<%BANNER%>

Florida Star

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xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200094datestamp 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 11, 2006dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=000942261130 (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:
UF00028362:00094

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:
UF00028362:00094


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Full Text


NORTHEAST FLORIDA'S OLDEST, LARGEST, MOST READ AFRICAN AMERICAN OWNED NEWSPAPER


sF~T~Ii~ e~:~TilIKLU -~:~
Davi Garar -lads M, urs o a37-
Ahmpn o teTensslTtas, e' lae


MEET
DELLA
REESE
(Touched
By An
Angel) -
FREE on
November
15. Call-
toll free,
1-866-553-0
Res


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.


'FLORIDA


)397, Ext. 7729 for
ervations.


thefloridastar.com


Crime Seems To Be


Theme For Week


JACKSONVILLE, Fla. -
After a Day of Prayer, many
community projects and
increased police control, the
growing crime rate in
Jacksonville almost went to a
stand still and citizens began
to feel a little at ease.
However, the number of inci-
dents this week has many
wondering what changed.
Many guns have been taken
off the streets in exchange for
money or jobs; those who
have committed criminal acts
are "laying low" because
they are being pointed out by
several groups those who
want the money, those who
want to see a "crime free"
community and those who
want to just see a change.
Located Stolen

Vehicle Led


To Shooting
(Brian Dixon, 19,
Suspect)
On Wednesday, Dixon
discovered his 2007 Silver
Chevrolet Impala had been
stolen earlier in the day so he
had to get a rental vehicle.
Prior to being able to make a
police report, he received a
telephone call that his new
car was seen on Boulevard.
Dixon reported to the offi-
cers that he became very
angry and placed his AK-47
rifle into the trunk of his
rental car. He then left his
home on Cesary Boulevard
and drove to 19th Street W.
and Boulevard where he saw
his car.
The car was parked on
the southeast corer. He saw.
several males near the stolen
car so he returned to the


rental car got out his AK-47,
loaded the magazine of the
gun and turned toward the
males, firing several shots,
striking one of the males
twice and shooting bullet
holes in three of the houses.
The victim, Peter Reese, 22,
was taken to the hospital with
life threatening injuries.
Dixon was charged with
attempted murder, dangerous
act evincing a depra\ ed mind
without premeditated sec-
ond degree.

Perry Snead, Jr.
Found Dead
In Field
Perry was found by a man
when he went to check his
mail, lying in a field near his
house in the 7700 block of
Cannon.Street in the Marietta.


Nuspect
area of the Westside.
Sneed's mother, stepfather
and wife, cannot understand
why someone would kill
Snead, a father of seven chil-
dren. His mother said that lhe


was killed or found on his
birthday. She had not seen
him since Saturday: The
family is pleading for some-
one. to come forward and
give them a clue.
Evidence technicians said


they thoroughly checked the
area for clues prior to night-
fall. An autopsy will be per-
formed and JSO is asking for
help from the community.

Crime continued on A-7


Murder Suspect Captured


Your Vote Made A Difference-


House And Senate Changed


Tavares Watson
Suspect


Tavares Watson. 22.
according to records, entered
the home of Jerome Hughes.
21 and shooting Hughes and
is IS-year-old friend,
Jemnifer Gantt. in their bed.
Jennifer died but Hughes sitr-
vited and "as able to help
the detectives identify the
killer.
But his help was not the
key but Ta\ares' own DNA.
discovered from the scene
through his loss of blood.


Records show that Watson
%went to a hospital in
Brunswick, Ga. for treatment
of a gunshot wound about tvo
hours after Jennifer and
Jerome were shot. Even
though he gave a false name
to the hospital, his DNA was
matched. The incident hap-
pened in July 2005. Watson
was stopped during a routine
traffic stop in Colorado
Tuesday and returned to
Jacksonville.


Distinguished Journalist DeadAt 65


Nancy Pelosi


Gov. Deval Patrick


ielin i-lison
And Barack Obama
It was stated throughout
the campaign that Blacks
were frustrated with the
Democratic Party but if they
are. will the changes made
Tuesday make a difference?
For the first time in history, a
female is the Speaker of the
House two heartbeats from
becoming President of the
United States. She is Nancy


Pelosi of California,
Democrat.
For the second time since
Reconstruction, a black man
is governor of a state Deval
Patrick, Massachusetts,
Democrat.
For the first time in histo-
ry, a Muslim is a member of
Congress, Keith Ellison,
Democrat, M innesota.
Before Tuesday's elec-
tion, this country had 55
Republicans, 44 Democrats
and 1 Independent in the
Senate. Now, with the elec-
tion, we have 49
Republicans, 49 Democrats
and 2 Independents in the
Senate.
In the House, there were
232 Republicans, 202
Democrats and 1
Independent in the House.
Now we have 203
Republicans, 232 Democrats
and no Independents in the


House.
Democrats, for, the first
time in a dozen years, hold a
majority of the nation's gov-
ernorships after taking 20 of
36 races.
When blacks were asked
if they thought a minority
would better represent them,
49 percent said yes, 16 per-
cent said no and 35% said
maybe.
When voters were asked if
they thought Democrats
would win the senate, 59%
said yes, 41% said no. When
asked if they wanted the
Democrats to win, 75% said
yes and 25% said no.
Now that the election is
over and the majority rules,
what should we expect?
The NAACP outlined their
desires and a "to-do list."
Write The Florida Star and let
us know what \ ou want to see
happen.


story, you could be sure it \ as
accurate, and at bottom it was
dome with' integrity."
BradleN grewup in a tough
section of Philadelphia, was
wounded while covering the
Vietnam War.


Wanted


Ed Bradley


The award winning trail-
blazer, Ed Bradley died
Thursday of leukemia. He
was 65..
SBradley helped open
doors for many blacks in the
media. He was a great
reporter and quoting Katie
Couric, he was "considered
intelligent, smooth, cool, a
great reporter, beloved and
respected by all his col-
leagues at CBS.News."
Bradley joined CBS in


1971 and the 2005-2006 sea-
son of "60 Minutes" was his
25th.
Bradley won 19 Emmys
and was the only reporter
Oklahoma City bomber
Timothy McVeigh agreed to
allow an interview.
Ed Bradley, a HBCU
graduate (Cheyney State)
and was the nation's first
black White House corre-
spondent. Mike Wallace
said, "...If Bradley told a


Frederick Marshall
Person Of Interest


Frederick Marshall is
wanted as a person of inter-
est for questioning regard-
ing a shooting incident on
October .30, 2006 at 1214
Labelle Street


S51 i9 DG0151


busi ss or utilize your serv.ces?5 If-you

inTh loia Sara.LL90176-83 t
plc yo Sa OAY
Chcgon rer rCedtCrs cee


Brian Dixon Perry Snead, Jr. (Victim) and his mother


THE FLORIDA STAR
Rated One Of The Top Fifty Minority Owned Companies'
In Northeast Florida by 'Jacksonville Business Journal,':

First Medium,Honored By Jacksonville Sheriff's Off.ice ,.
With The Eagle Award For "The Most Factual Cover


I


lie Zx


............


THEti









PAGE A-2 -lu ------01,1..l


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN DENNIS WADE
PUBLISHER ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF DIRECTOR
RON-WILLIAMS, SR. DANIEL EVANS
NEWS EDITOR SALES DIRECTOR
CHERYL COWARD LIZ BILLINGSLEA
DESIGN EDITOR ACCOUNTS MANAGER
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS MARSHA DEAN PHELTS
COLUMNIST REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER
DISTRIBUTION: MAY E. FORD
JAMES GREEN, WILLIAM GREEN LAYOUT EDITOR
ABEYE AYELE, CASSIE WILLIAMS SPECIAL SECTIONS
FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
LONZIE LEATH, F. M. POWELL, ESTER DAVIS,, LAURENCE GREENE,
MICHAEL PHELTS, RICHARD McLAUGHLIN, VONKESTAABRAMS,
DeSHAYNE BRYANT, ANDREA FRANKLIN, DELORES MINOR WOODS
GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
WILLIAM GREEN, HATTIE COLEMAN, CASSIE WILLIAMS
WILLIAM KING, CLARISSA DAVIS
PRINTER: STAR-BANNER


TEL: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673
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Leon, Alachua, Flagler, Marion
McIntosh And Glynn County

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independent newspaper published
weekly in Jacksonville, Florida

SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
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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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To reach The Florida Star
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SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION




National Newspaper
Publishers Association


1. .



': i ..' -- '.'_i.'_.2 ;


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


Programs That Give Food To The Needy


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


November begins a sea-
son of celebrations for most
Americans, and many of the
holidays we'll celebrate
over the next few months
center around traditional
foods and special meals. For
most families, Thanksgiving
especially means having
tables and stomachs filled to
overflowing. But some
Americans won't have the
privilege of complaining
about "too much" food at
Thanksgiving or any. other
time this year.
America's Second
Harvest says in 2004, 38.2
million people lived in food-
insecure households, includ-
ing 13.9 million children,
and the number of
Americans and households
who are food insecure and.
hungry is rising. For many
f .these. families, though.
help is out there. The
Children's Defense Fund
(CDF) ~ants to make sure
morefamilies get it.
CDF's New York office
is- especially focused on
helping spread the word
about federal Food
Programs and making sure
people participate in the
ones for which the\ are eli-
gible. The food stamp pro-
gram is the cornerstone of
the federal food assistance
programs. .A the nation's
largest nutrition program, it


is the first line of defense
against hunger. More than'
25 million people receive
. food stamps throughout the'
country, and more working
families and immigrants
than ever before may quali-
fy. But not everyone, who
needs help is receiving these
benefits. In New York City
alone, more than 1 million
residents participate in the
food stamp. program, but
another 500,000 are eligible
don't participate.
Qther programs also can
help and often target hungry
children. The Special.
Supplemental Nutrition
Program for Women,
Infants, and Children, or
WIC, is a nutrition program
for low-income families that
reduces the incidence of
low-birthweight babies and
ensures that children up to
their fifth birthday continue.
to thrive. The program is
free and has no imrnigiration
restrictions. Pregnant and
breastfeeding omen,.
infants under age one, and
children under age fite \\ho
are at medical or nutritional
risk are eligible.
-Hungrn children do not
learn ell. ll. llons of
school-age children can ben-
efit from the school break-
fast and lunch programs.
Studies sho\ children \\ho
eat breakfast daily\ do better


in school on tests, atten-
dance, punctuality, and
behavior. Schools across the
country can serve breakfast;
since 2003, New York City's
public school breakfast pro-
gram has been free to all stu-
dents, regardless of family
income. For many students,
school lunch may be the
only solid meal of the day
and the national school
lunch program provides
reimbursement for lunches
served to children in public,
parochial, and private
schools. All students are eli-
gible, regardless of income,
residency, or citizenship sta-
tus. The New York City
Department of Education is
constantly improving taste
and nutritional quality to
encourage more students to
participate in these pro-
grams like adding vegetable
and fruit salad bars and deli
bars where students create
their own sandwiches.
Hunger does not stop
when school ends in June.
So help is also available for
children when the 're not in
school. The Summer Food
Sern ice Program is one of
the best kept secrets in
America..It. reimburses pro-
gram sponsors for meals
served to children during*
school vacation times. In
Ne\ York Cit.. for example,
children can get free break-
fast and lunch at public
school sites in all lo\\-
income neighborhoods.
Some housing projects,
parks, pools, and communi-
ty groups also pro\ ide


meals. All children from
infants up to their 19th birth-
day are eligible with no
forms to fill out or docu-
mentation needed. School
districts and nonprofits all
across America could be
taking advantage of this 100
percent federally-funded
program.
Churches, community
centers, and schools that
sponsor CDF Freedom
Schools TM sites in the sum-
mer utilize this important
program. But millions more
children could benefit and
jobs could be. created.
Finally, eligible children in
early child care programs
can get free breakfast, lunch,
and snacks through the
Child and Adult Care Food
Program, which also reim-
burses after-school pro-
grarms for snacks and sup-
pers.
All of these programs are
key threads in our nation's
safety net to help keep chil-
dren from going hungry. But
so many children and fami-
lies are still falling through
the cracks. If all eligible
families knew about and
participated in all available
food programs. they would
have more.money left over
each month to pay 'for criti-
cal things like rent; utilities,
clothing, and other essen-
tials. More outreach :and
increased enrollment could
help close the gaps in the
safety net and allo\ more
families to celebrate the
blessing of being able to sit
dow n at a table of plenty.


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Availabte at participati'fg gdalers,
X,.',M4i~ar*Z444444X444e4449 t44


S Jacksonville
Bennett's Ace Hardware.
8080W. Beaver St .
904-693-0929


Jacksonville
Ronnie's
Repair Shop
5091 Sunbeam Rd.
904-636-0739


Neptune Beach
Tucker
Equipment
11311th Street
904-246-1330 :


Jacksonville
Nichol's Equipment
10237 Beach Blvd.
904-641-2923


Orange Park
Orange Park
Power House
61 .BlandingBlvd.
904-272-2272


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stihisa. om AeyoureadfbraT HE


NOVEMBER 11. 2006


FLORIDA STAR


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FLORIDA STAR


Faith In Our Community
-Schedule of Events and Services-

CALLED TO CONQUER-JDG Ministries, Inc. invites the
public to attend the first "Called To Conquer" Convocation
at One Accord Ministries International where Bishop Dr. Jan
D. Goodman, Sr. is pastor. The three-day event will be held
November 10-12. Speakers from throughout the state will
deliver inspirational words from God. The Convocation
Mass Choir under the direction of the First Lady of One
Accord Ministries International, Dr. Vera J. Goodman, will
be featured. Opening night is Friday, November 10, at 7:00
p.m. A Youth Explosion will be held from 9:30 a.m.-2:00
p.m. on Saturday, November 11, followed by Women's
Worship at 7:00 p.m. Closeout services will be held on
Sunday, November 12 with Bible School at 9:30 a.m. and
Morning Worship at 11:00 a.m. Bishop Dr. Jan D.
Goodman, Sr. is the speaker. The church is located at the
intersection of I-10 and McDuff Avenue.
ANNUAL DUAL DAY-West Union Missionary Baptist
Church, 1605 W. Beaver St., under the leadership of Rev.
Leroy C. Kelly, invites the public to share in annual 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 programs at Florida Community College at
Jacksonville (FCCJ)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 McGinnis Missionary
Society, member of the Board of Stewards, and the Janie
S Robinson Board of Ushers (named for her mother). Dr.
Simmons is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roxwell Robinson,
the proud mother of Benjamin C. Simmons, and the gracious


Angolans Welcome Delegation

When the Rev. R. Randy Day stepped foot on Angolan


* It.-
16~~7*
C..
,


.4
d-P ~ ~ Ki i't'-_


Women sing at a service at Igreja Metodista
Unida to welcome a delegation from the
denomination's Board of Global Ministries.
A UMNS photo by Mike DuBose


soil, it was
cause for
celebration
across
thousands
of miles.
Day, top
executive
of the
United
Methodist
Board of
Global
Ministries,
made an
historic


visit to this southwest African country Sept. 24-Oct. 2. Folks
noticed.
Bishop Jose Quipungo, East Angola Annual (regional)
Conference, and 'Bishop Gaspar Joao Domingos, West-
Angola Annual Conference, shared their joy about his visit
with pastors, district superintendents, choir members, nurs-
es, doctors, lawyers, cooks, government officials, laity and
lots of children.
"This is the first time the top executive from the Board of
Global Ministries has ever been to our country," both bish-
ops said over and over, as they took the delegation on a tour
of United Methodist churches, schools and mission centers
from Luanda to Malanje.
The delegation from the Board of Global Ministries
included Day, the Rev. Morais Quissico of the Global
Ministries' Africa Office, Donald Reasoner, language inter-
pretation coordinator, and Linda Savarese, speech language
pathologist. United Methodist Communications news writer
Kathy L. Gilbert and photographer Mike DuBose were also
part of the group.



Evangel

Temle
ISS 'I/'l "t ,;f ta ilnc
Central Campus
Sunday3 Sermon
November 12th
8:15 a.m. Io10:.45 a.m.
6:00 p.m.


grandmother of Master Benjamin C. Simmons, III. Her pro-
fessional 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 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
Chairpersons. Co-Chairpersons are Dea. Andre Bell and
Dea. Michael Ray.
CHURCH ANNIVERSARY-New Bethlehem Missionary
Baptist Church, 1824 Prospect St., will continue to celebrate
its 87th Church anniversary through November 12. Visiting
churches will participate on Friday, November 10. Rev. Dr.
Gary L. Williams of First Baptist Church of Mandarin is the
guest speaker. Young people will present dance expressions,
worship and praise through songs during the Saturday Youth
Explosion on November 11. Sunday School classes on
November 12 at 9:30 a.m., will present worship through
teaching and studying God's word. Intercessory Prayer will
be conducted at 10:45 a.m. on Sunday, November 12.
Morning Praise and Worship Service at 11:00 a.m. will fea-.
ture Rev. Lorenzo Acoff (Greater Macedonia Baptist
Church) as guest speaker. The public is invited to join in the
celebration.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to:
info@thefloridastar.com

Event Brings Interreligious

PerspectiveTo Efforts To

Understand, Overcome Violence

An inter-religious seminar on the "spiritual dimensions
underlying the crisis in violence" will be part of a November
13-15 public event in Rochester, New York (USA) focusing
on violence and the how faith communities can respond to it.
The seminar, in the form of an exchange between World
Council of Churches' (WCC) Decade to Overcome Violence
Coordinator, Rev. Hansulrich
i'.' Gerber, and a panel of lead-
ers of the local Muslim,
,: : i IT" Hindu, Buddhist, Jewish and
SChristian faith communities,
ASTRUASKAS-Michael, died will attempt to explore the
October 30, 2006. A.B. COLEMAN root causes of violence.
MORTUARY, INC. O r e s
BARROW-Erest, died November Other events scheduled
5,2006. A.B. COLEMAN MORTU- in the two-day November
ARY, INC. programme include a multi-
BELL-Willie Charles, died October
30, 2006. media presentation of the
BROWN-Isaiah Eugene, died WCC's 9th Assembly on
October 29,2006. November 13 in Porto
CALLOWAY-Isaiah, died Octobern Pr
30, 2006. Alegre, Brazil, an ecumeni-
CARLTON-Lida, died November cal worship celebration with
2006. prayers, litanies and read-
CHERRY-Dorothy, died November p a
2006. ings from the Assembly and
CLARK-Kimberly, died November a workshop on November
2,2006. ALPHONSO WEST MOR- 14 sharing stories of hope
TUARY, INC.
COCHRAN-Alberta, died from Rochester and around
November 2, 2006. the world.
CROCKETT-James Robert, 31, After hearing from a
died November 2, 2006.
DUNBAR-Troy Pierre, died October woman church leader who
29,2006. lost a sister to violence, par-
FRAZIER-Edna Casey, died ticipants in an event on
November 5, 2006. ALPHONSO
WEST MORTUARY, INC. November 15 entitled Raise
GARLAND-Daniel, died October up the foundations of many
29, 2006. A.B. COLEMANMOR- generations: churches
TUARY, INC.
GRIFFIN-Anette, 49, died respond to violence, will
November 6, 2006. learn about a plan to launch
HALL-J.acqueline P., died
November 1, 2006. ALPHONSO church forums on the spiritu-
WEST MORTUARY, INC. al and moral foundations of
HAYWARD-Lonnie, 86, died community.
October 30, 2006.
HENSON-A.Z., 79, died October The event is being spon-
30,2006. scored by the Greater
JENKINS-Anderson, died Rochester Community of
November 2, 2006.
KIRKLAND-Gladys, died Churches, the Colgate
November 5, 2006. Rochester Crozer Divinity
LAGUNES-Angel Sandoval, died School and the Rochester
October 31,2006.
LIVELY-Melody Varnett, 49, died Friends of the WCC.
November 6, 2006. The World Council of
MCCOY-Barbara Geddies, died Churches promotes
November 6, 2006.
MOORE-Geneva, died October 31, Christian unity in faith, wit-
2006. ness and service for a just
NICHOLAS-DAY-Annabelle, died and peaceful world. An ecu-
November 5, 2006. A.B. COLE-
MAN MORTUARY, INC. medical fellowship of
OWENS-Ethel, died October 30, churches founded in 1948,
2006. today the WCC brings
PITTS-Patricia, 59, died October 30, to
2006. together 348 Protestant,
ROBINSON-Edith, 83, died Orthodox, Anglican and
October 31, 2006. other churches representing
SMITH-Martha, died November 7,
2006. A.B. COLEMAN MORTU- more than 560 million
ARY, INC. Christians in over 110 coun-
SMOTHERS-Louise, died October tries, and works cooperative-
28, 2006.
THOMAS-Robert, Jr., died ly with the Roman Catholic
November 5, 2006. Church.


