third: Ms.
Ruby and Jeannie Sanchez.


Local Man Dies in Afghanistan 111 YEAR OLD Records of
the ROTC. DIES Freed Slaves
S. Callow'a v.ined to Go Online


Spc. Isaiah Calloway, 23
He was the only fighter
killed from his unit during an
ambush in Afghanistan but it
is understood from his family
and friends that he was ful-
filling his dream by being a
soldier.
Isaiah Calloway, was a
foster child, joined the mili-
tary and. married his high
school sweetheart. He is a
graduate of Englewood High
School and was a member of


OF%,. %M1V T My JV1A^VU
the Army in October
2003. His death occurred
three years later.
Calloway and his wife,
Alicia, who was his class-
mate, had three children:
four, three and two years
of age.


YOU CAN VOTE.
EARLY THROUGH
SUNDAY. YOU CAN
VOTE TUESDAY AT
YOUR PRECINCT

JUST

VOTE PLEASE!


Si Siimmons


Si Simmons was the old-
est living professional
baseball player and was
honored on his 111th
birthday, October 14,
2006. He died in his
sleep Monday night. He
was featured in The
Florida Star on that day.


Records the
Freedmen's Bureau used
to reconnect families -
from battered work con-
tracts to banking, will be
placed online in part of a
new project linking mod-
em blacks with their
ancestors. Gov. Timothy
Kaine of Virginia
unveiled the project and a
state marker is near where
the original bureau stood
in downtown Richmond,
Va.
- The information should
be available for use by the
middle of next year.


BILL AND


JESSE


AGREE TO AGREE?


The Rev. Jesse Jackson Dr. William (Bill) Cosby
Rainbow Coalition Comedian/Actor
I had never seen the Reverend Jesse Louis
Jackson cry in public. And he's seldom upstaged.
Until, Bill Cosby came to town.
Last month Jackson invited Cosby to the annual
Rainbow/PUSH conference for a conversation
about controversial remarks the entertainer offered
May 17 at an NAACP dinner in Washington D.C.
That's when America's Jell-O Man shook things up
by arguing that African Americans were betraying
the legacy of civil rights victories.
"The lower economic people," he said, "are not
holding up their end in this deal. These people are
not parenting. They are buying things for their kids.
$500 sneakers for what? And won't spend $200 for
"Hooked oil Phonics!"
Thursday morning. Cosby showed no signs of
repenting as he strode across the stage at the
Sheraton Hotel ballroom before a standing-room-
JacksonlCosby continued on A-7

Why Most African

Americans are Democrats


State Senator Tony Hill
Both Senator Hill and
Rev. Rollison appeared
on Impact this week to
discuss the need to vote
and the difference in the
Republican and
Democratic Party.
Both referred to the
history of the Republican
Party when the party was
created in 1854,
announcing its beliefs of
civic virtue, opposition to
aristocracy and 'corrup-
tion, the promise to end
the spread of slavery,
their use of churches and
the promise of education.
The party's downfall
came after
Reconstruction when
blacks were lowered in
position and promises did
not materialize.


Lottery continued on A-7


r f
Rev. Harold Rollison
The Worship Place


The Democratic Party, the
oldest party, did not
appeal at, that time to
blacks. However with the
administration of
President -Franklin D.
Roosevelt, down through
President John Kennedy,
there was a major exodus
to the Democratic Party:
Rev. Rollison feels that
he is a voting'Republican
that votes for the candi-
date he believes in.
Senator Hill points out
the number of blacks
elected through the
Democratic Party.
His statement, "The
Democratic Party isn't
perfect..No Party is..But
the Party is the one which
has included African
Americans in every
aspect, and has remained
with us.


E d it ia I. . .. :2

C [I I I- 11 ... ...3
L i e t l . .


55101 f


Lookn frcutmestoptrnzey


business or utilieyu srvc ?If o


LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
205 SMA U'JNIV OF FLORIDA
SPO BOX 117007
GAINESUILLE FL 32611.7007


m


I -


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FA IPA Z rl A l kU


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McIntosh And Glynn County

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independent newspaper published
weekly in Jacksonville, Florida

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Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy of this paper
MEMBERSHIPS:
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Publishers Association
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Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce
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Chamber of Commerce


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


Life And Death Insurance Needs

Marian Wright Edelman
President and Founder, The Children's Defense Fund


Another election season is
coming to a close, and once
again, candidates for local and
state offices across the coun-
try have made all kinds of
promises about what they'll
do for us if we give them our
votes. But once they are in
office, will we hold them
accountable for keeping all
these promises?
We all need to be listening
very carefully to what our
politicians say they will do for
children and families, and we
then need to watch very care-
fully to make sure their
actions match their words.
The Children's Defense Fund
recently, received an update
from our Texas office about
the ways children in their state
who have been promised
health care coverage are con-
tinuing to be let down. It's a
story that's being repeated
across the country.
The problems in Texas
recently made the front page
of the Houston Chronicle
with one boy's especially
troubling story. Thirteen-year-
old Devante Johnson has
advanced kidney cancer, so
it's clear he can't afford to go
without health care coverage.
As State Representative
Sylvester Turner told the
Chronicle, 'We're not talking
about a cold or some stomach
ailment. This one was literally
life or death, where every sin-


gle day is critical for this kid."
But earlier this year, Devante
spent four desperate months
without health insurance
because of bureaucratic mix-
ups.
Until April, Devante and
his two younger brothers
were covered by Medicaid.
Texas families who qualify
for Medicaid or the Children's
Health Insurance Program
(CHIP) are required to renew
their coverage every six
months, and Devante's moth-
er had tried to get a head start
by sending in her paperwork
early before, their family's
April 30th expiration dead-
line. But their application first
sat for six weeks before being
processed,, and then was
transferred to the agency in
charge of CHIP because an
employee believed their fami-
ly no longer qualified for
Medicaid. At that point, the
paperwork was lost in the sys-
tem.
Devante's mother grew
more and more desperate as
attempts to track it down and
reinstate his coverage went
unanswered while she
watched Devante getting
worse. His doctors at Texas
Children's Hospital continued
to care for him after he lost his
health coverage, but a new
treatment option at the
University of Texas M.D.
Anderson Cancer Center


seemed to be his best
chance-and Devante could-
n't be admitted to that pro-
gram without insurance.
It wasn't until Rep.
Turner's office got involved
in August that Devante's cov-
erage was reinstated. Two
days later, Devante was able
to start the new treatment, and
right now his doctors are opti-
mistic. But the dangerous
delay in his care could have
been avoided. No child
should have to wait four
months while his or her
tumors grow. Devante's case
may sound extreme, but he is
still far from alone. Our CDF-
Texas office has helped a
number of other families try-
ing to navigate receiving
health coverage for their chil-
dren, and recently worked
with a mother whose teenage
son has serious mental health
needs and who had been try-
ing for months to apply for
CHIP without success. The
mother was rationing her
son's medications, cutting
pills in half, until CDF was
able to get his CHIP coverage
activated by appealing to the
highest levels of the Texas'
Health and Human Services
Commission. She sent
Barbara Best. CDF-Texas's
executive director, the follow-
ing letter:
"If [you and your staff]
had not intervened in my case
my son would be dead by
nov ... I %\ill never be ableto
thank them enough for quite
literally saving my child's
life. That is the point that the
politicians and management


of the contractor [that,over-
sees the application process in
Texas] are not seeing. This
isn't just an issue of children
being inconvenienced and
having to wait a little longer
for health coverage. This is a
matter of LIFE and DEATH
for many Texas children. This
is a matter of the parents hav-
ing to look at themselves each
day and feeling like they have
failed their children. They see
them suffering but cannot do
anything to help. The saddest
fact of all is that it shouldn't
be that way; we live in a
country where our children
shouldn't have to suffer. The
fact that we have a program in
place but children are being
unjustly denied benefits
should boil every Texan's
blood."
This Texas parent was
writing about her particular
experience, but the fact that
more than 9 million children
are uninsured across our
country and millions more are
underinsured or having prob-
lems receiving the coverage
for which they are eligible
should boil every American's
blood. If xe could afford tril-
lions in tax breaks for the
wealthy, we can afford the far
fewer billions needed to build
healthy and educated chil-
dren. Please join our cam-
paign to get prenatal, health,
and mental health care to
every child irn 2007. And
insist that ever one elected to
represent you and your family
this November makes this not
just a promise, but a priority.


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8,00Diealers


JacksoonillI
Bennetts Ace Hardware
8080 W. Beavr St


Jacksonville
Ronniels
Repair Shop
SiCAI Sunoiham Rd.
~4IO4-fi3-O73~9


Jnrsksanville

NichoIrs Equipment
0237, Baarh Blvd.
904-641 -2923


Neptune Beach
Tucker
Equipment
113 11 th Stccr
0-246-1330


Orange Park
Orange Park
Power House
611 Blanding Blvd.
904-272-2272


sIAreyurad a


To reach The Florida Star
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NOVEMBER 4.2006~


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PAGE A-3


NOVEMBER 4, 2006


THE HL


ATITUDE-West


t4








Roslyn Burrough


ANNUAL DUAL DAY-West
Union Missionary Baptist Church,
1605 W. Beaver St., under the lead-
ership of Rev. Leroy C. Kelly,
invites the public to share in annu-
al Dual's Day on Sunday,
November 19 at 11:00 a.m.
"Christian Sisters and Brothers
Committed Standing on a Solid
Rock" is the theme. "Solid Rock"
is the theme song. Dr. Brenda
Simmons, Executive Dean for the
Liberal Arts and Workforce pro-
grams .at Florida Community
College at Jacksonville (FCCJ)


Union Missionary Baptist Church,
1605 W. Beaver St., presents
"The Hatitude" on November 5,
5:00 p.m. The special guest
Mistress of Ceremony is Roslyn
Burrough (Auntie .Roz),
singer/actress, creator and pro-
ducer of The Auntie Roz Peanut
Show. The public is invited to
attend and wear a pretty hat. A
prize will be awarded for the
prettiest hat. Other special door
prizes will be awarded. This
event is presented by Ms.
Lillian L. Smith (Contestant 7).
Rev. Leroy C. Kelly, Pastor.


7







Dr. Brenda R.
Simmons


North Campus, is the speaker. Dr. Simmons, a native of
Jacksonville and a graduate of FCCJ, holds a Bachelor's
Degree from Bethune-Cookman College, a Masters degree
from Clark-Atlanta University and a Doctorate degree from.
Indiana University of Pennsylvania. She is a member of New
Bethel A.M.E. Church where she serves as President of the
Sarah NMcGinnis Missionary Society, member of the Board of
Stewards, and the Janie Robinson Board of Ushers (named
for her mother). Dr. Simmons is the daughter of M1r. and
Mrs. Roxwell Robinson. the proud mother of Benjamin C.
Simmons, and the gracious grandmother of Master Benjamin
C. Simmons. III. Her professional associations include
Immediate Past President of the National Council of Black
Affairs. Vice President for Programs National Council on
Black American Affairs. Past Board member MLE
(Management of Lifelong Education)< Advisory Board for
the School of Education at Harvard University, Board
Secretary of Community First Credit Union of Florida, and


Ask us about Our


If There had been a death
in your family yesterday:
what would you be doing
todar?


Pre-Need
i: ,,. :


FORE-

THOUGHT


: funeral

.: planning

program,
FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED

ALPHONSO WEST MORTUARY, INC.
4409 Soutel Dr. Jacksonville, FL 32208
Tel: (904) 766-9671 Fax: (904) 766-2354
iied: tors
Deborah West Alphonso West
Jacqueline Y. Bartley


Faith In Our Community
-Schedule of Events and Services- >


WEST-Elizabeth P., died October through November 6.. Some
22, 2006. A.B. COLEMAN 500 men attended the work-
MORTUARY, INC.
WESTLula, died October 28, shop for each of the first two
2006. *weeks.
WHITE-Doris, died October 26, Listings are due the
2006. Tuesday before the next
WILSON-Marvin Keith, died
October 28, 2006. issue. Email submissions
WOODS-Anthony David, died preferred. Send to:
October 22, 200( inr @thefloridastar.~om


The Church Directory

"Come and Worship With Us"


Sui
Sui
Yoi
(01
TuC
Tun


New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208
nday School .....................................9:30 a.m.
nday Morning Worship .......................11:00 a.m. '
uth Church 2nd & 3rd Sundays
.d Sanctuary)............................11:00 a.m. '
esday Prayer Meeting.............. ........ 7:30 p.m., .
esdav Pastoral ile dv ................ 8:00 n.m *. ,.


Chairperson of the Congressional Black Caucus Spouses
Scholarship Fund. Sis. Martha P. Cummings is
Superintendent in charge of Sunday School beginning at 9:00
a.m. Baptist Training Union begins at 4:00 p.m. Sis. Valerie
Redmond and Sis. Kimberly Simmons are Chairperson. Co-
Chairperson are Dea. Andre Bell and Dea. Michael Ray.
CELEBRATION OF LOVE-A Celebration of Love honor-
ing Sis. Rose S. Kirkland's Third anniversary and 14 years
serving as Mistress of Ceremony in Jacksonville and sur-
rounding areas, will be held November 5, 6:00 p.m. at Angel
Square (Old Skate City) located at 5133 Soutel Dr. Featured
guests include Williams and The Anointed Praise Singers
(Brunswick, GA), Faithful Few Gospel Singers (Madison,
FL), Higher Praise Gospel Singers (Lake City, FL), Elder
Robert Jackson and The New Spirit Travelers, Rejoice
Gospel Singers, Gospel Tones, The Sunny Rose Gospel
Singers, New Creation, C. E. Laney Choir, Royal Spirituals,
soloist/recording artist Dea. Marvin Kirkland, and many oth-
ers. The public is invited to attend.
PEARLS AND CUFFLINKS GALA-The Dr. Eartha M.M.
White Birthday Celebration Gospel Fest will feature a Pearls
and Cufflinks Gala on Sunday, November 5 at 5:00 p.m. and
Friday, November 10 at 6:00 p.m. at Zion Hope Baptist
Church, 2803 W. Edgewood Ave. (Rev. Clifford Johnson,
Pastor) and CitiCard Campus, 14000 Citicard Way. The two
events celebrate the Clara White Mission's 102nd anniver-
sary of service to the community and coincides with the
130th birthday of the mission's founder, Dr. Eartha M.M.
White. Special guests include recording artist/lyricist
Victoria Farrie, Nu Testament, Golden Clouds, Lil Jessie and
the Miracles, Shirley and the Sons of Harmony, Jerry Cannon
and the Caravans, Elder and Evangelist Gregory Vickers,
Elder Robert Jackson .and the New- Spirit Travelers, Nu
Sound Gospel Singers, Spirit and Truth Dancers, Ella Mae
Chappell, Sisters of Praise, and Al.Andres. Proceeds benefit
the Clara White Mission. The Gospel Fest is sponsored by
the "Friends of Clara White Mission. The Gala is sponsored
by CitiCard. For ticket information call (904) 354-4162.
CHURCH ANNIVERSARY-New Bethlehem Missionary
Baptist Church. 1824 Prospect St., will celebrate its 87th
Church anniversary November 9-12. "A New Beginning
(Ezekial 36:26" is the motto. A Thursday Night Praise
Service will be held in the church sanctuary on November 9
at 7;30 p.m. Various spirit-filled artists will be featured in.
worship through song. Visiting churches will participate on
Friday. November 10. Rev. Dr. Gary L. Williams of First
Baptist Church of Mandarin is the guest speaker. Young peo-
ple will feature rapper. Broken, dance expressions, worship
and praise through songs
C 'T ." during the Saturday Youth
A0 Explosion on November 11.
SSunday School classes on
N() TS I November 12 at 9:30 a.m..
will present worship through
ALDERMAN-Juliu. died October teaching and studying God's
22. 2006.
COLLINS-Jimmnie Lamar. 62, word. Intercessory Prayer
died October 26, 2006. will be conducted at 10:45
CONWAY-Donald O., died a.m. on Sunday, November
October 28. 2006. 12. Morning Praise and
CRLAVTORD-John P. died Wo p S e at
October 27. 2006. Worship Service at 11:00
DAVIS-Lmda M, died October a.m. will feature Rev.
22. 2006. Lorenzo Acoff (Greater
FALANA-Frankie. died October NMacedonia Baptist Church)
29. 2006.
GLOVER-Eugene. died October as guest speaker. The public
24, 2006. is invited to join in the cele-
JOHNSON-Jeff, 41, died October bration.
28,2006. CHURCH /PASTOR'S
JOHNSON-Lila Gibson, died A STh
ANNIVERSARIES-The
October 26. 2006. AIPHONSO
WEST MORTUARY. INC. public is invited to share in
KING-Dorothy, died October 26. the celebration of the 156
2006. Anniversary of Second
MANNING-Darrell, died October
-Darrel died October Missionary :Baptist Church
25,'200 6. ..d i:. ._ .- .
NICCLENDON-Juanita. died and the 20th Anniversary of
October 26. 2006. the pastor, Rev. Odell Smith,
NEAL-Aaron, died October 26, jr. November 5, 8-10 and
SOE-Reg2006. inconcluding on November 12.
NEWSOME-Regnma, died
october 18, 2006. A.B. COLE- "Telling Others of Jests and
NLAN MORTUARY. INC. God's Love" is the theme.
PARKER-William, died October Services begin nightly at
18. 2006. 7:30 p.m. Services on
RANDALl-Doris. died October
27, 2006. ALPHONSO WEST Sunday, November 12 will
MORTULARY, NC. be held at 11:00 a.m. and
SANDERS-Cassandra. 49. died 6:30 p.m. Rev. Dr. H. T.
October 27. 2006. Rhtm, pastor of St. Joseph
SMITlH-Adeline L. died October.
21, 2006. Missionary Baptist Church,
SMOTHERS-Louise, died is the speaker. The church is
October 28, 2006. located at 954 Kings rd.
STARLING-Malxine, died MAN-TO-MAN WORK-
October 21, 2006.
STTFFLEBEAN-Marion. 67: SHOP-First Baptist Church
died October 24, 2006. of Mandarin is approaching
SWIFT-Mother Dora, died the third week of its six-
October 23, 2006. week worship exclusive for
TIMMONS-Kelvin Bruce. died men entitled 1 MAN-'To-
October 28, 2006. ALPHONSO men entitled MANTo
WEST MORTUARY, INC. MAN". The workshop is
THOMAS-Cecil, died October held every Monday evening
21, 2006. from 7 :00 to 8:15 p.m. in the
THOMAS-Willie Mae, 76. died
October 20, 2006 main sanctuary ofthe church
WELCH-Marvin H., died located at 3990 Loretto Rd.
October 20, 2006. The workshop continues


Historic Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church
Sunday
Worship Service 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. RichardsonJr., Pastor

Mount Sinai Missionary Baptist Church
2036 Silver Street Jacksonville, FL 32206
Rev. R. L. Gundy, Pastor
(904) 354-7249 Church

S Bible Power Enrichment Hour
SSunday School 9:15- 10:15 a.m.
Baptism-Praise & Worship
j (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

NIT. CHARITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
1417 Nonh Laura St. Jacksonville. Florida 32206
George Harvey. Jr.. M A.. M. Div Pastor
Telephone (904) 356-0664 or 768-4453
C.hri i d.d 7 i,, 1',r i ,a .i.,ir'd a d Roi.' again 'i e rc I Coritlaus I.' I 1-41
Sulzbncher Oune3i h Sr r e ...ice ......... 8 30 a m
Sunday School .. .... .. ..... 1 00 a m
Moning \orsiup .. ..... I I00 .m.
Evening Worship. ....... 6.30 p.m.
WVednesda&, & FridaJ Nh Serice . "30 p m.
Salurda3 Prison Ourreach ..... .. I 00 p m
Sjrurdaj Nursing Home Outreach .3. r rd andl4th Saturdays
"Cull or Ii rite .11. Churin for FREE Sunudau School Oudlines"
A Bible Preaching. Bible Believnng and Bible Pracricing Church
-"Mithoui the shedding of Blood. Here is no remission of sin" (Hebrews 9:22)

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIITNE HOLINESS CHURCH
'"The Church II here E erybodi Is Somebod."'
Bishop Lorenzo Hall., Pastor
Street Address- 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 Cell: 710-1586
Sanda School... .. ................ .... . .9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 1.... ...... .... I 100 a.m.
Tuesday. ....... ..... Pra.Ner Meenng & Bible Stud),7:00 p m.
Thursday% ....... .... ............... Joy Night.700 p.m.
"Email: Gospell75@aol.com -
Website: Greaterelbethel.org



God



Is good




All O



The ime! ;


A profound sense of loss is felt
at the death of a loved one, whether
that death is sudden or expected.
There is no set pattern to grief. Some
people grieve for a short time while
others may never fully recover from
their loss. Some won't experience
their grief until some time later.
There is no one right way to grieve.
As each of us is unique so too is our
grief.
It is during these times that the
support of friends and family is so
important. Having a visitation,
funeral, or memorial service is an
important part of the grieving
process and brings people together
who can give you a support network.
If that is not enough, your local
community, religious organizations,
and many healthcare organizations
offer grief counseling or grief sup-
port groups. Although it may be dif-
ficult to reach out to these groupcat


first, many have found grief support
groups to be a place where one can
continue to grieve openly with oth-
ers who share their pain.
Don't forget about your funeral
director. Many funeral homes also
offer aftercare programs, which are
programs to help you cope with the
initial stages of the grieving
process.
Your funeral director will also
be able to refer you to local grief
support organizations or counselors
should you desiregroup or individ-
ual counseling. In addition to coun-
seling programs, many funeral
homes provide grief support packets
with materials related to grief and
the mourning process.
A.B. COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
"OurAim Is Not to. Equal, But Excel"
5660 Moncrief Rd.*
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


Rev. Eric Lee, Pastor
Rev. Joe Calhoun, Pastor Emeritus
(904) 764-5727 Church


7 MA


FLORIDA STAR






1AG EA-4 1',.Vni't L


Socially Speaking


Betty Asque
Davis

"There's Always Something
Happening On the First Coast"


It's My Birthday! Life is so beautiful!!!
Today is my birthday and I have passed the retire-
ment age marker, I have had a full year of being
Medicare eligible. However, I rejoice in having lived so
long and I am truly, truly grateful for so much. At the
suggestion of my younger son, Lorn Christopher
Davis, I am going to share with you reflections from my
life since this is the first time since I began writing the
column that I am writing on my birthday. So I ask that
you humor me on my special day.
It has been a busy year for me as I decided at the end
of 2005 to end my tenure as Volunteer Jacksonville's
Blueprint for Leadership Director to devote my time to
writing this column-and actively pursuing my Real
Estate business. I am pleased to report that the decision
has been so very rewarding and at times I ask myself the
question, "Why didn't I pursue these avenues sooner?"
However, I've lived long enough to know that "for
everything there is a season" and that life is a series of
building blocks with each life experience/building block
preparing you for the next endeavor of life.
It unbelievable that I 'retired' from my social servic-
es administrative duties with the State of Florida almost
eleven years ago. Since then I've been blessed with the
opportunity to pursue my personal passions in my own
way, at my own pace.
Shortly after my birthday last year I had the opportu-
nity to participate in a very worthwhile workshop with
motivational speaker, Steve Oniki. The workshop was
an 'Aha' moment. I rediscovered my personal strengths
and talents along with a renewed desire to use my God
given talents to the fullest. Lifelong learning is so
important! It keeps our minds working more effective-
ly and besides it's so much fun when you realize that
you can still learn and retain enough material to test
well. I never would have believed when I 'retired' that I
would be able to learn and test as well as I did during
my youth. Of course, I have learned from both my chil-
dren and grandchildren more updated studying tech-
niques that have enabled me to complete very success-
fully advanced Real Estate courses during the year. I am
two thirds along the way.
What I want you to know is that I've learned to live
each day to the fullest! Age is only a number and I don't
live according to my age but rather according to my
state of mind. I am 'young at heart'.and I live according
to my 'young' heart. I love to read, dance, sing and just
have fun either alone or with others. I'd rather dance
than do household chores! So I dance more than I do
housework. It is so much, much more fun!!
I've learned that in order to maintain this 'young
heart'; I must exercise and eat well (most of the time). I
am so inspired when I am working out that I am the
youngest person exercising, most times.
Throughout my life I have maintained a positive out-
look on life and I attribute that to a consistent prayer life
and practicing-my ,faith through my time, talent and
treasure.
I'm an only child. However, I am not alone. I am
blessed with a loving marriage partner J. Carl Davis,
Sr. who is also my friend. I have wonderful children
and grandchildren that make me proud and blessed that
God selected me to be their mother and grandmother. I
have wonderful, wonderful friends that are always there
for me and I strive to be a good friend also. A card from
my oldest son, James Carl Davis, Sr. ended with the
words, "God bless you with the lovely kind of joy you
always give". I do strive to bring joy and writing your
stories each week brings me immense joy which I
always hope transcends to each of the readers.
One of the cards from my daughter, Mrs. Michelle
Davis Singleton included proverbs that really sum up
my own personal philosophy:
'You are only as old as you feel'.
'Age is nothing but a number'.
'Getting old and being gold are two different things'.
Count your life by smiles, not tears'.
'Count your age by friends, not years'.
'Age is a state of mind'.
'How old would you be if you didn't know how old
you were?'
'Life is a journey, not a destination'.
Life is so beautiful!!!
*** ** **
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!