TISBY-Marvin, 31, died November The WCC general secre-
2,2006.
WASHINGTON-Bennie, died tary is Rev. Dr Samuel
October 31, 2006. A.B. COLEMAN Kobia, from the Methodist
MORTUARY, INC. Church in Kenya.
WHITE-Shirley, 59, died November rc enya
3,2006. Headquarters: Geneva,
WILLIAMS-Beauford, died Switzerland.
November 4, 2006 1


The Church Directory
"Come and Worship With Us"

New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208
Sunday School .....................................9:30 a.m .
Sunday Morning Worship ......................11:00 a.m.
Youth Church 2nd & 3rd Sundays
(Old Sanctuary).................... .......... 11:00 a.m.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting.............. ........ 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday Pastoral Bible Study ................ 8:00 p.m. ', ".
Rev. Eric Lee, Pastor
Rev. Joe Calhoun, Pastor Emeritus
(904) 764-5727 Church


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. Richardson Jr., Pastor

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

Bible Power Enrichment Hour
Sunday School 9:15- 10:15 a.m.
Baptism-Praise & Worship
(Sanctuary) 10:30 a.m.
4 Youth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
S .4 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

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

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




God




Is good




All Of



The Time!


Planning in advance for a funeral
is growing in popularity. While the
idea of planning for this inevitable and
most unwanted event may not feel
right to some, it is anticipated that in
the future advance funeral planning
will be a normal part of ones financial
planning along with planning for col-
lege and retirement.
In a 1999 survey by the American
Association of Retired Persons, one in
five Americans age 50 and older have
experienced funeral arranging and/or
advance planning. Twenty-nine per-
cent of those arranging for a funeral
found some details to have been
already planned and paid for. The
AARP has also stated that more and
more Americans are entering into "pre-
need agreements" to purchase funeral
goods and services before death. In a
1998 survey, AARP found thirty-two
percent of those surveyed to have paid
in advance for some or all of their
funeral and/or burial expenses. 'I


Planning in advance is much
more than a money issue. Planning
starts off with information gathering
and organizing, which relieves sur-
vivors the task of searching for birth
certificates, military papers, social
security numbers, cemetery property
deeds and more. The next step is to
review the choices and options for
services and put the selections down
on paper. A casket and other merchan-
dise can be selected, or survivors can
be given the remaining choices to be
made when the need arises. Funding
for a funeral in advance is the last step,
and while optional, for many people
this is a wise step to take. If one is
unsure whether they want to fund a
funeral in advance, they can and
should go ahead to make plans with-
,out funding.
A.B. COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
"Our Aim Is Not to Equal, But Excel"
5660 Moncrief Rd.*
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


From India


; Kids For Christ
(Children Age- 3 12I

On Sunday s...
S i5 .in Thie r -con Bbl- Bl.tz
r- ch eek. kn.i; 1 .11 J.. .. .'er a n. d .iJllrer.n d. i ..lnrul
in rh eirl. lidcn,r n. C .ldlre n a Ch..rch
Ii) 15a I.. i ChJ .len i CLhur, Thii .,1 n in ,: n 'er- .ce ., Ic.udeld it pepper :Ltr I.'.el;,' 1.1. u1.:
ch lle'ngirn g r iii.e Bile .+or.ne- a.d io I,.L h i.lore'
5755 Ramona Blvd., Jacksonm ille, FL 32205
904-781-9393
po. C nl 'I ..C ... i. bll a


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PAGE A-3


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rA UE' A 4 F!. oRK- fDA SOV I A 2AIR A,2U06


Neighborhood Matching Grant Program
Durkeeville Public Art Fire Hydrant Project
Continuing to update you, since one of my summer columns
featured the gala art exhibit of the City Kids Art Factory culmi-
nating the 2006 year, I want to tell you more about the summer
activities as a lead into the new project. The summer field trips
to the Ritz, JMOMA, MOSH, and ZOO helped the participants to
appreciate and understand the connection between culture, art,
museums, and real life. Their mural project with the Durkeeville
Historical Society allowed them insight to understand the syner-
gy between history, the role of artist and the function of art in dif-
ferent time periods. By the end of the program, the youth went
away with a better understanding of how visual art relates to the
communication of ideas; arts connection to culture and history;
an appreciation for critical analysis; and how it all can be applied
to life.
In addition, the children's improved self confidence was evi-
dent. This was most evident in their overall behavior while in the
studio, on field trips, and during the exhibition. Parent confidence
too was very high. You could sense their trust in the program
staff, and with their children. I'm told that during the summer
there was one volunteer student (Ms. Crystal Rodriquez, a jun-
ior at Stanton Preparatory High) who contributed more than 200
hours as community service.
The art education program and projects help reinforced liter-
acy. Each student was afforded many opportunities to use criti-
cal thinking skills to evaluate various art media, techniques, and
processes through maintaining their own journals during the ses-
sion.
And now, I just learned of a novel art project taking place in
the "Durkeeville area. An area that is dear to my heart as I was
born and spent my early years in the neighborhood where good
things happened to the children from this caring 'village!
City Kids Art Factory in collaborative partnership with the
Durkeeville residents, and the Durkeeville Historical Society will
create artistic designs of the Fire Hydrants that reflect the historic
movement of Jacksonville's Negro League Baseball players. The
fire hydrants will be transformed into public art that pays tribute
to the Jacksonville Red Caps Negro League baseball players.
*The project, based at the City Kids Art Factory studio located
at 8th & Myrtle Avenue, directly across from the James P. Small
Baseball Stadium and one block from the historic Durkeeville
Housing Project, one of the oldest public housing units in the city
will extend from Kings Road and Myrtle Avenue, north to the
Martin Luther King Expressway and Myrtle Avenue.
The program participants will be the youth and parents of
Durkeeville Housing, surrounding neighborhoods, surviving
Negro Leagues baseball players. Residents of the 'area will be
intricately involved by participating as a committee to select the
final images. Additionally there will collaboration with Negro
League baseball players to trace the significance of the Negro
Baseball League history during segregated times and with the
assistance of artists, help students to create an artistic expression
that will transform community fire hydrates into public ar reflec-
tive of the powerful stories and lessons learned during segregat-
ed baseball.
This is a wonderful opportunity to enhance the quality of life
in the community and to also enhance the area by transforming
ecstatically mundane objects into objects that are, unique and
educational while at the same time encouraging Jacksonville res-
idents to familiarize themselves with a little known Jacksonville
legacy that will help to place their community in the national con-
text of one of the nation's favorite pastimes the game of base-
ball.
According to one of City Kids Art Factory's creators, Greg
Owens, "The sociological impact of the African American base-
ball era is immeasurable. During segregation, baseball was the
central sport world for African Americans. The sport provided
recreation, entertainment and infused the economic life of the
community, while creating local heroes. The Negro League was
organized into six different organizations, Negro National
League (first formed in 1920 and reformed in 1933 and lasted
until 1948), the Eastern Colored League (formed 1923), the
American Negro League, the East-West League, the Negro
Southern League, and the Negro American League (1937-
1950).One of over thirty communities to have a team,
Jacksonville was represented in the Negro Leagues by the Red
Caps, a team organized and owned by the Jacksonville Terminal
Company that operated the Jacksonville Terminal Station in the
1930s. Originally composed of porters that worked at the termi-
nal. the Red Caps. which utilized Durkee Field as their home
base, played teams from Atlanta, Macon, Tampa, Miami, and
Palm Beach. as well as other Negro League teams that had spring
training in the area or \were barnstorming the state. Iniiiall% asso-
ciated with the Southern Negro League in 1932, the Red Caps
joined the Negro American League in 1938 and soon thereafter
relocated to Cleveland to become the Bears (from 1939- 1940).
Some of the area players that were members of the Red Caps
were: Herbert "Herb" Barnhill (a catcher for the Red Caps
['38, '41-'42]), Herman Bell; Howard "Duke" Cleveland. (Red
Caps outfielder. '39, '41-'42), Felix "Chin" Evans (who played
for the Red Caps in 1938); James W. Everett, Sr.; and Willie
Trueheart "Red" Ferrell to name a few. The team dropped out
of the Negro American League in 1942. The former Red Caps
continued playing on various other Negro League teams."
Isn't this just wonderful and so very unique? It's a lovely tes-
tament that art can be everywhere!


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!


Art Work of City Kids Arts Factory


Artistic Creations from City Kids Arts
pants.


A jazzy visual


An animal creation


A beautiful Jaguar.


Factory partici-


Could it be Dumbo?


A beautiful "Polly.'

Igg .^. Pe -.


Do you have a sense of a Safari Hunt?

S The Readers of the Black

S Press
6 in America are

I [more edupated,
make morel


S. .and have

i ubsta'tial quvinq pqWvr."

Source: The Media Audit1
S2004 Black Newspapers Readership Report, nnpa.org,
r, 0 J17
'*^'r B m. P 'm s a \ ^S


AbstraCt Art creations.


FInORTDA STAR


NO`VEMBEIR 11. 2006 -


DArIy A A


j






IVujrl 6.lA'L -------1" -----


Fresh Rays Of Health At New Sunshine Growers' Market


TALLAHASSEE, Fla.--Health conscious state employ-
ees are now able to enjoy the benefits of fresh produce and
better eating habits now that the new Sunshine Grower's
Market has opened.
The market opened at the Capital Circle Office Complex
in Southwood from 4:00 p.m. until dusk on Monday,
November 13. Through collaboration between Florida A&M
University (FAMU) and the Florida Department of Health,
the opening of this market continues to the recent trend of
urban producer markets organized as an outreach initiative
through the fAMU Statewide Small Farm Programs in the
local area.
The new Sunshine Grower's Market will be open
Monday afternoons (bi-monthly) and will provide fresh, sea-
sonal, organic and sustainable grown produce to employees
and the surrounding community. The Sunshine Grower's
Market is open to the public.Fruits and vegetable are essen-

Miami Football Player

Shot And Killed

At Apartment Complex


. LAo o -*


".- -.
BaP








Bryan Pata


MIAMI University of
Miami defensive lineman
Bryan Pata was shot and
killed Tuesday night at his
apartment complex, the latest
shock to a Hurricanes team
touched by tragedy. and tur-
moil -- including four deaths
in the last decade, a separate
gun incident earlier this sea-
son and an ugly on-field
brawl just last month.
The. shooting occurred
about two hours after the
Hurricanes ended their after-
noon practice. Pata, a 22-


year-old senior who grew up in Miami, was pronounced
dead in the parking lot outside his apartment, and his death
was ruled a homicide. Miiami-Dade police spokesman Roy
Rutland said.
"Right now. we're just gathering oursel. es and just trN ing
to pull ourselves together," Miami athletic director Paul Dee

Rutland said police \ere called at 7:30 p.m to the scene
and found Pata's bod\. He lived about 4 miles from campus.
"Tonight the Uni\ersitr of Miami tracicallk lost a mem-
ber of our football family, Bryan Pata," the uni\ersir\ athlet-
ic department said in a release. "Br an \ as a fine person and
a great competitor. He \ ill be fore\ er missed b\ his coaches
and teammates. We offer our thoughts and prayers to his
family"
The uni ersity also urged an. one with information about
Pata's death to call police.The circumstances around Pata's
death were. not immediately clear, and MNiami-Dade police
did not sa \ ho made the 911 call. The 6-foot-4. 280-pound
lineman \\as in his fourth \ear wth the Hurmcanes He
appeared in 41 games making 23 starts, and \\as expected to
be selected in next spring's NFL draft.
Word spread quickly. around campus, and grief coun-
selor. quickly \were summoned to work with Pata's team-
mates, who left the university's athletic complex shortly
before midnight. A team meeting to .discuss plans for a
memorial \\as scheduled for WednesdaJ
"Pata \\as a guidance counselor in a way of our football
team," Miami quarterback Kirb\ Freeman told The AP. "He
wasn't the captain of the team, yet people wouldd look to Pata
for.direction on the w as things are going. He was definitely
a great leader."
Annette Ponnock, Miami's student body president, said
Pata-- a fierce pla\ er on the field and a somewhat soft-spo-
ken one off it-- was well know n and popular on campus.
"E\eryone is just more surprised than anything else,"
Ponnock said. "He's such a personality on campus. It was
just really. recall shocking to have such a loss. ... He was a
big guy so it \\as kind of hard to miss him. He just had a
'presence about him."
The Hurricanes used Pata primarily at defensive tackle
this season, and he had 13 tackles and two sacks.hMam iis
supposed to plaN at No. 23 Marn land Saturday. There has not
been an\ announcement about whether that game \ill hap-
pen as scheduled.Atlantic Coast Conference commissioner
John S\\offord \ as aware of the shooting and was working
with Miami officials to gather information, conference
spokeswoman Am\ Yakola said.
It \\as at least the fourth time that tragedy involving a
pla. er has struck the Hurricanes in recent years.In April
1996. reserve linebacker and Miami native Marlin Barnes
\\as murdered in a campus apartment. And in 2003, former
Miami safety Al Blades was killed in a car accident, about a
\ear after former Miami linebacker Chris Campbell -- who
had just completed his eligibility w ith the Hurricanes -- also
died in a crash. Pata's death \as the second incident involv-
ing guns this season for the Hurricanes.
In July. reserve safety Willie Cooper \\as shot in the but-
tocks \\hen confronted in his \ard before an early morning
workout. Cooper was not seriously injured. Brandon
lMeri\\eather, one of Cooper's teammates and roommates,
returned fire at Cooper's assailant, taking three shots that
apparently missed, police said.


tial for good health. They are satisfying, naturally low in fat
and calories and provide vitamins, minerals and fiber..
Research studies indicate that a greater amount of nutri-
ents are retained in freshly-packed produce than that which
is picked before ripened and transported long distances to
grocery stores.
Another positive impact is that local farm families are
supported economically. Through supporting small farms,
environmental stewardship helps maintain landscapes rich in
wildlife and free from chemical pollutants.Lifestyle changes
associated with better eating habits are also preventive meas-
ures to reduce the risk of cancer, diabetes, stroke and heart
disease. The FAMU Statewide Small farms Programs is a


component of the Cooperative Extension Program at Florida
A&M University. It is a participatory capacity-building pro-
gram that works to provide educational, hands-on training to
farming populations, as well as to develop and implement
alternative market opportunities..
The Florida Department of Health is excited about the
opening of the Sunshine Growers' Market which promises to
increase the growing number of a health-oriented popula-
tion.The wellness initiative is implemented in the following
state departments; Health, Community Affairs, Revenue,
Elder Affairs, Veteran Affairs, Public Service Commission,
Emergency Management Center, and Management
Services.


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ian" i r lm iniin n pruiPeQ A FTE R THE F 11:11u 1Fi ,:1:i i :i|, i. l.li- :,T I :III I ': : I'. 11 L; -- ": i'l : l r I: i :i -, ii : _[ i "i : i ': l i i li'i :i 4 .'* l .. Ii'l ,i i i,, : i il :( ., '
"- j II d ii,, ,i ,-. ,,l:. ,i,, ,,i, i in i- ..,' Hi .- i, i-.il,,- 1. 1 ..P1. 6 1 41.. i,, i0,-. ,.r.. I.I... i irI', f I,: ... .. ii J .. ',, I: I or Digital Voice, Regulatory Recovery Fee. which is nI t a tax or
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cails to locations In tle U.S and Canada from home. No separate long distance carrier connection av.' ",-. HI ,, F,,. ,, 1 ,i-.,. i ,'., iii r..,,: :; n,,j;i i, ,;,:.; -ervice includingg 911/emergency services) maiynot
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local Comcast office for restrictions and complete o l J: r.j, .-, ,.,,: : .,,-. ,-,I i :..r i : .Wii -1 rights reserved.


PAGE A-5


FL.ORIDA STAR


NOVEMBER 11 2006


I


V-.'


k


i











PAE FOID SA NVMBR 1 20


Bridging The Gap: Foster Children And The Faith-Based Community


By Judge
Sg I Glenda A. Hatchett
Two popular
S- biblical sayings,
"Train up a child in
the way he should
.. '... go and when he is
I..S ..''::- older, he shall not
.' depart from those
R ., ways" and "Honor
S. thy mother and
,. father" found in
s,:''o, d Proverbs 22:6 and
^ S;! Exodus 20:12
y'. respectively, focus
on the importance of
child rearing and
parent-child rela-
Judge Glenda Hatchett tionships. The faith-
based community has always encouraged parents to instill
morals and values in their children so that they will hold to
those teachings as they become adults. In addition, children
are warned to show their parents honor and respect. These
scriptures have long served as important principles for par-
ents and children in the church.
Although these passages have been widely accepted by
many parents and children alike, they both assume that par-
ents are in the picture. Now, consider a situation where there
are no parents involved... who is there to raise up the child
and teach them the principles to live the way God desires
them to? Who is that child supposed to honor, when there is
no one there to respect? For more than 500,000 children
across the United States who are in the foster care system as
a result of abuse or neglect, they don't have to imagine this
because it is their reality.
For many years, the church has been a pillar in the com-
munity and stood at the forefront in tackling many issues that
plague communities across the country., From civil rights to
voting rights, the church has always taken a stand in chang-
ing statistics and making a difference. The church deemed
these issues important and has taken on the responsibility of
doing something about them. One issue however that has not
gotten as much attention is that of foster care and the welfare
of children who are placed in the system. It's not because it
is not as prevalent as other issues we face today because it
indeed is. Most of us know of a child who is living in a fos-
ter home or a group home, but we don't always see the effect
it has on not only the child involved, but also the overall
impact on the well-being of the community.
As with the other issues the church has addressed, I
encourage the faith-based community to get involved in the
issue of child welfare, and there are many ways to help.
First, it is important to build awareness. In addition to the
more than 500,000 children who are currently in the foster
care system, each year three million children are reported
abused and neglected in the United States that's nearly
9,000 children every single day. Nationally, 39 percent of
those children are African American a disproportionate rate
compared to the African-American U.S. population.
Once you are aware, you can then act. One way is to get
involved with the National Court Appointed Special
Advocate (CASA) Association. There are currently more
than 50,000 CASA volunteers,- everyday heroes who are
advocating in court on the behalf of abused and neglected
children to help ensure they grow up securely in permanent
and loving homes. There are over 940 local CASA or
Guardian ad Litem (GAL) programs throughout the country
so there is probably one near you. As a church, you can work
with a CASA/GAL program to host events or have a CASA
representative speak to your congregation about the issue of
foster care. As individual members in the church, you can
make a difference by becoming a CASA volunteer. Last
year, CASA volunteers helped over 225,000 children howev-
er, with more than 500,000 children in foster care, more than
half of these vulnerable children still don't have anyone to
help "train them in the way they should go."
I pray that the issue of foster care will be taken on by the
faith-based community so that the lives of children in com-
munities across the country can be changed and positively
impacted for generations. When a child has no permanent

Toni Morrison Puts Slam

Poetry In Louvre

PARIS The Louvre is inviting slam poets into its gilded
galleries to rap about paintings. If that seems unusual, it is.
With Toni Morrison as guest curator this month, the
6 museum is dreaming up new ways to look at art.
The Nobel laureate has helped the Louvre conceive a
series of lectures, readings, films, concerts, debates and slam
poetry that will continue through Nov. 29. All center on her
theme, "The Foreigner's Home," touching on national iden-
tity, exile and the idea of belonging.
The. slam artists come in Friday night, when the Louvre
is open late, and Morrison will also visit them in one of the
troubled suburbs that was hit by riots a year ago. The riots
exposed long-simmering anger about discrimination and
alienation among French teenagers of immigrant origin,
many of them of Muslim North African and African descent.
The "Beloved" author followed news of the riots as she
was preparing the conference series. The French situation
got her thinking of the African-American experience, and


how teenagers in France would put their feelings of exclu-
1 sion to use in art.


home, it is hard for them to have a permanent church home
as well. Just think, by standing up for a child in the foster
care system, not only can you help them find a church home
where they can grow and develop spiritually, but also help
them find a home to live where they can be safe, loved, nur-
tured and encouraged to become all that God has planned for
them to be.
For more information about National CASA or the local


NEW YORK -- Nielsen Media Research announced the
creation of the African American Advisory Council
(AAAC), which consists of 12 industry, community, and
business leaders. The Council will advise Nielsen on a range
of issues involving sampling of African Americans for tele-
vision audience measurement in the U.S. and will assist
Nielsen in reaching out to African American communities
and those within the industry. The first AAAC meeting was
held in September in New York.
"African Americans represent more than 13 million tel-
evision households in the U.S., representing approximately
12 percent of all U.S. television households," said Sara
Erichson, general manager of National Services at Nielsen
Media Research. "It is imperative that our insight into the
viewing habits of this community begins with culturally sen-
sitive recruitment strategies and outreach." "Regardless of
whether an African American resides in a rural or urban
community, it's important that all of their viewing habits are
accurately measured and reported," said Ken Smikle, presi-
dent of Target Market News and a newly appointed member
of the Council. "Nielsen has done a commendable job in
ensuring that the African American population is represent-
ed within its samples. The Council can advise Nielsen on
how to better reach African Americans and communicate a
message of inclusion to the public."
"There is an economic impact to understanding the
household characteristics and viewing trends of African
Americans," said Vic Bulluck, executive director of the
NAACP Hollywood Branch. "As a Council member, I hope
to provide insight that will help Nielsen understand why the
data the company provides should be able to meet the unique
needs of industry leaders that specifically target the African
American community, thus forging an even stronger rela-
tionship, with these prospec-
+XA Q1;V, 1"


Live allies.
Nielsen Media Research


L.A. Settles
Suit With
Black Firefighter,

LOS ANGELES The
city is paying $2.7 million to
settle a lawsuit brought by a
black firefighter who claims
he suffered racial discrimi-
nation after co-workers
served him spaghetti laced
with dog food.
The City Council
approved the award
Wednesday, 11-1.
In his lawsuit, firefighter
Tennie Pierce, 51, said after
he took a bite of the meal
two years ago, he noticed
other firefighters laughing.
He demanded to know what
was in the food after a sec-
ond bite, but nobody
answered.
Pierce said he suffered
retaliation for reporting the
incident and verbal slurs,
insults and derogatory
remarks, including taunting
by firefighters "barking like
dogs (and) asking him how
dog food tasted," the lawsuit
said.
David Wellman, a pro-
fessor at the University of
California, Santa Cruz hired
by Pierce's attorney, said the
association of a black man
and dog food "resonates
with the deep historical
roots of slavery and the cor-
responding dehumaniza-
tion."
"It's not just silly stuff.
It's racially motivated," he
said. As part of the settle-
ment, the two captains
involved were given one
month off without pay, and a
firefighter was ordered off
work for three days without
pay. .'