:~ 'Z ~
,": '-
~
B D


Celebrating our daughter's Re-Induction into Moledom
January 2006.


Three generations: Mesdames Betty Asque Davis,
Michelle Davis Singleton and Inez Christopher Asque.


Enjoying one of my favorite pastimes at the
Jacksonville, Links, Inc.'s Western Gala.


Celebrating at Mayo Clinic, Jacksonville event with
Advisory Board member Dr. Wendell Holmes.


[.! t', :."-a \ 'i ^ H

B.A.D.with former Volunteer Jacksonville colleagues:
Mesdames Lesley Wolfson, Fayth Van Phelt and Nancy
Knight.


"That's what friends are for"!


Two of my great joys: Maya
Massachusetts.


B.A.D. with Links, Inc. sisters that included Mrs. Walter
Peyton.


B. A. D. with 'Divas' Dr. Lois Davis Gibson and FCCJ
North Campus Prexy Dr. Barbara Darby.


B. A. D. with daughter and Mom.


NOVEMBERFR 4. 2006


PT f)PTm) CTAVA


. I I j


if *.


.


"'
1; :Be


B.A. D. with he great love.






IVUtr11V1LP.lr 6 1, .UAL AIRJ STAR A E -


Florida Boy IS State's First To Get New Heart Device


.GAINESVILLE, Fla. --
Next week's elections may
change the country's politi-
cal landscape, but residents
of some states will have a
much easier time than those
of others if they want to
examine the results for
themselves, according to
new University of Florida
research.
Laws in Montana and
Florida provide access to the
most election information,
while Rhode Island's and
North Dakota's laws provide
access to the least, UF
researchers say.
Survey results, released
this week from the Marion
Brechner Center Citizen


Access Project at UF's
College of Journalism and
Communications, show that
overall, Montana's laws
ranked the highest. Montana
requires that "all records"
pertaining to elections and
voter registration are public
records" unless "designated
otherwise."
In Florida, election
boards must post at poll sites
the results of the vote for
each office or item on the
ballots. A certificate of the
results must be delivered to
the supervisor of elections
for immediate publication.
Each county canvassing
board must file a public
report with the state


Division of Elections on the
conduct of the election,
including information on
equipment malfunctions or
other difficulties or unusual
circumstances.
"Many people laughed at
Florida's hanging chads six
years ago," said -Bill
Chamberlin, an eminent
scholar of mass communica-
tions in UF's College of
Journalism and
Communications, "but what
many Floridians knew was
that we could at least by law
see the ballots. That's not
true in many states."
Rounding out the top
five states in public access to
election-related records are


Delaware,
Ohio.


New York and


Montana, even with its
high score, didn't receive a
perfect from the project's
Sunshine Review Board.
The state scored "5" on the
Citizen Access Project
Sunshine Index of 1 (being
the lowest) to 7 for elections
records access. Chamberlin
said states didn't receive
higher scores primarily
because no state performs
high across the multiple cat-
egories rated voting regis-
tration records, ballots, vote
tallies and other records
associated with elections
such as poll books and
inspection reports.
"In an era when the pub-
lic questions voters' access,
new voting equipment and
revised voting systems, it
only makes sense that by
law the public has a way to
check up on the voting
process," said Joel
Campbell, Freedom of
Information Committee
chairman for the Society of
Professional Journalists.
"Transparency only helps
build more confidence in the
fairness of elections.
Clearly, some states need to


update their laws to allow
better public oversight."
Rhode Island, one of the
least accessible states, has
no law allowing, or prohibit-
ing, the public inspection of
election records other than
election tallies and voter
registration lists. North
Dakota ranked low because
it has no law governing
access to election records
and the state's voter registra-
tion list is available only to
political parties and candi-
dates.
Other low-ranked states
include Hawaii, Nebraska
and Arkansas, all of which
received slightly more than
3 on the Citizen Access
Project Sunshine Index.
Statutes in Maine,
Indiana, and New
Hampshire declare that bal-
lots are not public records.
At least 19 other states
restrict access to ballots
except under special author-
ity, usually through a court
order. They are: Alaska,
Arkansas, California,
Delaware, Iowa,
Mississippi, Missouri,
Nebraska, New Jersey,
North Carolina, Oklahoma,
Pennsylvania. Tennessee,


Utah, Vermont, Virginia,
Washington, West Virginia
and Wisconsin.
The Citizen Access
Project's Sunshine Review
Board members who partici-
pated in ratings of election
records included Shannon
Martin, Charles Tobin,
Harry Hammitt, Frosty
Landon, Ian Marqu and,
Linda Lightfoot, Kevin
Goldberg, Eric Turner,
Patrice McDermott,
Suzanne Piotrowski, Sandy
Davidson, Joe Davis and
Susan Ross. They specialize
in access to government
information as public offi-
cials, university professors,
journalists or lawyers.
The Marion Brechner
Citizen Access Project is
building a database of open
meetings and open records
law summaries from the 50
states and the District of
Columbia. It ranks state
laws and then posts the com-
parisons online with appro-
priate summaries and cita-
tions. The project is funded
by Marion Brechner, an
Orlando, Fla., broadcast
executive. For more infor-
mation about the project,
visit www.citizenaccess.org.


Elderly Man Hangs Himself


In Jail Shower Cell


NEW PORT RICHEY.
Fla. (AP) A 73-year-old
man facing 11 years in
prison for attempted murder
and arson hanged himself in
a jail shower stall, authori-
ties said.
William H. Brown hung
himself with a bedsheet
sometime early Saturday,
less than 24 hours after he
was sentenced for setting
fire to his neighbors' mobile
home and Winnebago ,in
June 2005. The neighbors,
Don Morrell and Donna
Schick, barely escaped the
fire.
"I'm sorry for him, but he
tried to kill us," Schick told
the St. Petersburg Times.
The couple said Brown
thought Morrell had stolen
his dog, Scooter, who disap-
peared a few months before
the fires.
Deputies said Brown
gave no indication he was
suicidal. His death is under
investigation.
Brown's wife, 75-year-
old Loretta Marchant, of
Tallahassee, said he did not
say much in a phone conver-
sation after the sentencing.


"He was thinking he was,
going to get out. He just felt
like he didn't deserve to be


there," she said. "He realized
he'd never get out of there
alive."


Being Open


University of Florida students support National Coming
Out Day by peering from behind a curtain set up on the
Reitz Student Union Colonnade Wednesday. They are:
Phillip Harden (top left), Ricardo J. Cortez (middle),
Adelle Fontanet and Davier Rodriguez (top right). (Bob
Bird/UF News Bureau)


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PAGE A-5


FTnORIDA STAR


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PA/1J. A1-U 1 &l A t., -


Dyson And Sharpton Launch Syndicated Talk Show In Raleigh

S oric heard on daily talk radio. Dyson will air from 10 am to goal is to grow in a direction that positions WAUG as the
1 pm. pulse of the community."
i Reverend Al Sharpton brings his 40 years as a communi- WAUG 750 AM was founded in 1988 on the campus of
S- ty leader, politician and advocate to find answers to ques- Saint Augustine's College in Raleigh, NC. The college was
I tions that everyone is afraid to ask. Sharpton will air from 1 the first historically black institution to have its own on-cam-
pm to 4 pm. pus commercial radio and television stations. The mission
We are excited to bring African American talk back to the of WAUG is to entertain and inform the African American
S' I ...-i,: area," said Frank Butler, WAUG General Manager. Our Community in the Triangle.


GOP Outreach To Blacks Falters


Rev. Al Sharpton


a.. '~iR Raleigh, NC- On.
." .. Monday, October
4' 30, 2006, Saint
7. Augustine's College
S'- WAUG 750 AM
S made notable
:... changes to its daily
I p" programming for-
mat. The station is
N. airing a news, talk
'' and gospel format.
S" Highlighted by the
addition of Radio
rY One's syndicated
S' daily talk shows by
Michael Eric Dyson
* MH and Reverend- Al
Sharpton.
Michael Eric Dyson Dyson is widely
known, well sought
after, respected commentator, author and professor who
brings a refreshing alternative to the typical polarizing. rhet-:


WASHINGTON -- So much for the Republican charm
offensive toward minorities. Black voters are far less likely
to approve of the way President Bush is doing his job
than voters generally and they are more likely to feel that the
country is on the wrong track, disheartening news for a
Republican Party that has been trying to.curry favor with
minority voters in recent years.
In what could be a particularly bad sign for Republicans
in next week's midterm elections, black voters also are more
likely to say that the Iraq war was a mistake and that
recent disclosures of scandal and corruption in Congress will
be very important to their vote, according to an Associated
Press-AOL Black Voices poll conducted Oct. 23 through
Monday.
Black voters have historically voted Democratic, and
their votes are critical to Democratic hopes to win tight
Senate contests in Tennessee, Missouri and Virginia.
Unhappiness among black voters is reflected by L.C.
Washington, a 41-year-old Democratic graduate student
from Montgomery, Ala., who says Bush is "the worst presi-
dent in history," not to mention "the dumbest president I've
ever seen- he's the devil." Washington lays blame for a
laundry list of ills at the Republican Party's doorstep.
"Republicans are trying to win over black voters," says
Washington, but "not doing a good job. Doing a poor job --
.the war, gas prices, job losses and the layoffs."


Race-Based Discrimination Contributes


To African American Health. Disparities


The experience of racial
discrimination may be a key,
factor in explaining why
African Americans have
higher rates of obesity and
suffer at higher rates from
such diseases as diabetes
and cardiovascular disor-
ders, according to: UCLA
researchers.
Repeated responses to
such discrimination which
include elevated blood pres-
sure and heart rate can
cause enormous stress on a
person's mental and physical
health, according to research
scheduled to be published in
Volume 58 of the Annual
Review of Psychology.
Race-based discrimina-
tion may help explain why
African Americans, despite
gains in civil rights and tar-
geted health programs, con-
tinue to have the highest
rates of diabetes, cardiovas-
cular heart disease, hyper-
tension and stroke as com-
pared to all other racial or
ethnic groups in the United
States.
."This is not to say that
every African American has
poor health," said Vickie
Mays, the report's lead
author, a UCLA professor of
psychology and health serv-
ices and director of the
Center for Research,
Education, Training and
Strategic Communication on
Minority Health Disparities.
"However, African
Americans as: a group :of
people have not been able
to gain as much ground as
other ethnic groups. That's
when you need to worry and
look at missing factors that.
can explain these health dis-
parities."

When a person experi-
ences discrimination, the
body develops a cognitive
response in which it recog-
nizes the discrimination as
something that is bad and
Should be defended against,


Mays said. She said this
response occurs for the most
part even if the person mere- -
ly perceives that discrimina-
tion is a possibility.
Starting with the brain's
recognition of discrimina-
tion, the body sets into
motion a series of physio-.
logical responses to protect
itself from these stressful
negative experiences. Mays:
said.
These physiological
responses include biochemi-
cal reactions, hyper-vigi-
lance and elevated blood
pressure and heart rate.
With many African
Americans, these responses
may occur so frequently that
they eventually result in the
physiological system not
working correctly.
According to Mays, the
experience of race-based
discrimination for some
African Americans is akin to
the response a person's body
mounts when it experiences
significant life-threatening
danger, such as fear for a
person's life or:of a possible
attack.
She said that if the body
mounts a response to protect
itself against a "life-threat-
ening" experience on a regu-
lar basis, after awhile it is
strained and overworked.
Many of the chemicals that
come to its rescue can dam-
age systems in the body that
are associated with disease
and obesity.
According to the report's
authors, there has been
much focus on the emotion-
al impact of discrimination.
But other critical factors -
such as identifying how the
brain recognizes and deter-
mines what racial discrimi-.
nation is and how the body
responds biochemically -
may help researchers under-
stand why African
Americans are not benefit-
ing from protections against
negative health outcomes in


the same manner as whites.
,Health disparities in
African Americans may
even be passed down from
one generation to the next.
For example, even middle-
and upper-class African
American women are at a
higher risk of delivering pre-
term babies as compared to
other ethnic minority and
white women of the same
social class.
"What may be occurring


is that despite having a great
education and prenatal care,
your body may be pro-
grammed to deliver early
because of the stresses expe-
rienced by your mother dur-
ing her pregnancy,"
Mays said. Research
suggests that African
American women produce a
hormone activated in
response to stress that is
often associated as a time-
clock for birth.


Even among black Republicans, there clearly still is work
for the GOP to do.
"I don't think Republicans are doing any kind of reaching
out to African-Americans," said 71-year-old L.D. Harper of
Springfield Gardens, N.Y., who's been a Republican since he
was 18.
While black voters say Republicans have done a poor job
of representing their interests, they also have misgivings
about the Democratic Party. Almost half of black voters said
Sthe Democratic Party takes their vote for granted; about a
third said the party has done a poor job of representing their '
interests.
About a fourth of blacks said they weren't confident their
votes would be counted accurately. .--
On the issues, black voters were most likely to rate the
economy and health care as extremely or very important to
them personally.
The AP-AOL Black Voices telephone poll of 900 black
adults. 361 of whom are likely voters, was conducted by
Ipsos. The margin of error for the full sample is plus or
minus 3.5 percentage points, 5 percentage points for the
black likely voters. The overall likely voter results are from
an AP-AOL poll released last week. About nine of 10 black
voters have gone for the Democrats in recent elections.
Republicans, particularly party chairman Ken Mehlman,
have tried to reach out to minority voters in recent years.
Bush's draw on the black vote inched up to a still-anemic 11
percent in 2004. But since then the party'has taken a hit
because of widespread dissatisfaction with how the Bush
administration responded to Hurricane Katrina last year.
Only 38 percent of blacks are confident the federal gov-
ernment would help them in a major disaster, according to
the AP-AOL poll.
And while the Republican Party has strongly pushed the
candidacies of black Republicans in the coming elections,
the survey offers little hope that black GOP candidates hold
special appeal for minority voters. More than eight in 10
black likely voters say the race of the candidate:makes no
difference to them.
Prominent black candidates this year include Republican
gubernatorial hopefuls Kenneth Blackwell in Ohio and Lynn
Swann in Pennsylvania, GOP Senate candidate Michael
Steele in Maryland, and Democratic Senate candidate':
Harold Ford Jr., in Tennessee. Republicans Steele, Blackwell
and Swann are behind in the polls; Democrat Ford is running
about even with his opponent.


Lockheed Martin Executive Named One Of 50

Most Important African Americans In Technology


Joseph R. Cleveland
BETHESDA Md.
Lockheed Martin Chief
Information Officer Joseph
R. :Cleveland has been
named one of the 50 Most
Important African
Americans in Technology
for 2006, in an annual listing
selected by eAccess Corp.
The seventh annual list was
announced Saturday in San
Francisco.
Since 1999, the 50 Most
Important African
Americans in Technology
has highlighted the exten-.
sive involvement of African
Americans in the growth
and development of the
world's most cutting edge,
industries. With more than
400,000 workers and more
than 2,000 IT businesses,
information technology is
the largest professional
employer of African
Americans in the United
States."We've chosen those
person who exemplify the


important role that more
than 400.000 African-
American IT workers and
2,000 companies play in the
growth of the information
economy," said John
Templeton, president of
eAccess Corp., publisher of
blackmoney.com and
souloftechnology.com.
In addition to outlining


the IT strategic direction for
the Corporation, Cleveland
oversees Lockheed Martin's
internal information tech-
nology service provider and
is president of its Enterprise
Information Systems, which
is responsible .for providing
technology-based solutions
to the Corporation's busi,
nesses.


Headquartered in
Bethesda,. Md., Lockheed
Martin employs about
140,000 people worldwide
and is principally engaged in
the research, design, devel-
opment, manufacture, inte-
gration and sustainmenit of
advanced technology sys-
tems, products and services.


NATIONAL ASSOCIATION FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OFCOLORED PEOPLE
JACKSONVILLE BRANCH
6422 Soutel Drive Jlacksonville. Ftorida 32219
Phone (904) 764-7678 Fax (904)-764-7,572


j20MM.


Amendment #1
State Planning and Budget Proes.
c "NAACP pon0Aw...
Vote NO


Amendment #4
Protect P4ople, Especialy Yonukt
From Adion, Disease and Ottir
Health Hazds of Using Tobaop.,,
--^' ,." NAACP Position
Vt .-,.YES

Amendment #7
Permanently Disabled'"te .
Discount on Homestead Ad Valorem
Tax
NAACP Poidon
VoteYES


NAACP PosMio
Vote YES
k li". / I


It


I `I


Ff.O ~fDA STAR


NOVEMBER 4,2006


DAdnfv" A










NIVlT/l'i' A fF RATAPAEA


Jackson/Cosby continued from A-1
only crowd. Sporting a natty gold sports coat and dark glasses, he proceeded to
unload a laundry list of black America 's self-imposed ills. The iconic actor and
comedian kidded that he couldn't compete with the oratory of the Reverend but he
preached circles around Jackson in their nearly hour-long conversation, delivering
brutally frank one-liners and the toughest of love.
The enemy, he argues, is us: "There is a time, ladies and gentlemen, when we have
to turn the mirror around." Cosby acknowledged he wasn't critiquing all blacks-just
"the 50 percent of African Americans in the lower economic neighborhood who drop
out of school," and the alarming proportions of black men in prison and black
teenage mothers. The mostly black crowd seconded him with choruses of "Amens."
To critics who pose, it's unproductive to air our dirty laundry in public, he responds,
"Your dirty laundry gets out of school at 2:30 every day. It's cursing on the way
home, on the bus, train, in the candy store. They are cursing and grabbing each other
and going nowhere. And, the book bag is very, very thin because there's nothing in
it."
"Don't worry about the white man," he adds. "I. could care less about what white
people think about me ... let 'em talk. What are they saying that is different from
what their grandfathers said and did to us? What is different is what we are doing to
ourselves."
For those who say Cosby is just an elitist who's "got his" but doesn't understand
the plight of the black poor, he reminds us that, "We're going to turn that mirror
around. It's not just the poor-everybody's guilty."
Cosby and Jackson lamented that in the 50th year of Brown vs. Board of Education,
our failings betray our legacy. Jackson dabbed away tears as he recalled the financial
struggles at Fisk University, a historically black college and Jackson's Alma mater.
When Cosby was done, the 1,000 people in the room all jumped to their feet in ova-
tion. Long after Cosby had departed, I could not find a dissenter in the crowd.
Cosby's plea to parents: "Before you get to the point where you say 'I can't do
nothing with them'-do something with them."


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IT CARD TO SUBSCRIBE TO THE FLORIDA STAR TODAY!


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Abuse continued from A-]
one from family, friends, school or work.
A report released last week states that the majority of Americans are now single.
In fact, Florida is number 43 in the nation, of single people, with only 47.9 percent
married.
Experts say victims tend to leave their abusers gradually. An abused person
should prepare to slip away, know where to get help, keep an emergency bag. You
should request police escort when you leave. If you are staying, you should change
the locks and tell your neighbors about your situation.

Selective Prosecution of William Sweet

Justice is supposed to be blind but that is not the case in our City. A" City of Jacksonville
Disparity Study November 1990 states- the City of Jacksonville and the Judiciary System
have been active agents in discrimination against Blacks and Native Americans". This is
the current case involving William Sweet.
What is the real reason for the State Attorney's Office prosecution of William Sweet for
Grand Theft of $8,758.61? Who is pushing the State Attorney's Office efforts against
Sweet? The State Attorney's Office did not have the same inclination or motivation to pios-
ecute the following three high profiled criminal cases: A store owner who shot a Black Man
on Edgewood Avenue did not face justice. A business involved in the shipyard transaction
walked away with tens of millions of City Dollars. Recently, the State Attorney himself said
he would not send the Firefighter Case to a Grand Jury. These three cases all involved
possible criminals who were white.
It will cost the State Attorney's Office more than $8,758.61 of the tax payers' money to
prosecute William Sweet. Mr. Sweet confessed his sins to me and Pastor R. L. Gundy.
According to Beth Kormanik of the Times Union, "City Officials say Sweet immediately con-
fessed of taking the money, resigned and repaid $8,758.61. He also ended his campaign".
The State Attorney's Office actions amount to a "Modern Day Lynching" of a Black Man
in Jacksonville Florida. It is nothing more than "Selective Prosecution" when compared
against the crimes mentioned. Mr. Sweet's situation according to Mary Kelli Palka of the
Times Union occurred in2002. But for some strange reason, "The accusation against
Sweet came to light in 2005". One year later just the time he was running for City Council,
we found out.
This entire situation does not pass the smell test of fairness. $8,758.61 does not com-
pare to tens of millions of dollars. The State Attorney's Office should drop these charges
against William Sweet. "City Spokeswoman Misty Skipper said the city has been repaid in
full". Let's pursue the tens of millions of City Dollars instead of conducting this "Selective
Prosecution" of William Sweet. Mr. Sweet confessed his sins. The Bible says "All have
sinned and have come short of the glory of God".

Dr. Juan P. Gray
Board Chair
Jacksonville Chapter
Southern Christian Leadership Conference


ELECTED OFFICIALS, RELIGIOUS LEADERS
UNITE AGAINST CECIL FIELD REFERENDUM

Elected officials and religious leaders are now opposing the referendum that
would give away the city's Cecil Commerce Center to the federal government in
hopes of attracting a Navy master jet base.
A recent Jacksonville Regional Chamber of Commerce study reported that keep-
Sing Cecil Commerce Center as a business park would generate more money and jobs
for the region than would converting the Center to a Navy master jet base.
The School Board is also concerned that such a facility would be a hardship for-
the school system. : -
'Propoents ofi he referendum is being led and funded by a Ponte Vedra Beach
millionaire who has also filed a complaint against Mayor Peyton for standing against
Sthe Navy taking over.
S"This referendum has nothing to do with this city's support of the military," said
City Councilman Reggie Fullwood. Councilwoman Jones said "The continued
development of Cecil provides an opportunity for continued growth" for us.


DUVAL COUNTY
PUBLIC SCHOOLS
INVITATION TO BID

Bid Openings: Thursday, November 16, 2006
For the following:

Request For Proposal (RFP) No. 1-07/LG General Banking Services

ITBS-014-07/LM Custodial Supplies (MBE Sheltered Market)


Sealed bids will be received prior to 2:00 P.M.
Duval County Public Schools, Purchasing Services Department,
4880 Bulls Bay Highway, Jacksonville, FL 32219 (904) 858-4848

http' "\\'\ cd caiC[ionccnira1 o' ''c' C
If you have any questions please call (904) 858-4863






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PAGE A-7


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NOVEMBER 4, 2006


PAGE A-S FLORIDA STAR


A r~ J2~re -Dl


our country is on
Get excited!


the ballot.

tA ha:l..-
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' Elder Donald R.I I [ Cdie

Elder Donald R. Fov Candidate:


Campaign Priorities
*CITIZENS SAFETY
EDUCATION
GROWTH AND DEVELOPMENT
Political advertisement paid for and approved by
Elder Donald R Foy. for the Florida House or Representatives Dist #14


Friends for Donald Foy
11516 Whispering Brook Ln, .
Jacksonville. FL32218
Phone (904) 386-7906
x w.dion ldlt'.ri.'OYr, ,cor


,.- ,OeA'S '


LJORRINE.15 2006
QUICK-PICKS

Duval County Early votingg Sites
General Election 2006

-- -- -K,




ARGYLE BRANCH PABLO CREEK BRANCH
7973 111d iid5'ieburg Road South 13295 Beach Boulevard d
Ja ck;s o'ilie FL 312222 Jacksonville, FL 32246
BEACHES BRANCH REGENCY SQUARE BRANCH
600 3" 'Street 9900 Regency Square Boulevard
Neprtune, FL 32266 Jackonville, FL 32225
BRADHAM.BROOKS BRANCH SOUTHEAST BRANCH
1755 Edgewood Avenue West 10599 Deerw-ood Park Boulevard
Jacksonville, FL 32208 Jacksonville, FL 32256
DALLAS GRAHAM BRANCH SOUTH MANDARIN BRANCH
2304 North M.yrlle Ave.ius 12125 San Jose Boulevard
J3akso0rslel, L 32202 .Jacksonville FL 32223
HIGHLANDS BRANCH UNIVERSITY PARK BRANCH
I:.6 Dunnr A'enue 3435 University Boulevard North
.Jackc!. nilie, FL 32213 Jacksonville, FL 3277
MANDARIN BRANCH WEBB-WESCONNETT BRANCH
3'30 n ad 637 103N Street
J ck cnville. FL 32 7 Jacksonville FL 32210
MURRAY HILL BRANCH WEST REGIONAL BRANCH
1:S, EJe ....,.:.ood A.veiJue South 1425 Ctihaffee Road South
J3.ck,'i;.lle, FL 32205 Jackonvlle, FL 32221- 1


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Your Elected officials











to the Cecil Rheferepndu.m
to* IC ^i1%ei i^'i^ n m~~


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Don't put families at risk by turning Cecil Commerce
Center over to the Federal Government-


Cecif Commerce Center on the Westside has become the center of a growing community.
There are new schools, churches, businesses and families in and around Cecil Commerce
Center. Plus, transitioning to a military base will require millions in taxpayer dollars.


Your elected officials have studied it and they think it's a bad deal-
bad for families, bad for business, bad for your wallet! Vote No!


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S. : eDlblora Prrladri.l1 Nr.yl` irs I,, .r -'otl-for-pmr political committee established to help preserve Cecil Commerce C er and the quality of life on Jacksonvi!le's Westside. This political ad dvejmnt was paid fi orand approved by officers of Neilbors Protteing Neighbors, 920 3rd Street, Suite B, Neptune taclh,. Rorida 32266,


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PAGE A-8


FLOR[DA STAR


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The Brandon T. Jackson Show


qA


4


The Brandon T Jackson Show premiers November
24th on The N, the nighttime network for teens.


NEW YORK, Oct. 11 Brandon T. Jackson
is a true-to-life "son of a preacher man," who's
delivering his hometown Detroit humor to teens
across America in his very first sketch comedy spe-
cial, The Brandon T. Jackson Show. The N. the
nighttime network for teens, premieres the new'
half-hour special Friday. November 24 at 9:00 p.m.
(ET).
Nothing is off limits for Jackson, the 20-year-old
comedic wunderkind, grabbing from today's outra-
geous headlines of celebrity fodder to politically
incorrect humor with mock skits of Angelina Jolie
and Osama Bin Laden. The Brandon T. Jackson
Show is co-created and executive produced by
Jackson and Emmy Award-winning comedian
Wayne Brady who also stars in the special. The spe-
cial also features celebrity guests Chris Brown and
Sinbad, as well as a musical performance by Nelly
Furtado.


"Teens of Comedy"

"The Brandon T. Jackson Show features a
unique brand of sketch comedy that is sure to be
a hit \\ith our teen \ iewers." said Sarah Tomassi
Lindman. Vice President. Production and
Programming, The N. "The filter through which
Brandon \vews the world, combined with his
irreverence and quick wit makes for a great half-
hour of comedy."
The special includes the following two sketch
comedy skits written and performed by Jackson
and Brady:
Sweet 16 -- You are cordially invited into the
cave dwellings of fictional character. Reggie Bin
Laden (Brandon Jackson). one of the many chil-
dren of terrorist leader Osama Bin Laden (Wayne
Brady). Reggie's turning 16 on a mock episode of
the famed NITV reality series My Super Sweet
16. and he's determined that his birthday be the
underground party of the year. R&B artist Chris
Brown makes a cameo appearance.
Possessed By a Pimp -- After realizing
they've purchased their dream home over an
ancient pimp burial ground. a family of three
quickly discover that their son (portrayed by
Jackson) has become possessed by the spirit of a
Detroit pimp.
While growing up in Detroit, Jackson
found school to be dull and unbearable, but com-
edy provided him the perfect outlet to get through
it. This self-titled "class clown" honed his come-
dy skills by performing in talent shows at youth
nights at his father's church. By the time Jackson
was teenager, his career as a stand-up comic
evolved from local school shows to community
projects such as the Motor City Youth Festival.
Jackson continued on his road to success when
his internship at local Detroit radio station led to
a guest-host position its rival station. As his fol-
lowing grew. so did his hunger for stand-up com-
edy. Soon Jackson was working side-by-side
with many of today's top comedians, including
Chris Tucker and Wayne Brady, and delivered
side-splitting performances at New York City's
legendary Showtime at the Apollo aird BET's
Comic Vie\\. He quickly made the transition
from stand-up Teens of Comedy continued on B-4


p


m







Page B-2/November 4, 2006


Laugh At Him Now

A Former Class Clown Returns
Home to Host Teens of Comedy
by kara G. Morrison / The Detroit News

Brandon T. Jackson is proud to say he was
the class clown at West Bloomfield High School.
And he's quickly turned that role into a Hollywood
career.
This week, the 19-year-old comedian and
actor is back in his hometown, kicking off a planned
20-city comedy tour.
You've heard of the Kings of Comedy and
even the Queens of Comedy. Jackson is the host
andproducer of the "Teens of Comedy," taking the
stage at Detroit's Music Hall on Saturday.
"I was definitely a teen of comedy coming
up," Jackson says from his family's historic mansion
in Detroit's Palmer Woods. He's now living in Los
Angeles and is fresh from his film debut as Junior
(Bow Wow's best friend) in the film "Roll Bounce,"
which is still doing some big box office in theaters.
"I got out of a lot of situations with my wittiness," he
says.
Among them, a potential fistfight in sixth
grade, not to mention punishments for a few
skipped classes. Jackson moved to L.A. after high
school in 2001 and was cast as an extra in several
films, including "Ali," "Bowling for Columbine" and
Eminem's "8 Mile." But it was his performance at
New York City's Showtime at the Apollo and BET's
"Comic View" that secured him a supporting role in
"Roll Bounce."
Jackson is the son of Bishop Wayne T.
Jackson of Great Faith Ministries International
Church in Detroit and preacher Beverly Y. Jackson.
You can safely bet the topic of growing up with
preachers as parents will get some stage time on
Saturday. He does, however, give props to the
Bishop for his sense of humor. "My dad's really
funny," he says.
Saturday's audience can also expect a bit
on Jackson's brief stint at being home-schooled and
growing up in both Detroit and the suburbs (his fam-
ily -- he's the fifth of seven kids -- still divides time
between homes in Detroit and West Bloomfield
Township). Other than that, he's not giving up too
much material.
"I'm very physical with my comedy," he
explains, then hints at another riff on popular drugs
like Ritalin that keep kids in line.
"I was on Ritalin for two weeks," he says.
"They need to get back to old-fashioned whuppins."
-The Saturday show also features four other young,
up-and-coming comedians: Lil J.J., Cory
:;Hernandez, Isiah Kelly and Juan Garcia. They plan
to help teach teens how to use wit and laughter to
resolve conflicts. But mostly, Jackson wants to get
everyone laughing.
It's a family show that everyone can come
out to," he says.


HELP YOUR TEEN COPE WITH STRESS
AND PEER PRESSURE (PART II)
E aHigh school has notoriously been a
time of stress and peer pressure for
SJteenagers. Drugs and alcohol are ever pres-
ent and the desire for teens to abuse sub-
stances as an.escape mounts as the pres-
sures pile on. In Part II of this-series on
stress, TheAntiDrug.com tackles specific
pressures facing high school juniors and sen-
iors, and ways parents can help:

JUNIORS: When teens enter the eleventh
grade they are in full stride: They have, for
the most part, established themselves in
social groups and have much more confi-
dence. However, this is also an incredibly
Stressful time for your teen: SATs, college
Recruiters, dating .pressures, deciding
Whether to even go to college, athletic scout-
ing, advanced classes and so on. This may
Sw be the first time your teen has thought about
Help your kid make the right decision. her future, and it can be scary. Guidance is
critical.

ASA PARENT:
* Share your own experiences, but realize that the intensity level of common pressures
is significantly higher than 20 yearsago and competition for college and careers is at
an all-time high;
* Listen to your teen, including his tone; encourage him to share his day with you;
* Tell your teen regularly, how much you love her and are proud of her as a person,
rather than focusing on accomplishments. Depth of character sometimes comes
through failure. But don't neglect to praise for a job well-done;
* Suggest that your teen cut something out of his schedule, so that he can be more
focused and successful in a couple of areas, rather than so- so in many areas;
* Keepthings in perspective yourself, so you can help your teen keep things in perspec-
tive.

SENIORS: Senioritis. A term commonly used by seniors to convey restlessness and a
lack of motivation during their final months in high school First semester requires con-
tinued focus on college applications and follow-through, as well as performance- in
school and sports.
Pressures. wind down as your teen's future becomes more solidified
during the second semester. However a different kind of anxiousness may.set in. Teens
begin to realize that they have responsibilities and there are greater expectations to
"act like an adult." They ae also saying good-bye to childhood friends as they prepare
to go their separate ways.

AS A PARENT:
* Be honest with your teen; share your own lessons learned or a time when you-were
punished for using poor judgment;
* Just because your teen is a senior doesn't mean she rules the roost; be sure to -let
your teen knows that you are still in charge and enforce established .rules;
* Help keep your teen motivated. Senior year is no time to slack off.
* Continue to discuss your expectations-no drugs, no alcohol. There will be obvious
opportunities for your teen to partake in these activities-(grad night, seriior ball, end-of-
year parties), so clearly state consequences for breaking rules.
* Lead by example. Talk to your teen about what you do to relieve stress and pressure
in your daily life. Realize your teen is watching your- behavior, so be a good role model.
Being a good example for your teeri:
Balance is critical during the last two years of your teen's high-school educa-
tion. As a parent, encourage your teen to work hard -and accomplish the goals he sets
for himself, but learn the signs of when he's had too much. Parents play. an essential
role in their teen's health and happiness. Learn more about your teen and stress by vis-
iting "What Parent's Can Do."

More on teen pressures: http://www.theantidrug.com/advice/pressures-on-teens asp







The Florida StarlPrep Rap Page B-3lNovember 4, 2006


,-~T i


:. /.. :i aJ





Brandon aspires to be the funniest man in America, with-
out cursing, and hopes to reshape the world of comedy
into one that inspires, teaches, and uplifts people.
Mini biography Height 5'7" While most kids
growing up in Detroit, Michigan found school to be dull
and unbearable, Brandon T. Jackson somehow ran-
aged to laugh his way through it. Comedy was the per-
fect outlet to get through all of life's drama. Brandon held
the title of "class clown" and grew his passion for come-
dy and acting by doing talent shows and performing at
youth nights at his father's church. By age 14, Brandon's
career as a stand-up comic evolved from local school
shows and community projects such as the Motor City
Youth Festival to an appearance in Marc Cayce's film,
Nikita Blues (2001).


Biography for Brandon T. Jackson

of The Teens Of Comedy
Brandon took an internship at local Detroit radio station 93.1 FM and soon
found himself as a guest host at 105.9 FM. As his following grew so did his hunger to
become the funniest young comedian. Brandon's drive took him to Hollywood; where
in 2001 he was cast as an extra in major movies such as Ali (2001), Bowling for
Columbine (2002), and 8 Mile (2002). He began to get calls to open up and work with
comedians such as Chris Tucker and Wayne Brady. It was only a'matter of time before
his life would completely change.
After Brandon's sidesplitting performances at New York City's Showtime at the
Apollo and BET's Comic View, the 19-year-old actor/comedian was cast in his first
major movie role as Bow Wow's (X) best friend, Junior. The film, due out in September
2005, is directed by Malcolm Lee (The Rucker, Undercover Brother, The Best Man) and
written by Norman Vance Jr. Roll Bounce is a 1970s roller-skate coming-of-age come-
dy filmed in Chicago, IL which will also feature Chi McBride, Nick Cannon, Khleo
Thomas, Mike Epps, and Meagan Good.
The Creative artists Agency (CAA) and numerous notable casting directors had
now taken notice. That same year, the Disney Channel agreed to develop his half-hour
sitcom entitled, The Class Clown.
Brandon's comedic inspiration comes from top comedians such as Sinbad,
Martin Lawrence, and Chris Rock. Much of his material touches upon politics, the ups
and downs of being young, dating, God, and just about any issue. Brandon, who is one
of seven siblings, credits getting his sense of humor to his dad, Bishop Wayne T.
Jackson. And as if he didn't have enough pressure, his mother also serves as the
Pastor of their church.
Growing up Brandon saw both sides of life. He had one foot in the suburbs
and the other in the inner city. Communicating to and motivating youth is a mission
etched in his heart. When he is not doing movies and performing in'comedy clubs and
television, Brandon is reaching back to his own contemporaries. "I've gone through the
same typical stuff most kids go through. I want to help kids see beyond the same mess
that continues to oppress us. I want them to take their lives to the next level in every
aspect. Young people need direction and I want to use my talents to do just that."
A 2005 national tour is currently in the works for his comedy show featuring
other talented young comedians and musicians. Brandon aspires to be the funniest
man in America, without cursing, and hopes to reshape the world of comedy into one
that inspires, teaches, and uplifts people.
IMDb mini-biography by
Liana A. Roa/Purfekstorm Management


Had It With Musical Chairs? Try Zoboomafoo Bingo At Your Child's Next Birthday Party
(NAPSI)-Parents are always looking for ways to make their children's parties more memorable. And now, a popular PBS KIDS Sprout show
builds on expert advice to help them do just that.
"The Birthday Show," with host Kevin, features ways parents and children can spend quality time together planning special birthday par-
ties-and experts say involving kids in their birthdays can have a lasting effect. Plus, on what other program can kids learn how to play Zoboomafoo
Bingo? :
"Family rituals, celebrations and traditions are very important in a child's life,".said Dr. Renee Cherow-O'Leary, a professor at Columbia
University's Teachers College and president of the Education for the 21st Century consulting firm. "Singing songs such as 'Happy Birthday,' play-
ing unique games and eating festive foods heighten these 'life cycle events' and create treasured memories."
The newly expanded program is part of the year-old PBS KIDS Sprout network, which is the first and only 24-hour, on-air, on-demand and
'online service devoted to preschoolers, their parents and caregivers.
Operatingbon the notion that "every day is someone's birthday," it features party-planning tips, food segments, and real kids and parents
demonstrating simple and creative activities in party-like settings. Birthday cards can also be sent in to the show for a chance to have them read
on the air. The show's Web site features instructions to help make the cards, as well as tips and fun craft projects that parents and kids can spend
quality time doing together. Among "The Birthday Show"'s most fun tips:
Party With Friends
Get some of your child's favorite characters involved in the party. For instance, with a few supplies, party guests can make a Grover Funny
Fruit Face. You'll need some paper plates, blueberries, hard-boiled eggs, plum tomatoes, raisins and red raspberries.
Set out the ingredients in bowls, give each child a paper plate and have them create their own Grover face from the edible ingredients:
bowlfuls of blueberries for the face; eggs and raisins for the eyes; raspberries and raisins for the mouth; and a plum tomato for the nose.
Fun And Games
A simple. game can help keep kids engaged. Here's how to make and play Zoboomafoo Bingo:
Get some markers, cardboard, a ruler, matching sets of animal stickers, a bowl and animal crackers. The party host draws a grid for each player
on a piece of cardboard. Then the players place an animal sticker in each square and its matching sticker in the bowl. The host pulls stickers from
'the bowl, and-if a player has the sticker-she puts an animal cracker over it. The first to fill in a line of animal crackers in any direction yells
"Zoboomafoo!" and wins.For more tips, ideas and daily show times, visit www.sproutletsgrow.com. Check with your local cable or satellite provider
for channel listings and availability.