CASA program in your area, call 1-888-805-8457 visit
online at www.nationalcasa.org.

Judge Glenda A. Hatchett, author of Say What You
Mean and Mean What You Say!, and the presidingjudge of
the nationally-syndicated court television series, Judge
Hatchett, which is in its seventh season, is the national
spokesperson for the National CASA Association.


announced the creation of its Asian Pacific American
Advisory Council last year, and has worked effectively dur-
ing the last 12 months with its members to address issues of
concern to that community. The company plans to establish
a Hispanic Advisory Council in 2007. The creation of the
councils is part of Nielsen Media Research's commitment to
addressing many of the recommendations made by the
Independent Task Force on Television Measurement in 2005.
The members of the African American Advisory Council
are:
Vic Bulluck, Executive Director, NAACP, Hollywood
Bureau, Los Angeles
Reverend Jacques Andre DeGraff, Associate Pastor,
Canaan Baptist Church in Harlem
Ronald Franklin, Executive VP, Director of Research
and Planning for GlobalHue, Southfield, Michigan
Deborah Gray Young, Director of Media, E. Morris
Commtinications, Chicago
Adonis Hoffman, Senior VP and Council, American
Association of Advertising Agencies, Washington
Warrington Hudlin, President, Black Filmmakers
Foundation, New York
Ivan Juzang, CEO, MEE Productions, Philadelphia
Michelle Moore, Senior VP Marketing and.
Communications, National Urban League, New York
Cynthia Perkins Roberts, Vice President Diversity
Marketing & Sales Development, CableTelevision
Advertising Bureau, New York
Ken Smikle, President, Target Market News
Mitsy Wilson, Senior VP Diversity Development, Fox
Entertainment Group and News Corporation, Los Angeles
Reverend Dr. Jeremiah Wright, Jr., Senior Pastor,
Trinity United Church. of Christ, Chicago


Nielson Media Research Establishes


African American Advisory Council


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
JACKSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION
AUTHORITY

RE: FY 2007 Section 5309 Fixed Guideway
Modernization Grant

URBANIZED AREA: Jacksonville, Florida
ESTIMATED APPORTIONMENT: $146,651
RECIPIENT: Jacksonville Transportation Authority

Notice is hereby given that the Jacksonville Transportation
Authority (JTA) is providing an opportunity for a public
hearing to consider its FY 2005/2006 Modernization
Project in which federal funds are being requested from
the Federal Transit Administration (FTA). Funding is
generally available on an 80/20 matching basis between
federal, state, and local sources. The public is
encouraged to comment on any and all projects listed
below.

Facility/Guideway Upgrades: $183,314

Persons wishing to testify on this subject must notify the
JTA in writing before 5:00 p.m. on December 7, 2006. If
a request is received by the stated time, a public hearing
will be scheduled and the public notified. This notice will
serve as the final notice. Mail requests to:

Public Hearing, Section 5309 Modernization Grant
Jacksonville Transportation Authority
Post Office Drawer "0"
Jacksonville, Florida 32203

These projects will be coordinated through the
Transportation Improvement Program (TIP) of the First
Coast Metropollitan Planning Organization (FCMPO) for
the Jacksonville Urbanized Area. No business
displacements are expected to occur as a result of project
implementation. These projects will have no substantial
harmful effects on the environment, nor will they adversely
affect service levels to the elderly or disabled. Details of
the Program of Projects are posted in the JTA Lobby at
100 North Myrtle Avenue through December 7, 2006
during normal business hours. This notice will constitute
the final notice if no changes occur..

Kenneth R. Holton
Manager of Capital Programming and Grants
Jacksonville Transportation Authority

JACKSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY
;Regional Transportion Solutions
I


NOVEMBER 11, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


PAGE A-6






1 l-rIA- -TA--- -A I- 7


Crime continued from A-I
Man Offers Money To Minor To Watch Sex Performance

Reiko Henry, 18, worked at the River City Marketplace
Theatre as the assistant manager. According to records, he
approached a 15-year-old who was with a 17-year-old, and
asked them to have sex while he watched. He offered to pay
the teens $100 if they agreed to his request. They did not
agree and according to the teens, he then kicked them out of
the theatre.
The teens told management and the police department
what had happened. Management advised that Henry was
immediately fired. According to the investigator, they con-
tacted Henry by leaving a message on his voice mail. Henry
Sdid not return their call so a warrant was issued for his arrest,
charging him with lewd and lascivious conduct.
According to the report, Henry told the officers that the
Reiko Henry allegations were not true about his request but he did kick
Suspect them out of the theatre because they had made threats against
one of the employees.
Since the 18-year-old was on probation for a fraud charge, when the warrant was issued, his-
probation officer turned him over to the authorities. His bond has been set at $50,000.


Teen Shot After

Football Game

Eugene Brown, 13, was shot several times in the legs after
leaving a game played between Ribault and Raines high
schools.
There is no explanation as to why the teen was shot, except
that it was a "drive-by." He is still in critical but stable condi-
tion at the hospital but an arrest has not been made.


Female Ends Fight And Runs
Over On-Looker


Eugene Brown
Victim


Man Uses Bug Story


To Make Women Disrobe
WAUKESHA, Wis. An unknown man has been bugging women -- and police -- by using
an insect story to try to persuade women to disrobe. Police said the man, who remains at
large, has told female workers in at least seven businesses they have a tick on their clothes
and should remove clothing to find it, said Waukesha Police Sgt. John Konkol.
"We don't know what his potential gain is, if it's sexual gratification or he's trying to be
funny, but it's a serious crime," Konkol said.
Hali Frankowski was working recently at Sunset Tan in Waukesha when the man came in
and asked her to show him the tanning beds.
At one point the man told her she had a tick on her shirt, she said.
"He was like 'It's right there.' That's when he took my pants, pulled them down, pulled
them over, and that's when I
jumped and started walking DOWN TO BUSINESS
toward the bathroom," she
said. A V i -IM _


The man left, leaving her
stunned.
"You know some guy is
violating your space. Just the
most random story in the
world," Frankowski said.
Police said the man has
tried the trick in the
Milwaukee-area cities of
Waukesha, Muskego and
Franklin. They said he
seems to target younger
women working alone in
stores.
Police said in every case
the man was wearing a green
jacket with a tree-service
logo.
"I hope he gets caught"
Frankowski said. "He's done
it to so many people and
nothing has happened yet so
far."


--I1IIk I W I % I I I 11% WIm
Jacksonville's
Most Heated
Radio Talk Show!


North Florida's Best
Daily Talk Show!

AM 1320 &
AM 1240
2-5 P.M.


CALL IN PHONE: (904) 266-1320
FOR MORE INFORMATION:
(904) 568-0769
OR www.downtobusiness.org


There was a fight going on downstairs so Rose Mary Mackey's curiosity led her down the
steps to see what was really going on, according to records. She observed a man and woman
fighting about money. The woman got into her car and began to drive away, when sfe stroke
Rose Mary and dragged her about ten feet. The driver did not stop and the victim was able to
get to the hospital where she had a physical exam done that included X-rays and cat scans.
The victim suffered no major injuries and feels truly blessed.
She did not know the driver but described her car as a white sedan and being referred to as
"Jasmine." An arrest had not been made at the time of this writing.

Adult And Teen Play Dice, Adult Won Game, But Lost His Life

Darryll Muldrow, 21, had played dice and lost. He never thought the game would also cause
him his life, but it did.
According to witness and investigation, Darryll had played dice that morning with Kevin
Devante Johnson's friend and apparently did not pay his friend. Kevin Johnson is 14-years of
age.
Witness said Johnson made Muldrow remove his pants before firing about five shots, which
killed him.
This was not Johnson's first encounter because of a criminal act in the Nia Terrace Apartment
area. In July he was arrested for burglary \ here he stole items, according to the 19-year-old
pregnant victim. Those charges were later dropped because the police department \Aas unable
to find enough evidence to charge him.
SJohnsoin was placed in the Ju\ enile Detention Center for this week's event. A future hearing
will determine if he % ill be charged as an adult for this murder case.


TeenO, n The Loose i

According to witness and a family member ofNashi Islam. 25, there is a lawless teenager on
the loose that has been causing problems in the Palm Terrace Apartment area for sometime.
According to \wimess. the teen broke into and burglarized an apartment. When he was con-
fronted, he pulled a gun on the victim and her family. Now the same teen has killed Nashi but
has not yet been arrested, even though more than 20 officers and a helicopter circled the area.


Mental Health Resources Lacking

For Jacksonville Children

To culminate the stories above, one tries to understand why. The Children's Mental Health
Task Force, Children Medical Services, Managed Access to Child Health, University of Florida
Department of Pediatrics and the Duval Count) Health Department Institute for Health, Policy
and Evaluation,Research, presented their report "A Community-Wide Assets and Needs
Assessment of Children's Mental Health Services in Northeast Florida. The report shows a need
for increased adolescent mental health services, and relative.disparities.
"We have an inadequate and fractured system of care in Jacksonville that cannot adequately
respond to the mental health needs of our children," the report states. "The consequences of not-
responding to this crisis are cumulative and impact virtually all aspects of the health and well-
being of our children and our communities."


m~ dliuix 'Ust e s Z : W
I ~ -~B yuc ~acLS~P.
3~~~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ a4 F L U. U .U aL. .


'A


Deadline for Ads:


Tuesday @ 5 p.m.


Call: (904) 766-8834


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://www.educationcentral.org/csc/
If you have any questions please call (904) 858-4863


FLORIDAA STAR


PAGE A-7


NOVEMBER 112006


. . .. .. ..





NOVEMBER 11, 2006


-. --rr-Cw r .~ ..S-g


I Ib
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Publix Premium, All-Natural, 97% Fat-Free
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in Larger Sizes, each
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two deals on selected advertised varieties.)
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Prices effective Thursday, November 9 through Wednesday, November 15, 2006.
Only in Orange, Seminole, Brevard, Duval, Clay, Nassau, Putnam, Flagler, St. Johns,
Columbia, Leon, Volusia, Marion and Alachua Counties in Fla. Quantity Rights Reserved.


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U


FLORIDA STAR


PAGE A-8


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AV UP TO .40



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Diversity Begins At Home


.1


Learning to accept
Headlines today con-
sistently echo the
problems that exist
within our schools and
communities and how
it reflects a moral
breakdown in our
society. There seems
to be little tolerance
for accepting differ-
ences in others,
resulting in increased
violence within
schools and commu-
nities. Part of the
problem is the lack of
respect toward diver-
sity. Children of all
ages need to be


others. ..
taught respect for
diversity and learn
that other people and
families, though differ-
ent, can share similar
experiences and val-
ues.
Reading is an
important tool for
broadening a child's
universe in a safe and
stress-free way.
Teaching children
through creative sto-
rytelling, the meaning
of diversity and how
important it is can
increase their uhder-
standing and accept-


ance of others.
According to
the U.S. Department
of education, the sin-
gle most important
activity for building the
knowledge required
for eventual success
is reading aloud to
children.
A recent study
showed that children
read more when they
see other people
reading at home.
Over the past 25
years studies show a
gradual and steady
decline in the number


Begin teaching children
at an early age, before
they begin school.

Diversity continued on B5


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of children who
read for fun outside
regular school
hours. This decline
in recreational
reading, says Tory
B. Hanlen, author
of Sense and Non-
Sense (BookSurge
Publishing), has
contributed to chil-
dren seeking inap-
propriate means of
expression, which
includes a lack of
respect for them-
selves and others.
"Families
need to meet this
challenge of teach-
ing children to
accept differences
in people, as well
as teaching them
good and accept-
able behaviors."







Page B-2/November 11, 2006


Video Games Meet Collector Cards

For Play Experience Like No Other
Two popular pastimes for kids, one with a
colorful 100-year history and the other a more
recent development, have joined forces to
-. offer one of the most enjoyable combinations
I i<;- -. since peanut butter and chocolate.
\ fWhether emblazoned with images of sports
stars or comic book characters, collectible
cards-which date back to tiny cloth-like pic-
".: tures produced in the late 19th century-have
been part of many a boy's recreation.
And who doesn't enjoy video games, which
have evolved from simplistic Pong to full-throttle fun with high-tech
graphics?
Put the two together and you've got a gamer's fantasy.
Designed especially for "tweenage" boys 8-12, HyperScan is a
first-of-its-kind hybrid gaming system that lets players modify CD-ROM
games by scanning trading cards. The fighting game that comes with the
system uses Marvel's X-Men characters-based on the popular comic
book universe-which players scan into the game using special trading
cards. By collecting more cards, gamers can access additional charac-
ters and increase their defensive and offensive powers.
HyperScan is the first video game or toy to use radio frequency
identification technology, or RFID-similar to what you see at checkout
counters.
The system offers game play and content that bridges the gap in
gaming experiences for tweens who have graduated from traditional
plug-and-play games and are looking for new challenges. After each
round of play, gamers re-scan their cards and new powers are perma-
nently upgraded directly onto their card for use in future games and trad-
ing. For parents, HyperScan offers an alternative to mature and expen-
sive high-end game consoles.
HyperScan comes packaged with the system, X-Men game, six
collectible game cards and a controller designed for tween-sized hands.
Additional games, including Cartoon Networks' Ben 10 and Mattel's
Interstellar Wrestling League, are available at retailers nationwide.
A new game system combines two favorite pastimes-trading
cards and video games-into a fun and unique experience.

GREAT COOKING IDEA

(NAPSA)-No matter the cooking task

ingredients-getting children more involved
in the kitchen is a great way to begin new
; ; -traditions and spend good, quality time as
a family.
One of the most fun and creative ways
to involve children in cooking is to make homemade dinner
rolls with yeast so that they can watch them rise. When it's
time to eat, let them spread the butter on. Look for kid-friend-
ly recipes and cooking tips on VeryBestKids.com.


Princess And President Vie As
Kids' Career Choices
(NAPSI)-Young peo-
ple report that family mem-
bers wield a lot of influence
when it comes to choosing
a career. They also think
super hero, whale trainer '
and princess are still some
of the coolest jobs around.
These are just some
of the key findings revealed
in a survey conducted by
Adecco, the world's largest staffing company. The
survey asked 245 children ages 6 to 14 about their
career expectations.
The coolest job in the universe? The more
intriguing choices include Disney World employee,
super hero, whale trainer, roller coaster designer
and princess. One family-oriented boy thought the
coolest job is being a dad.
Many girls 13-14 are drawn to the health sci-
ences (42 percent), especially physical therapy and
veterinary medicine. Teenaged boys opted for such
pursuits as psychiatry, herpetology, and acting.
Girls 10 to 12 are interested in medicine (37
percent), teaching (33 percent), and the performing
arts (10 percent). The most popular choice for boys
10 to 12 is athlete (23 percent).
Boys 6 to 9 have varied goals, the largest
block (17 percent) opting for police work. Sports
_and acting were popular choices, and possibly
reflecting world events, several plan to join the
Army. A budding paleontologist is preparing for his
job by "digging the chips out of chocolate chip cook-
ies."
For 42 percent of girls 6 to 9 years old,
teaching was the winner. Medicine, the most popu-
lar choice in the previous survey, was runner-up in
this survey.
Since President of the United States is per-
haps the biggest job there is, the survey asked chil-
dren the most important things they would do as
president. Priorities included housing the homeless,
ending world hunger, and protecting the environ-
ment. Homeland Security issues such as "making
sure that everyone in the country is safe" and "end-
ing all wars" were mentioned.
Other answers included "make healthcare
free for everyone," "build more Krispy Kreme
doughnut shops," and "try to be ready for every-
thing."
This survey, while not the most scientific,
clearly shows that career considerations, begin
early. Based on this survey, Adecco foresees that
tomorrow's workforce will contribute greatly to soci-
ety with their intelligence and wit, and that they
understand the importance of balance between
work and family.
In a recent survey of young people's opin-
ions about careers, one boy thought the coolest job
is being a dad.


.2 -





The Florida Star/Prep Rap

Turn Viewing into a Teachable Moment by

Watching Together


Page B-3/November 11, 2006


by Dr. Rosemarie Truglio

(NAPSA)-A new national study shows
how television has become a central focus of
many very young children's lives. Is that a good
thing or a bad thing? That depends on how par-
ents approach it. The following questions and
answers may help you decide:
Q: How much television do children
watch?


SA: According to the study released by the
Kaiser Family Foundation, in a typical day
'- ... more than eight in 10 children under the age of
6 use screen media, with those children aver-
: aging about two hours a day.
Q: How is TV used in most homes?
A: In many homes, electronic media are
used to help manage busy schedules, keep the peace and facilitate family rou-
tines such as eating, relaxing and falling asleep. TV can also be used to edu-
cate. Thirty-seven years ago, Sesame Workshop changed the history of televi-
sion with "Sesame Street," proving educational television can be a positive
learning tool for preschoolers.
Now, the nonprofit educational organization behind the show has devel-
oped a new line of DVDs called Sesame Beginnings. It's designed to encour-
age interaction between caregivers and children, as well as to provide ideas,
songs and activities that caregivers can use to promote "teachable moments."
Q. Why focus on infants and their caregivers?
A. As the recent study found, millions of children under the age of 2
are watching TV and videos. Sesame Workshop's own research has found that
"Sesame Street" videos were among those frequently viewed by children under
2. However, the content and curriculum of "Sesame Street" is designed for
ages 2-5. Therefore, the DVDs were created to provide video content for fami-
lies with younger children-with the goal to model and foster parent-child inter-
action during viewing and, most importantly, when the video is over.
Q. Are the DVDs designed to promote infant TV/video viewing?
A. No. The purpose of developing these DVDs is to offer parents-who
do choose to allow their children to watch TV/video-content that is developmen-
tally appropriate for children under 2 and that reinforces important research-
based principles that young children learn best through adult-child interaction.
Dr. Truglio is Vice President of Education & Research at Sesame Workshop.
DVDs for the under 2 set-In a typical day, studies show that more than
eight in 10 children under the age of 6 watch television.

American Teens Say They Want
Quality Time With Parents

(NAPSA)-A new national poll contradicts the conventional wis-
dom that teenagers want their parents to "just leave them alone."
Up to 67 percent of America's teens say they actually want to
spend more time with their parents. That's according to an online
survey of 1,250 adults and teens conducted by Opinion Research
Corporation.
Nearly half of the teens who responded said they would
be happier and better adjusted if they were able to spend more
time with their parents or other adult caregivers, such as grand- .. .*
parents, aunts, uncles or adults outside the family. ,
"While most make it through adolescence without
excessive stress, teenagers are at greater risk of school drop out,
arrest, drug use and some psychological disorders than other age groups," explains Dr. Holly
Kreider, a research associate at the Harvard Family Research Project at the Harvard Graduate
School of Education. "This is when they need engaged adults in their lives, to help separate


the good from the bad and to know that they have a chance for
a great future ahead of them."
The survey shows what some say is a clear disconnect
in a number of American families. While nearly a quarter of
teen respondents said their parents don't seem to have enough
time to spend with them, the majority of the parents surveyed
did not report having struggles with finding enough time to
spend with their kids. Dr. Kreider says this disconnect may be
the result of parents underestimating the amount of time their
kids want and need from adults.
But parents are faced with many demands for their
time, ranging from careers, to their own hobbies and activities,
to potentially caring for their own adult parents-all things that
can take away from the time they might otherwise spend with
their children. Single parents may have even less time for their
kids. So how can a parent achieve more quality time with a
teen?
Dr. Kreider, who has worked extensively on programs
that strengthen parent involvement and engagement, advises
parents to seek out local family resources. She has served as an
advisor to Boys & Girls Clubs of America (BGCA), an organ-
ization that she says has recognized and responded to the needs
of parents, with local assistance in strengthening families.
In particular, BGCA's Family P.L.U.S. (Parents
Leading, Uniting Serving) initiative, which is funded through
a $7 million grant from the Kimberly-Clark Corporation, pro-
vides family-strengthening activities and resources in local
communities to help families become more stable, cohesive
and connected. More information is available at
www.bgca.org/pro grams/specialized.asp.
There's more good news for parents. Teens say it's the
simple things-like taking walks, sharing meals, playing games,
watching TV and talking more with each other-that they most
want to do more of with their parents. They also say-and par-
ents agree-that they'd like to spend more time as a family plan-
ning for the future.
"It may be surprising to many parents that teens don't
expect lavish getaways just for family time, but rather that they
would much rather have the quality time at home," said
Kreider. "This should open the doors for many parents who
were hesitant to ask their teen if they'd like to do something
around the house together or to go see a movie."
To learn more about the programs available through
the Boys & Girls Clubs of America, visit www.bgca.org.