The Florida Star/Prep Rap


Page B-3/November 4, 2006





Page B-4/November-4, 2006

The N Premieres Its First Sketch Comedy Special Harley-Davidson Donates $60,000
The Brandon T. Jackson Show to Tom Joyner Foundation
The Brandon T. Jackson Show


in comedy. He used to make kids laugh at West
Bloomfield High School.


continued from cover page -
comedian to Hollywood
actor when he was cast in
his first major movie role
as Bow Wow's former best
friend "Junior" in the
motion picture Roll
bounce.
In the past year, Jackson
launched and hosted the
Teens of Comedy Tour
(featuring Lil JJ and pre-
sented by BET) and served
as host on singer Chris
Brown's 30-city U.S. Tour.
Jackson's upcoming proj-
ects include a starring
role in the Indie film
Cuttin the Mustard and a
character role opposite
Rob Schnieder in Big
Stan. A national tour is
currently in the works for
his comedy show featuring
other talented young
comedians and musicians.
One of seven siblings,


Jackson draws upon his
comedy from his child-
hood experiences in the
inner city and credits his
sense of humor to his dad,
Bishop Wayne T. Jackson
(his mother also serves as
the Pastor of their
church). Jackson counts
comedians Sinbad, Martin
Lawrence and Chris Rock
as his source of inspiration
and much of his comedy
touches upon politics, the
ups and downs of being
young, dating and God. He
aspires to be the funniest
man in America -- without
,cursing -- and hopes to
reshape the world of
comedy into one that
inspires, teaches and
uplifts people.
Along with Emmy
Award winner and come-
dian Wayne Brady, both
actors co- created, starred


and executive produced
the half-hour special.
Brady recently wrapped
the independent film I'm
Perfect and the romantic
comedy "Crossover" with
Anthony Mackie and
Sydney Timiia Poitier.
Last fall he finished a run
on the Broadway produc-
tion of "Chicago."
Robert Teitel and
George Tillman Jr. serve
as executive producers for
The Brandon T. Jackson
Show. Teitel and Tillman
have teamed up as execu-
tive producer and writer-
for hit films and television
adaptations including Soul
Food, Men of Honor,
Barbershop, Barbershop 2:
Back in Business, Beauty
Shop and Roll Bounce.
Their production compa-
ny, State Street Pictures,
has many films currently
in development, including:
College, Stephon's Corer,
Champions and The
Interrogator.
The N, the night-
time network for teens, is a
programming arm of MTV
Networks and is currently
available in 52 million
households via cable,
digital cable and satellite
television. The N's mission
is to be the authentic voice
for teens and help them
figure out their lives with
relevant, topical program-
ming on-air and online at
the network's web site
http://www.the-n.com.
The N airs everyday from
6:00 p.m. to 6:00 a.m.
ET).


The


( BLACK PR WIRE) ATLANTA (October
27, 2006) Showing their support for both
Historical Black Colleges and Universities
(HBCU's) and the Tom Joyner Foundation, Harley-
Davidson Motor Company made a big hit as they
took center stage to present a check in the amount of
$10,000 to the foundation at the Tom Joyner Sky
Show's live broadcast from the Atlanta Civic Center.
On hand-to accept the check was Tom Joyner,
founder, and Tom Joyner, Jr., President of the Tom
Joyner Foundation. Harley-Davidson has donated a
total of $60,000 to the foundation in 2006 for the
benefit of HBCU's. The recipient of the donation
made at the Tom Joyner Sky Show in Atlanta was
North Carolina A & T University. Additional
HBCU's benefiting from Harley-Davidson's dona-
tion includes Morgan State University, Wiley
College, -Fisk University and Alcorn State
Unix ersity.


Pictured above (L-R): Dave Bozeman, General Manager,
Capital Drive Harley-Davidson Motor Company; Greg
Becker, DP Stone Mountain and Granite Mountain
HD/Buell; Mac Chastain, General Manager, Killer Creek
Harley-Davidson; Tom Joyner, Founder, The Tom Joyner
Foundation.


Pictured above (L-R): Mandi Harris, Killer Creek Harley-
Davidson; Holly Neal Ford, Marketing Manager, Killer
Creek Harley-Davidson; Mac Chastain, General
Manager, Killer Creek Harley-Davidson; Greg Becker,
DP Stone Mountain and Granite Mountain HD/Buell;
Dave Bozeman, General Manager, Capital Drive Harley
Davidson Motor Company; Tom Joyner, Founder, The
Tom Joyner Foundation.





The Florida Star/Prep Rap


Page B-5/November 4, 2006


%.in S * L S *I









"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"







About Lyfe Jennings
A celebrated singer/songwriter/producer, Chester "Lyfe" Jennings is a 26 year-old Toledo, Ohio native. Jennings became a presence in the R&B commu-
nity with the release of his platinum debut album Lyfe 268-192 in 2004 and since then he's remained true to his music. Released on August 15, 2006, Lyfe's soph-
omore album, The Phoenix is picking up where Lyfe 268-192 left off showcasing Lyfe's experiences in new dimensions. Written by Lyfe and co-produced by Lyfe
with Rhemario "Rio" Webber, The Phoenix is a set of starkly realistic tales inspired by the lives of everyday people.
About Lionel Richie
Coming Home is the ultimatat statement from Lionel
Richie, a pop icon who has sold more than 100 million records .. .. -.-...,... .. ..., ,, ..,-.,
w orldw ide in his career, and has the honor of ow ning an O scar *. -: ._ T .. .. .. ... .
and Golden Globe Award (both for "Say You, Say Me," from ./:. -
White Knights) and a total of five Grammy Awards (collectively t6- Y -.
for "Truly," Can't Slow Down, and "We Are The World").. Lionel' ----
Richie's string of 15 consecutive top 10 R&B hits between 1981 -. .-..-'... .,
and 1992 (five of which hit #1) 13 of which were consecutive .... '' 'I': '' "V',!""'. ....
top 10 pop hits (also including five #1's) stands as one of the ,
most enviable achievements in chart history. His countless ;
awards, also including American Music Awards, NAACP Image 2 -
Awards, People's Choice .Awards, ASCAP Awards, the World
Music Lifetime Achievement Award, and more, were capped .. .
when he received a star on the Hollywood Walk Of Fame in
2003. Lionel Richie is an artist for the ages.
About Ford Edge ..
Bold, American design distinguishes the 2007 Ford
Edge in, the red-hot crossover utility vehicle (CUV) market -
along with a dynamic driving character and innovative features
designed to make it the "crossover of the year." Equipped with
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Roll Stability Control(R) (RSC).
About AOL Black Voices
With nearly 2.5 million unique visitors each month*, a
AOL Black Voices is the leading online destination for those
interested in black culture. Available at
www.aolblackvoices.com, this service features original stories
and programming areas including News, Sports, Work & Money, ..
Lifestyle, Entertainment and Community.





Page B-6/November 4, 2006


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The Florida Star/Prep Rap


Page B-7/November 4, 2006




Page B-8/November 4, 2006


S'YOUTH EXPLOSION
S Singers, Steppers, Rappers
and much more

I Featuring




,New Bethl~hem Missionary
Baptist Church
ti "T 87th Anniversary -

SDirt1824 Prospect Street, off Lem Turner
th e., C. o A Jacksonville, Florida 32208









"The Africa Channel"
Is It Coming To Your Area? Call Your Cable

iPhotos taken by William Jackson, Professor at Edward Waters CollegeP









Mr. Bob Reid, Vice President and Exec Director for
Promotions of "The Africa Channel."
Mr. Bob Reid, Vice President and Executive.

the Continent of Africa and The Africa Channel, a cable
channel that addresses issues related to Africa. The web
site is: wwwand Ask Thatheafricachannel It Does.com
For more information please contact William Jackson,
Professor. Education Department & Computer
Information Systems, Edward Waters College,Jackson, Professor at Edwar atersollege
Jackson vile, Florida. william.jacksonewc. edu
904 537-5453
Inomto904 537-5453 Sy"-* s ...r -Wtr olgif.?


"What excuse is there for lack of a quality education"??


Mr. Bob Reid, Dr. Damaris M'mworia, Dr. Johnson Akenleye, Dr. Oswald Bronson,
Professor William Jackson


The Florida Star/lPrep Rap


w






NOVEMBER 4TAR AGE0c-


Florida's New Director Of Minority Health




Speaks at Local HIV/AIDS Forum


S, h I

From left, Mary Stokes, Deanna Washington, Derya Williams, Susan Cochran, David
Andress, Pat Alexander, and Jackie Nash. (PHOTO BY DANNY MURPHY)


:;1t-


4

Deanna Washington, Rebecca Williams, and Derya Williams. (PH BY DANNY MURPHY)
Deanna Washington, Rebecca Williams, and Derya Williams. (PHOTO BY DANNY MURPHY)


The: Minority AIDS
Coalition of Jackson\ille.
The Interfaith Based
Alliance Group. and River
Region Human Services
held a forum on Saturday,
October 21 to address a
recent report from the
Florida Department of
Health entitled "Silence is
death: The Crisis of
HIV/AIDS in Florida's
Black Conimunities."
The forum was held at
Abyssinia Missionary
Baptist Church Kings Road


facial iti.
O\er 100 people partici-
pated. including profession-
als in the HIV field, people
living with HIV/AIDS, and
young people.
The panel of David
Abdress of the Duval
County Health Department,.
Derya Williams of River
Region Human Services,
Rev. Granville Reed of Mt.
Olive AME Church,. and
Mary Stokes, discussed the
report.
Focus groups also dis-


cussed questions including;
*MlWere do we get our
information about
HIV/AIDS?
*What can I do to help
get the message of'
HIV/AIDS prevention out to
the people who need to hear
it?
, *What will I do in my
own life to prevent the
spread of HIV/AIDS?
Participants agreed that
more coverage by the media
is needed in order to educate
people about HIV/AIDS.


From left, Minerva Bryant, Deanna Washington, Derya Williams, and Susan Cochran.
(PHOTO BY DANNY MURPHY)


Further, everyone agreed
that each individual must
take responsibility for his or
or her own actions, especial-
ly in the area of sexual activ-
ity.
Prior to lunch, the
Jacksonville Alumnae
Chapter of Delta Sigma
Theta Sorority awarded its


Goodwill Ambassador
Award to Rebecca Williams.
Ms. Williams has been
delivering the message of
prevention to young people
for years as a Perr Educator.
Dr. Deanna Washington,
who was appointed Florida's
first Director of Minority
Health in September, spoke


Winn-Dixie Partners With WELLSPOT
Medical Clinics To Bring Affordable
Medical Care To Customers

JACKSONVILLE, Fla .-- To better serve the needs of its
customers, Winn-Dixie Stores, Inc. is partnering with'
Birmingham, Ala.-based WELLSPOT Medical Clinics, Inc.
to open free-standing walk-in medical clinics in three
Jacksonville area Winn-Dixie stores in mid-November.
Current plans call for additional Winn-Dixie/WELLSPOT
walk-in clinics in the Jacksonville area early next year, with
the partnership expanding into other Winn-Dixie stores with
in-store pharmacies in Florida, Georgia, Alabama,
Mississippi and Louisiana through the end of 2007.
The first three WELLSPOT walk-in clinics will be in the
Winn-Dixie stores at 11380 Beach Boulevard at St. Johns
Bluff Road, 5207 Normandy Boulevard near Cassat Avenue,
and .1436 S.R. 121 near 1-10 in MacClenny. -
"This business partnership benefits our customers by
providing them with quality medical care in a location they
already know and trust for their food and pharmacy needs,"
said Peter Lynch, president and CEO of Winn-Dixie Stores,
Inc. "Establishing WELLSPOT clinics inside Winn-Dixie
stores extends our commitment to getting better all the time
and serving the needs of our customers by making econom-
ical health care more accessible to the neighborhoods and
communities we serve."

DO YOUR SELF GOOD READ THE FLORIDA STAR!


at the luncheon.
"We've all been touched
by HIV/AIDS. The Office
of Minority Health is going
to help in whatever way it
.can to get positive health
messages out to the commu-
nity. We're on a mission,"
she told the receptive audi-
ence.


Special Thanks


Evangelist
Georgia B. Jones
Special thanks for your
participation in the
Program of The Year-
'Glorifying God"
and honoring Evangelist
Georgia B. Jones,
October 28, 2006.
Sponsored By
New Life Ministries
Pastors: George
AndAmericus Spencer
Program Theme:
"To God Be The Glory!"


Go 4 '


JACKSONVILLE, FL
Planning a family reunion?

Get your family together in style with the Reunion
Package at the Howard Johnson Inn & Suites. When
you have more than 15 family members stay
overnight, they'll get to use our meeting space,
breakfast area or Outdoor Pool area as a gathering
place free of charge.

A lot goes into planning a reunion of any kind.
Attention to detail, organization and good planning
are key to making your family reunion a successful
one.

We specialize in helping you make your family
reunion memorable and enjoyable, no matter how
large or how small your reunion may be.
Call us today at 904-281-0198
-4 ,


Howard Johnson Inn and Suites

4300 Salisbury Road North,
Jacksonville, Florida 32216 904-281-0198


Great Family Reunion Package -
Pool Side PARTY, Music & More -Call us for more details!
i ^ ^ ____ *_____


i


IJs Ir' -C' a


r


PAGE C-1


FLORIDA STAR


Xr lrrr T r l i. m l A* y


~t~ ;c~








PAGEL C- -


Ask Deanna! is an advice column known for its fearless approach to reality-based
subjects!
Dear Deanna!
My husband of three years has tried to keep me from
achieving my dreams and goals. We dated for many years prior to
marriage so my desires are no surprise. He has sabotaged my work
by deleting files from my computer, erasing voice mail messages .
and losing important mail. I am going to be successful and want
my husband to be a part of my success. We are both working dead
end jobs but my success would free both of us. How do I fix this /
situation?
Shattered Dreams On-Line Reader

Dear Shattered:
Your husband is jealous and doesn't want to see you succeed. He can see the big pic-
ture of your success and it is making him feel insecure because he will no longer be the big guy.
You should involve your husband as much as you can and invite him to help you. This will allow
him to be a part of the success and also have a feeling of achievement. Working as a team will
help you reach your goals faster, leave your dead end job sooner and move forward in success
together.

Dear Deanna!
I'm an older woman and have decided that I no longer want to be a slave to my chil-
dren. I retired after my husband died but my children have made me into a babysitter. I love
my grandchildren and find it hard to say no, but I'm ready to get out more and spend less time
with them. How do I address this situation with my children without hurting my grandkids in
the process?
Loving Grandma Atlanta, GA

Dear Grandma:
Your grandkids don't drive, can't pay bills or make decisions concerning where they
go. Therefore, your children are taking advantage of you and using the grandkids to melt your
heartstrings. You need to have a private discussion with your adult children and let them know
how you feel. In the process, you should work out a schedule to accommodate your lifestyle that
allows you to spend the time you want with the grandkids and all should be happy.
****** **** ****
Dear Deanna!
I think it's disrespectful how my brother's wife pretends to be so helpless with the men
in the family. My brother is a trucker and he's on the road most of the time working. She pur-
posely calls the other husbands seeking help with her plumbing, car problems and calls to ask
stupid questions. The women in the family see through her and think she's a big flirt. How do
we address the problem without being viewed as "haters" or accused of jealousy?
Tina Charleston, SC

Dear Tina:
This can be handled through dialogue and communication. Address the issue with your
brother first and share your plans with him. Then address the concerns with your sister-in-law
as a group. Provide solutions by giving her a directory of names, phone numbers and address-
es for every problem she could possibly encounter. Lastly,'each of you need to also talk to your
spouse as well and issue boundaries in relations to them jumping to her every call.
Ask Deanna is written by Deanna M. Write Ask Deanna! Email: askdean-
nal@yahoo.com or write: Deanna M., 264 S. La Cienega, Suite 1283, Beverly
Hills, CA 90211 Website: www.askdeanna.com.


CHILDREN'S COMMISSION HOSTS
FREE FAMILY FESTIVAL
Event will: feature games, activities and Mayor's Book Club registration

JACKSONVILLE, Fla. Oct. 30, 2006- Jacksonville families with children of all
ages are invited to attend the Jacksonville Children's Commission's Westside
Family Festival for a fun-filled day of literacy-based activities, Mayor Peyton's
Book Club registration, music, games, storytelling, hayrides and much more. In
addition, this free event will feature information about a wide array of children's
services.

WHEN: Saturday, Nov. 4
10a.m.-2 p.m.

WHERE: Joshua Christian Academy
924 St. Clair Street

WHAT: Throughout the event, Duval County 4-year-olds entering
kindergarten in 2007 may register for the Mayor's Book Club. New members will
receive a backpack filled with fun reading tools and the first book in the series
about Jacksonville. (Future issues will be mailed to them each month thereafter.)
This event will also feature booths and information from local
organizations such as Jacksonville Children's Commission, Jacksonville Public
Library, Real Sense Prosperity Campaign, Early Learning Coalition of Duval,
United Way-Born Learning, Jacksonville Network for Strengthening Families,
Jax4Kids, Health Ease and many more.
Attendees will receive a free hotdog or hamburger lunch and a family lit-
eracy pack. Free parking is available.




PUBLIC NOTICE


Persons wishing to change a land use category designation on the Future
Land Use Map series of the City of Jacksonville's 2010 Comprehensive Plan
are hereby informed that the deadline for submitting applications for the first
Semi-Annual amendment package in 2007 is 4:00 pm, Friday, December 1,
2006. Applications submitted after this date (except for Small-Scale amend-
ments) will be included in the next round of Semi-Annual amendments in
July 2007; :


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i"l'~E~f~P~.!
''


VOTE ABSENTEE **2O
` i[ '- reC3t. ar lL'-q L I' lh', November 1, 2006
to ,--ciae- ir thr General Electicon (ab--eritee ballots rnust
I~r :I Vyi' dltd3 Su3 j 'S ~rvl 1 Eleculqr~ns Office L) y no lxrer
than 7:00 p.ni, on Novertiher 7, 206W.


or VOTE EARLY...
from Octo'htr 23 through November 5, 2O06,
at any of the, following early voting sites.:
RiF, k~v'1-yi-"131 cif fipoicirr' otfnD6ice
ArrIti ibhs~ar M ndafri L Liblra' Sou i M!and.fldri Library
E~eaclhie LitirI dM1Ur i 'i a Pll LIU'rar, Uai-i'ri?r L) 'Part Litrary
IBradhdnl. r oAi Lrr-rP, R r -k Library Wetbb-Wicrs alcnn p Libi ary

Highlanids libta ry Sautheast Libgdrv
JERRY HOLLAND
THE DUVAL C'OUNrY SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS OFFCE
(90-4) 6:3nf14-14 -www.dtvaleL-cctions.c oni


Healthy Living


Know Grain, Know Gain

(NAPS)-lt's a no-grainer! Both high in protein and low in fat, oats were the
first food ever to be allowed to make health claims by the FDA.
Oats are a great source of dietary fiber, which, when combined with exercise, can
help lower cholesterol and decrease your risk of heart disease.
The fiber in oats also slows sugar absorption and has been linked to reductions in
colon, breast and prostate cancers.

Grain food is brain food.



GENERAL LAW PRACTICE
WITH AN EMPHASIS ON CRIMINAL DEFENSE










HENRY QUINN JOHNSON, P.A.
Attorney At Law; i


















-. ian- i




Former State Prosecutor



SA .
Licensed in All State Courts of Florida



Located Downtown Jacksonville The AetnaBuilding



841 PRUDENTIAL DRIVE, 12th FLOOR
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA 32207


(904) 371-1923


Bi A-


Appropriate application forms, schedules and further information may be
obtained from the Jacksonville Planning and Development Department, 128
East Forsyth Street, Suite 500, Jacksonville, Florida 32202, (904) 630-1904.



Brad G Thoburn
Acting Director of Planning
and Development Department .o


The Honorable John Peyton, Mayor


mT


November 4, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


"A 4- 7 d- 1


"/ ''









THE MEN OF NASITRA CLUB, INC. OF JACKSONVILLE


Often you hear of black men in or giving trouble.
Often you hear of women during volunteer work in the '.
community but seldom you hear of a group of black
men serving and doing good things in the community.
Now, because you don't hear does not mean they don't
do and the men of Nasitra are standing together, doing .
good.
The Men of Nasitra Club work with numerous chari- .
ties, making physical and financial contributions when-
ever and where ever their help is needed.'
Over the years, they have helped the YMCA, Boy '
Scouts of America, Exceptional Scouts of Mandarian
Oaks Elementary School, Edward Waters College, ,
Shriners Burn Hospital for Children; they help with
bookpacks for school children at the beginning of I A
school; scouts, building program at Woodlawn
Presbyterian Church, Martin Luther King Elementary
School and more.
Samuel Sapp, president of this club, said they are
presently receiving a new batch of brilliant young men A L
who are ready to push the club up to a new level. I I


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

Announcements. meetings, happenings, and community
events scheduled in Jacksonville and the surrounding area.
JACKSONVILLE PUBLIC LIBRARY PROGRAMS-
Bradham Brooks Northwest Branch/1755 Edgewood
Ave. W. / 765-5402
-Genealogy & Family History For Youth- Tuesday,
November 14 @i' 4:00-5:00 p.m. Learn how to find out the
facts about your background and history. You might be sur-
prised to find......
Brentwood Branch/3725 Pearl St. 630-0924
Getting Started! Computer Classes- Monday, November 6
@ 10:30-11:30 a.m. Learning about computer can be inter-
esting.
Graham Branch/2304 N. Myrtle Ave. / 630-0922
Second Annual Teen Talent Show- Wednesday, November
15 (@ 4:00 p.m. So you think you have talent? Then show
off your amazing display of talent at the library. Call 630-
0922 to register your act.
Regency Square Branch/9900 Regency Square Blvd.
/726-5142
Teen "Turkey Trivia" Challenge- November 1-22. Try your
hand at our turkeyy tri\ ia" for a chance to win! Stop by the
Reference Desk or see the teen librarian for details.
Webb Wesconnett Branch/6887 103rd St./778-7305
-Physical Fitness and Nutrition for Adults- Monday,
November 13 @ 5:00-7:00 p.m. Physical fitness program
presented by the Duval County Health Department.