S--- !-


~;
i'iT~ ''~18~kr~pp:





Page B-4/November 11, 2006


Getting Kids Moving Can Be


A Slam Dunk


(NAPSA)-Run,
walk, jump, dance-do
whatever it takes to get
the whole family mov-
ing.
That's the advice
parents are getting as the
weight of the nation's
children continues to
climb.
According to the
Mayo Clinic, the rate of
obesity in the U.S. has
more than doubled for
preschoolers and adoles-
cents, and it has more
than tripled for children
ages 6 to 11 in the past
30 years.
Fortunately, you
don't need to get your
child a personal trainer.
Here are some tips to
help:


* Be a good example. Take a walk. Go for a swim. Sign up for a class.
* Instead of always relying on the car, take walks with the kids, ride bikes.
* Take the kids to the park.
* Celebrate birthdays at parks, water parks, skating rinks and other active
places.
* On weekends and during vacations, introduce kids to fun activities. Go
swimming, hiking, ride bikes, jump rope, play tag, kickball, catch, any activity
that involves motion.
* If it's raining outside, organize a treasure hunt in the house, one that
involves lots of running up and down stairs.
* Get kids interested in playing. sports. Take them to games, if possible.
You can also use entertaining movies such as "Like Mike 2: Streetball," in
which legendary, magical high-tops find their-way into the eager young hands
of a pint-size basketballer with a big ambition: to rise to the top of the fast, grit-
ty, no-holds-barred world of high-stakes "Streetball."
In this DVD, hoop dreams become a reality, as Jerome Jenkins Jr., or
"Triple-J," earns the respect of his friends when the mysterious sneakers make
him drive and dunk like the legendary Air Jordan. With hot streetball action and
comedy, it's a feel-good movie that can get kids moving.
* Be sure to keep an open mind if your daughter wants to play ice hockey
and your son prefers dance.
Children should do at least 30 minutes of exercise a day and 60 minutes
if they want to lose weight.
Regular exercise can help improve the quality of your children's .lives
now and4later on. It can help prevent diseases such as heart disease, cancer, high
blood pressure and diabetes.
"Like Mike 2: Streetball" is available in video stores everywhere.
A funny new DVD about the joys of realizing your hoop dreams could
be a slam dunk at getting some kids interested in sports.


Tips On Talking To Kids About

Not Smoking

Any time parents
spend with their kids can be
a good tnme to talk about -


special times to talk to -'
your kids about critical
issues like not smoking.
says Dr. liclhael Popkin.
a parenting expert.
Because he
knows how hard it can be
to get the conversation started, Popkin supports a new
initiative, Pledge to Talk, which provides parents with a
ready-made opportunity. -Talk Early, Talk Often,
Lorillard Tobacco Company's Yo'uth Smoking
Prevention Program, offers free movie vouchers to par-
ents who Pledge To Talk to their kids about not smoking.
"The movie vouchers aren't just a reward; they
will help set the stage for an intimate conversation
between a parent and a child," says Popkin. "Any chance
you have to bring up the no-smoking message is a good
one, even on your way to and from the theater. Parents
who Pledge to Talk at KeepKidsFrom Smoking.com will
get movie vouchers that can be redeemed at the box
office for free admission."
Each parent will receive a voucher good for one
adult and one child admission while supplies last. Those
interested should log on early since quantities are limit-
ed.
Those who Pledge to Talk will receive the movie
vouchers as well as a special tip sheet with helpful con-
versation starters.
"Parents often ask me what moment is best for
talking to kids about not smoking," said Dr. Popkin.
"Although there are certainly things they can do (and
avoid) to make talks more effective, any time is a good
time to talk. Talks can happen on the way to school or a
movie. They can happen at mealtime or bedtime. The
important thing is that they happen-at an early age and
often enough for the message to stick."

More tips can be found at: keepKidsFromSmoking.com.
Dr. Popkin is the founder of Active Parenting Publishers
and author of many award-winning parenting education
videos and books, including the recently published "Doc
Pop's 52 Weeks of Active Parenting."
A new initiative helps parents talk to their kids
about not smoking-and gives them free movie vouchers.






The Florida StarlPrep Rap Page B-5/November 11, 2O6~6


Canola Oil, Which Contains Healthy Omega-3 Fatty Acids,
Makes A Great Vinaigrette For This Tasty Bean Salad.

(NAPSA)-You don't have to sacrifice great taste to be good to your
heart. There are plenty of flavorful, nutritious foods-fresh vegetables, beans
and some tasty oils-that offer a satisfyingly natural way to boost heart health.
A healthier diet doesn't require that you give up fats entirely. You just need to
limit some of
Sthe "bad" fats,
particularly
saturated and
trans fats.
Trans fats,
sa._J ffound in most
commercial
baked goods
and fast food,
raise choles-
terol levels,
while other
kinds of fat
may actually
be good for
your heart
because they
raise "good"
cholesterol.

A good example is canola oil, which is full of heart-healthy monounsaturated fat
and omega-3 polyunsaturated fats. Omega-3 fats protect against heart attacks
and stroke. Canola oil contains the least cholesterol-raising saturated fats of all
the culinary oils-canola oil has half the saturated fat of olive oil.
Canola oil contains zero trans fats and is high in vitamin E. Its low
smoke point makes it a smart choice for sauteing and its mild flavor allows the
taste of other ingredients to shine through. The oil also works well in mari-
nades, keeping food, moist and juicy, and is great in vinaigrettes.

Beanorama


1
1
1
1
1


1/2
1/4
1
1
1
1


can green beans
can yellow beans
can black beans
can corn
white onion, sliced into rings
green pepper, seeded and sliced into rings
cup canola oil
cup white vinegar
cup granulated sugar
tsp dried mustard
garlic clove, minced
tsp dried tarragon
tsp dried basil, crumbled


Strain and rinse green beans, yellow beans, black beans and corn. Mix
in a large bowl.
To prepare vinaigrette, whisk together canola oil, vinegar, sugar, mus-
tard, garlic, tarragon and basil. Pour onto bean mixture prior to serving. Garnish
with onion and green pepper rings.

For more information on fats -and heart health, or to download -the recipe
brochure Canola Cooks For Heart Health, visit www.canolainfo.org.


Accepting Others


.helps children to accept themselves
continued from cover Awareness that differ-
ences exist, and that there is more than one
approach to an issue, can expand a child's uni-
verse and appreciation of others. "Having self-
acceptance is what allows acceptance in oth-
ers," Hanlen says and children need not be
afraid to be different themselves. Broaderrng
their horizons allows them to understand that
"different" is acceptable no matter what side of
the track you live on.
In her children's H W
book Sense and Non-
Sense, Hanlen cleverly
tells a humorous tale of
a "normal" family who
moves onto nonsense.
Street and how their
behaviors are the
exception and not the r
'norm, while the i
Nonsense Street folks .-
seem strange in com-
parison, they are a simply different fun loving
family.
Hanlen is also the author of Across This
Puddle I Must Go (BookSurge Publishing),
which lets children and adults explore together
ways that a child uses their imagination to over-
come everyday challenges.


Page B-5/November 11, 2466


The. Florida Star/Prep Rap






Page B-6/November 11, 2006


Clean Kid Jokes


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National Teacher Of The Year Places Emphasis On Community Literacy


(NAPSA)-Her
childhood admiration of a
day care teacher and her
college summers spent
working at a young chil-
dren's day camp inspired
Kimberly Oliver to become
an educator. Since then,
Oliver-a kindergarten
teacher at Broad Acres
Elementary School in
Silver Spring, Md.-has
devoted her life to building
on these experiences,
especially the one-on-one
relationship forged
between that special
teacher and herself.
Oliver's communi-
ty focus, teamwork with
other teachers and desire
to see all students suc-
ceed are just a few of the
reasons that she was
named 2006 National
Teacher of the Year-an
achievement for which she
was recently honored by
President George W. Bush
at a White House ceremo-
ny.
"I adore working
with children," Oliver said.
"This experience helped to
shape many of my beliefs
about what children can do
if someone believes in
them. I knew then that I
wanted to motivate and
inspire the neediest stu-
dents whom many have
written off just because of
the circumstances they
were born into."

Educational Achievement
In her six years at
Broad Acres, she has
helped create and imple-
ment several programs to
ensure consistency in cur-
riculum, instruction and
assessment throughout
the school. As a result, her
school made improve-
ments on local, state and
national tests, and in 2001
was the number one
school in her school sys-
tem for percentage
increases in test scores. In
2003, 2004 and 2005, they
met or exceeded all
requirements of the No
Child Left Behind Act of
2001. To promote literacy
throughout her community,
Oliver -helps sponsor


Kimoeny liver, a Kinaer-
garten teacher in Silver
Spring, Md., was recently
named 2006 National
Teacher of the Year.

"Books and Supper Night,"
a quarterly event that
allows families to visit the
school and check out
books from the library.
They read together,
receive free books to con-
tinue family reading time at
home and enjoy a commu-
nal dinner where they
interact with and get to
know their neighbors.
Working with col-
leagues, Oliver has also
written and received
grants, to purchase elec-
tronic learning systems,
tape players and books in
English and Spanish to
send home with students,
taking the burden off of
parents who struggle with
language barriers or illiter-
acy.

National Program
The National
Teacher of the Year
Program focuses public
attention on teaching
excellence and is the old-
est and most prestigious
awards program for teach-
ers. The program, spon-
sored by ING in partner-
ship with Scholastic Inc., is
a project of the Council of
Chief State School
Officers (CCSSO).
"We believe in the
importance of honoring
excellence in education
and want to help recognize
those teachers who make
a difference in the lives of
children everyday," said
Rhonda Mims,. president
of the ING Foundation.
"We believe it is
important to support the
entire education system,
and give back in various
ways to teachers, children


and organizations through
volunteer efforts, grants
and sponsorships."
A committee of
representatives from 14
national education organi-
zations chooses the
National Teacher of-the
Year from among the State
Teachers of the Year,
including those represent-
ing American Samoa,
Department of Defense
Education Activity, District
of Columbia, Guam,
Northern Mariana Islands
and U.S. Virgin Islands.
In addition to the
National Teacher of the
Year Program, ING honors
education excellence
through its ING Unsung
Heroes program. This
grant program recognizes
K-12 educators for their
innovative teaching meth-
ods, creative educational
projects, and the ability to
make a positive influence
on the children they teach.
ING's primary objective is
to help educators manage
their financial resources,
providing retirement pro-
grams and planning to
hundreds of thousands of
educators across the
country. However, giving
back to educators, in the
classroom and in their
communities, is also a
high priority.
For additional
information on the
National Teacher of the
Year Program, visit
www.ccsso.org/ntoy. To
learn more about ING and
the company's commit-
ment to education, visit
www.ing.com/us.


"Daddy, Can I Have A Puppy?"

Sooner or later, every parent is likely to hear:
"Please, can I have a puppy?"
Rather than dodge the question, parents should
consider whether their family is ready for a pet, says
Sharon Bergen, senior vice president of education and
training for Knowledge Learning Corporation, the
nation's leading provider of early childhood care and
education.
Bergen suggests that parents weigh the pros and cons of
adding a pet to the household before agreeing to a
child's request. "A pet can teach children responsibility
and become a wonderful addition to a family-or it can be
a burden," she says. >
Bergen recommends
families consider the fol- -s
lowing before deciding.
Who will care for
the pet? Families should
agree beforehand who
will be responsible for
feeding, walking,
bathing and cleaning up,
after the pet.
Do you have .
space for a pet?
Families living in apart- -
ments or townhouses
may prefer a cat, a bird
or fish, rather than a
Labrador retriever.
Check the library or Internet to learn more about different
types and breeds of pets to determine the one most suit-
able for your family.
Owning a pet is time consuming and may be
expensive. Family members should realize that they may
have to give up other activities to properly care for a pet.
If the prospect seems too daunting, parents may suggest
waiting until the child is old enough to help care for an
animal.
Bergen recommends the whole family meet the
animal before deciding to take it home. Owning a pet is
a long-term commitment, so think carefully before adopt-
ing a furry new family member.


ADVERTISING DEADLINE:
TUESDAY @ 5:00 P.M.
Call: (904) 766-8834
or EMAIL:
info@thefloridastar.com


:x. *`.
.


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:- V.i

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40 t.


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Page B -7/November 11, 206


The Florida Star-/Prep Rap












YOUTH EXPLOSION

Singers, Steppers, Rappers
Ss and much more

Featuring

BROKEN


S" ? New Bethlehem Missionary
p Baptist Church
87th Anniversary -

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i Jacksonville, Florida 32208


FREE ADMISSION

7 -3:00 P.M.




Starting A School Recycling Program
A Guide to Recyclirg t Schooi (NAPSA)-Teachers, parents and students have found a way to say goodbye to
Recycling: It starts with you. homework (at least to old homework): They recycle it.
In fact, students have helped to contribute to a new record in paper recycling. In 2005,
51.5 percent of paper used in the U.S.-51.3 million tons-was recovered for recycling.
.3 To start a school recycling program, try these tips from the American Forest &
Paper Association (AF&PA) and Keep America Beautiful (KAB). The groups provide
training and a variety of resources to help educators teach students about recycling.
Together, they have helped to start school paper recycling programs across the U.S.
Recycling 101
S.* Determine the amount and types of recyclable material in your school, and how
to collect and separate it. Enlist the support of school administrators and staff, and
appoint a coordinator and support team. Make sure to involve a student leader.
Hold a kickoff event to start your recycling program and involve as many students
as possible. Use the event to educate teachers, students and staff about the impor-.
tance of recycling. Hold contests and offer small incentives to keep students interested.
Work with a recycling company to gather materials and collect monthly results for
your program.
Students Making A Difference
School recycling programs can have big environmental and educational benefits.
Programs such as the AF&PA Recycling Awards and KAB outreach efforts can help.
The AF&PA Recycling Awards recognize outstanding individual, school, business
and community recycling efforts. KAB has raised awareness for the program, and also
has tools and resources available to help implement school recycling programs.
Join both organizations in supporting increased paper recovery efforts in your
school and community.
Who To Contact
If you want to start a recycling program:
* Visit www.paperrecycles.org for background information, statistics, interactive features, classroom resources and additional free materials.
* Visit www.kab.org to learn more about the nation's largest volunteer-based community action organization dedicated to litter and graffiti
prevention, beautification, waste minimization and community improvement.
School recycling programs help teach academic and life lessons.


Page B-8/Novembjer 11, 2006


The Florida Star/Psrep Rap





NOVEMBER 11, 2006 FLORIDA STAR PAGE C-i


Concentration


Jacksonville Orthodontist Inducted Into USA

Section Of The International College Of Dentists


Dr. Orrin D. Mitchell was
inducted into the U.S.A.
Section of The International
College of Dentists on October
16, 2006.
The International College
of Dentists is the pre-eminent
honorary organization of the
world's outstanding dentists
who have, by their actions,
demonstrated an abiding inter-
est and concern for their pro-
fession.
Membership, by invitation
only, is limited by design to a


,- -


i-.'. ".''' -" -" *'" d

Dr. Orrin D. Mitchell
little over 10,000 dentists


worldwide. Of the 121,000 dentists in America only a little
over 6,000 are Fellows in The International College.
Dr. Mitchell is one of the few orthodontists in
Jacksonville.and the state of Florida who is Board Certified


by The American Association of Orthodontists. He also
holds membership in the College of Diplomates of the
American Board of Orthodontists.
Dr. Mitchell is President of the 27 year-old Continental
Orthodontic Study Club, a group of 18 orthodontists with
practices from California to Virginia. He is a former mem-
ber of the Florida Board of Dentistry and also holds
Fellowships in The American College of Dentists and The
World Federation of Orthodontists.
Dr. Mitchell is a native of Jacksonville and has been in
the exclusive practice of orthodontists since 1975. He has
served on the Board of Governors of the Jacksonville
Chamber of Commerce, and is a former President of the
Northwest Council of the Chamber.
He served on the Board of The United Way of Northeast
Florida, the Jacksonville Urban League, and currently is
Vice-Chairman of the Board of Trustees at Edward Waters
College.


Local Organizations Receive Checks


From Aromas 3rdAnnual Golf


ROAR cheerleader Kristen watches the action as the
Jacksonville Jaguars put the finishing touches on a 37-
7 win over the visiting- Tennessee Titans Sunday,
November 5 at Alltel Stadium. When not on the field,
Kristen and other members of the ROAR serve as good-
will ambassadors for the Jaguars by participating in var-
ious corporate, communityand charitable events
throughout Florida and around the world.

Protecting Communities
Workshop To Strengthen
Relationships, Enhance Safety
JACKSONVILLE, Fla..-- Aimed at building mutual
trust, collaboration and understanding betw een residents and
the Jacksonville Sheriffs Office(JSO), a series of work-
shops entitled, "Protecting Conunmuities." will continue
Tuesday. November 14 in the Historic Arlington community
as part of Mayor Jolu Pevton's Seeds of Change: Growvng
Great Neighborhoods initiative. Led by two facilitators and
hosted by the Jacksonville Human Rights Commission in
partnership \ ith the JSO. the meetings provide a forum for
all residents and JSO officers to discuss key issues and
develop plans to strengthen relationships for stronger, safer
neighborhoods.
All meetings will be held at Carpenter Shop Nlinistrr
located at 1601 N. University Blvd. Refreshments will be
served from 6-6:30 p.m. The meetings \will begin at 6-30
p.m. and will last approximately one and a half to two hours.
The workshops are free and open to the public. For
directions or additional information, please contact Bill
David or Joan Dolbear at (9041 630-4911.


Aromas Cigars, Wine
and Martini Bar recently
presented checks totaling
$9,2000 to Four Local
Charitable organizations.
The organizations received
$2,3000 each, from funds
raised during the Aromas
3rd Annual Golf
Tournament
Checks were presented
to the Boys and Girls Clubs
of Northeast Florida
(BGCNF), The Heart
Gallery of Jacksonville, The
Edward Waters Scholarship
Fund and The Betty Griffin
House of St Johns County.
Each charity is a recipi-
ent of the proceeds from
Aromas 3rd Annual Chanty
Golf Event held this year at
The Slanimer and Squire in
the World Golf Village.
This \ear's event was
supported by many local
businesses and foundations
including but not limited to
the following:
The Roberts Family
Foundation. The Hammond
Foundation. The Sandler
Family. Citistreet, Premier
Beverage. Johnny Canno's.


Ultimate VIP, Hewlett Packard, The Avenues Mall, and T- Mobile.

S Why Should We Teach Evolutionary Theory in the Classroom?
Co-Sponsored by the
Department of Biology, UNF and the First Coast Freethought Society

SCIENCE UNDER SIEGE: The Attack on Evolution


UNF
UN V'. EPSY...
NOLr H LiORID4


Panel Presentation Questions & Answers
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
Ken Hurley, President, ACLU Jacksonville, Moderator


FCFS


Mon., Nov. 13, 2006 7:00-9:30 p.m. University Center UNF
FREE AND OPEN TO THE PUBLIC *.FREE PARKING
For more info call FCFS 904-288-6291 or visit firstcoastfreethoughtsociety.org
If you have a disability and require an accommodation, call 904-620-2830five days
before the event to enable us to provide you a reasonable accommodation.


Howard Johnson Inn and Suites

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


JACKSONVILLE, FL
Planning a family reunion?

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you have more than 15 family members stay
overnight, they'll get to use our meeting space,
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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
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.


NOVEMBER 11, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


PAGE C-1


C y", A.,t.. -7-i A









FLORD SA November-1 200-6


Ask Deanna! is an advice column known for its fearless approach to reality-based
subjects!

Dear Deanna!
I think I'm in a relationship that is one-sided. In the beginning
my boyfriend and I shared a lot, communication was good and
we talked about our goals. Now we don't do anything recre-
ational unless I make a suggestion and pay for everything. I
keep trying to love him, support him and find out what's going
on. He won't respond but he won't be rude nor leave the house.
I'm very confused and these mixed signals make it worse. How
do I get through to him?
Going Crazy (Toledo, OH)

Dear Going Crazy:
Your boyfriend has simply fallen out of love with you. He thinks he's being nice and respectful
but he's really being dishonest with you. He has some pent up feelings and thoughts that will
only come out if you ask direct questions. You should ask him to share his feelings about the
relationship, find out where you stand and if he wants to be with you. Don't make assumptions
but rely on his direct response and actions and be willing to take the good with the bad.
******************

Dear Deanna!
My cousin is dating someone but they have an open relationship and have been known to date
other people. They still have a good relationship because they are upfront with everything. Now,
her boyfriend is interested in dating me on the side. I am also interested in him but I don't know
how my cousin will react. I know it wouldn't be anything serious because they often joke about
the people that try to come between them. Should I date him anyway?
Anonymous (Dallas, TX)

Dear Anonymous:
This is not the solution if you want something meaningful in a relationship complete with
respect and sincerity. You already know going in that you would have your cousin's leftovers
and everyone else's because he's a recreational dater. Then you have to ask yourself if this man
is worth the confusion with your cousin and family drama that will be sure to follow. Choose
someone else to date unless you purposely want to be second fiddle with no options.
*****************

Dear Deanna!
I'm engaged to a good man and we love each other. He cheated on me and got someone preg-
nant and I stuck by his side from the beginning to the end. He has no plans of leaving me but
the child's mother doesn't understand that. She's using every trick she can think of but he won't
budge. We are getting married soon. Am I supposed to sit and watch or is there something I can
do to help him?
Committed (Hickory, NC)

Dear Committed:
It's good that you're standing by your man and even better that you're getting married. Your
future husband obviously told this woman things she wanted to hear because there's a baby and
she has hope. Your husband is the key to this puzzle. He needs to establish a paternity suit, make
child support decisions and a custody arrangement. You need to support him while he puts
things order and then go into a clean marriage with no baggage.

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.


Quote: "If the new American father feels bewildered and even defeated, let him take comfort from the fact that
whatever he does in any fathering situation has afifty percent chance of being right."
Helpful strategies
Here are some strategies to help dads who choose to visit their child's schoolhouse and check on their kids.
These are the result of my experiences and talking to other dads who make the sacrifice to visit their kids even
though they are not in the home.
A. Announce that you would like to visit the classroom or to eat lunch with your childrenn. Contact
the schools office and your child's teacher to find out their requirements for visiting the school. This may sound
intimidating, but the overall safety of all children is the schools responsibility. Don't make your first visit on
any special school day, just make it on a regular day so there will be no distractions.
B. Be humble and go with the flow, schools have a lot of scheduling with resources, reading and math
times, etc. during the day so if you get lost in the shuffle or confused just ask what is the routine for the day.
C. Cash is only needed for lunch, so don't think that you have to have a lot of money to eat. Most
adult lunches are $2.50 to $4.00 in elementary school, so call first to find out. If you can, and you feel gracious
buy pizza for lunch for the class on a Friday after you get to know them and the teacher. Work with the teacher
to maybe provide snacks for the kids as an incentive for good weekly performance. Your stock as a dad will go
way up!!!!!
D. Dress casual, a nice shirt and jeans works well. Everyone will know you are a dad so you do not
have to advertise it. Don't show off, make a fashion statement or flaunt, this makes you look bad and may
embarrass your child.
E. Even out your time if you have more than one child at the school, be prepared to go to lunch more
than once during the day. You have to be fair to all your children.
F. Find time to have fun. Smile and enjoy your day. A lot of students and teachers will smile at you,
make sure you smile back and be genuine. Don't be coy or fake.
GC Guide your day with your goals in mind. You are there for your child and you.
H. Honor your child, this is their school, say good things to them and about them. Making nice com-
ments on other kid's shoes, clothes and hair cuts (styles) this gets great brownie points.
I. Involvement in the classroom is optional at first. You can volunteer to help, but if you are unsure
don't worry about it until next time.
J. Jokes are definitely out. No jokes about the teacher, school, lunch.
K. Keep the conversation simple. Kids remember everything that you say, so do not make promises
you may have trouble keeping.
L. Laugh and enjoy the day, you may have to laugh at yourself.
M. "Mama drama" or "baby mama drama" should not be brought to school. If there are problems
sometimes you have to swallow your pride and make another trip to the school, so plan to be there when you
can enjoy and talk to your child without drama. Remember it takes a'Big man to back off. Be the Bigger Man
and a hero in your child's eyes.
N. Notice how your child acts, they act differently when home and school. Don't look surprised by
their actions sometimes, remember the "apple does not fall far from the tree."
O. Offer help when and if you can.
P. Promises can get you into trouble so make sure you word statements honestly and tactfully.
Q. Questions are good if you do not know what is going on. Don't assume anything because we know
what happens when we do that.
R. Resist the temptation to ridicule, demean, put down or make negative comments about other chil-
dren, teachers, and administrators. Remember you are there for one day; they are there for a year and have more
training.and experience than you. Not everything is as it appears in a school with various learning styles that
children have.
S. Seize the moment, this is a special time for your child.
T. Temptations will arise do not let into them.
U. Understand your role as a parent, to provide the best educational opportunities for your child. Work
with your child's teachers not against them.
V. Voice concerns only during parent teacher conferences and make sure you have all your facts cor-
rect.
W. Watch your surroundings, there.are a lot of little people walking around, be careful where you
step.
X. Exercise caution when expressing your opinions. Don't set oursel f up to eat crow later.
Y. You are your child's first teacher so if there are deficiencies in areas find out how you can help the
teacher with your child.
Z. ZEAL is enthusiastic, Just Do It, go isit \ our kids.

Pr:eks-or William Jackson, MEd.,Edward Waters College, Tlilaiim.iack'so, ita'c cdu i,

|


NOTICE OF PUBLIC

HEARING GENERAL LAW PRACTICE
JACKSONVILLE WITH AN EMPHASIS ON CRIMINAL DEFENSE
TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY

RE! 49CFR Part 37, U.S.C. 5310

ESTIMATED APPORTIONMENT: $31,500
RECIPIENT: Jacksonville Transportation Authority

Notice is hereby given that the Jacksonville Transportation Authority (JTA) is providing an
opportunity for a public hearing to consider its FY 2007/2008 Program of Projects in which
federal capital funds are being requested from., the State of Florida, Department of HEN iY QUINN JOHNSON, P.A.
Transportation. Funding is available on an 80/10/10 matching basis between.federal, state J9
and local sources. The public is encouraged to comment on any and all projects listed At
below: Attorney AtLaw

CTC Miscellaneous Support Equipment: $35,000

Total Program of Projects: $35,000

Persons wishing to testify on this subject must notify the JTA in writing before 5:00 p.m.
on December 7, 2006. If a request is received by the stated time, a public hearing will be N
scheduled and the public notified. '

Mail requests to:
Public Hearing, Section 5310 CTC Grant
Jacksonville Transportation Authority
Post Office Drawer "0"
Jacksonville, Florida 32203

This project will be coordinated through the Transportation Improvement Program (TIP) of
the First Coast Metropolitan Planning Organization (MPO) of the Jacksonville Urbanized
Area. No business displacements are expected to occur as a result of project implemen- i
station. This project will have no substantial harmful effects on the environment, nor will
they adversely affect service levels to the elderly or disabled. The FDOT contact person II
for District 2 is: ,
Gwendolyn H. Pra, District Rural Transportation
Coordinator
Coordinator Former State Prosecutor
FDOT District II
2198 Edison Avenue Licensed in All State Courts of Florida
Jacksonville, Fl 32204-2730 Also Commissioned a U.S. Army Reserve Judge Advocate Officer
904-360-5687
gwendolyn.pra.@dot.state.fl.us
Located Downtown Jacksonville The Aetna Building
Details of the Program of Projects are posted in the JTA Lobby at 100 North Myrtle Avenue
through December 7, 2006 during normal business hours. Persons with disabilities who
need accommodations to attend the meeting should contact the JTA Connexion office at
904-265-6001, CTC TDD 636-7402. This notice will constitute the final notice and program 841 PRUDENTIAL DRIVE, 12th FLOOR
of projects if no comments are received.
Kenneth R. Holton JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA 32207
Manager of Capital Programming and Grants
Jacksonville Transportation Authority

(904) 371-1923
JACKSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY

Regfonal TransportationrSolutions 4 4 I


I U


I


November H1, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


PAGF7 r-2





I VLT jrlarA.,jl .L.L, zUUU 111" t-1-.z 2.

Jacksonville International Airport Adds Down Home Comfort To Main Courtyard
S.- -.,.,-' -.. 1 .9% chair for $150. The sponsor's name appears on a small metal
....." "" "plaque affixed to each chair.
I 1 "- The program was the brainchild of former JAA Chairman
Ron Townsend who wanted to give the terminal a "homey"
Feel for.visitors, said Izzy Bonilla, JIA airport manager.
SAnd Townsend put his money where his idea was. He and
his wife, Maureen, purchased the first two rocking chairs.
SSince then, JAA Executive Director John Clark has pur-
chased one chair and Southwest Airlines, HMS Host and The
Paradies Shops each purchased a rocking chair. "It's our
Si -. hope that others in the community will want to sponsor a
rocking chair for the benefit of those who use the airport,"
of Jacksonville and we want the experience to be the best."
; 4. .4 ': '- ? ...,. .... Individuals and companies interested in sponsoring a JIA
.. rocking chair can contact Debbie Jones, JAA Community
...,'. ., Relations Administrator, at 741-2726. The Jacksonville
S. .:. Aviation Authority was established in 2001 by the Florida
S.. legislature to operate Jacksonville International Airport and
..".~~''^.''^^^-1 I :the city's three general aviation airports Craig, Herlong and
''/ Cecil Field. The authority is governed by a seven-member
S' board. Jacksonville International Airport funded through
S:''. i user fees and not local taxes serves nearly 6 million passen-
S' .. gers annually.


Six new rocking chairs have been placed throughout Jacksonville International Airport's main courtyard.
Individuals and corporations can sponsor a rocking chair for $150. The sponsor's name appears on a small metal
plaque affixed to each chair.


JACKSONVILLE, Fla. Next time you find yourself
inside Jacksonville International Airport's main courtyard
waiting for an arriving passenger or a departing flight, the
Jacksonville Aviation Authority has just the thing to make


your visit as relaxing as possible wooden rocking chairs.
As part of a community-sponsorship program, six new
rocking chairs have been placed throughout the main court-
yard. Individuals and corporations can sponsor a rocking


Competition To Benefit Refugees


Shepherd of the Woods
Lutheran Church and school
is hosting a "Tin Man
Competition" to benefit
refugees who have been sent
to Lutheran Social Services
,of Northeast Florida for help
in resettling themselves in
the United States.
Currently, LSS is reset-
tling refugees from Kenya,
Senegal, Africa, Uzbekistan,
Burma, Turkey, Russia, and
Cuba.
The event, which is a.
take-off on an iron man
competition, will be held on
Sunday, November 12, from
2:00-3:00 p.m. on the
church's Lakeshore proper-
ty, 6595 Columbia Park Dr.
off SR.-9A and Phillips
Highway.
Participants pay $20 to
compete in one or all of
three events--sw\imming.
running, an4/or biking.
Competition will be held by
age groups 12-18, 19-35,
36-50, and 50 plus.
The church will also host
a picnic for participants and
spectators following the
competition, from 3:00-5:00
p.m.
First Student has donated
a bus and driver to pick up
refugee families so that they
can enjoy the afternoon's
activities as well. They will
be sharing dishes of food
from their various, cultures,
in addition to dishes pre-
pared by members of the
church's congregation.
All proceeds from the
event will go to help support
needN refugee families in a
variety of ways, such as
buying food ard clothing,
paying medical bills, or buy-
ing a bicycle for transporta-
tion to work. The congrega-
tion's Thrivent Financial for
Lutheran's service team will
match the event's proceeds
to further benefit refugees.
Refugees are groups of
people who have been
forced to leave their home-
land due to "a well-founded
fear of being persecuted for
reasons of race, religion,
nationality, membership of a
particular social group or
political opinion" as well as
many who have fled war,
famine or lack of protection
in their home countries. In
short, a refugee is a person
`44


who is afraid to go home.
Once refugees cross into
a neighboring country, they
are interviewed by U.N.
High Commissioner for
Refugees staff to determine
their status. Those who
meet the criteria are docu-
mented as refugees and
allowed to remain in that
country, usually in a refugee,
camp.
Then they wait for many


months .or even years.
Harsh conditions, over-
crowding, lack of privacy,
and inadequate food, water,
sanitation and medical care
are common in camps.
Women are especially
vulnerable. Everyone faces
the grinding tedium of pass-
ing time without sufficient
income-generating activities
for the adults or educational
opportunities for the chil-


dren.
Each year, the president
of the United States, in con-
sultation with Congress, sets
the number of refugees who
may enter our country.
For more information
about Lutheran Social
Services and its Refugee and
Immigrant Services
Program, call 904/730-8281.
or visit www.lssjax.org.


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

A.nnouncnements. meieings. happenings. and community'
cvenis scheduled in Jacksonville and the swrounding area.
MENDELSSOHN'S MASTERPIECE-The
Jacksonville Symphony Orchestra brings one of
the greatest masterpieces of vocal literature to
Jacoby Symphony Hall with Felix Mendelssohn's
oratorio Elijah. The JSO will be joined by sopra-
no Barbara Shirvis, mezzo-soprano Victoria
Livengood, tenor Robert Breault, and baritone
Stephen Powell, along with the Jacksonville
Symphony Chorus and as part of the Fidelity
National Financial Masterworks Series. The con-
cert takes place on Thursday, November 16 at 7:30'
p.m., Friday, November 17 at 8:00 p.m. and
Saturday, November 18 at 8:00 p.m. at the Times-
Union Center for the Performing Arts
JACKSONVILLE PUBLIC LIBRARY PRO-
GRAMS-Bradham Brooks Northwest
Branch/1755 Edgewood Ave. W. / 765-5402
Genealogy & Family History For Youth-Tuesday,
November 14 @ 4:00-5:00 p.m. Learn how to
find out the facts about your background and his-
tory.
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 "turkey trivia" 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.
HOLIDAY FASHIONS-All area ladies are invit-
ed 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 is $13.50 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 call-
ing 908-5609 or 287-6814 or by email at sweet-
leespoiled@comcast.net 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.
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, Gamma PI, and
Beta Beta Kappa. For more information write sig-

mastate2007@bellsouth.net
e. .


NOTICE OF PUBLIC

HEARING

JACKSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION

AUTHORITY
RE: 49CFR Part 37, U.S.C. 5311

ESTIMATED APPORTIONMENT: $76,650
RECIPIENT: Jacksonville Transportation Authority

Notice is hereby given that the Jacksonville Transportation Authority (JTA) is
providing an opportunity for a public hearing to consider its FY 2006/2007 Program
of Projects in which federal operating are being requested from the State of Florida,
Department of Transportation. Funding is available on an 80/10/10 matching basis
between federal, state and local sources. The public is encouraged to comment on
any and all projects listed below:

Operaling Assistance: $153,300
Total Program of Projects: $153,300

Persons wishing to testify on this subject must notify the JTA in writing befroe 5:00
. p.m. on December 7, 2006. If a request is received by the stated time, a public
hearing will be.scheduled and the public notified.

Mail requests to;
Public Hearing, Section 5311. CTC Grant
Jacksonville Transportation Authority
Post Office Drawer "0"
Jacksonville, Florida 32203

This project will be coordinated through the Transportation Improvement Program
(TIP) of the First Coast Metropolitan Planning Organization (MPO) of the
Jacksonville Urbanized Area. No business displacements are expected to occur as
a result of project implementation. This project will have 'no substantial harmful
effects on the government, nor will they adversely affect service levels to the elderly
or disabled. The FDOT contact person for District 2 is:

Gwendolyn H. Pra, District Rural Transportation Coordinator
FDQT District II
2198 Edison Avenue
Jacksonville, FL 32204-2730
904-360-5687/1-800-207-8236.
gwendolyn.pra.@dol.state.fl.us

Details of the Program of Projects are posted in the JTA Lobby at 100 North Myrtle
Avenue through December 7, 2006 during normal business hours. Persons with
Disabilities who need accommodations to attend the meeting should contact the JTA
Connexion office at 904-265-6001, CTC TDD 636-7402. This notice will constitute
the final notice and program of projects if no comments are received.

Kenneth R. Holton
Manager of Capital Programming and Grants
Jacksonville Transportation/Authority

.JACKSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY
SRegion Transportion Solutions
4


PAGE C-3


FLORIDA STAR


NOVEMBER 112006




Ar 1EU-4 -A A


A Child Is Calling For Help!

f ;4i0 Wireless AMBER Alerts Put Wireless Devices To Use

ii (NAPSA)-Statistics show that the first three hours after a child's abduction are most critical to recov-
Sery efforts. By combining the efforts of the wireless industry with the U.S. Department of Justice, the
National Center for Missing & Exploited Children(r) (NCMEC) and law enforcement agencies, the
Wireless AMBER Alerts(tm) initiative will be a catalyst for the more than 200 million wireless subscribers
to aid in the search for and recovery of an abducted child.

S I AMBER
According to NCMEC, more than 260 children have been recovered since the AMBER Alert program
Go to: www.wirelessamberalerts.org began in 1997. The program-an early warning system to find abducted children-started as a local effort in
the Dallas-Fort Worth, Texas, area and became a national initiative in 2003. AMBER stands for "America's Missing: Broadcast Emergency Response." The
program is a legacy to Amber Hagerman, a 9-year-old girl who was kidnapped while riding her bicycle in Arlington, Texas, and was later found murdered.
An estimated 70 percent of Americans have wireless phones, and together they'can serve as a national network that assists families and the author-
ities in searching for abducted children. By signing up to receive Wireless AMBER Alerts, subscribers receive information about local Alerts, as well as
updates as the search progresses.

Opting In
Subscribers capable of receiving text messages, and whose wireless carrier participates in the Wireless AMBER Alerts initiative, may opt in to receive
Alerts by registering at www.wirelessamberalerts.org or their wireless carrier's Web site. Users can designate up to five ZIP codes from which they'd like to
be alerted in the case of an AMBER Alert activation.

Public Service Advertising Campaign
The Advertising Council, in partnership with NCMEC, The Wireless Foundation and the U.S Department of Justice, launched a multimedia public serv-
ice advertising (PSA) campaign designed to raise awareness of Wireless AMBER Alerts and encourage all wireless subscribers to aid in the search for
abducted children. It is the first nationwide PSA campaign to address this technology and the ads launched on National Missing Children's Day (May 25th).

Wireless subscribers can now sign up to receive free AMBER Alerts via text messages.


Are You Prepared to Manage Your Child's Asthma?

(NAPSI)-Cold and flu season can be tough for
kids with asthma-and 'equally challenging for their
parents. These common respiratory infections can
make asthma worse, especially when parents are
not taking steps necessary to keep their child's
asthma well controlled.
A recent survey of parents with asthmatic chil-
dren, conducted by the Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America (AAFA),
revealed that many parents think their child's asthma is under control, even
though the child has symptoms that prove otherwise. These signs of uncon-
trolled asthma include missed school days, hospitalization or emergency
room visits, use of rescue medication more than twice a week and waking up
at night more than once a week because of breathing problems or asthma
symptoms.
The right medication is vital to ensure that a child's asthma stays well
controlled throughout the year. One way to help manage everyday asthma
symptoms is the use of a daily maintenance medication that can help control
inflammation and may also prevent asthma attacks.
The survey also found that nearly 25 percent of parents haven't spo-
ken to their child's doctor about how to better control asthma during this crit-
ical time of the year. Experts suggest parents talk to their child's doctor
because having asthma can make it more difficult to fight a respiratory infec-
tion, such as a cold or the flu.
"Flu symptoms make asthma symptoms even worse," says Mike
Tringale, director of external affairs for AAFA. "Patients with asthma who get
the flu could end up in the emergency room. Many parents find this out the
hard way when their child gets sick."
Tringale recommends that parents take several steps to ensure their
child is ready to take on cold and flu season:

* Get a flu shot. AAFA's Flu Shot Finder, available at www.aafa.org, is a sim-
ple online zip-code search tool that links to a database of more than 25,000
flu clinic locations nationwide. The Flu Shot Finder returns a list of clinics,
dates, times, addresses and phone numbers to help consumers contact the
most convenient location and schedule a visit.

* Find the best asthma treatment. Work with the child's doctor to identify the
best treatment plan to ensure asthma is under control.

* Encourage hand washing. One of the basic preventive measures for avoid-
ing germs is consistent hand washing.

For more information about how to manage asthma during cold and
flu season, visit www.everydaykidz.com or www.aafa.org.
Children with asthma are at greater risk for illness during cold and flu
season.


STO PTHE imreesa

Sr R 15 TALE..r.


Saturday
Comcast Channel 29
10:30 am and 10:30 pm
Review On Demand: www.myspace.com/stvuyt


Advertising Deadline:

TUESDAY @ 5 p.m.

To place an ad:
CAII: (904) 766-8834 or
EMAIL: ad@thefloridastar.com


The Station "Where Christ Gets Lifted"

VictoAM6WG
AC K0 NVILLE 8-:LONG-TIME FRIEND


November 11, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


PAl dV /P C4





ivnvf.MirPR 11 ?f, FTAG


Garrard Leads Jags To Win Over Titans


.Jaguars quarterback David Garrard watches as he com-
pletes a pass against the Titans defense. (PHOTO BY LAU-
. RENCE GREENE)


Jacksonville wide receiver Ernest Wilford (#19 in teal
jersey) prepares to catch a pass thrown by quarterback
david Garrard while being defended by Titans corner-
back Reynaldo Hill (#21 in white jersey) (PHOTO BY LAU-
RENCE GREENE)

EWC Lose Homecoming Game

Against Southern Virginia Univ.


SVU closed the 2006
season with a 34-16 road
win over Edward Waters
on Saturday as the-
defense limited the Tigers
to 146 yards of total
offense and forced four
turnovers.
The Knights fell
behind 16-0 but scored
34-unans\\ered points to
secure the victory and end
the season with a 3-7
record.
The offense didn't let
the defense steal the show
entirely as SVU overcame
a slow start and Brandon
Rockwood threw three
touchdown passes, Mike
Frame caught eight passes
for 133 yards and a score
and Hayes Page ran 17
times for 76 yards.
Edward Waters jumped
out to a 7-0 lead on the
first drive of the game as
the Tigers moved 49 yards
on 12 plays and scored on
an 11-yard pass from
Kareem Dennis to Russell
Penn.
' The Tigers ticked on a


field goal to go up '10-0
with 2:19 left in the first
quarter, moving 20 yard
on five plays following a
fumble b) SVU on a mis-
handled snap.