-Introduction to Computers and the Internet-Wednesday,
November 8 @ 10:15-11:30 a.m. Instructors will assist with
student's initial use of the computer, Internet and JPL web-
site.
AMERICAN LEGION MEMBERSHIP RECRUIT-
MENT-An American Legion Membership recruitment
effort will be held Saturday, November 11, 10:00 a.m.-2:00
p.m. at the corner of East I Street and A. Phillip Randolph
Boulevard The Congressionally chartered American Legion,
created in Paris. France in 1919. has always been a driving
force behind Veterans benefits legislation in Washington,
D.C. and Tallahassee, FL and is the largest veterans' service
organization in the world. Through a new post, the
American Legion can best serve Jacksonmille with children
and youth programs, and provide veteran's assistance infor-
mation to veterans and their families. For more information
contact New Post Charter Membership team-Jacksonville at
904/619-2135.
HOLIDAY FASHIONS-All area ladies are invited to attend
the Mandarin Christian Women's Club November Luncheon
"Holiday Fashions for Less" on Tuesday, November 14,
2006 at the Ramada Inn in Mandarin. The luncheon cost
$13.50 inc. and will be held from 12:00 1:30 p.m. Doors
open at 11:30 a.m. Fantastic holiday fashions found from
local thrift shops will be displayed. An outfit for
Thanksgiving, Christmas. and New Years will be modeled to
show you what you can buy on a budget. Speaker Meryl
Bishop of Stonecroft Ministries International will discuss,
"You Cannot Discover New Oceans Unless You Have the
Courage to Lose Sight of the Shore!" Reservations for Lunch
& FREE Nursery can be made by Candle at 908-5609 or
Char 287-6814 or by email at sweetleespoiled@comcast.net
Please make reservations by Thursday, November 9th. Come
and invite a friend! She'll be glad you did!
REUNION PARTY-The Raines Class of 1981 will hold a
25th year Reunion Party on Friday, November 10, 5;30 p.m.
at Arielles. For more information call Cecilia at (904) 766-
8784.
TEACH-A-RAMA-The National Sorority of Phi Delta
Kappa, Inc., Delta Delta Chapter will host its annual Teach-
A-Rama on Saturday, November 4, 9:00 a.m. to 12 noon. A
Family Agency Fair will be sponsored jointly with Ribault
Full Service School and will be held at Ribault Middle
School in the Media center. 3610 Ribault Scenic Dr.
Parenting workshops, education/tutoring,
budgeting/finances, abstinence programs, family counseling
and more will be discussed. For more formation call
Lillian Porter at (904) 514-1975, chairperson of the Teach-
A-Rama Committee, or Sharon Robinson at (904) 924-1680.
DIABETES SYMPOSIUM-The FCBNA, Inc is having its
First Annual Diabetes Symposium November 4, 2006 at
Shands Jacksonville, Tower H. 10th floor.
STATE CONFERENCE-Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc.
will hold its 2007 State Conference in Jacksonville January
19-21. The conference will be hosted by Nu Beta Sigma,
Ganma PI, and Beta Beta Kappa. For more information
A write sigmastate007@bellsouth.net 7
& 4^ = ^ ^ :,


Standing from Left: Alex Simmons, Samuel E. Sapp, president, Henry Roberson, George Greenhill, Ulysses
Stockling, Eddie Lee Curry, William P Lewis, Roger Sherles, Jerome Bell, Willie J. Sanders, Frank Morgan II,
(deceased), Kennedy A. Mumford and Hal Weston. Seated are Renzer Bell and Merlin Brown, (only two remaining
founders) and James C. Prime. Members absent are: MarionSavage, Clifford Goff and Albert Austin.


by working with young men of all ages to help upgrade our communities by exhibiting their hidden talents.




Science Under Siege: The Attack On Evolution


Science is under siege
a.nd the theory of evolution
is under attack! Local,
regional, and national scien-
tists are speaking out. from
the pages of Scientific
American and episodes of
the Discovery Channel, to
local seminars.
The effects of the recent
siege on science are finally
being exposed.
The University of North
Florida, in association with
the First Coast Freethought
Society. brings to
Jacksonville an expose on


the state of scientific literacy
m our public schools and
universities.
With the teaching of evo-
lutionary theory both crucial
to the understanding of all
scientific inquiry and funda-
mental to the sciences in
general, a panel of experts
has been assembled to dis-
cuss the past, present and
fixture of scientific under-
standing on the evening of
November 13, from 7:00
p.m. to 9:30 p.m. in the
Banquet Hall at the


University Center,,
University of North Florida,
Building 43, 12000 Alumni
Dr. (the building closest to
theKernan Blvd. entrance to
campus).
This event is Free and
open to the public. Free
parking is available
Panelists include:
Anthony M. Rossi,
Ph.D., Biologist. UNF
Matthew R. Gilg, Ph.D.,
Biologist. UNF
Jay. S. Huebner, Ph.D.,
Physicist and Astronomer.


UNF
Gordon F.M. Rakita,
Ph.D.. Anthropologist, UNF
An evening of provoca-
tive and stimulating debate,
discussion, and interactivity
among the region's leading
thinkers on our scientific
past. the state of our present
thinking concerning science,
and the future of scientific
inquiry has been planned
The event will be moder-
ated by Ken Hurley,
President, ACLU of
Jacksonville,.


W inn-Dixie and Wellspot's Clinics



Studies show nearly a third of the U.S. population does They can submit their resume to careers@we
not have a family physician. fueling a growing trend of call (205) 988-9577.
establishing walk-in medical clinics in large retail stores like WELLSPOT currently operates eight walk
Winn-Dixie. The rising cost of health care has forced many Alabama and Georgia, with plans to expand t
businesses to cut health insurance coverage for their employ- clinics throughout the Southeast by early 2008
ees, and left many other people without any health insurance Winn-Dixie Stores, Inc., is one of the na
coverage. food retailers. Founded in 1925, the company
"WELLSPOT's services are an answer to the rising cost tered in Jacksonville, FL. For more information
and extended wait times associated with routine medical www.winn-dixie.com.
Scare. We offer our patients professional medical care at an
affordable price so that they can return to their normal' I Godbolt
lifestyle," said James B. Laughlin,. I, WELLSPOT's CEO.
"No appointment is necessary and our medical clinics are MEMORIAM
conveniently located. Most patient visits normally take less Elder A
than 20 minutes and can include immunizations, prescription Godbolt, 87
services and a variety of diagnostic tests." a 20 year r
Highly-trained Advanced Registered Nurse Practitioners ksnvill
(ARNP) all of whom have earned master's degrees staff Jacks
Winn-Dixie/WELLSPOT : walk-in clinics. Nurse away,
Practitioners are nationallycertified and licensed by the state October 2
to diagnose patients and prescribe necessary medication Funeral se
while working in collaboration with a local physician. be
WELLSPOT's cost for basic medical services is general- l' November
ly less than $50 with lab tests costing $10 to $60, depending t M
on the test performed. In addition to routine health care treat- P.M at M.
meant, wellness programs such as weight loss and smoking A. M.
cessation also are available. WELLSPOT provides multiple C i urch,
payment options for patients; accepting VISA, MasterCard, Mrs. Florida.
cash, check and debit cards as well as many insurance plans. Lula Cummings- Ross S, rvivo
WELLSPOT is dedicated to working with the payer commu- June 21, 1946- 0 r.. i A
S" November 6, 2003 Edward A
nity and is currently contracting with insurance providers
serving Florida members. WELLSPOT suggests prospec- m rem edthis day that (Joanne); 5
tive patients confirm insurance acceptance prior to receiving it's been "four years" dren; 13 gr
care. since you transistioned children;
"Our clinics are for busy people and families, as well as from this mortal life into great grande
local businesses that strive to reduce employee time away the presence of our 1 brother,
from the workplace. We can help companies and individu- glorious savior.
als reduce their overall medical costs," said Laughlin. "Our I miss your presence other relat
goal is to be the most trusted and highest quality medical among me and Ilove you, f r i e
care giver for people seeking fast, convenient and cost-effec- but know that God's love A rrang
tive treatment and prevention of common medical condi- is greater. entrusted to
tions." Love,
In support of the Jacksonville-area clinic openings, Your Son RAY W
WELLSPOT is currently interviewing ARNP candidates Horace FNERA
with Family Practice certification. Interested candidates "Shakebaby" N IL
should go to rw.wellspot.com for additional info ation. Cummings (813) 25


44I
a1
a


llspot.com or ."

k-in clinics in'
:o 60 walk-in.

tion's largest
Sis headquar-
n. please visit ;


Notice

Ifretta L.
. formerly
resident of
e, passed
Saturday,
.8, 2006.
rvice will
Saturday,
4 at 2:00
mount Sinai
E. Zion
Tampa,

rs:son,
.mos, Sr.
grandchil-
reat grand-
10 great-
children;,
numerous
;ives and
n d s .
Sm en t s



ALIAMS
HOME,
3-3419


PAGE C-3


FLORIDA STAR


NOVEMBER 4.2006i





PAGE -d LRDASA NVMER42I


Farewell Address for Moderator Rev. Nathaniel Wright

The message Rev. Wright left
with the association and those pres-
ent on Thursday night was that he is
Still in the Race and that the
association must continue to move *
forward with Missionary work. Rev.
Wright wishes to thank the associa-
tion and pastors for their support
for these past eight years and last but
not least his helpmate Sis. Helen
Wright for her untiring efforts and ;
support.
R ev.Andrew Biooks, PastDrofO ak
G ove M issbnary Baptist, 0 stee, FL
SF congsatutes R ev. W right (riht)
SgRev. W roihtand Sis.W rijhtand Fam wio h riK
u, "" i. As A or m em benrs fO:.ught...' "o t I




Reverend N athanj21W rghtand S isterH ebn W rght

Rev. Nathaniel Wright, Moderator of the Union Progressive
Association and Pastor of Greater Mt. Ararat Missionary Baptist Church,
Lake City, Fl. gave his final Annual Address on Thursday night, October
12, 2006. His final address was given at Greater Bethany Missionary
Baptist Church, 401 Stockton Street, Rev. John H. Perry Pastor.
Rev. Herb Anderson, Pastor Emmanuel Baptist Church and the
incoming Moderator was the presiding officer. Rev. Wright was intro-
duced by his son, Elder Jerome Wright and his daughters; Denise Walion
and Patris Kitchen rendered a duet. There was also a reception honoring
Pastor Wright at Emmanuel Baptist Church on Saturday evening, -
October 14, 2006.












His ACCOMPLISHMENTS:
As Florida's Attorney General:
Successfully prosecuted gas price fixers, cell phone companies, Internet
payment processors, and counterfeit drug manufacturers who attempted to rip
off Florida consumers
Fought for legislation that created the Council on Status of Black Men and Boys .
Fought for the passage of the Freedom to Worship Safely Act, increasing .
penalties for crimes committed on church property
Aggressively prosecuted Internet predators who would harm our kids
Civil Rights:
As Attorney General, fought for the passage of the Marvin Davies Civil Rights Act
"* Received the Marvin Davies Civil Rights Award from the Florida State Conference
of NAACP Branches
Co-sponsored legislation to award compensation to Freddie Lee Pitts and Wilbert Lee
Voted as Florida legislator to compensate descendents of the Rosewood
massacre survivors

:-As Florida's Education Commissioner:.
S-.* Worked to ensure that parents have choices, and that graduating students are
l. prepared to enter the workforce
Supported early reading programs so children are better prepared to read on
grade level from day one
Worked to close the achievement gap between minority children and white

l0e His VISION:
LOWER PROPERTY TAXES, LOWER HOMEOWNER INSURANCE, CREATING
"~ "> EXCELLENCE IN FLORIDA'S SCHOOLS, & GROWING FLORIDA'S ECONOMY

.. -,.,

I wa


'


NOVEmBER. 4, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


PAGE C-4





i #, t JILfPI7 hA F -- STR AE-


Ali Expected


At Laila's Bout

NEW YORK Laila Ali
expects her famous father
to watch her fight next
week at Madison Square
Garden, site of some of his
most memorable bouts. Ali
f will defend her WBC super
c middleweight title against
No. 3-ranked. Shelley
Burton on the Nov. 11
undercard of the IBF
Laila Ali with dad heavyweight bout between
Muhammad Ali champion Wladimir
Klitschko and undefeated Calvin Brock.
She's counting on seeing Muhammad Ali in the
crowd. "He's planning on attending," she said
Wednesday during a conference call. "It will be extra
special for him to come watch me fight at the Garden."
Ali will make her Madison Square Garden debut 35
years after her father lost to Joe Frazier at the arena.
The elder Ali dazzled crowds at the Garden during his
career, losing the heavyweight crown in a 15-round
epic in 1971, but winning the rematch three nlears later.
Laila is 22-0 with 19 knockouts since her pro debut
in 1999. She said she spoke last week with her father,
who at 64 is slowed by Parkinson's disease

Heat Get Championship Rings
MIAMI- Pat Riley's right- hand was bare as he
walked onto the court Tuesday night, his 1987 Los
Angeles Lakers championship ring put away for safe-
keeping. Minutes later, he had a new favorite piece of
jewelry. The Miami Heat completed one last order
of business before starting the defense of their NBA
title. recei\ ing their championship rings in an elaborate
pregame ceremony before opening the new season
against the Chicago Bulls.
The organization is giving out 415 rings to employ-
ees. Riley said, but the 15 players' rings are obviously
the most spectacular of the bunch.


Jaguars Back Home




After Win In Philly


S; f ;- I ,
Jacksonville Jaguars Fred Taylor, center, celebrates Jacksonville Jaguars' Maurice Jones-Drew (32) is tack-
with teammates Derrick Winbush, left, and Khalif led in the third quarter by Philadelphia Eagles' Matt
Barnes, after scoring a first-quarter touchdown against McCoy during an NFL football game in Philadelphia, Pa.,
the Philadelphia Eagles, Sunday, Oct. 29, 2006, in Sunday, Oct. 29, 2006. The Jaguars won 13-6. ((AP
Philadelphia. The Jaguars won 13-6. (AP Photo/Rusty Kennedy) Photo/Carolyn Kaster)


The Jacksonville
Jaguars, with a defense
missing three starters,
still managed to handcuff
Eagles offense for 13-6
victory October 29 in
Philadelphia.
Jacksonville improved
to 4-3, while the Eagles


fell to 4-4 with their third
straight loss.
- Jacksonville held the
Eagles to 229 total yards -
- 164 before the last drive.
Philadelphia came in
averaging a league-best
417 yards per game, but
couldn't generate much,
even with the return of
dynamic receiver Donte'
Stallworth.
Jacksonville, which
was 12-4 last season, was
coming off an a surprising
27-7 loss to lowly
Houston. The Eagles lost
23-21 at Tampa Bay last
week on Matt Bryant's
improbable 62-yard field
game as time expired.
The Jaguars kept it
simple on offense without
injured quarterback Byron
Leftwich and relied on
Fred Taylor and Maurice
Drew, who totaled 103
and 77 yards rushing
respectively. Of the
Jaguars' 285 total yards,
209 were gained on the
ground.
Leftwich missed last
Sunday's game against
Philadelphia because of a
sore ankle. He is is listed
as probable for Sunday's


game against Tennessee.
David Garrard made
his first start of the season
for the Jaguars.
Taylor had a 54-yard
TD run negated by a hold-
ing penalty on tackle
Maurice Williams in the
second quarter. But it did-
n't cost Jacksonville,
which went ahead 10-0 on
Josh Scobee's 40-yard
field goal in the third
quarter.
The Eagles finally
scored on a 25-yard field
goal by David Akers with
1:10 left in the third quar-
ter. McNabb turned what
could've been a big loss
into a 12-yard gain on the
first play of the drive,
eluding two tacklers arid
juking linebacker Clint
Ingram.
Another scramble by
McNabb for 2 yards, plus
a facemask penalty, put
the ball at the
Jacksonville 14, but the
drive stalled. McNabb
completed his first pass to
a wideout when Reggie
Brown made a 13-yard
catch earlier in the drive.
Scobee's 27-yarder
made it 13-3 with 9:28


BLACK

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

SCORES
October 26
Bethune-Cookman 70, NC A&T 7 -


October 28
Alabama A&M 21, Alabama State 13 -
Albany State 16, Morehouse 6 F
Arkansas-Pine Bluff 43, Jackson State 40 -
Central State 34, Kentucky Wesleyan 15 -
Clark Atlanta 10, Tuskegee 6 -
Delaware State 10, SC State 9 F
Edward Waters 7, Concordia 2 -
Elizabeth City State 7, Saint Paul's 3 -
Florida A&M 24, Morgan State 23
Fort Valley State 41, Lane 27
Hampton 13, Winston-Salem State 3 -
Howard 13, Norfolk State 10
Humboldt State 55, Texas College 21 -
Johnson C. Smith 27, Savannah State 6 -
Kutztown 28, Cheyney 6 -
Langston 76, Lincoln (MO) 7 -
Miss Valley State 14, Prairie View A&M 10 >
NC Central 37, Livingstone 15 -
Saint Augustine's 15, Fayetteville State 3 -
Stillman 12, Benedict 7 -
Tennessee State 29, Samford 7 -
Texas-Southern 33, Grambling State 28 -
Virginia State 28, Shaw 22 -
Virginia Union 9, Bowie State 7 -
West Liberty 16, West Vitfia State 13 F


remaining. Akers made a
28-yarder to cut it to 13-6
with 31 seconds remain-
ing, but the Jaguars
recovered the onside kick
to seal the win.
McNabb was 18-of-34
for 162 yards. Along with
the rest of the Eagles. he
was booed off the field.
With a bye next week,
Philadelphia will have
extra time to think about
this loss.
The Titans come to
Jacksonville with a tale of
controversy.
Titans Coach Jeff
Fisher suspended corer-
back Pacman Jones
November 1 for Sunday's
game against the Jaguars
as part of the punishment
for his latest off-the-field
incident.
Jones, the team's first-
round draft pick in 2005,
was cited for misde-
meanor assault last week-
end after a Tennessee
State student accused him
of spitting in her face fol-
lowing a verbal alterca-
tion at a downtown night-
club.
On October 29 against
the Texans the second-
year pro returned a punt
53 yards for a touchdown
and also recorded his first
NFL interception.
Fourth-year pro Andre
Woolfolk is expected to
start at left cornerback
against the Jaguars on
place of Jones.
Fisher said the Titans
will also fine Jones an
amount to be determined.
Whichever signal-
caller is on the field for
Jacksonville will be look-
ing to take advantage of
one of the worst defenses
in the NFL. The Titans are
allowing a league-high
372.3 yards per game and
giving up an average of
25.6 points to rank 29th
Oddsmakers have
Jacksonville listed as a 9
1/2-point home favorite.
The total is set at 37 1/2.


'L




.rdIYu~e


PAGE C-5


FLORMAA STAR


ArOFFAIRER 4- 2006











Your eek Horo op

(NOVEMBER 4, 2006-NOVEMBER 10, 2006)


(Aries-March 20th and
April 20th) Don't let small
D mistakes cause
unprecedented
remarks with a
loved ones. The
good week to make invest-
ments. Express your opinion
clearly and loudly for all to
understand. You will have to
face an emotional problem
with your loved one that you
have been avoiding for some
time now. Don't try to get a
support from elders in your
family who don't under
stand your present situation.
This week lucky numbers
are: 7, 17, 19, 25, 29.
(Taurus-April 20th and
May 21st)Go on a voyage
or participate in
social affairs that
require energy
and intelligence.
Some of your relatives may
be' not well. Something
you've been trying to find
for a long time will turn up
in the less obvious of places.
This week is very good for
you to take up a new hobby.
An invitation may be
received from an old friend.
This week lucky numbers
are: 4, 12, 18, 34, 40,
(Gemini-May 21st and
June 21st)-Opportunities
to get closer to
your goals will
appear this week.
[Be ready, and
don't push your luck. Don't
let a loved one talk you into
doing something unwise.
Emotions could run hot and
heavy, just as you expected
they might. Spend a little
time alone to have more
clear understanding of the
situation. This week lucky
numbers are: 3, 5, 15, 23,
35.
(Cancer-June 21st and
July 22nd)-Try
to think evenry-
thing over before
you decide to .
invest money. Your personal
life may seem to be empty
and dull. Try to make up
something new in this area(
go to the strip bar with your
beloved for example). It
may help to refresh your
relationships. Let yourself to
be involved into into proj-.
ects that could turn into
moneymaking ventures. If
you are more disciplined
you will be able to complete
work by the necessary time.
This week lucky numbers
are: 2, 10, 14, 20, 34.
(Leo- July 22nd and
August 23rd)-You can
S make some
changes in your
usual behavior
that should please,
family members and your
mutual relations will
become much more interest-
ing. You may decide to make
some changes in your house.
Good!! Try to get every one
involved; it will help bring
you closer together and the
task will turn out to be more
interesting This week
lucky numbers are: 3, 15,
33, 45, 49..
Virgo-August 23rd and
September 22nd)-An inter-
esting and impor-
tant meeting may '.
fall through at the
last possible
moment this week, so be
prepared for such a possibil-


ity. You will be too emotion-
al this week Relatives will
be happy if you visit them. It
is quite possible that a new
admirer and unexpected sto-
ries will appear in your pri-
*vate life. Do not make many
i purchases ; you will spend


money for nothing. Do not
undertake to do anything for
anyone of your relatives.
This week lucky numbers
are: 2, 8, 18, 20, 30.
(Libra-September 23rd
and October 23rd)- Set a
priority of your
own. Try to spend
more time out
with friends.
Interesting meeting may
instantly turn into a
romance. Don't let the pile
of unwashed plates get you
down. There are also many
things to do at work, but
don't give up; it's not as hard
as it appears. You may
expect to receive some
unpleasant news from your
relatives. Be careful: hypo-
thetical commercial opera-
tions may cause losses to
your prosperity. Your capac-
ity for work will fall in the
first half of the month. You
will need relaxation and
your relatives love which
will give a surge of energy
for catching up on what was
missed. This week lucky
numbers are: 13, 23, 35, 65,
67.
(Scorpio-October 23rd
and November 22nd)-
Your positive
smile and intel- '
lectual outlook
will attract the
other people's interest. Short
trips are. also expected and
they will be very productive.
Don't be shy and promote
your ideas. It also can be
productive if you do it wise-
ly enough. Relaxing with a
hobby should lift your spir-
its this week. This week
lucky numbers are: 12, 22,
28,42,60.
(Sagittarius-NoT emeber
22nd and December
21st) New circumstances
will create 'new
problems for you:
this week. So try to
1 stay calm and not
to say the wrong thing at the
wrong time. Even the best
. idea may be spoilt ,if you
don't sound :earnestly.
Gastronomic indulgences
must be avoided during the
evening. Your business trip
will bring good news, which
you were waiting for a long
time. Check up all informa-
tion, because it may tern out
to be doubtful. Travel to the
country with all your family
as often as it is possible.
This week lucky numbers
are: 5, 9, 27, 35, 39.
(Capricorn-December 21st
and January 20th)-Your
ability to create
new interesting
ideas will help
you to find new
ways of making money.
Someone who you know
pretty well is trying to take
advantage of you. Be aware
of those who might try to do
it and take appropriate
steps.Opportunities to get
involved in some criminal
affair are also possible. Very
likely that your health will
change for the worse; it is
worth turning more attention
upon yourself. There can be
problems with your rela-
tives. It is quite possible that
you will have new acquain-
tances, which will inspire*
you to serious changes in
your life. This week lucky
numbers are: 8, 10, 20, 40,
44.