Rashean Mathis (#27 in teal jersey) alludes Tennessee defenders after intercepting a pass from rookie quarterback
Vince Young in a 37-7 win Sunday, November 5 at AlItel Stadium. Mathis has five career interceptions against
Tennessee, the most against any NFL team. (PHOTO BY LAURENCE GREENE)
Quarterback David tions of the season Texans. when the teams at 37 1.2.
Garrard completed 12 of Garrard looks to lead meet at Alltel Stadium on The Texans (2-6) have
22 passes for 177 yards the Jaguars (5-3) to a Sunday. November 12. lost two straight and are
and a career-high three third consecutive victorN. Oddsmakers have the tied for last in the AFC
touchdo\vns in a 37-7 and help them avenge an Jags listed as 10 1,2-point South.
home win over Tennessee earlier loss to theHouston favorites and the total set
last \\eek. He's connect-
ed on 22 of his 39
attempts for 264 yards in
leading the Jags to back- The Station "WhereChrist gets Liftel"
to-back wins. Garrard is
6-1 as a starter the last U A
two years. r IWRI
Garrard threw touch-
down passes to Ernest JACKSONV.ALLE- S ONG-TIME--FRIEND
Wilford and George
Wrighster in the first half.
Wi ford scored again in
the third quarter catching
a 22 yard pass from
Garrard. Del lrid L..\lidenE Generd tMg?
The Jaguars defense
held Tennessee to a three- Kelvij. C. Ptstdi, Opur-iLtoln Mgr
and-out series on their Yuhindc C Rut, Ofcel Mgr
opening possession. FreddieRhodeProgr.inDirector
The Jaguars have not
allowed a score on an Korei n D).JolnlC, SjiOfr Aectiunt Excairive
opening drive since the
season-opener against
Dallas on September 10.
Jaguars cornerback
Rashean NMathis in the
first half. his career-high
fifth and sixth intercep-


BLACK

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

SCORES

November 02
Hampton 34, Bethune-Cookman 17 Final
November 04
Alabama A&M 34, Jackson State 21 Final
Alabama State 35, Grambling State 16 Final
Albany State 21, Fort Valley State 3 Final
Arkansas-Pine Bluff 28, Prairie View A&M 21 Final
Bowie State 16, Virginia State 7 Final
Central State 34 St. Joseph's (IN) 27.- Final
Coastal Carolina 66, Savannah State 6 Final
Delaware State 62, Concord (WV) 0 Final
Eastern Illinois 29, Tennessee State 3 Final
Elizabeth City State 29 Virginia Union 21 Final
Fayetteville State 34 Livingstone 16 Final
Florida A&M 45, NC A&T 12 Final
Lane 17. Benedict 12 Final
Millersville 48 Cheyney 12 Final
Miss Valley State 28. Alcorn State 25 Final
Morgan State 29, Norfolk State 20 Final
NC Central 52, Jonnson C Smith 7 Final
NW Oklahoma State 14. Texas College 0 Final
Paul Quinn 21, Concordia 14 Final
SC State 28, Howard 10 Final
Shaw 14, Saint Paul's 7 Final
Southern 34, Texas Southern 17 Final
Southern Virginia 34, Edward Waters 16 Final
Stillman 26, Kentucky State 5 Final
Tiffin 62. Lincoln (MO) 8 Final
Tuskegee 27, (angston 24 Final OT


PAGE C-5


IVOVFA4'RR 11 20


FLORIDA STAR


..J . ....









PAGE_ C-6 FLRD TNVEBR1,20


T ;e.~


or"


(NOVEMBER 11, 2006-NOVEMBER 17, 2006)


(Aries-March 20th and
April 20th) This week's
-scenario is ruled
by your ability to
see possibilities
l and ways of
development that others
don't want or can't notice.
Try not to spend your energy
on emotions or empty wor-
ries. You will be slightly
obsessed by the presentation
or potential project that
someone has to offer.
Communicate with other,
express your opinion, and let
them see what your purpos-
es are. Share your true feel-
ings with to those who mat-
ter. Don't bother of others
comments about the situa-
tion. As long as you you feel
comfortable with your deci-
sion, you'll be able to be in
the driver's seat. Try to fin-
ish all important tasks dur-
ing this week. This week
lucky numbers are: 2, 6, 12,
20, 24.
(Taurus-April 20th and
May 21st)Stop for a while
and try to understand if you
are satisfied with
your life's line of
development.
There will be
some small problems that
you will be able to get over
without too much difficulty,
but these minor things make
all the difference. Some
changes in your beliefs or
points of view are especially
likely. This week lucky
numbers are: 18, 24, 26, 32,
38.
(Gemini-May 21st and
June 21st)-There are some
strong emotional feelings
that can threat your happi-
-- ness possible.
Some jealous peo-
ple will try to
complicate your
life. You will have to be per-
tinacious if you want to keep
your balance. The company
of good friends and a lot of
relaxation will help you. Try
to learn from you mistakes,
rather than repeating them
over again. If you start lis-
tening to your inner voice,
life will set familiar course.
This week lucky numbers
are: 8, 14, 20, 24, 30,.
(Cancer-June 21st and
July 22nd)-The crazy
rhythm of your life slowing
down. You've been trying to
do a, lot of things ---
at the same time.
It is useless to ask
for somebody's
help and support because
you are the only one who
can solve all these problems.
Analyse your actions instead
of trying to lay blame any-
one else. Try to be honest
with yourself. Work can be
effective if only you carries
your own weight. This
week lucky numbers are: 2,
8, 20, 30, 36.
(Leo- July 22nd and
August 23rd)-This week's
events won't bring
something new.
You will be more
sensitive to those
around you. You
will be able to see the other's
real intentions and desires.
As soon as you are very pos-
itive person, use your your
sense of humour to help peo-
ple see the positive side of
this life. Don't be shy to


express your true feelings to
those close to you. General
advice- go with the flow.
This week lucky numbers
are: 8, 12, 18, 20, 32.
Virgo-August 23rd and
September I
22nd)-There are
'; going to be many


opportunities that have
come knocking on your
door. It is not the best time
to think of other people's
feelings. You will be able to
achieve many of your goals
exploring some of the ideas
that will come on your mind.
The only problem here is to
understand your true goals.
You will have to think it
through and/or discuss it
with someone you trust.
This week lucky numbers
are: 14, 20, 24, 26, 32.
(Libra-September 23rd
and October 23rd)- You
can make your life much
better if you share your
intentions with
someone you care
about. Don't be
overcautious and
don't push your luck when
dealing on either a personal
or professional level.
Express your thoughts and
ideas carefully, otherwise
you may be misinterpreted.
You shouldn't try to advan-
tage of your expense
account. This week lucky
numbers are: 2, 6, 12, 48,
68.
(Scorpio-October 23rd
and November 22nd)-
You should better ---
be very rational
right now. Maybe
you are not atten-
tive enough, or maybe your
emotional side is on vaca-
tion but there can be a few
misunderstandings with
people that expect some-
thing different from you. Try
to be more flexible with the
rest. You'll regret every
word for some time to come.
Regardless of your first
reaction, the outcome will
be favorable. This week
lucky numbers are: 36, 38,
50, 66, 74.
(Sagittarius-Novemeber
22nd and December
21st) Your everyday life
% \\ill demand more
attention. Keep
important informa-
tion to yourself.
This week puts a positive
emphasis on contractual
concerns and partnerships. .
If you are going to bet on
anything at this time, bet on
you too win. This week
lucky numbers are: 8, 18,
30, 50, 56.
(Capricorn-December 21st
and January 20th)-
Different events
from family and
work really
demand your rapt
attention. This is a very
good week to make a
progress getting some finan-
cial issues. This is also a
great time to look for oppor-
tunities of new investments.
Try to to strike up new
acquaintances and to stay
overt for all your friends. It
will help you to feel yourself
wanted. This week lucky
numbers are: 2, 20, 38, 44,
48.
(Aquarius-Janaury 20th
and February 19th)-You
will be very
moody and it may
'., be driving other
_ Ipeople nuts. Try
to be more polite and calm
while dealing with others. If
you check on the facts
before blowing up, you will
avoid a lot of problems. If'
you have a feeling that


someone has been cheating
on you, better think of what
is really important and what
others want you to treat as
important. It is better for you
to pause than react at this
time.


Your deception may cause
many problems. On the
other hand if you are suc-
cessful it is worth doing.
Problems with relatives and
friends could spoilt your
life. If you are asked for
advice try to be wise, or
everything and everyone
will turn against you. Dig
deep to find out how prof-
itable a new project will be
before you've signed the
papers. You may feel nerv-
ous and jealous now. Try to
stay calm and count to ten
before you speak.
Everything is much easier
than it seems at first sign.
You will never move further
if you don't realise what you
really want. Don't be too shy
to ask for what you need and
express your opinion. This
week lucky numbers are: 14,
50, 54, 72, 84.

(Pisces February 19th and
March 20th)-Sudden
changes may con-
fuse you a bit.
There is definite-
ly a sense ofposi-
tive change around you dur-
ing this week. Don't look
back at others, just take the
initiative to make your
dreams come true. Check all
contracts carefully if
involved in any kind of a
business affair. Changes are
you are going to be experi-
ence now will probably end
up increasing in income
over the next several
months. Try to do your best
- there are a lot of chances
you will succeed. There is
going to be a progress in
relationships between you
and your beloved. You two
will make all your friends
jealous. Don't try to control


Poll Worker

Charged

With Assault

LOUISVILLE, Ky. A
poll worker was arrested
Tuesday and charged with
assault and interfering with an
election for allegedly choking
a voter and pushing him out
the door, officials said.
It apparently started as a
dispute between the two over
marking the ballot, said Lt.
Col. Carl Yates of the,
Jefferson County sheriffs
office.
The voter told poll worker
Jeffery Steitz that he didn't
want to vote in a judicial elec-
tion because he didn't know
enough about the candidates,
but Steitz told him he had to
vote in the race anyway, Yates
said.
Steitz, 42, eventually
grabbed the man by the neck
and threw him out of the
polling place, Yates said.
"The poor guy went back
in and he threw him out
again," Yates said. "At least it
wasn't over a Democrat or a
Republican being on the bal-
lot."
Election officials called
police."That about tops off the
day," said Paula McCraney, a
spokeswoman for the
Jefferson County clerk's
office.
There was no immediate
response to a call seeking
comment from Steitz at his
home.
In Pennsylvania, a would-
be voter was arrested at a


polling place in Allentown,
where election workers said
he smashed an electronic vot-
ing machine with a paper-
weight.
Authorities didn't know
what caused the outburst.


over everything, it is impos-
sible. You should use your
professional skills wisely in


business and it won't take
much time to find yourself
promoted.


This week lucky numbers
are: 14, 18, 26, 36, 42.


Man Says Bibles In


Pocket Stopped Bullet

JACKSONVILLE, Fla. A 54-year-old Orange Park man credits two small Bibles in his shirt
pocket for saving his life when they stopped a bullet.
The man, whose name was withheld because his attackers are still at large, told police that two
men who he didn't recognize ambushed him with a rifle as he carried bags of garbage to a trash bin.
The two men fled in opposite directions and have not been arrested.
Other than a red mark and a pain in his chest, he was not injured, The Florida Times-Union
reported Tuesday.
The man said he was carrying two New Testament Bibles in his shirt pocket to give to friends.
Police took the Bibles as evidence.


Woman Accused Of


Punching Cop Over Sign

PISCATAWAY, N.J. A 69-year-old woman who was charged with assaulting a police officer
has turned around and filed a complaint against him for the incident, which stemmed from a polit-
ical sign she had put up.
The incident started last Wednesday when Marion Munk, a ceramics instructor at a communi-
ty college, said she noticed a handmade political sign she'd left on a street corer near her house
was knocked to the ground.
Munk said she stopped at the corer, where Public Service Electric & Gas Co. crews were
working, to find out why her sign, which was against incumbent Democrats, was down of the
ground but two signs in favor of the Democrats were up.
"I asked them, 'Who did this?'" Munk told The Star-Ledger of Newark for Saturday's newspa-
pers. "But they just wanted me out of the way."
Munk said Sgt. Wayne Vakulchik, an officer who was there directing traffic, grabbed the sign
from her, at which point she "pushed him out of the way."
In the police report of the incident, Vakulchik said Munk punched him in the chest and that the
sign was in the way of the PSE&G workers so they took it down, police said.
Munk, who was charged with disorderly conduct and assaulting a police officer, said she was
Handcuffed to a wall at police headquarters for more than four hours after her arrest. She's filed a
complaint with the police department.
Vakulchik "just yanked me around," Munk told the Home News Tribune of East Brunswick.
Capt. Richard Ivone of the Piscatway Police Department said an internal affairs investigation
would be conducted on Munk's complaint against Vakulchik, which cites excessive force. Ivone
said the utility workers at the scene witnessed the whole incident, "so we should get this wrapped
up pretty quickly."
Munk is scheduled to appear in court next Thursday.


Two Alleged 'Feathered Friends' Charged


HIGHLAND TOWNSHIP,
Mich. Two men admitted
releasing about two dozen
peacocks and pheasants from
their enclosure outside a gro-
cery store, and plucking one of
the birds almost clean,
Oakland County sheriffs offi-
cials said Wednesday.
Mikhail R. Moesta, 17, of
Highland Township, and
Michael J. Muscatello, 20, of
White Lake Township, were
arraigned Tuesday on one
count each of malicious
destruction of personal prop-
erty and of animal cruelty,
sheriffs Maj. Damon Shields
said.
The birds escaped July 2
after a hole. was cut in the
mesh netting of their pen at
Colasanti's Market. All six
peacocks eventually returned,
but 20 pheasants did not. One
of the peacocks was found
with almost all of its. feathers

Smelly House
In South Dakota
To Be Razed

RAPID CITY, S.D. A
Rapid City house that's filled
with the stench of cats and ani-
mal waste was to be torn down
Tuesday. Neighbors had com-
plained about the foul smell,
and authorities who searched
the home found piles of cat
waste and dead cats both
inside and outside the home.
The city council declared
the house a public nuisance
and ordered it to be demol-
ished.
The owner will be billed
for the $10,000 it'll cost to tear
it down, said Kevin Lewis,
assistant city attorney.

SUBSCRIBE
TO THE FLORIDA
STAR!
CALL
904/766-8834
1(


removed.
"They are beautiful ani-
mals," Lt. David Pement told
The Oakland Press. "I would-
n't want to be the peacock in
the cage when they came lurk-
ing that night. It makes you
wonder why people do the
things they do."
Moesta and Muscatello
were arrested after investiga-
tors received a tip. Each was


released on personal bond
pending preliminary hearings
to be held within 12 days,
Shields said. If convicted of
the misdemeanors, they face
up to 93 days in jail, $1,000 in
fines and up to 200 hours of
community service.
Store owner Kelly
Colasanti replaced the pheas-
ants that fled, at a cost of $20
to $200 per bird.


FLORIDA

LOTTO

November 4, 2006

5-7-23-24-36-48




Crime

doesn't pay

but

we do!

CRIME


STOPPERS

1-866-845-TIPS (8477)







No Names...


No Faces...


No Hassles!
<


NOVEMBER 11, 2006


PAGE C-6


FLORIDA STAR













FLORIDA STAR


NOVEMBER 11, 2006


I EMPLOYMENT


Change Your Life.
Your Future.
You have the power to change
your future. And you can do it
right here at Florida
Community College at
Jacksonvile. To learn about
employment opportunities that
are available please visit our
website at Jobs.FCCJ.edu.

LIMO DRIVER
WANTED
FT / PT / Days & Nights
Valid Drivers Lic.
Call 904 683 9494

THE FLORIDA STAR

REAL TALK

REAL TOPICS

RADIO SHOW

IMPACT

WCGL AM 1360












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


ROOMS FOR RENT
Clean, Quiet Area.
ADULTS preferred.
Call Cynthia,
(904) 725-4359


SERVICES


Aluminum Awning~s


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REPAIRS
Low Rates.
764-9852

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

BUY OR RENT
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Large 3BR/1BA, freshly painted,
new ceramic tile, redone bath.
Large workshop or storage. Big
corner lot. Call today!

9650 7th Ave. off Lem Turner.
Very clean and cute 3BR/1BA.
Freshly painted inside & out, new
ceramic tile, new windows ONLY
$650/mo. $500 security. Call
today.
Mr. Allen (954) 483-6166


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ON!E LESS THING FOR YOU TO WORRY
ABOUT

CALL 904-316-5238

Licensed and Insured

PUBLIC NOTICE
The Jacksonville Children's Commission of the City of
Jacksonville, FL, will require the professional services of a con-
sultant/firm to provide Consulting Services for Screening/Training
of Volunteer Mentors for Jacksonville's Youth (P-10-07). All
Interested persons can contact the City of Jacksonville,
Department of Procurement, 117 West Duval Street, Suite 335,
Jacksonville, FL 32202 or phone Charles Robertson @ (904) 630-
1196 for a copy of the RFP or you can download the RFP @
www.coj.net go to Procurement Services, go to Professional
Services, Request for Proposals. The City of Jacksonville is an
Equal Opportunity Employer and encourages expressions of
interest for the described services from Jacksonville Small and
Emerging Businesses (JSEB)/Minority Business Enterprises
(MBE). Replies must be delivered to the City of Jacksonville,
Department of Procurement, Attn: Professional Services
Specialist, 117 West Duval Street, Suite 335, Jacksonville, FL
32202. Proposals must be received no later than 4:00 p.m.,
Friday, December 8, 2006


G.4,1SON S l COL.3DO


, Prime nlr for


Igrarinr and hinting
4 homnes



For nmoa information CanM rct: Osi) '.-...'4








If you, a deceased spouse or parent currently suffer or suffered from any
of the following ailments and the condition was a result of ciga-
rette smoking, you may have valuable legal rights. Call for a free consultation.
SLung Cancer Esophageal Cancer Pancreatic Cancer


Kidney Cancer Laryngeal Cancer Bladder Cancer
COPD *'Oral Cavity/Tongue Cancer
Dennis A. Lopez is licensed in FL with offices in Tampa.._ lll
Ty 1^ Th hiring li n In l Inw er i t on-impot Int drpriinn thn) ltnt.ld
''" ,, u !: pon ,, | .h.-m e lI ,l d ,1
: I. [ u h i, ',1.1 h : lln u Ilihoul i,' h,',ll In lhl .)l ,l111 ..l 1 qla.l llh,',lu,.7 ,l,,,t e ?llI11,',?


I


Adoption

ADO)0PTION A ttli10ghul b C L~ lOIi tiitpi.tinlflm.
io lot e ad cherish. SWe are it ncai I I secure to protidc a
prolsnslrTl atirfti. Pl-Ca.. Cal I Cal .ri-iim. aindd I)dis ai
(8881022-0924.41 7041 ;4

Announcements

What Destroys Relationishiips? -SAsnswer p12 4414 I0lu' antI
Readd I)ianct ic., n I Rot Ilbabord Send 811(,1: 1.IinlMoard
D )iauticz 17,Fonidtittt_3102 NI-lobliii %Se') 1 iFlpI.


Attorneys


NEED A I.AWYI:.R? Protect Your Rights Now! Crimi-
nal... Personal Injuts... Bankruptcy..: Divorce.. Labor
ILaw.. url.. Harassed.. lob.. Immigration... \'ills. ALL
.LEGA(I. MA-'t'I-RSS ,-A-A Attorney Rclerral Service
Private' Iial I..Laycrs Statewide 24 I.louirs(8(00)713-5342.

Auctions

A UCTION-New NC Ocean lIront )Dulex: Topsatil Islantd
Sur 'Cily. NC. Saturday, November 18. 2PM, Iron I orse
Auction Comnpany, w\vw.ironotrseauction.-cotm, (800)90 7-
2248, NCAL#3936.

*I..AND Al 'CTION" 230 Props Must he .Soil! I'.ow Down
! ,-! -itancing F:ree Catalog '(IO0))937.-1603
"lw\.sI..IANItA :CrIN.eon NRI1I..1 iast. l.I.,:A'132509.
Buleziuk:A'I 3448. .Johnston:Al.3449, Mauck:AU3447.

Developers CloseoutitA Il.CTION- 12';2: 0614 Residentiai
Condominiuims.Pompanol e Iachl.F1 F-inancing and O)nline
Bidding A.ailablc 2,% i roker Cooperatioil
swws..tisherauction.coml.l... FishelrAI t93 AB.106(80*-)331 -
6620 x 1..In operationsc with i.aulro Auctioneers Sale
subject to tall terms.


BuildingSupplies


METAL ROOFING SAVE SSS htit Direct romi Manu-
fact'urer. 20 color- in stock with all Accessories. Quick trht
around! Delivers Available (i352)4l8-0778 Toll I ree
(888)393-0335.


Business Opportunities


ALLCASH CANDOY lUIT lE Doyoucarni 800/davy' .3(
Machines. Free Candy All fo r S9.995. (8881629-996i
t02000033. CAI.I, IUS: We will not he tundersold!c

Vendilng Route: Snacks & Drinks. lanergy & H healthy
Shacks. Ioo. All Sizes. All Brands. (real Fs quipmienlt.
CGeat Locations' IitinncinA -\vailable \ : 7s:50) Down.
(877)1843-8726. L.ocal. 1(10}20012-037.