(Aquarius-Janaury 20th
and February 19th)-
Don't avoid situations that
may bring you cash. There
are some possible so try to
use them Check your per-
sotal papers and make sure


everything is in
order. Some prob-
lems with health
are also possible
so pay more attention to
your health and use wisely
your power of choice this
week. It is a wonderful time
for intercourse and love! Do
not stay at home, associate,
and noteworthy person will
appear. Be attentive to your
colleagues, keep your mouth
shut as though received
information may be used
against you. Try to avoid
conflicts with your chief.
Wait till more right moment
to submit new proposals
about the work. And then
they will be more appreciat-
ed. A new acquaintance is
possible. You will brighten
up your private life. This
week lucky numbers are: 13,
15, 27, 43, 49.
(Pisces February 19th and
March 20th)-The social
side of your job can serve
you well this I
week. Groups
you work withI
not only enjoy-
your company, but they also
share your interests. It is
very good because you can
achieve all your goals sur--
rounded by such people.
Don't be too strict and rough
this week. Visit friends or
relatives you haven't seen
for long time. You will be
constantly the centre. of
attention this month. Sparkle
with intellect more often,
and reward will be not long
in coming. And your busi-
ness partners will be deeply
impressed by you. The pace
of your life will quicken. Do
not express dissatisfactions
to the people of your circle;
it will be better to spend


rationally your time.
Suggestion which will be
received at the beginning of


the month promises you
financial profit. Accept it
safely. This week lucky


numbers are: 8, 14, 24, 32,
42.


Mean PA Squirrel



Attacks Letter Carrier

OIL CITY, Pa. Letter carriers occasionally have to deal with angry dogs or maybe even a spi-
der's nest in a mailbox, but a mean squirrel? Barb Dougherty, a 30-year Postal Service employee,
said she was attacked and bitten Monday by a squirrel while delivering mail in Oil City, about 75
miles north of Pittsburgh.
"It was a freak thing. It was traumatic," Dougherty told The Derrick in Oil City. "I saw it there
on the porch, put the mail in the box and turned to walk away and it jumped on me."
The animal ran up her leg and onto her back, she said.
"I eventually got a hold of the tail and pulled it off me," Dougherty said. "No one was home at
'the house where I was delivering the mail, but the neighbor lady heard me screaming and came
over." An ambulance took Dougherty to the hospital, where she was treated for cuts and scratches.
The squirrel was killed with a BB gun and sent to a lab to be tested for rabies. Dougherty was given
the first series of rabies shots as a precaution.
Postal officials said the attack is extraordinary.
"In about 230 years of postal history, I bet it is not the first, but I've personally never heard of
another squirrel biting," said Steve Kochersperger, spokesman for the Erie district.
Squirrels do not frequently bite people, said Regis Senko, who works for the.Pennsylvania
Game Commission. Steve Jolley, a Postal Service manager in Oil City, said, "We are not issuing a
squirrel alert, but everyone is aware of the incident."


Student Causes Stir



With Hitler Costume


NEW YORK A Brooklyn high school student caused a stir when he showed up for class
dressed as Adolf Hitler for Halloween. Walter Petryk, 16, defended his costume Tuesday, insisting
it was a satire of the Nazi dictator. But some students and officials at Leon M. Goldstein High
School were not impressed.
School administrators ordered the junior honors student to remove his beige coat bearing a red
swastika armband or possibly face spending the day in the office, Petryk told the New York Post
for Wednesday editions.
Petryk refused, saying his parody was protected by his right to freedom of expression.
Petryk's stepfather, Howard Bloom, who is Jewish and lost relatives during the Nazi genocide,
told the Post he was initially "very disturbed" by the costume but nonetheless defended his step-
son's rights.
"If he had wanted to advocate my genocide, I wouldn't have allowed" the costume, Bloom said.
"That wasn't the spirit in which he was doing this at all. He was doing it in the spirit of Monty
Python and Mel Brooks."
The city's Department of Education discipline code allows for the removal of students from
class if they wear clothing that causes a disruption.
In order to avoid a disruption on the way to school, Petryk disguised his Hitler getup as a cos-
tume of Charlie Chaplin. adding a bowler hat and cane, :


Florida Chief Ousted Over Weight Memo


WINTER HAVEN, Fla. -
Police Chief Paul Goward was
tired of looking around his
department and seeing blubber
hanging over the belts of some
of his officers. So he sent out a
memo exhorting the 'jelly bel-
lies" to shape up.
In the end, the department
lost 190 pounds -- all of them
belonging to Goward. He was
forced out as chief because
some of his officers took
offense at the memo.
The Oct. 11 memo bruised
feelings on the 80-member.
force, drew at least one anony-
mous letter of complaint from
officers about the chiefs man-
agement style and made his
department the butt of jokes
about fat cops and doughnuts.
"If they got their feelings
hurt to the extent of 'Do some-
thing about it.' thenI did what
I was intending to do," said an
unapologetic Goward, a trim
6-footer who was forced to
resign his $92,000-a-year post
last week.
Some of the chiefs
defenders said his ouster was a
big overreaction.
"He offered tremendously
good advice, yet he was
sacked," wrote Thomas Roe
Oldt, a columnist for The
Ledger of Lakeland.
In his memo, titled "Are
You a Jelly Belly," the chief
never singled anyone out, and
apart from the title, didn't call
anyone names.
Instead, he provided a list
of 10 reasons police officers
should be in shape. He said
overweight police poorly rep-
resent the profession, poop out
when chasing suspects and
might have to resort to "a
higher level of force" if a
criminal got the upper hand in
a fight. He said out-of-shape
cops are a liability to the city
and thele families.


"Take a good look at your-
self," he wrote. "If you are
unfit, do yourself and-every-
one else a fa\or. See a profes-
sional about a proper diet and
a fitness training program, quit
smoking, limit alcohol intake
and start thinking self-pride,
confidence and respectability.
And stop making excuses for
delaying what you know you
should have been doing years
ago. We didn't hire you unfit
and we don't want you work-
ing unfit. Don't mean to
offend, this is just straight talk.
I owe it to you."
Winter Haven cops must'
pass physical examinations to
be hired but are not regularly
tested for.fitness thereafter.
Goward, 60, said he is not
a fitness freak, was not "ask-
ing for a department full of
Arnold Schwarzeneggers
here" and did not. order his
officers to stay away from
fast-food restaurants or
doughnut shops. In fact, the
36-year police veteran, who
has also worked in Kansas and
South Carolina, said Winter
Haven's force is no less fit
than the others he has served
on.
David Greene, manager of
the central Florida city of
30,000, said through a spokes-
woman.that he was too busy
for an. interview, but told the
local newspapers the anony-
mous complaint letters made it
clear the police department
had a morale problem because
of Goward's abrasive manage-
ment style during his 2 1/2
years there.
"Emotions within the
police department and the
relationship with the police
chief became raw," he told
The Ledger.
Winter Haven officers
contacted by The Associated
Press said theyAwere told not


to talk to reporters about
Goward's departure.
One of the anonymous
complaint letters described the
force as "upset to say the
least" about the chief and
called the "Jelly Belly" memo
"the icing on the cake."


"This letter shows the type
of harassment and hostile
work environment we have.
The chief ofpolice is constant-
ly 'bad talking' us in every way
possible and we have had
enough of his arrogance," the
letter read.


FLORIDA

LOTTO

October 28, 2006

8-9-20-43-48-53




Crime

doesn't pay

but

we do!

CRIME


STOPPERS

1-866-845-TIPS (8477)







No Names...


No Faces...


No Hassles!

A 4 K


NOVEMBER 4, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


PDAfG f _






FLORIDA STAR


NOVEMBER 4, 2006


I I


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You have the power to change
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|Grmtadctf *lest II > "

r B -------- ----- i


FOR SALE
I I
SALON EQUIPMENT
3 Shampoo Bowls
I I
S 2 Shampoo Chairs
2 Nail Stations
I I
I 1986 Nissan Pulsar I
S 2 Dr., Sunroof
I Call Linda at I
448-8141 or 483-7266
I I
L---_------ -------J

THE FLORIDA STAR


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REAL TOPICS


RADIO SHOW

IMPACT


WCGL AM 1360


Adoption


ADOPTION A nurturing family seeks to adopt an infant to
love and cherish, We are tiancially secure to provide a prom-
ising future. Please call Christine and David at (888)322-
0924. i1704154

Announcements

,, i l.d D ,.-tI',, S li, lta.ll,ill.lnll|.T'," .. ". P i ll n'll ...,
Read Dianetice by .. Ron Hubbard Send $8,00 to: Hubbard
Dianetics IFotalhtion. 31 12 N. labana Ave. 'T'atnpa FL 33607
(813)872-0722.

<14.1i'II 'I %

I ) 1% i l i r R ., ',. ,, .;
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Aucliinial

I f l P, .- M %,I i .i l I r.,nit Il [l I ,r ,nl i .1 1
S., I ,- .. ri l .... ., .. .n I(800)997-2248.


Auction- 8274-- acres divided. November 9, 1 0am. Scotlind
Rohd, .Dublin. GA. rimberlaad. hunting. invesflent. devel-
opmeint potential. 10% BP Rowell Autctios, inc. (800)323-
8388. www.rowellauctiors com GAL All-C00259(4.

Auction- 220+1- acres divided. 4br. 2 1/2 bath log home.
Grady Co.. GA. Saturday, Novemberll, 10amn, Rowell Aute-
tions. Inc. 800)32-8388. 80010% buyer's premiumtO GAl. AU-
C002594 www rowella'cion craOD.

BuildingSupplies

METAL ROOFING SAVE $SS Buy Direct Front Manulac.
tLrer. 20 colors in stock width all Accessories. Quick turn
around! Delivery Available (352)498-0778 Toll Free
(888)393-0335.

Business Opportunities

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do yoil earn $800/day? 3ti
Machines, Free Candy All for $9,995, (888)629-9968
B02000033, CALl.. US: We will not be InderCold!

Distributors iantit Get in to the Satellite Intrriel 'busi
ness. L.osiart upcost-e-nmail:JABaH@CARIIIWEIBST'AR.COAM
or 'WW.CARIBWEBSTAR COM.

'1O ft LL IlIl I \1 1 \I T IR \1 h I ,, ., I
S.ri iT i L ,. :i il; ron any location. No MLM, NO l.es.
'," ll i K n, ;"- nnl ,,

ECducation

Y-.ur re lil.nfl H ih 'h..d 1 lipl.1 11.i. 'i.,i, o ,r i. ':



Finlicial

MOMlI I M LFI L. PS .. Jcr ..j l l .. t.,rnc. :I Itl
naice Your Adjustable SAVE $5$$$$ lanknrptcy, 'rurndowns,
Stop IForeslosures 1% Available Call Direct l.,ending Pat1-
ners (866)459-2606

HelpWanted

$2,900 Weekly Guaranteed! Addressing letters in your spare
time. Free postage'ispplies. No experience necessary Start
immediately, write A&G 'Publications. 2370-G Hillcrest Rd.
#147-H. Mobile, AL. 3665.

TEAMS NEEDED. Ilome wcc kly. Class A-CDL w/'HAZMAT.
TOP PAY & BENEFITS. (800)428-0678.
www.Armellini.csom

Drivers -Car hauling career..GREAT HOME TIME! Elxcep-
tional Pay & Benefits! Paid Trainin'g! Min. 1 yr. Cl4ss-A CDL
exp. req. 1THE WAGGONERS ITI(UCKING (912)571-9668
OR (866)413-3074.

AMERICA'S DRIVING ACADEMY Start your driving ca-
r, 1 i '-ii:,. L 11 e I. I) Low luitiioni tx'e! Many
1p. nO l1i.i pl r.-' Nr, t1 ,.irnrl fee! (866)889-0210


Driver- ACT NOW...lHring OTR & Local Drivers *'Earn
S$4,000 in bonuses your Ist year *New Equilpment *Premium
Pay Palickge *No litzMat Required -Call (877)882-6537-
Otikley Transport. We care about our drivers!
k. v,


SERVICES


CUSTOM DESIGNED & INSTALLED
PATIOS SCREENED
POOL ENCLOSURES
TRAILER AWNINGS
CARPORTS
MARQUEES & CANOPIES
#SCC 055764







THOMAS PLUMBING
REPAIRS
Low Rates.
764-9852

Want to purchase minerals and
other oillgas interests
Send details to:
P.O. Box 13557
Denver, CO 80201

Advertising
Deadline

TUESDAY
@ 5 p.m.


To place an ad:
CAll: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673


HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR

TRAINING FOR EMPLOYMENT


'1

.1
.11


Bulldozers, Backhoes, Loaders, Dump
Trucks, Graders, Scrapers, Excavators

-National Certification
-Job Placement Assistance


800-405-5833

Associated Training Services .quiprL '!tp<.rl._.r.(in|


\GHTEN YOUR LOAD
WITH

N & W MOVING AND DELIVERY SERVICe

QUALITYY SER VCEATAFFORDABLE PRICES*

SORT NOTICE SME DAYDELIVERYMOCALLY-
-WE FIT YOUR BSONWSS OR RESIDENTIAL NEEDS-
NO JOB IS TOO HARD!




ONE LESS THING FOR YOU TO WORRY
ABOUTIT

CALL 904-316-5238

Licensed and Insured


GSACS-S'


Thursday -:- November 9 -:- 7:00 p.m.
* 4,700 Sq. Ft. Executive Home 'Pool, Spa & Entertainment Area
* Extravagant Master Wing 5 Bedrooms, 4 Baths vVin Cellar
* Gorgeous Master Suite Just minutes To 1-75, Hospital,
* 3.5 Acre Tr)ri Overlooking Prairie University of FL Campus, Shopping
. Myers Jackson, CAI, AARE, CES, Auction Coordinator
ROWELL REALTY & AUCTION CO., INC.
800-323-8388 10% Buyer's Premum AU 479 AB 296


0/0 Driver The F/S is higher here! Zero down lease'low
payimncts. SL.11 Avg. $2,tl0t Productivity Botnus $2,600
RelTrrai B rls. Base Plate provided.l FFE (800)569-9298.

DRIVER: YOU WANT IT WAN IT, E HAVE IT! Solo, teams,.
owner operators, company drivers, stuIdentl, recent grads,
regioal, dedicaticd long thaul. Vat, alatbed. Must bIe,1. CR1ST
Career Centler. t8011)940-2778, wwwdrivefoirer't ron.

We're raising pay for Florida regional drivers! H ome every
weekend! lHotmne during the week! Solid weekly miles! 95% no
touch! Preplanned friight! $A3 per mile, hotmetime, money &
more! lceatlland Express (800)441-4953
vyFS.w.Jb.varlsalnidgsgcgan.,e

Salespeople Needed Top- 10 Salespersons Averaged $66,1001
in lhe Last i I ,i i ie nce in ', .1!, I P, Phone
Book Cover .1. i .i.l,,Ii 'IraVel is Necessary. *5 '... .
6200 (Sunday Calls Accepted.)

INTERESTED IN A POSTAL ,OB .. '
Minimum! Pay'? Our services can help ,. ;'.i.f I '. ,
Postal Battcry Exam. Find Outt Hoa! Cal l Today For oMore
information... (800)584-1775 Ref Code #P5799. nto affill-
ated w/USPS.

Earn Up to $550 WEEKLY Working through thie gover-
ments, Nd Experience. Call Today!! (800)488-2921 Ask(fir


DATA ENTRY! Work From Anywhere. Flexible Hours. Per-
sonal Compurer Required. Excellent Career Opportunity. Se-
rioas liqusirics. Only (800).44-0636 Ext. 700.

Sales


Pil L-Ii r PLi' I 1 R% lili -k ,. ', i .I ..I
ket. NEED lIlalth' & ..ift Insurance license. (877)225-553t.;

Homes For Sale

SO DOWN HOMES Gov't & Bank Foreclosures! L.ow or no
down! No credit OK! Call Now! (800()749-2(905,


Instruction


HEAVY EQUiPMENT OPERATOR TRAINING -FOR
EMPLOYiMENT: Bulldozers. Backhoes. Loaders. Dump
Trucks, Graders. Scrapers, Excavators; National Certificaion,
Job Placement Assistance; Associated Training Services
(800)251-;.274 oi:Se.g.IsUgliatlop.uoraikLur.sgn

Heavy Equipment Operator CERTiFIED. lHands oil Trai -
ing. Job Placement Assislance. Call Toll Free (866)933-1575.
ASSOCIATED TRAINING SERVICES. 5177 lHomosusass
Trail, I.,ccanto, Florida, 34461.

Lots & Acreage

N. Fla 1-350 Acres 30 Ac+/- low as $6500/acre Only 4
parcels Owner Fin avail (800)294-2313 Ext 1285 A Bar Sales
Inc. 7 days 7am-7pmn

Medical Supplies

FREE DIABETIC SUPPLIES! MEDICARE PAIlENTS!
Call Us Toll Free (866)294-1476 and receive a FREE METER!
AmiMed Quality Diabetic Supplies,

Miscellaneous

DI'VORCES275-$350UCOVERS children, etc. Only oine sig-
nature required! *Excludes govt. fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000, ext.600. (8am-6pim) Alta Divorce, I...C. Es-
tablisled 1977.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if
qualified Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Iristi-
tute o' Maintenance (888)3,19-5387.

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE lion Home. Medical,.Busi-
ness. *Paraleal., *Computers *Criminal Justice. Job place.
ment assistance. Computer provided. Financial Aid if quali-
fied. Call (866)858-2121i .:.:Bajlitc la iw?.(t?!'.mlbcl. 1,

Qualified Hurricane Shutters Distrihutors wanted immnedi-
ately. Contact: inf',@cthurricaneshuttle'.com (305)322-4757.
Clear Panels Rolling Shutters Accordian Shutters.

Demo Homesltes Wanted Now! In selected areas! For the
Noe Kayak Pool TFe above ground pool wih iingnrund
features. Save $ with Ibis unique opportunity. Free tstimnaltes:
PAST INS'TAI.IA'11ON ;EZ Fianmcing. Call (866)348-7560.



(Week of October 30, 2006)


Real Estate

BEAUTIFUL N..CAROLINA. ESCAPE THE HEAT IN
TH.E BEAUTi.FUL. PEACEFUL MOIUN'AINS OF WEST-
ERN NC lHomnes. Cabins, Aeage& NVESTMhENTS.CHERO-
KEE MOUN 'AIN GMAC REAL IISTATE.
igrol'.0.mca'iaio.li[rp.aiU-'r.wu Ca!l forr iee brochure ',.'. I I


)ockable waterfront & deeded boat slip water-access
homesites. Below Appraisal! Lake Chatnge, GA/NC Moan-
tains! Excellent Financing! Tw'o-Day Sale Nov. 4th & 5th!
Appointminen Only! (877)234.8850 ev.102.

BEAUTIFUL BLUE RIDGE, NC Mountain Views. 8- Acre
Mou',rtain Estate. Iavilye 'Poded d with Sthrear. .EZ Financ-
ing- $40.900. !800)230-6380, ext.120.

East Tennessee- Norris Lake 5:6 acre w ooded L.AKEFRONT
lot- $66.500 5.1 ACRE WOODED view lot- $28,900 Call
Lakeside Realty @ (423)626-5820 Or Visit
wwwr.akesiderwatv-im :om. ,.

\1 l. ,t I .,,[ III ,,1-i 11 11. 1111 IIm ., ..0h I I . I\

cabins. land. Low taxes. Good paying jobs availbiie.
vwww.nltlakesregaide com.,

MURPHYY, NORTH CAROLINA Affirdaie Ilomnes inthe
Mountains. Afordable lHofmes. Mountania Cabins andio Laiad.
CA..L 1 FOR REE BROCHURE 8l77)837-2288 EXITl RE-
ALTY sMOUNTA iN VIEW PROPERTIES
www.exitmnurpiy uomn

TENNESSEE LAKE PROPERTY From $49,900, with boat
slip. Call it: (877)293-5253 or .Click it:
i .. .. ,J .. i .. .. Waters-Edge Properties, Inc..;


t r (, ,i l ..|, [ 'l, iltn ( .,, ,lili lmlltl I 1. i,,rn: i11 I .illl, I.
1.5 acres, 90 miles of .horeiine. Never offered before whih 20%'
pre-devieopnment discounts. 00% financing. Call (800)709-
5253.

Gut.I front ots S 95k1. Hlmes starting .-.id $300k. New
master !. 1 .-' front coalnmunity on beautiful Musiang
lalsand, ., .' bristi. TX. www.cinnamonshore.com.
(866)80!-5163.

WVYOMfING RANCH DISPERSAL 35 acres 49,900;; 50
arels $59,900. Sanow-capped mountain views. Surrounded
by govt land. Abundant wildlife. Recreational paradise. Low
taxes. EZ terms. Call Utah Ranches, I...C, i .:- I

NORTH GEORGIA MOUNTAINS Secluded 7-acre re-
treat; located within 50 miles o i metro Atlantl. Hlas 600 il.
trout streani fronlage in rear of 511/4A rustic home, pool, hot
t nb. pasture & woodlands. $575,000 list price. motivated
seller, Ron Zalkind, Metro btrokcrCGMAC, (I. -' ,.

North Carolina Cool Mountain Air. Views & 'Streams,
Homes, Cabins & Acreage. FRElE BROCHURE (800)642,
1333. Realty Of Murphy 317 Peachiree St. Murphy. N.C.
28906. www realtvoliinrphv com.

< 110)1 1 \ 1% acreson nmounilain top. view. trees, water-
1 !' i p..I i lake nearby* paved private access, gated
cmrnnmuitiy. $99.500 owner (866)789-8535.

" l, (" f.ncllelfllllllll I.. 11 [ 111.111111111 I II .., ,
Large lots s'/ deepwater. marsh, golf, nature views, Gated.
Golf, Fitness Ceiiter. 'Tenis, 'Irails. Oak Park, Docks. $70k's
- 5300K (877)2,66-7376 )m.s:,o.p.i!ii.rt.lr...t.