Learn to buy Foreclosures. tax liens, and relihas lor
pennies on the dollar. Mentor is\alks you thIroughI each dea
A-Z/ to ensure St CC-SS (800)433-455i6.


Help Wanted


$2.900 Weekly Guarantuteed! Addressing letters in your
spare time. Iree posLtageI pplics. No experience neces-
sary!! Start immediately, writ A&G IPublications. 2370-
0 Ilillcrest Rd. Li47-11. IlMobile. ALI 36615.

T'EAMS NEEDED. Home weekl.. Ciass A-(i)1. wu
IHAAZM..AT. I)1O PAY & III:NIFI- IlS. (8(00)428-11678.
ivww.Armellini.coni

AMERICA'S DRIVING ACADEMY Siar lturdrlvins
career today (I 1 i .... ...,.- : ,,1 D1 .A. L.o luition lee!
I I 1 I I[ '. iiiI1


DRIVER: YOU WANT iT. WE 11A VE IT! Solo. leams.
o\\ ter operators, cnmpatny dris ers. stlidentis. recently rads.
regional. dedicated. long lhaull.,a. llatled. Musl be 21.
CRST Career Center. (8001)940-2778.
i'sitws.driveli ot'crst lcom.

ASAP + Early Christmas Bonus i ooni i 3(6-
43cpmn.'$ 1.2)0pm. ( I.Lease Ni:'\ rulcks I C.L-A 3 mlos
OTR (8100)635-8669.

Earn Up to $550 WEEKI.Y' Working throIuh the
governmtem PI No Ixperience. Call 'l'odai!!' (801)488-
S'9 1.1 I -, il.. ,1 i I.


DATA ENTRY! Work From An.\ w here. Ikexibl I lours.
Peoronail Comnputlr Required. lixcellent Career Oppornu-
nile' Serious Inquirics ,Only !80) 344-9636 Ext. 700.

We're raising pay for Florida regional drivers: lilonme
.... II .... i ... .. ,, i ih.iw eekly m miles!
951i, no tou.tcl! Plreplanned li'ceigl ht!.43 per omile. hmel h1-.
money & more! l lea'land I:xpress (Suo)441-4053
S\\ \'in .heal'rtlaliiKe'r ress.c m'n.

Driver- ACT NO\ ..11 iring O1R & I.oclu ri vers 'FIarn
S4.000( in bonIuseis our Ist -\ca: *New hIquipilmeinl "'re-
inluni I'm PaI:cka.c '*No I laz\lal Required -(.all 877)882-
0537-Oatkley Iransporl. Wu care ibouI. our driwsrs

Placellent Reps.paittimle tosupelrvic internaitiaill high
school exchange su.idenits and recruit host families. I'lione
W\IS : at (800)264-)0948 .or mail:
wis ie v isete oudaltion.col,.

Homes For Sale

SO DOWN HOlMES Gi',t i& ltank Foreclnosures'! lo, or
no down! No credit OK! Call \No\v! (800U)749-29105.

I l4 \ II \o h l, II ...I ,, 1 Ii.,,I\ 1.i. .. s 1 i in .t i. .i. .... I
els. National Builder 0%(); DOWN lien t ou own your land.
(Call for FR1I: Brochures (8S()l)h22-2832.


Instruction


IlEA\ I I.'III'II \ I 1'1 -14 \ I'ORTRAININGFIOR
iMPI .OY 1NT: Bulldozers. Backhoes. Loaders. Dump
I rucks. Cirader, Scrapers. I.xcavators: National Certifica-
lion. .ob Placement Assistance;: Associated Training Ser-
vices (800)25 1 -3274 wiw.equipmenloperatir.comi.

Heavi" Equipment Operator CERTIFIED. Islands on
I raining..lob lamentt Assistuance. (IlToll :Fre Ic(86hb)933-
1575. ,ASSO(CIAT1':D I'RAINING Sf:RV(CI:.;S, 5177
Homosassa Tl'rail ..ecanto. F'lorida.,34461.

Lots & Acreage

193+!- Acre timber farm adjoinini g I'1ularrie Natiiinal
F-ortest Piedmnot N -NMcrchniitale limber. great. liews.s.
53.000 per ac're. Iion Iloi'se: Plropeltics (800)997-2248.

Sl.,AN D A UCTlION *230 Props MuslibeSold! low I )own
: -/ Financing. IFrc ('Catliog (8010)937-1603
Wist...ANNI)-UCC'TION com NRI.L Iasm. 1[.1.C:A 12509.
13ile/iuk: '\1 3448, .ohnston:Ali34441), Mauek:\i 3447.

N. Fla 1-350 Acres 30 Ac+/- Imns as S6500/tacre Only 4
parcels Owner IFin aiail (8010)294-2313 Ext 1285 A. Bar
Sales Inc. 7 days 7.i7-7pm1


Medical Supplies


FREE DIABETIC SUPPLIES! MEDICARII PA-
1 I'lNS! ('iill I's loll Ifree (866)2t4-3476 and receive a
F 1(1.I- MN- 11.IR! Am-Meld Quality Diahetici Suppliies.

Miscellaneous

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE lom I lome. *.Mledical.
businessss. *'Paralegal. computerser s criminalil .lusicc. Job
placemteni issislance. ('ompuier provided. It'inancial ,AI i i '
qualifiedd. all (118661858-21 21
s stu..nline Iidcivwaler'l echl.com..

nDIVORCIES275-$350"CO'VIERS children. cl. tinlt one
signature required! lxcludes igm. Iees! Call cekdays
i8(0!)462-20l00. ext.h00o. I 8ain-pm) Alta )Di force. I'.1C.
Established 1977.

AIRI.INES ARE HIRING Train lor high pa inlg
A\1iatioiMaintenanceCiareer. Fl.\\ alppro\ ed prloram. O Ill
placement assistatie. C.M.I Aviation institute o'Mainie-
nanlce (1881349-5387.

Internet Shopping Mall WORLD. B UYlFRS MAI l.
Intcrnet Sulp;rMall wilh I.cvr 770 stores. Open 24 7.
I'Thousands of' Producti I1 131 Y. W.\i.MAR I-T:\ARil T-
B 1 S13 I liY P I CO-T'l'Y SRI S-I' li- 1.I.$S-
S T.RI 1TCCKS \eb-Site: Ihtt.ip:.
si i\ .\vw orldbu\ersmlal I .com

WOLFF TANNING BEDS Bu1I Direct and Sa\e! Full -
H1od) units li'rom S22 a month! -RlIlI Folor Callo1 CALl.
'IODA\Y! (8(0)8.12-1305 \i\\s u.np.elsiat coIn.


(Week of November 6, 200d


Real Estate


MURPHY, NORTH C(AROLINAAffordable IlHomes in
the Mountain.. Affordable .Homes, .Mountain Cabins and
Land. CALL F)R FRE13 BROCHUURIE (877)837-2288
(XIT RIAII.TY lMO(UNI AIN VIEW PROIKFRTIES
\N' www.,xiltmurphy.colrn.

(;ulf front lots $595k. Homes slartin- mid S300(k. New
matter plannercd ocean ilrlt' comnttlltil, on bIeautti ful Mtls-
taung Island, near Corpus hristi. TX.
nwwwcinnamonshore.com. (>866)891-5 163.

BE:AliTlQ.;. BLU RII)GE, NC Mountain Views. 8-
Acre Mounitiain Istate. Ileavily Wooded ed ith Stream. IE7
Financing- $49,900. (800)230-6380, exr.120.

I ,,t I~l rll _,,t .. i r,,11"1 I .1A., C I ji, I.I
L,.\K1I-FRONT 1!o- 566.50)0 5.1 ACRi.I: OODII'D;) view
loi- $28.90!0 Call lakeside Really i (423)626-5820) Or


\iew 'Western North Carolina, North Georgia. iLastem
TN. Real Estate. I-celln retirementcarea.Very allfrdable
hoinme cabins. land. .ow tax.es. Good payipg jobs aail-
able. w, ..intl-kee p.it''-etn.

NC Gated Lakefront Community. IPleasantly mild eii-
nate 1.5 acres. 90 miles olfsorciine. Neier ol'cered before
with i20%,", pre-deelopiiment discoliuits. 9n'%" llnancing. Call
- 8(10)709-5253.

WYOMIING ;RANCI DISPERSAI..35 ,res.- 49,901); 50
I -' o -. n-, ,1\i v ew s, t.Su Toulllded
bI gov't land. Abundant wiildlie. Recreational paradise.
..ow t kxes. I/Z terms. Call ( Itah Ranches. I.I.C. (888)541-
5263.

1BEAU.TIFUIL.N. CAROI.,IN A. I'SCAIPF'T111. IIA'I IN
Till. : .LAUTIFllI.. PE'iACtEFUL MOUNTAINS O1
WE-ST':RN NC lHomes. C(ahins. Acreage & INVE.ST-
MENTS. CIH.KROKI:F MO(iN I'AIN GNMAC RFAI. IES-
'A''Fl. clherolkeeimountiainrealtv comi Cal I forftree hrochture
(80os841-5868.

(;AIFL. Pre-Construction Grand Opening. 20 AC
$99.900. 9 1'0 y Nio I i.- 1,.. 'l'erilec opp'ty o otit 20
acres in G;A. Coastal region. New survey. suibdiision
potential. excel '1. ... .i i i..li able price of
"99.000. CAl.LI. .' '., .",44.r' X100)2 C.I,P-GA
I and Senes icesI licensedd Real ;st.ie Broker.

VA MOLiNTAIN LOG CABIN unfinishedl inside. view.
tin 1 ..1 i Ii l 1. .I.1 .! .. I. ..' .,I- )O wIv n e rI
t86(6)789-8535.

Coastal Georgia-e\.re--c. Cionstructcion (iolf Commu.
nity. I.arge lhts & condoswideepwater. marsh., gol'. nitlire
views. (iatd. Golf. Fitness Center. tennis. TraFils, Docks.
S701k's- S30l)k.(18772)66-7376 ,:ss-:(ooier-,ptit.l .om.t

12 ACRES/IIAKEFRONT/$99.9.003 23 t fee oI'l:S Corp
Flrontage on beautilul lake in I ennesee. I directt lake access
lot fIronm S12.9001! Call (86h)950-5263 EIxt. 1791.

723+ ACRES/ I.AKE ACCESS/$124,900 Direcl access
to beautiful lake in I'ennessee will hbeautifil mountain
\ iews: Other lake access lot-s from S 12.900 a, ailahle! Call
(8661950-5:?263 ixt. 1792.

,MAINE SPORTING PARADISE! 500( ACRES only
5299.9001. II unters & fishing enthusiasts wanted! Private
500 acre parcel ol land ideal lforhuntitg oIitrs access to lystial
cleartr.uti& salmon slream- unbeliev\al'c fishing. N.W TO
SMARKEI T! Great ownerlinancing. Call I.& SR I (207)781-
3343.


Steel Buildings


STIFEI, Bll.DIN(GS. I-actor. Deals. Save S%$. 40x( l'
to 100 x 200'. l xx: 50 \ 100 x 12' 7$3.60sq ft. (00)658-
288 5. r ..II ., ..

SPECIAL BUIII.DING SAL.E..."DIN\T MISS IT!"
21006 delivery or depoit holds till spring. 25'x4U\12'
54800,. 40'x6l\ 16' $12.800. Front end optional. Other
si/es a\ ailable. Pioneer. (800)668-5422.


,:


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NOVEMBER 11, 2006


PAGE C-8 FLORIDA STAR


E AE A


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I IfAPPREU.IU FE YOU (01D t ED SL PPORr*"



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DalmlerChrysler Behind The Lens Award Honors Quincy Jones
Photos 2006 by Leon Bennett/www. imagezbylb.photoreflect. corn


FLORIDA'SJTA


By Rych McCain
The scene was the
Beverly Hilton Hotel
in Beverly Hills and
the atmosphere was
fervently electric as the
limos and super expen-
sive name vehicles
pulled up to unload
their dapperly clad and
highly styled passen-
gers. Of course, the red
carpet was reserved for
the stars and there were
plenty of them. This
was the 5th Annual
DaimlerChrysler
"Behind The Lens"
Award. There was no
question that this night
strictly belonged to the
guest of honor Quincy
Delight Jones! Anyone
who hasn't heard of
"Q," his music, films,
stage and TV shows
was either recently
born within the last
decade and a half or
has been hiding under
a rock, away from civi-
lization.
From his numerous,
famous TV and film
scores such as In The
Heat Of The Night star-
ring Sidney Poritier
and Rod Steiger; to
Michael Jackson's


record breaking mega
LP Thriller; to the
breakthrough, block-
buster film, The Color
Purple that introduced
the world to Oprah
Winfrey; to the TV
mega hit sitcom "Fresh
Prince Of Bel Air," that
kicked Will Smith's act-
ing career in high gear;
to "Roots," the most
watched TV mini series
of all time; Quincy
Jones has been in the
forefront in every aspect
of show business, in an
unparallel career that
has spanned six
decades. The ceremony
included an all star live
band, lead by key-
boardist Greg
Phillinganes. Chaka
Khan, Pattie Austin and
Yolanda Adams each
rendered exceptional
vocal performances and
actress Tracee Ellis
Ross served as the
event's host.
When the man of the
hour did arrive on the
red carpet, he was very
warm and cordial and
accommodating to the
press and guests. You
know what they say:
Jones continued on D-4


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By Rych McCain
TV:
Janna Klein has been
named VP of Drama
Development and Gaye
Hirsch named VP of
Current -Programming,
both at The CW TV
Network.. Super comedi-
an/actor Katt Williams
aka "Money Mike," is set
ihe host lihe inaugural
BET HIP-HOP
-II.-lRDS which h \\ill air


Wednesday, November 15,
2006 at 9 p.m. ET/PT or
check your local listings.
Hip Hop pioneer
Grandmaster Flash will
be the recipient of the I
AM HIP-HOP Icon
Award. Of course, BET
has a grand tradition of
presenting the "best of the
best" talent wise on their
a\\ardss and this one
continues legend Snoop
Dogg. Ludacris, )ioung


Jeezy, TI. & Young Dro,
The Game, Lil Wayne &
Baby are set to perform.
Top nominees include
Lupe Fiasco, Rick Ross,
Remy Ma, Jim Jones,
Rhymefest, Sway,
Papoose, DJ Scratch, Dj
Drama, Saigon and Styles
P. The show will be
broadcasting from the
tamJed Fox Theater in
Atlanta, Georgia.
Music:


AKeelah and the Bee
star KeKe Palmer and
female rapper Ak'Sent
are set to perform at the
Battle of The High
School Marching Bands
on November 18th at the
Home Depot Center
Stadium in Carson,
Whassup continued on D-8


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Page D-2/November 11, 2006


Saturday Morning http;//www.zap2it.com November 11, 2006

ABC |25i 5 10 Paid Program Paid Program B InTune TV (N) Kids News Good Morning America (CC) IEmperor New IReplacements That's-Raven That's-Raven Han. Montana Zack & Cody
CBS 37 6 9 Words of Light Town Hall Madeline (CC) Sabrina Series Saturday Early Show o (CC) Trollz (El) Horseland (N) Cake (N) (CC) Dance Revolut.
FOX 3i0 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Archie's Myst. Mayor Peyton Winx Club (N) Bratz 0 (CC) Kirby: Right Teenage Mut Yu-Gi-Oh! Cap Viva Pinata (N) Yu-Gi-Oh! (CC) G.. JoeSigma
IND 4i! 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program The Morning Show (CC Wild About Awesome Adv. Exploration Beakman's Paid Program Paid Program
NBC .21 11 12 Bob Vila (CC) Ebert & Roeper Today Chris Botti: fear of snakes ii (CC) Good Morning Jacksonville VeggieTales Dragon (N) (CC) 3-2-1 Penguins! Babar( CC)
PAX 21i) 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A. Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS 71 8 5 GED Connect. GED Connect. GED Connect, Clifford-Red Dragon Tales Big Big World Joy of Painting Victory Garden Woodwright Yankee Shop Hometime N) Garden Home
TBN ` 13 59 2006 Fall Praise-A-Thon (CC) 2006 Fall Praise-A-Thon (CC) Dooley-Pals McGee and Me Pahappahooey Knock Knock
CW 1 7 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Krypto-Super IKrypto-Super Monster Allergy Tom and Jerry Shaggy-Scooby Johnny Test (N Super Heroes The Batman (N) Xiaolin Show. Loonatics
COM :65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV 0 (CC) Mad TV Susan Sarandon. (CC) Mad TV (CC) -** Rolling Kansas (2003) Charlie Finn, :.r;ni Huiirii.i.ii (CC) Scrubs i (CC)
DISN 22 16 Bear in House JoJos Circus The Wiggles f) Higglytown Little Einsteins ILittleEinsteins Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Handy Manny IHandy Manny IDoodlebops 6 Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (Live) (CC) College Gameday From Fayetteville, Ark. (Live) (CC)
FAM i43 23 Paid Program Paid Program Family Matters Family Matters Step by Step Step by Step Full House (CCO Full House (CC) Boy Mts. World Boy Mts. World Grounded-Life IGrounded-Life
HBO 2 201 *** Lantana Indian Point ** Cool World (1992) Kim Basinger. Gabriel Byrne. Ci (CC) ** Just Like Heaven (2005) Reese Witherspoon. 4i (CC) Inside the NFL t (CC)
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program A Job to Kill For (2006) (CC)
NICK 42 41 Rugrats (CC) Catscratch 0 All Grown Up OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob. SpongeBob *** The SpongeBob SquarePants Movie (2004) 1Avatar-Last Air
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program The Ultimate Fighter 6 The Ultimate Fighter t6 The Ultimate Fighter Ai
TBS 17 18 Drew Carey Drew Carey Steve Harvey Steve Harvey ** Man of the Rouse (1995. Comedy) F'-' Chevy Chase. (CC) ** Richie Richi 1 l. :.F'., !. ,l 1.,il. Culkin. John Larroquette. iCCI
i NT 46 17 Fire Birds ** EE iculive Decisifco 1 ', .... I .11 i n.:i ll Ha 'l.- L I.-n ', : I' : Money Train Ii l .. V: :' '. q ...I H',: l....n .1 ':., Shaft 'l p ii i' '.":'
USA 64 25 Coach 11'i Co.cli '.' Paid Proqgra.n Paid Program IPai Prognm Pa.d Progrim WWE AM Rare MLG Pro Cirl i:.' Monk :.