MAINE SPORTING PARADISE! 500 ACRES only
$299.900. Htulters & fishing enthusiasts wanted! Private
500 acre parcel of.land ideal for hutiing oilers access to crystal
clear trout & salmon stream- unbelievable fishing. NEW TO
MARKET! Great owner financing. Call L&S Rity (207)781-
3343.

Steel Buildings

STEEL BUIL,DINGS, Factory Deals. Save $$5. 40 x 60)' to
100 x 200'. lx: 50 x 100 x 12' = S3.60/q ft. (800)058-2885.
ws-w nid ltildins."coi.

SPECIAL, BUIL.IING SALE..."DON'T MISS IT!" 2006 de-
livery or deposit holds till spring. 25's40'x14' $5Ol.
40'x60\l16' $12.800. front end optional. Other sizes avail-
able. Pioneer. (800)608-5422.

Wanted To Buy

OLD GUIITAILS WANTED! Fender. (ibson. Giretsch, Mar-
tin, D'Anelico, Suonlberg. Rickenbacker. and Mosrite. !930's
thru 1960's. Top cash paid! (800)401-0440.




(Advertising Networorks of rid


BUSINSS NEjWOR


YOU CAN OWN UP TO $100,000


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A'107NS


*96 +/- Acres Next to Nantahala
National Forest! *Development
Potential '*sI\\ \olth'Carolina.
Oct. 27, 2006 10 AM


S*Views ofLake Junaluska!
*Exquisite *6400+/-s.f.Estate
*Clyde, North Carolina
Oct. 27,2006 2 PM


Callfor open house dates & terns
www.rogersrealty.com 1-800-442-7906
Mrii Mii, ll,,. II F 1\\ M di.m.ni -R I '1, rl ''. I,'r' Mi, r i...r.r
] nnr Ferll,.nnl \ lil]..nr n T ] .

.- ..







II voui, detcea3ed sproijse r parent suffered from any of the fol-
lowing ailments on or before November 21, 1996 and
were advised by a treating doctor that the condition was
a result of cigarette smoking, you m[Iy be eligibli- to file a lawsuit
against big tobacco.


*
O


Lung Cancer
Kidney Cancer
nl-_J-l r---.


*Esophageal Cancer
* Laryngedl Cancer


Dlaaaer Cancer rancreatic ancer
Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD)
Oral Cavity/Tongue Cancer
B Call Deniil A. Lopez Ioll fre, at 1.:0',0 390.: 763 for more info.

S[ (O, n1 N bpez 'l i:l, IF' 1 i ill
rronrFNEI AI eer e tnoR AW ,': [IISI )I'.) U Ib '. i; l II't.tpC, ii


CALhe h TiigoE'8 09ioit at i t t 'r


The hiring ofo l : 1'. ne i" mportnt decision that should not i-, u ,c :lelfli u1r 0d.leer''.Pl erl I
Before you ldv, ask us to send you free wrilten inforfnation about our q,.llilo fiio n ond epi ir'Eni a



Country Home for Sale

SCountry Living three miles
from Blackshear, GA,

S-1940 s newly renovated brik home
cona fi..Zsqft,,38,,2BfAwflitois


199,90 pine trees Spacius yard deal for
gardening, pets or farm animals.
Ilackshear is a small, friendly cIomun;lt Wth a For more informauon, eml I
relaxed lifestyle, excellent school system and many
popular outdoor aclivities such a golf cod hunting. benbennetttlessatciet. |














Register online at www.Jobing.com


.,, FREE Admission
4 FREE Resume Review
2 FREE Career Workshops


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8,500 ACRES SELLING ABSOLUTE IN PARCELS
GUNNISON, COLORADO Prime land for
Grazing and hunting
4 homes
Large hunting lodge
~ 7 Water rights

For more information contact: 800.558.5464



S Jerry Craig King; J.P. King Auction Company, Inc.


--MmIL--


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NOVEMBER 4, 2006


PAE FORD SA


I REL ETA7
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13ROADcASrING, INC.


8165 Plaza Gate LN


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rwo mtamabro ad cait ngf o m


EdwardWaters College Homecoming 2006


November 4
EWC Tigers vs Southern Virginia tniversi-y Knights
3 p.m.
Earl Kitchings StadiumRaines High School







HOMECOX.ING ACTImVTIES:


NSovePbreri.
Tirn IN Recepioufor ri nr v modnswxd

Cemsutwastem aird usicC nFire
Cismunky~jArucie6t~n Tailgatf
1? nooni- 4 p.m.
1~SK iasRasd ~ ix~svemie


A~daisrl~nkins Centsr
Lady Ti~en 'r AI~a Univ~rsiht Y1iakeor~f~
6p~m.

Tijers vs Southemrtem .Y~rniti Fire
i spjm.


November
Grek Suep Show
8 p.m. ia te Adams Jenins Centi

Noyember4
Hrmiswcoming Paraenb
3 Am. ineUp at StanDton CoIIEE Pfi
10 am. -Paradbezins fom Stunton
CoWks e Prep, south mn Mytli Axau
no&ri on Mans Road. and-xds at te
Ad&ms Jani s Cnt

for -ditionafo iamtion contact Mr.
Hemry Smit atWO-8045.


'~ ~/
d


44
:''.4 .


-4 ...


s ,
41.


FLORIDA STAR


PAGE C-8


; 4' S :a






Catch A Fire Premiere Highlights South African Stars!
Photos 2006, Andre'B. Murray/www.brunage:ncy.photoreflect.com


TIIV ;- ---
4FLORRIDA~S=TA~






































I ii
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~'
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~~~~ ,,


By Rych McCain
Focus Features
films hosted the Los
Angeles premiere of
the new movie
CATCH A FIRE that is
now in theatres. The
film is the true person-
al story of Patrick
Chamusso from the
1980's apartheid South
Africa. He became a
rebel out of unusual
circumstances. (See
my review). The film
is a must see. The stars
of the movie were out
in full including Derek
Luke who portrays
Chamusso, the gor-
geous South African
superstar actress
Bonnie Henna and
actor Tim Robbins.
They were joined by
the film's director
Phillip Noyce, produc-
ers Tim Bevan and
Robyn Slovo and the
screenwriter Shawn
Slovo. The carpet was
a full house of many
big name guests.
More Photos on D-5


0*



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C.)


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0 rEIL











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CD

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hL3cD


YO* em LiflC C.II tIn Ut. tlly -uiinCC.


0s In Sollyh I -OS


By Rych McCain
Movies
CATCH A FIRE; Focus
Features Films; stars
Derek Luke, Bonnie
Henna and Tim Robbins.
It was written by Shawn
Slovo and directed by
Phillip Noyce. The film is
a true story from the
1980's apartheid South
Africa. It centers around
the real life events of
Patrick Chamusso, who


was an oil refinery fore-
man and soccer coach.
Chamusso was apolitical
and minded his own busi-
ness until he and his wife
Precious were jailed and
tortured for crimes he did
not commit. Chamusso
was falsely accused of
being an underground
member of the ANC
(African National
Congress), which was a
militant organization that


actively fought the system
of apartheid. As a result of
his consistent harassment,
Chamusso became angry
and joined the ANC for
real. He figured he had
nothing to lose. He eventu-
ally trains at an ANC camp
in neighboring
Mozambique, then returns
to South Africa to bomb
his old oil refinery plant.
He is caught and sent to
nrison and eventually Qets


out when apartheid is
dismantled.
Derek Luke plays
Chamusso in the movie
and does a very convinc-
ing job, even getting the
accent right. Gorgeous
South African superstar
actress Bonnie Henna
plays Chamusso's wife
Whassup continued on D-8


miliantoroaizaion hatnrisn ad evntullv get









Saturday Morning ttp:0w ap21tccm November 4, 2006

ABC 2-i; 10 PidProgram dPaid Program 8 InrTunt TV 0i: Kids Ntew Goad Morning. America "'. i iEmpnror i1.eplarr;ents Thai's 5-Rave'n That -Raven iHan. Montana Zack& Cody
CBS 6 9 Words ofaLiqhi TownHall Madeline b- Sabrina Si- s Salurday Early Sihowa .. Tioll;z .,i ," Horseland i.' Cake ill t : Dance Revolul.
SFOX 3.0 10 13 Paid Prograrm Paid Programn Archie'r M S ayri PFy' on Win' CluLb iii [Brii .ill I.: Teenage fiut Vija Piais li3 ; 'u-GC.Oh' Cap Crhaoic it ii fu-Gi-Oh' ..C 0.I Joe SiYgra
IND *1 13 -1 PPad Program IPalr Program The morningg Show ':. Will Aboul Aisoin Ad. Eq:le,.no rn ek'ri n an s Paid Progiam Paid Program
NBC : .' 11 12 Bob Vila ,:K. Ebert & Roep Today ,i *' ': ioo-a iolorni'g Jic isonvillp Veg igeTal.s i Iragc in r.i ,i: .2-1 Penguins! s BaDar I'N .C
PA.X 1 12 2 Farm Burte.u IRoJe Lee A Paid Program Paid Prgrira n ,Pfil. Pi rar l i id P rogramli jPid Prr.:,in 'P.: i Prilr P.d P d,d Proip'am 3 Pald Prograir P.ia Program Paid Program
PBS 7 8 5 GED Connec.I GED Connect GED Connrcl Cliltoird.Red 'Dlum.-on T.l Ee_ Bi g World '.oy *..p, irring h-'lor,_i GrJer d.'e!cd.I.r:ghtl Vanl-kee Shop Hometine I' Gariden Home
TBN 13 59 Cherub Wings Colby's Club Kingdom Adv Greatl Hes Heroes of lbe Fbie Fi Pahappjahooe;iF, JFI.i ia ll:i Js t.-ddv E,~ai Doolrv-Pals !i .nna Cottange Wild & Wacky Maralee Dav.n
CW 'r" 7 Paid Progiam Paid Piogiam KrpltoSuper Krvypo-Sup-r L'Fnsli Aller.p Tom: arij .Jr' iShaqj.- 'JcooJ .Johrnn, Test i: S;-upie Heroes The Ea3rm.n *i Xiaolin Show. Loonafics
COM 65 43 Paid Prograim Paid Piograin **, Dck i ,, -: .i n r.- .d t d IV ` ". Mad TV '.' Sciubs I'C .
DISN 22 16 Bear irn HousE ioJ CiLciAS Th Wihr gle, iH9lto',-n Liltle En-is-;r Ltle E lenr s l i ; '.a1 .1cl .Moiue Handrv il anny Handy .'-nny Doodlebops i Chailhe& Lola
ESPN I 48 34 isporisCenler L. .-Spot.ier porter .1 CluIle? i0me ILI
TAMW 43i2 P.Pid Poqram i ,a3.u Progralm iFa ly iiVatfers otrily M tii ter; o tlep 't Slie p .- P L'-L 'tp ru Ho eu ull house ; BO M ts ,'iori- EOS i- iE Wodld Groundcd-Lile IGrounded-Life
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LIFE 18 29 Paid P'ogrqtai Paid Prorram 'Paid Program Faid Program Faid Progiran Paid P, oi.i,i) Paij Prograim !Pard P:4.rad, Paid Pi .rar FPaid Program a Guilty Heartls i:.: .;
NICK .42 -41 Rugrai; "'':i Cascralch i, All Crou'r Up 'OddiPaenlis .Jmiiiny Neution Jirnmmr li..tro, 'SpongeBL. .ponr,-,Eob OddPa.en,- il. Meaty 1i, Avata-Lasi Air A'.alar.Last Air
SPIKE 61 37 Paid P'ojrarm Pa n d Progrm Paid Progiapi Paid Piogic Srir Pa, id Pogiraii Paid Progqiar, HI eo a' .. i- ; L- T r. .4.'. I Trucks! I' ,' C. Trucks' o .CC
TBS 17 18 D e5 G1re Diew Cafey ;W e Hirvey Stev- harriev Trei if by Sea I.1 ''-J. 0,vicre dSe s a t the Ya-Ya Sisterhood jiiuD" B c-l,
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TNT 46217 "* Second Nature .-!l E r, P. .'. :' ( e Carter -' :':, .1 :' --.' ,!. i '; Driven._ :I ...i. "' :i. bun ri vr'i- iCCi
USA 64 2115 Coach i ,. Coach i .: iPaia Proglran IPr.d Pro iram P.id Progr.mm Paid Pr.-o arn IMonir ,C. K ndergatr; n Cop '- i :... ~a rr,. l...r:.e.r ?er. ;C'.

Saturday Afternoon h-p:ww.ap2.cor November 4, 2006

ABC .5S 5 I10 i college roo tll.l th.: ii 1..:'.r i '. ,, r l -i 4:,.. '.'. r i.' IPos! I RiA t i 'P A Goll i -ri r i i f', l-,! F... .. i : .
CBS 4,1 6 9 I* Con Air ri'-:Ii7 U-. i '. i... i. r.i1:. Ir I Ullimai e BlacL.lack Tour 'Tu -i Fcootball Toda iColleg Frootball i.: T- : .-,
FOX Ji 10 13 Teaching Mis Tingle i':"': J', i, -i-. 'r-.'-:. ii .-ilh., i.. Halloween H20. Twenty Years Later ''.*- .:;..- :. '*. :.. It Knowi t'hal You Did Last Summer I1 '"' :I-n Li:..i I Ip..ltt
IND 14 3 4 SEC Football !College Football -i... ,,i ,-.Jr-,! Steel Oreams IlASCAR Angel iThe Insider ,'il Wilhoul a Trace t1 (.:,
NBC i" 1 11 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Twio Two 'Paid Piogram Paid Program Pald Program College Fooitbil Ir.,: -i ...' i 1 'J.:.Il r .:t i Lr. ( .':.
PAX 21' 12 2 Paid Program Paid Prgram Paid PFrugr i Palid Poram iPaio Program Paid Program JPaid Prograrni Paio Program Paid Program P-id Progiam 'Paid Program Paic Program
PBS 'i 8 5 The This Old House Hour i, J it Antiques Roadho.,w '.'. jSlte o Euope i.leico Plate Real Simple; i America's Ts! E'eryday Food BarbecuE. Univ Holicdv, Table Cooking Class
TBN 13 59Fun Food Adv. liss Charity Biblsman I Davey'Golath IDS Kds Club McGee and Mt i C ii. iRFtro JEts Jacob's Larider -lChrisliari World :Praise the Lord ;i i
CW IV 9 7 '** Species I'.'r:.. :.:.en,-' F i. n, '.. y Breakin All hae F rules *; !: Jdii- ,iuL, i= :. -.* Ballian r& Roobin : .' ,-'.hr :.;r..::..'.i -: -i ..ri- !....
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COM 65 43 Scrubs I II'. i Scrubs :'. Sci s n ( i I Riigiaaster lv1 r-i., '- nil ; "."i Jim Gaigan BPeyond the Pale P Ia S.lue Collar Comedy Tolr Riides Agar in 2.
DISN 22 16 ilo & Stitch i Emperor jNew ,* Angels in iha Ouiteld :'. Ir i Amercnran Drgn .Amrican Drgn Ilim Possible Pim Possible ,Proud Family Proud Familv
ESPN 48 34 |Horse Racing l'e.: : r. Ti Ta. ir-.,,.-r .i i ; .'l! r L. l 1,, P ..SportsCener
FAM 43 23 F-abna-Wi ch isabrna-Wilch :Sanrna-Wi;:ch A Gu Thing ". ? ..i .. E.." i .C View From the Top .:' i : ,, :.. r:i;.,. 'I Chasing Liberty
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LIFE 18 28 Guilty HeanM l -. mu i tl-:r D ii i ur Emr.:..E i i- r ,i, t L-.- ;. -, The House NeNl Door X 6t.
NICK 42 41 Danny Phanirom Danny Phaniom-Catscratclr, Calscralch i The X's ..'". The X' i i UK Itioons TV I' Iiintoors TV Nicktoons TV Nickloon TV i|Jickloons TV JNicktoonsTV
SPIKE 61 37 Horsepowei TV IMuscleC.-Tar i Xireme 4N4 Tlucs: .' i :' Disorderly Conduci- Video UFC's UIirnate Fiuhi Night iUFC's Ullimate Fighi Night a
TBS 17 18 l livine Secres I* Kate & Leopold .'.,.l.. tn .:. i r, .. l i o Iln i r2,:. ::ir t ri ICollecIge Footbal l'i..':. ir.' r i "C L' i .Ll
461 17I. .Toqu --.r- .....i HI. '_t'_'''. '. ii.. NAS.
TNT 46 17 i** Torqui ; ..'u / !" r. .=,ar H : .-.., '." *. NASCAR Ra 'fi g E ,: -". ,'.,i ,=, _E.. L .!_ I ... .** i Am Sam 5. 1, fIrain i S.an 'Penri ,'CC.i
USA 64 2 Kindergarcn "* Happy Gilmore :,'. C'.:. ri 1 ,: Km '. t GoldoEve .1- F i... ,. ,, .ii =,i..; f'r ["~ HuL. iC'" i Mission lmpsbl.

Saturday Evening httphvwv'.zap2it com November 4, 2006
O F.'' Q 'sloila illit A M IN Il i N -ok '
aneL i E be r. Colleg e F ootball -.eI, tz F n i tiSS is L6C4 SEt S
ABC 5" 5 10 PGA Golf P Ne s Ebert College Football ,.1, r.- -kl..i at T-.,. A.f.' :. FPrr, St .il = Post Game News :.CC
CBS 4T 6 9 College Football News Jaguars CSI: Miami P:.-..i'K ICSI: Crime Scn i48 Hours Mystery i-N: a News !Jaguars
FOX I10 10 13 One on One Seinfeld Io Amercan dol Rewind ,a Cops ilN JCops IJL; America's Most Wanted News CC, News iCCi Mad TV ii (' iCCi
IND -t 3 4 News ICC. Straight Talk LGrillth In the Heal of the Night CSI: Miami Ia iCC [News ICCi INews I CC Cold Squad (CC,
NBC 1 11 2 News I.CC. NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Dateline NBC il., 0 ,C. I {Kidnapped .IJ, i' iCC [Law & Order: SVU News ICCi ISa. Night
PAX 21 12 2 Morris Ceruilo Helpline Gaither Gospel Hour it Healthy ** RawDeal 1I36 Ai hli ch.,ar:-neru.i- r,,r Hl-irold a Time-Music ILatin Late
PBS T 8 5 Lawrence Welk Show Antiques Roadshow ICC' Keeping Up Keeping Up Time Goes iTime Goes Served |Served Monty Pylhon
TBN 59 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC, The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch ,CCi Carl Baugh New Life Billy Graham Classic Thru HistoryjTravel Road
CW 17 9 7 Batman Will-Grace IMy Wile IJim All of Us am Girlfrends The Game Hates Chris The Shield Pay i, Pa n Smallville 'sylvurn (CCt
COM 65 43 Blue Collar Comedy Tuir Ron White: They Call Me Taler Salad Blue Collar Comedy Tour: One for the Road i'I)00. Cr-nm.i !uv CC Ralphie May
DISN 22 16 Emperor ISuIte Life Monlana ESao Raven LReplace Dragon IPeturn to Halloweentowin i2Qi. 'rr-a FPactlrR CCI. Suite Lite LSo Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter ILi.e ,CC' I Scoreboard College Football Arkaian..,:1 it 'uluti Circllia iL'.ei CC; LSportsCenter i.L.'.:) CC
FAM 43 23 ** Chasing Liberty l2u.i04 Mandly t.lcor,. CCi 1 Uptown Girls 2003) Birt;anrv rlurph'v CCi Uptown Girls 120i3: Brittany Murphy. (CCi
HBO 2 201 Fur jAngel Rodriguez '2005'! o CCi Prime 121:10i.i Meryl Str t.L' iCCi Roseanne Barr ** Deep Cover 1 1992
LIFE 18 28 The House Next Door Cruel Intentions 3 i:.'0Cii Kerr SmiTth Premirre iCCi Monarch Cove .N, i.CC. Monarch Cove .Ni !CC) Desperate Housewives
NICK 42 41 Nicktoon ]Nicktoon OddParents iSpongeBob Drake ISchool Mr. Mealy IRomeo! a, Full House IFresh Pr. Roseanne JRoseanne
SPIKE 61 37 Ultimate Fighl Night Most Amazing Videos When Good Pets Go Bad Good Pets-Bad The Ullimate Fighter at TNA iMPACT! ia (CCi
TBS 17 18 College Football College Foorball 01,1acillma Saie a Tees : Live) [* I Spy i2002) iPA) Eddie Murphy.
TNT 46 17 ** I Am Sam 12001) (CCs Mr. Deeds 12002) Aoam S-ardler Prenmierr. (CCi Mr. Deeds 12002 Corriedv- Adam Sandier. (CC) The Whole Nine Yards
USA 64 25 ** Mission: Impossible (1'9%: Tom Cruis..Le t(CO ]Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU [Law & Order: SVU Law Order: CI


The Florida Star


D~~s n-3lhlrr\lamlhnr d 3nnR







The Florida Star


Page D-3/November 4, 2006


Sunday Morning http:/www.zap2it.com November 5, 2006

ABC 25 5 10 Paid Program Enterprise Apl. Good Mornng ,Jacksoni'ille .':..: Good Morning Animer nc: The Coial Ridge Hour ',:: Celebration This Week With George Paid Program
CBS i47. 6 9 Conecl.:on Paid Priuyram Paid F'ogqram /Retuge Temple IShiloh Bapltsl Celebrailon CBS 1l w s Sunday Morning I ICi ; Face lhe Nation Jack Del Rio Jaguars Pre.
FOX 8 10 13 Church-Christ AME Church Time for Hope Awakening Cornerstone (CC) New Life Chrst. Evangi Temple Side Baptist Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
IND 0 3 4 In Touch (CC) The Morning Show (CC) New Dimension Faith Christian Safari Tracks Wild About Paid Program Paid Program
NBC E 11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptist Direct Buy New-Christian First Baptist Church Service Meet the Press (CC) Joel Osteen First Baptist Church Special Paid Program
PAX (1l 12 2 Amazing Facts Christians-Jews David Jeremiah Day-Discovery in Touch A (CC) Paid Program Schneider Eye Wayman Chap. Church-Christ Paid Program Paid Program
SPBS1 8 5 Read. Rainbow Big Comfy Bob the Builder Jakers!-Winks Curious George Clifford-Red Arthur 6 (El) Saddle Club Real School Capitol Update Wild Florida Week-Review
TBN Ni 13 59 McClendon Reading-Way Rod Parsley (CC) Central Messg James Merritt New Life David Jeremiah Kenneth Hagin Ed Young Sr. The Coral Ridge Hour (CC)
CW I 9 7 Midnight Cry Paid Program Norlih Jacksonville Baptit Believer Voice IJesse Doiplantis First Baptist Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Ultimate Choice Ultimate Choice
SCOM 65 43 Paid programm Paid Program Iiad TV i Mad TV .. Mad TV i .P- Ringmaster ,9'-i, I-r. i.-r.i r,,.-, JlTnLTPri.~l,, (lC !
DISN 22 16 B'Iar in House JoJos Circus The Wqigles i Higglylo un iLitlle Einslens [Llile Einsteins Mickey Mouse O Mickey .louse Handy Manny Handy Manny Doodlebops L Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter (CC) College Football Final (CC) NFL Matchup SportsCenter Outside Lines Sports Reportrs SportsCenter Sunday NFL Countdown (CC)
FAM 43 23 Paid Prograin Paid Program F.amly Mattrs Family tlatlers Slep by Step IStep by t1ep Full House ..l i Full House .,' .CBoy MPi. World Boy Mtis World Grounded-Life IGrounded-Life
SHBO 2 201 *** Millions ,' .. ..~-,;: L, r : ir r t.ar l Ei.l.i i i I :,; insde the NFL Hacking Democracy C:." .,r i.mrb l:i, L Shark Tale -.. 1 Voics l Will Srth Iu i'Ci
LIFE 18 23 Paid Prngram Pad Program Paid Program /Paid Piogram Rotert Scholler. Hour ol Power Paid Program Health Coiner Wll & Graice I Will Grace is Vanished Without a Trace i,'c19'
NICK 42 41 Ru.grats 'i, Calsenach is All Growvn Up OddPa enis Jimmy ireutron Jimmy Neultri SpongeBob lSpongeB b OddParens Mr. Meaty n Kappa Mikey Avatar-Last Air
SPIKE 61 37 Pid Program iPad Program iPRd Progranm Pald Progiam Paid Program Paid Program IXtreme 441 Ytreme b, IHorsepower TV Horsepower TV Horsepower TV MuscleCar ii
TBS 17 18 College Foolball ___ me ImpicM' Home Improve Down it Earth, 1 I ..'..-:',, '.r,: Hr.. ,' f I' SIripes, -l i 'il Mi? .-... .. r,. ke- t.-: Arm, re-ults .ri.r-- er-rrn / in.s
STNT 46 17 Selena .-"- ,i'i.r hyi .I !! I. L:-i-r !'.!. -1. r.. :. .in Er.j ',...r ri ,.:. ',. Ange! Eyes i.'tr, L'ran.;i .J' ril : Jl lrrC v l vie r CC *, Entrapment 11999) ICC)
USA 64 25 Coach ,', I Coach n '. i Paid Program Paid Program Ed Young TV IPad Po jyrm *. The Flinlslioes in Viva Rock Vegas I ;jiii ;l, jia. :Ad' CC; PGA Tour SundayL 'L..- CC

Sunday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com November 5, 2006

ABC 5.2 5 10 Marl Richt INBA Access IPGA Golf Th. T- C- ni .'I.' i L nt i.. Pi i T7 '.CC 'Figure Skating. :ea: mcr:rca
CBS '4 6 i 9 NFL Today lL:.- I I NFL Football .r-rn-; Ti. j il i. .i.. l. :i T, i I.|T .i. -i+i i in ... ,i F'j NFL Foolt all I. ,,, F.' r....:',, : -ir h i-lr L.. -CC;:
FOX 3i. 10 13 FoG. IFL Sunday L, Li' Tre Rock i i' -; .li 5 -.. :, i, ... ri,'. -. = E, H ia l- Scrubs s 'e .. NFL Football '1'],neo- R.'. ri 3!i in ,ran:i-.. 4'9 r- C
IND 4 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Alias Fa. ,- s .C': [Without a Trace (,CCI
NBC 112 11 12 Toldl Health !Paid Program P id Program Running. Hilh.l.i s; CIriwn-Green NASCAR Racing 'i: Jt' '.; i- 1 .. b[ ',:. Fr,:, T- :,..,',:, r :p .., i, F n .''i,,," T&.ij.: CC)
PAX 112 2 Core Rhythms Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program ]Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Wayman Chap. IPaid Program
PBS :; 8 5 WealthTrack |Greal Dries 1i America's Ballroom Challenge America's Ballroom Challenge Dancesporl World Dancespor World Dancesport World
TBN '- 13 59 Love Wonh Finding ,C Bislop Evans lit Is Writen Bavless Conley [Paula While ,Krng Is Coning Bishop P. CornorsloriE ''i Baless Conley [Gregory Dickow
CW 1 9 7 ** Mulderal 1 _O I '_:,A,:r,,. -.'l_ l -.,_ L'r b e L-- *** Girllighlt Ir'"'_': Lram, !.1i "r l'- ,e 'Jr, u -.;t .Jain Treil' Glengarry Glen Ross ri.'' 9 C am.i Al Pa'o Ja,;" L6mnm:'rir
COMl 65 43 Jim caffigan. Beyond the Pale Ellen DeGeneres: The Beginning i'- Blue C.llar Comedy Tour Rides Again 'ni,'4 OL',lurri-.,, ai i C Jeff Foxworthy-Committed Blue Collar
DISrN 22 16 Lllo & Silch [Emperor New I o,. Wish!;_ i L.'.h F.ai-, i :.,i .' Tr.,'1 I Irl; p e_ _.r:i' i '.: IZac & Cody Thais-Raven INralurally, Sadie Phil of Future Sister, Sister Life With Derek
ESPN 48 34 Sund-ai, FL Countrown rLi i PBe Bowl ing I-':.... ,i j i Clv : il.--: ]Billiards: ..'- i T I'.., :,r !B Billiards: '.. ni Tri.. 5 r._t Billihards: .ilens T: il,. Sn:.I i Billiards
FAM 43 23 Sabrina-Wilch h Sabrina-Witch abrina-Witch Chasing Liberly 'ii' H.rii '- .ni .i .1. : : ** Troop B early Hills 11'4o. E. i.:El-, L. r." raig T. ii:lson ICCi
HBO 2 201 Sopranos .* Million Dollar Baby i...'i L'r ii '.Cin E ".*.. al .CL. [*' Just Friends 21iii ir tr'lia S'niri.- rt r l CL While Noise i-.r'i Mi:niel Keac.r i 's CCI
LIFE 18 28 Vanished Without a Trace e 1?i T r!e Stranger Beside Me: '51. Trinl Prn-er Tri;s ;~r :i':' No One Would Tell i1. '- .i' I.:. Cnier-:.n Fre! Savage (CC I[Why I Wore Lipstick
NICK 42 41 Rugilar= fill IC [Hey Arnold' ,i lNickloons TV [Nickloons TV Nickloons TV INicktooinsTV Nicktoons TV INlickloonsTV hlicktoonsTV INicktoons TV
SPIKE 61 37 Xtreme i 4 i JlTrucks, C',i, 1,: Lisorderly Conduct: Video Disorderly Conduct- Video UFC s Ultimate Fight Nighl is UFC Fight Night I6
TBS 17 18 *. Stuck on You i2'o'3 C:i-',:; i' t iariori, ia Yrr.-n r .. I Spy i. i'2 *C ..-' i P4i EJi M- urph, :jwen '.ii ,n ;Cr Rush Hour 19%' A.li,:; (FAi Jackie Chan Chris Tucker. fCC)
TNT 46 17 ** Entrapmentl 11ii'3 iC.I [* Along Came a Spider i_1".'. ", .- .i:ri ri.'.rL. Fri. .iani ICC' Law & Order -,ip arJt II LaW & Order t'HrtI.r (s Law & Order Punk 'iCC (DVSI
USA 64 25 Law & Order. Criminal Intenit ii Blazing Saddles, 1 71 Cl -i :.r Llle., iene 1r..1; i-CC, *** The Nutty Professori ii9'3-. C'onrie.,i Ed-'Je .l urr,v iCC;, IDl\ Nutty Professor II: The Klumps

Sunday Evening http /www.zap2itcom November 5,2006

ABC 25 5 10 ABC News jNews C.;i Funniest Home Videos Makeover. Home Desperate Housewives Brothers & Sisters N~ ., News ICC) Sports Final
CBS i 6 9 NFL Football 60 Minutes f (CC) The Amazing Race 10 0 ICold Case "The Key" (N) Without a Trace (N) (CC) News Stargate
FOX 1 10 13 NFL Football Simpsons fSimpsons Simpsons Amer Dad Family Guy [War News (CC) News (CC) Seinfeld 6 News Sun.
IND 7T 3 4 News 'Ci IEdition Entertainment Tonight ,a King King CSI-. Mimi 1, iCC', News CC. News iCC, Alias Fa-,acd (iCCI
NBC 12 11 12 NASCAR Race Football Night in America NFL Foolball Inican:.p.ili C:- l ;it J-.;.- Englind t-r .ctr. i' Liv.. -:CCrc News iCC)
PAX 12. 2 The Candidate 11 '-'72 FP,-,et'e R-lford di ** All the President's Men 1-it. R;tiL-.-i R -t.-,rd1 D'.Fstin Hc.tHitr.i n Live From Liberty i1
PBS '7 8 5 Globe Trekker ai Secreis or the Dead ,CCl Nature (fl) ti .,C. S D.j Masterpiece Theatre C, 'r.C,i LVD\; Aquarium Capturing the Killer Croc
TBN (J [13 59 Jakes Meyer By Force [Hayford Joel Osteen [Authority Believers IChanging 2006 Fall Praise-A-Thon (CC)
CW (17) 9 7 FreshPr. Will-Grace Supernatural "No Exit" 7th Heaven (N) 6 (CC) Next Top Model The Shield (CC) Friends A Friends i
COM 65 43 Blue Collar Comedy Tour: One for the Road 121-0b) Russell Pelers Carlos Mencia: Strings Dave Chappelle: Killin South Park Drawn
DISN -22 16 Emperor ]Suile Life MVontana [So Raven Smart House i199'7 Cormee.lyCC [PPhil hil INaturally Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SponsCenter: Inspiralion SporlsCenler iLnr: IC.I College Foolball 'Sioutlhi-m M-~,ippI i t i.il -riipl ii LiL, i., CC! SportsCenter ILivel (CC'.
FAM .43 23 Girls Just Want to Have Fun i 195, Cu-med.v ** A Cinderella Story (1203)4 Hildar Durf. Pr~mnere i A Cinderella Story i20l034 Hilary Duff. iCC)
HBO 2 201 Flushed I* Shark Tale 12)004. C omeiv) P i.CC. The Dukes of Hazzard (2005) ..i;.honry K;n'.ri.it-. The Wire '.rnr.nr P.-'y- Comedy (Just Frnds
LIFE 18 28 Why I Wore Lipstick J** Black and Blue l19'99 M.i-r STuran Mlaslerson. Irresistible i2006i Siusan Sar ndon Premiere ICC) Lisa Williams
NICK 42 41 Amanda |School Drake ISchool Zoey 101 INews Fresh Pr. [Fresh Pr [Fresh Pr. [Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. ]Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 UFC Fight Nighl aI CSI: Crime Scn *** Fight Club 11999 Suipeioa Brad Pill. Ed.'jrd JrJcrt'nr. as CSI: NY 'YournBlood'
TBS 17 18 *** Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me Austin Powers in Goldmember 12002 ,1 iCCi Austin Powers in Goldmember i20021 iCC)
TNT 46 17 Law & Order iCCI iUDVS.i ILaw & Order (CCi I'UVSi Enough (2002, Suspensei Jenniler Lopez. Billy Canlpbell ICC) ** Enough (2002) Jennifer Lopez. (CC)
USA 64 25 Nutty Prpof. 2 ..**. Barbershop! (2002. Comedy Ike Cube tCC-) 1*** Barbershop 2: _Back in Business (2004) ( CC) [Law & Order: SVU






P~an. f.AI~~,Ah~rEN20ERThTFINidaSta
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'Unbeweavable' Hair Fashion For Black

Women


By Lyndia Washington, Special to
the NNPA from the. Dallas
Examiner
DALLAS (NNPA) It's twist-
ed, braided, permed, and weaved.
Sometimes it's left natural or
locked, and even covered \\ith a
wig. What phenomenon is so versa-
tile? It is a Black woman's hair and
the options she exercises in the
styles she wears.
While some criticize the differ-
ent coiffures and claim that styles
like permanents to straighten the:
hair and extensions and weaves to
give long locks are suppressed
desire to "look white" and claim the
natural styles and braids are connec-
tion to the African heritage, others
dispute both claims andhave varied
reasons for the choice of hairdos.
Brenda Wall, a psychologist and
head of the sociology and psycholo-
gy department at Grambling State
University, said the \ariety of hair-
styles worn by Black women is a
form of self-expression. "Long
before Madame C.J. Walker Black
women were doing things withitheir
hair. In some cases it is ethnic
expression, but for the most part it is
what they choose to do."
She said women are often cate-
gorized because of their hairstyle,
but they have different reasons for
what they do and the reasons are
limitless.
Black women express them-
selves in different ways, she said.
"It is a reflection of our culture and
the choices people make in terms of
self esteem and confining \\ho
they are. We have so many manifes-
tations. Some like styles to get
attention and some. just like
change."
Wall said, "We must embrace
our beauty and not trade our beauty
for someone else's standard."
She said standards are imposed
on women, -whether it's the size
dress one should wear or style of
hair one should wear. Although she
usually wears her hair in braids or
twisted sections, Isoke Brown said
it has nothing to do with her ethnic-
ity. "I am a dancer and I want a hair
style that I don't have to worry
about being all over my head or all
sweated out when I dance."
Currently she is wearing the twisted


style that involves adding synthetic
hair into one's hair and twisting the
two together. Brown said the style
lasts about two months and cost her
about $180.
On the other hand, some women
opt to go natural for other reasons.
Kimberly Myers, a hair stylist and
promoter of natural hair, said she has
worn dreadlocks for about seven
years. Her hair had been damaged by
the chemicals in the perm, so she cut
her hair to about two inches, and let it
be natural. Now her husband has
joined her and wears "locks" too.
Myer said her inspiration was also
her daughter, Kendra, who went nat-
ural after chemicals also damaged her
hair. Myers said Kendra refuses to
wear locks, so she pressed her hair
with a hot comb, sometimes called a
straightening comb.
Myers said some women do not
wear natural styles because of the
reaction they get from other people
and the stereotypes associated with
wearing one's hair natural. "It's not
always an ethnic thing, but natural
hair is not for everyone. My husband
wears his locks in corporate America.
At one time, that would not have hap-
pened," she said.
Madame C.J. Walker is credited
with popularizing straightening
Black women's hair in the 1920s, so
the concept is not new. Weaving goes
back to early Egypt and different
forms of wrapping hair with other
material can be traced back hundreds
of years. Now everything that's old is,
new again.*,.
\1While some women choose
weaves for longer hair, Julia Harris
said she wears a weave because of
thinning hair. Harris, a cosmetology
instructor, said one can "safely wear a
weave for two to three months at a
time. It then needs to be taken out and
redone or the hair should be given a
rest.
Jones said the idea of trying to
look White with a weave never
occurred to her.
She said, in addition to thinning
hair, people wear weaves to have a
different color of hair without dying
their own, or just to have a different
look. Hair weaving is more than
going to the store and buying some
glue and hair and sticking on the hair.
Although hair weaving is nothing


new, weaving techniques
have changed an-in some
cases improved. For more
than 30 years, cosmetolo-
gists from throughout the
country have met annually at
the National Hair Weaving
Association convention to
keep updated on the latest in
hair weaving and related
areas. Dallas was host to the
group this year, which was
founded by local cosmetol-
ogy icon Velma Brooks.
The owner ofVelma B's Beauty
Academy, Brooks said she devel-
oped hair weaving and hair exten-'
sion processes about 40 years ago
before it was popular. She also is
involved in training hairdressers in
the "art and skill" of hair weaving.
SShe said people involved in the con-
ventions are "a group of innovators
that have think tanks to promote
methods and techniques of hair
weaving."
"So many people are going to
the store and getting glue and hair
and damaging their hair," Brooks
said. There are differences in how
the do-it-yourselfers and profes-
sionals operate. Brooks said a pro-
fessional weave job will last for
-months, but unprofessional jobs are
more temporary.
Brooks said she had customers
whose hair she has weaved for
years. She did not say exactly what
she charges, but she said is a
"believer in living and let live. And
helping others get a start." She said
there is more money in weaving
than in any other area of cosmetol-
ogy. Some people make up to.
$1,000 a day and if they have an
entertainer clientele can make more.
Hair weaving is not a part of
curriculum, but students can take
special training and she teaches
one-on-one in her personal salon,
Brooks has traveled the world
teaching hair weaving and other
hair-related topics. As early as 1951,
Brooks learned the "pole method"
of weaving. "It was really tight. You
had to take a couple of aspirin and it
took all day. If you were doing the
weaving you'd have to condition
your mind and say, 'Okay, I've got
to do a weave tomorrow.' So I tried
to find an easier way. Now it can be
done in about an hour or so."
Although many comedians and
others joke frequently about hair


weaves and people that wear them,
Brooks said if a person has a profes-
sional job, a weave is difficult to
detect. Even her 30-year-old grand-
son was fooled by weave wearers he
knows. She said he was going on and
on about wAomnen \vho wear weaves
and wanting a "natural woman."
"I asked him if he loves his sister,
his mom, and his grandmother. He
said 'Of course I do.' And I then told
him that all of us wear weaves. He
couldn't behleve it."
Brooks said hair gives promotes a
different attitude. "Everyone wants or
needs hair. Hair does something for
you."
After a long career in the hair
business, Brooks said she is ready to
"just chill and help young people."
She sponsored four students to attend
the hair weavers' convention, recently
held in Dallas.
Brooks said her son, Terry, is in.
charge of her beauty school. She said
some days when she is slow to come
into the school he will call and ques-
tion her about when she will be in. "I
tell him I've done that, now it's your
job." She said young people keep her
going.
Iaurine "Tootsie" Jones is a for-
mer student of Brooks and now owns
her own salon specialty is braiding
and the care of natural hair.
Jones was mentored by Brooks
early in Jones' career and was able to
attend a hair weaving convention as a
cosmetology student. Like Brooks,
the cosmetology profession and being
an innovator is what makes Jones
thrive.
Wall said making a hairstyle
choice is "just the freedom and the
willingness to step out, change up and
do what works for you."


The'Florida Star


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UVL'Uu 1.,u1r....l eIIHnFIL


The Florida Star










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TBS 17 18 Seinfeld o ISemnfeld tm Raymond IRaymond *** The Wizard of Oz 119391 Judy Garlan.d *** Father of the Bride (19911 Sieve Martin. (CC)
TNT 46 17 Law & Order Sliff ef Without a Trace i, ICC Gone in Sixty Seconds (l20i. A.-lion] Mi.cla- Cage (CCI (DVS) Exit Wounds k2001) Steven Seagal.
USA 64 25 Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl ** The Mummy i l.'*-i Rrerinldon Frasrr .ciic el Weisz Premiere CC.) JHouse I) CCI


Whassup continued from D-1
Precious. She masterfully
orchestrates and guides the
viewer through a mired of:
emotions i.e., love, anger,
doubt and the perceived
betrayal of her husband
which ultimately destroys
their marriage. Tim
-,Robbins as Colonel Nic
Vos, the government cop
determined to bust
Chamusso renders an emo-
tionally stirring perform-
ance as a man almost p s-
sessed with Chamusso.
Hollywood has produced
another historical movie
centered around the actual
events on the mother conti-
nent of Africa. This movie


is a must see as well.
Birthday
Happy birthday to
Nickelodeon star LiL JJ
aka James Lewis. He
turned 16 on Halloween.
Yes, he was actually born
on October 31st. And of
course, he is a proud mem-
ber of Rych McCain's
Personally Hand-Picked
Family of Spiritually
Chosen Child/Teen
Actors.
Awards
The people who run the
BLACK GIRL FAME web
site have an on line petition
going to get teen actress
KeKe Palmer nominated
for an Oscar@ next spring


for her brilliant perform-
ance in AKEELAH and
THE BEE. I have person-
ally signed it myself along
with other major.players in
Hollywood. It is a shame-
ful fact, how Hollywood
willfully overlooks our
Black African talent.
Akeelah and The Bee was
hands down, the most
powerful and positive film
of the year! Schools and
community organizations
are championing the DVD
purchase and'tape rentals
because it is the perfect
film to inspire youth from
all walks of life, especially
inner city students. The
powers that be at


Lionsgate Films should
take note and do all that
they can to get Akeelah up
for the awards season.
Lionsgate Films is in posi-
tion to become the leader
for these types of movies.
With the trend heading
that way, this could trans-
late to major box office
revenue as well as gaining
a reputation for being the
people's studio! We'll see
if they get it! If you want
to sign the petition for
KeKe go to
http://www.petitionon-
line.com/kekein07. Love
him or hate him, Bill
Cosby will be inducted
into the NAACP Image


Awards Hall of Fame .at
their 38th awards cere-
monies to air Friday,
March 2, 2007 live on the
Fox-TVNetwork.
Music
Basketballer and rap-
per Ron Artest dropped his
new album on Halloween
titled My World via his
own Tru Warier Records
Label and Lightyear
Entertainment, with
national distribution
through WEA. The LP's
special guest include;
Mike Jones, Diddy,
Juvenile, Allure, DJ Kay
Slay, DJ Big Kap and oth-
ers.


Page D-8/November 4, 2006


The Florida Star