Saturday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com November 11, 2006

li ABC 5 10 college Footlall ui- .1 I .L'.. i College Focl.tball i i, ii. r ,, A1 i A .. i_ n.I
LCBS i47) 6 9 Paid Program Paid Program IPGA Golf Merrill Lynch Shoolou -- Front Nine From Tiburon Golf Club in Naples. Fla. College Football Teams to Be Announced (Livei (CC)
FO X 3 10 13 The O ne .":'. *' h'..ir i .i:.. L i. i l ... L'.-i-- [* T T chinq rs Tinglir I '.' r .. .i H, -!: i .i t- I .- ...H .. i ti; a' **',. ,':..., J.;i .1 ; ?.,'..h r hi', _',r .:
IND i i 3 4 SEC Football College Football SEC --Teams TBA Steel Dreams Steel Dreams Sports Jam IWithout a Trace 6 (CC)
NBC (1) 11 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Two Two Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program World of Adventure Sports (N) NASCAR Racing Busch Series -- Arizona.Travel 200 (S Live) (CC)
PAX (i 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS ( 1 8 5 The This Old House Hour (N) 0 Antiques Roadshow 0 (CC) Steves Europe Mexico: Plate Real Simple 6 America's Tst Everyday Food Barbecue Univ. Holiday Tpble Cooking Class
TBN 9 13 59 Wild & Wacky Miss Charity Bibleman (EI) Davey-Goliath Greatest Heroes of the 3ibil l, K 10C (EI) Retro News Jacob's Ladder Christian World Praise the Lord (CC)
CW (i 9 7 Species 11 (1998) Michael Madsen. Natasha Henstridge. ** Above the Rim (1994. Drama) Duane Martin. Leon. Rollerball (1975) James Caan, John Houseman. Maud Adams.
COM 65 43 Scrubs i (CC) Scrubs (CC) Scrubs i (CC) Hudson Hawk (1991, Comedy) Bruce Willis, DannyAiello. (CC) ** Big Trouble (2002, Comedy) Tim Allen, Rene Russo. (CC) Back to School
DISN 22 16 Lilo & Stitch 0 Emperor *** Freaky Friday (2003) Jamie Lee Curtis. Lindsay Lohan. 6 (CC) American Drgn American Drgn |Kim Possible IKim Possible Proud Family Proud Family
ESPN 48 34 College Football Wisconsin at Iowa (Live) Scoreboard College Football Michigan at Indiana (Live)
FAM 43 23 Sabrina-Witch jSabrina-Wilch Sabrina-Wi l:h Sabrirna. Wi; h Model Behavior .. .. i-.i,. ',.. .. ,,:,-i Ti iiiiI.'i,, 1 : i Love Don Cos a Thing 'i.:i I ~J..:i' ,:-n.'ri ::
HBO 2 201 ** The Dukes of Hazzard .. _'i::. ,...nj, II I:.~.I Major League II r'.1:I 1. 1i. 11- .ie- T,: In .-Ii.'. jti .I':.I lTourelle5 Jusl F u nds : '1.-n i' I;3n lri ..:.Ij.: Ii l.) |Hunt-RedOct.
LIFE 18 28 AJob to Kill For (2006) (CC) ** And Never Let Her Go (2001) Mark Harmon, Rachel Ward. A woman's affair with a prominent attorney ends in murder. (CC) A Lover's Revenge (2005) (CC)
NICK 42 41 Danny Phantom Danny Phantom Catscratch 6 Catscratch 0 The X's 6 (CC) The X's i (CC) NicktoonsTV INicktoonsTV NicktoonsTV INicktoonsTV Nicktoons TV NicktoonsTV
SPIKE 61 37 The Ultimate Fighter f6 The Ultimate Fighter A IThe Ultimate Fighter f6 The Ultimate Fighter t The Ultimate Fighter 6 The Ultimate Fighter At
TBS 17 18 ** Ell Enchanted .:.. l: P._.ri n.... ",,.. .'... nii H ilh .'... I-1 h fi ll' ',1 : I Hook i 1'' U' i H..irri in ,-i, I iini Ir l.. i .i P,,ri i:, .i I 11: I m .r,-ii i r.. 1 lr H, ..1 I-l Snow Day
TNT 46 17 Shall -.i ll L '.:i 31I00JU iles lt G ac ieand i -' i iii l', :. ii i ..i ( .'' i Gone in Sixly Seconds -0' A.: i:i Ii ii:ri .: ui- r i Ainr hi :iii J i.' '.'-:.
USA 64 25 **'' Barbershop 2' Back in Business ;?0I' Ip"i 'r le i*, k + Th The Hulk F"n" Fn' F B ,, :Fn i' i ..., 1 i 1 n. ..., Ol...Ih r I jB r.111 il L L,,,i I i iI* Face'Off I );. A, II. ,.l(

Saturday Evening http://www.zap2it.com November 11, 2006

ABC 5 5 10 Football Post Game News (CC) Ebert College Football Teams to Be Announced. (S Live) (CC) Post Game News (CC)
CBS 4 6 9 College Football News Jaguars CSI: NY 0 (CC) CSI: Crime Scn 48 Hours Mystery (CC) News Jaguars
FOX (3) 10 13 Scrubs (CC) Seinfeld 6' American Idol Rewind i' Cops(N) Cops(CC) America's Most Wanted News (CC) News (CC) Mad TV (N) 0 (CC)
IND 4 3 4 News (CC) The Insider Griffith Griffith In the Heat of the Night CSI: Miami "Simple Man" News (CC) News (CC) Da Vinci's Inquest (CC)
NBC (1 11 12 News (CC) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Dateline NBC 0 (CC) Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU News (CC) Sat. Night
PAX (l 12 2 Morris Cerullo Helpline Gaither Gospel Hour 4 Healthy ** Bronco Billy (1980) Clint Eastwood. Sondra Locke. 0 Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS I 8 5 Lawrence Welk Show Antiques Roadshow (N) Keeping Up Keeping Up Time Goes Time Goes Served IServed Monty Python
TBN ( 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch (CC). Cart Baugh New Life Billy Graham Classic Thru HistorylTravel Road
CW fJi_ 9 7 Rollerball Will-Grace My Wife Jim All of Us 0 Girlfriends The Game Hates Chris The Shield (CC) Smallville "Delete" (CC)
COM ; 65 43 ** Back to School (1986) (CC) *** Coming to America (1988) Eddie Murphy. Arsenio Hall. (CC) Pablo Francisco: Ouch! Mencia Mencia
DISN ,22 16 Emperor Suite Life Montana So Raven l Replace Emperor ** Cadet Kelly (2002) H il., Duff, Gary Cole. (CC) Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 FootFootbScoreboard Scoreboard College Football Teams o Be Announced. (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 Two Can Play That Game (2001) Vivica A. Fox. *+ Deliver Us From Eva (2003) LL Cool J. (CC) ** Deliver Us From Eva (2003) LL Cool J. (CC)
HBO 2 201 *** The Hunt for Red October (1990) 4 (CC) ** The Dukes of Hazzard (2005) Johnny Knoxville. Boxing Calvin Brock vs. Wladimir Klitschko. (CC)
LIFE 18 28 A Lover's Revenge (CC) ** Indiscreet (1998, Suspense) Luke Perry. (CC) Monarch Cove (N) (CC) Monarch Cove (N) (CC) Desperate Housewives
NICK 42 41 Nicktoon INicktoon OddParents ISpongeBob Drake |School Mr. Meaty IRomeo l Full House IFresh Pr. Roseanne IRoseanne
SPIKE 61 37 The Ultimate Fighter 6 The Ultimate Fighter 41 The Ultimate Fighter 40 The Ultimate Fighter (S Live)
TBS 17 18 ** Snow Day (2000) Chris Eiii.:i (CC) IGrinch **** The Wizard of Oz (1939) Judy Garland. ** Home Alone (1990) (PA) Macaulay Culkin.
TNT 46 17 Exit Wounds (2001) Steven Seagal, DMX. (CC) ** Walking Tall (2004) The Rock. (CC) j** Walking Tall (2004) The Rock. (CC) ** Walking Tall (2004)
USA 64 25 *** Face/Off (1997, Action) John Travolta. (CC) ** The Mummy Returns (2001, Adventure) Brendan Fraser. Rachel Weisz. (CC) Law Order: CI


The Florida Star






Sunday Morning http://www.zap2it.com November 12, 2006

ABC I'5 5 10 Paid Program Enlerprise Rpi Good Morrning J.acksoni~l, I;i Good Morning Americ. I r'1 The CorLi Ridge Hour fl::. ICelebralion This Week With George Paid Program
CBS 41 6 9 Connection Paid Program Paid Pogram Refuge Temple Shilch BSplisl ICelebralion CBS News Sunday lMorning is .':i Face the Nation IJack Del Rio Jaguars Pre
FOX 10 13 Church-Christ AME Church Time Ior Hope Awakening Crners'ne .I New Lite Chri. Evangl Temple Side Baptist Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
IND ) i3 4 In Touch (CC) The Morning Show (CC) New Dimension Faith Christian Safari Tracks Wild About Paid Program Paid Program
NBC dj1 11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptist Direct Buy Paid Program First Baptist Church Service Meet the Press (CC) Joel Osteen First Baptist Church Special Paid Program
PAX () 12 2 AmazingFacts Christians-Jews David Jeremiah Day-Discovery In Touch i (CC) Paid Program Schneider Eye Wayman Chap. Church-Christ Paid Program Paid Program
PBS ~! 8 5 Read. Rainbow Big Comfy Bob the Builder Jakers!-Winks Curious George Clifford-Red Arthur 6( (El) Saddle Club Downtown Now Capitol Update Wild Florida Week-Review
TBN 591 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 17l 9 7 Midnight Cry Paid Program North Jacksonville Baptist Believer Voice Jesse Duplantis First Baptist Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Ultimate Choice Ultimate Choice
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV s (CC) Mad TV 6 (CC) Mad TV (CC) Hudson Hawk (1991. Comedy) Bruce Willis, Danny Aiello. iCC) ** Big Trouble
DISN 22 16 Bear in House JoJo's Circus The Wiggles i Higglytown Little Einsteins Little Einsteins Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Handy Manny Handy Manny Doodlebops o Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCehter SportsCenter (CC) College Football Final (CC) NFL Matchup SportsCenter Outside Lines Sports Reportrs SportsCenter Sunday NFL Countdown (CC)
FAM 43 23 Paid Program Paid Program Family Matters Family Matters Step by Step Step by Step Full House (CC) Full House (CC) Boy Mts. World Boy Mts. World Grounded-Life Grounded-Life
HBO 2 201 ** The Crush (1993) Cary Elwes; Jim McKay: My Words Inside the NFL t (CC) Real Sports 6 (CC) ** Miss Congeniality 2: Armed and Fabulous (2005) 0 (CC)
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Robert Schuller: Hour of Power Paid Program Health Comer Will & Grace 6 Will & Gracet- *** Lifebreath(1997) (CC)
NICK 42 41 Rugrats (CC) Catscratch All Grown Up OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob OddParents Mr. Meaty 4 Kappa Mikey Avatar-Last Air
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Xtreme 4x4 Xtreme 4x4 Horsepower TV Horsepower TV Horsepower TV MuscleCar 6
.TBS 17 18 D2: The Mighty Ducks (1994, Comedy) (PA) Emilio Estevez. (CC) ** Richie Rich (1994) (PA) Macaulay Culkin, John Larroquette. (CC) *** The Nightmare Before Christmas (1993, Fantasy) (PA) (CC)
TNT 46 17 .** Siati i.'.N Samuel L. Jackson, Vanessa L. .,ill.., (CC)(DVS) What's the Worst That Could Happen? (2001) Martin Lawr nce. Bait (2000, Action) Jamie Foxx, David Morse. (CC)
USA 64 25 Coach (CC) Coach A (CC) Paid Program IPaid Program Ed Young TV IJoe Osteen IUnderfunded (2006) Mather Zickel. (CC) jCoach 6 (CC) IPGA Tour Sunday (Live) (CC)

Sunday Afternoon http:llwww.zap2it.com November 12, 2006

ABC '- 5 10 Mark Richi 1rBBAAccess Paid Program Poker Frn F ,ri iia, ..r i TlI., i i : MLS Soccer kL:-. l i~ H. .l .r, D[-i,,,n ; i,.. Ern lii,.ij FR.-'ii,,r11 iCI
CBS 7' 6 9 NFL Today (LivL ,Ci. 1 NFL Foolb3ll H,,i: .lh,. T- i : iT l.1, ...1. ll iju,, r Fr.,i.. 4LITEI. Sla.l1,,r in1 Ji.i '..i-' llr., F I., L; PGA Coif l,1 ,iill Lln,:h :t,i...r-. .. b ...l J ri| (:.:li,- T.i[.J CC)r
FOX i 10 13 Fox NFL Sunday (S Live) (CC) ** Con Air (1997 r I...i. .I Cage. Vicious convicts hijack their flight. One on One 6 One on One C NFL Football New Orleans Saints at Pittsburgh Steelers (CC).
IND i34i 3 4 Bring Wall St Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Bring Wall St Paid Program Bring Wall St Paid Program Alias'Taken" (CC) Without a Trace "Clare de Lune"
NBC I) 11 12 Total Health Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Countdown to Green (CC) NASCAR Racing Nextel Cup -- Checker Auto Parts 500(S Live) (CC)
_PAX 1i 112 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program |Paid Program PaidProgram |Paid Program PaidProgram WaymanChap. Paid Program
PBS C7. 18 5 WealthTrack Windsor Castle: A Royal Year Windsor Castle: A Royal Year Windsor Castle: A Royal Year The Queen at 80 A (CC) (DVS) Prince Charles Edward VIl: From King to Duke
TBN 15 13 59 Love Worth Finding (CC) Bishop Evans It Is Written Bayless Conley Paula White IKing Is Coming Bishop P. Cornerstone (CC) Bayless Conley.jGregory Dickow
CW 1i2) 9 7 ** Lightning Jack (1994, Western) Paul Hogan, Cuba Gooding Jr.. ** Mo' Money (1992, Comedy) Damon Wavans, Marion Wayans. I Dreamed of Africa (2000, Drama) Kim Basinger. Vincent Perez.
COM 65 43 ** Big Trouble 2-'i'" C' ii. li. I Ti l, i : I C i Friday ,1- i- ,...i.J,. I.- C ,i i'. ,'ii. T I .,-i r ii Luij ..: Back to School i'i,., :re, D: .eiinI'.. Si .- 'i.iiiiii CCi Coming-Amer.
DISN 22 16 Lilo & Stich is Emperor New Lil & o Stltch 2 Stitch Has a Gulch '.,ii' Lilo & Stitch a |Zack & Cody Thats-RPaen Naturally, Sadie Phil of Future Siser, Sisler Life With Derek
ESPN i48 34 Sunday NFL Countdown (CC) PBA Bowling Etonic Championship (Live) (CC) Billiards: 4, F.. 1.i,\ Classic Billiards Figure Skating HomeSense Skate Canada International (Taped) (CC)
FAM 43 23 Sabrina-Wilch ISabrina-Wilch Sabiina-Witch ISablnma-Wilch Au Pair lir'- 1 ,:r.,.':.,l r N i ..r ,, H. .: rIll. : L.-nn.n iCC Au Pair II ?:j0li C-.rcyry H rn.ion H:-ii Lirirarit CCI
HBO 2 201 ** Cinderella Man i r2 :.' Ps.viyr3 ,I Hu-'ll .'. Ilen Z '4,t I .CL, ** Prime Il':' li, '-lPtmp. U,,,u- Til, '. |. Ip. Tlu i r ,ul i Rudy 1r'94i S3 n A:iin tfJ.l Beally I Ii.:
LIFE 18 28 .** Lilebreath 1l':1' C I.,' ) I** Betrayal 1iii A..ion: Errn Elrni AO-jn, Eiljii |I: I intimate Slranger ;'i .n I K r, ji.r,;r,.n fP te Ouleriictle ,(Ci ** Murder in the Hamptons iCC)
NICK 42 41 PollyWorld .-.I:i:iI ALeir.IIriirei Pi TiF eii 1, |Hey Arnold! i, Nickoons TV INickloonsTV IJickoons TV Nickhoons TV Irticloons TV Jickioons TV Nicktoons TV NicKloons TV
SPIKE 61 37 XtremeJx4 I' Trucks' Ni i, *. Rocky i i' r. A '., "r:i ''i e .iiilr. T-i r l iiire ,r-.: i.i, ,,in is *** Rocky IIi 1-17 Acri,,n ,';l -.I r t,i ill, ne Talia rir- P.urgets Meredlih is
TBS 17 18 a Scooby-Doo l' iw lFA, Fri.l.- Frn:. I II Takes Two il'.iy C'.rri,- r II:,, r ll.y 'l,'- GiitNrlr .rl 1 I A Snow Day 18 ui C' .-iT l C hi- Ell'-il Mrarl W :-L r tC:.I Home Alone
TNT 46 17 The Whole Nine Yards !i::'j Coni.y: iu', : 'i .Viiic I:! i D:V The Whole Ten Yards (iii.i4i e ,.f Vill P'r.-rni.'r- ,C'": |* Blue Streak (1-'i9) ManlnL Lawr.n r Luke Wil- .rn (CC) |DV5)
USA 64 25 Coach ii' 1 I Face/OH ll': '7 A..lnri .lohn, Tijiij llr i A FId l d n wn olni ile, l .,ii ..,l:i iiei h rI : Ir'. i I** The MummVy 11i'9 A,,.' ,lurll Bren9Ie ii Fra jier ha.:li 0.l l Wel iz (ICC1

Sunday Evening http:l/www.zap2it.com November 12, 2006

ABC :25 5 10 ABC News News ('C, Funniest Home Videos Makeover: Home Desperale Housewives Brothers & Sisters (I-l is News ICCI Sports Final
CBS 7' 6 9 CBS News News 60 Minutes rn rCCI The Amazing Race 10 u( Cold Case Firill,- i1i Wilhout a Trace (N) lCC, News Stargate
FOX 13O: 10 13 NFL Football: Sain.l at Sreel-rs IThe OT Simpsons Amer Dad Family Guy ]War News ICC, News ICCi Seinfeld ,s News Sun. -
IND 4-I 3 4 News iCCi Edilion Enlertainment Tonight ds King King CSI: Miami F.,,:r. -).N. News (CCI News iCCi Alias -Taken 44 (CCI
NBC .12 11 12 NASCAR Race Football Night in America NFL Football ( iii.. 7.i -e. r -i NV'I i,-; k i .,-ii. i- LI, iCC i INews ICC)
PAX 1. 12 2 *** A Fistful of Dollars 119' :)Ji Clni E:i~''v.,.ccl ts wa, The Good, the Bad and the Ugly (1- :,l 1 I Kung Fu is Live From Liberty 4s
PBS (7 8 5 Globe Trekker C Secrets of the Dead (N) Nature (N) (t (CC) (DVS) -Masterpiece Theatre "Prime Suspect VII" (N) Rock Hudson-Tall, Dark
TBN f9 113 59 Jakes Meyer By Force. Hayford Joel Osteen IAuthority Believers Changing. Praise the Lord (CC)
CW 7)T 9. 7 Fresh Pr. Will-Grace Smallville "Rage" (CC) 7th Heaven (N) 4- (CC) Next Top Model The Shield "Throwaway" Friends- Friends
COM 65 43 *** Coming to America (1988) Eddie Murphy. (CC) ** Friday (1995) Ice Cube, Chris Tucker. (CC)' Mencia Mencia South Park Drawn
DISN 22 16 Emperor ISuite Life Montana ISo Raven ** Lilo & Stitch 2: Stitch Has a Glitch ILilo & Stitch Phil Sadie Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 Figure Skating SportsCenter (Live) (CC) NBA Basketball Houston Rockets at Miami Heat. (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 *** Rodgers & Hammerstein's Cinderella (1997) Dr. Dolittle 3 (2006) John Amos. Premiere. (CC) Dr. Dolittle 3 (2006) John Amos, Kyla Pratt. (CC)
HBO 2 201 *** Rudy j** Miss Congeniality 2: Armed and Fabulous (2005)1** The Transporter 2 (2005) (CC) The Wire (N) f0 (CC) Comedy I** Prime
LIFE 18 28 Murder in the Hamptons [The House Next Door (2006) Lara Flynn Boyle. (CC) f Lost Behind Bars (2006) Paget Brewster. Premiere.. Lisa Williams.
NICK 42 41 Amanda [School .' Drake ISchool Zoey 101 Unfabulous Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 *** Rocky III (1982. A.-tiro Sylvester Stallone, Mr. T. j ** Rocky IV 1 1985, Drama) Sylvester Stallone, Talia Shire. f CSI: NY "Blink" ( (CC)
TBS 17 18 *** Home Alone (1990, Comedy) (PA) IGrinch **** The Wizard of Oz (1939) Judy Garland. **** The Wizard of Oz (1939) Judy Garland
TNT 46 17 a Rush Hour 11998 A.:iioni J)ic:. Chan iCCi) Rush Hour 2 (20i1. A,.:.iirl .ijr.klc Chan. (CC) [** Rush Hour 2 (2001, Action) JackieChan. (CC)
USA 64 25 ** The Mummy Returns (2001. Adventure) Brendan Fraser. Rachel Weisz (CC) 1** The Scorpion King f2n02) The Rock. (CC) Law & Order: SVU


Page D-3/November 11, 2006


The Florida Star





E RAI


Jones cont'd from D-1
The bigger the person the
less emphasis they place on
self! When asked if there was
any more room in his trophy
case for another award, con-
sidering that he has dozens of
every award in the book?
Jones congenially smiles and
says; "It's fantastic. Listen,
you never get tired of being
appreciated. Let's get real.
Especially during the time
when you are supposed to be
retiring. That's never going to
happen to me because I'm
never going to grow up,
never."
Many of the rappers,
singers etc., from the hip hop
community revere Jones. Does
he ever mix with them? Jones
really lights up now and
exclaims, "Man, they are at
my house all the time, are you
kidding me? Usher stays at my


house as well as Jermaine,
Dallas, all of them. Jay-Z,
Pherrell, Will-i-am everybody,
I love those guys. They're beau-
tiful! They all want to grow and
I like that because I was lucky
that Benny Carter, Clark Terry
,and those people put me on
their shoulders, so it is very
absolute natural for me to do the
same with these kids! I just
adore them including the actors
- all of them.
Jones' long time collabora-
tors Norman Jewison, Norman
Lear, Bud Yorkin along with
radio mogul Kathy Hughes and
John Singleton were part of a
long list of distinguished guests
who saluted him. The out pour-
ing of love and accolades for
Jones throughout the night was
an amazing phenomenon to
experience.


If VOLi are an

Nrcan American.
.k,


you are at
^ high risk
for heart
disease.













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Paae D-4/November 11, 2006


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The Florida Star Page D-5/November 11, 2006
ENT"- NENA


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"American Blackout" chronicles the recurring patterns of disenfranchise-
ment witnessed from 2000 to 2004 while following the story of Georgia
Congresswoman Cynthia McKinney, who not only took an active role in
investigating these election debacles, but also found herself in the mid-
dle of one after publicly questioning the Bush Administration about the
9-11 terrorist attacks.

Some call Cynthia McKinney a civil rights leader among the ranks of
Shirley Chisholm and Malcolm X. Others call her a conspiracy theorist
and a straight up looney. This documentary aims to seek out the truth
amongst the rumors.









SWeekday Morning http:l/www.zap2it.com

ABC 2 1 5 10 Good Morning Jacksonville Good Morning America Dr. Keith Ablow The Greg Behrendt Show The View
CBS 41 6 9 News The Early Show Matlock Family Feud Family Feud The Price Is Right
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IND 11 3 4 News The Morning Show The Morning Show Judge Alex Judge Alex Maury Eye for an Eye jEye for an Eye
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CW '7 9 7 Paid Program Paid.Program Var. Programs Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program The Tyra Banks Show The People's Court Judge Mathis
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DISN 22 16 Stanley JoJo's Circus The Wiggles Higglytown Little Einsteins Mickey Mouse Handy Manny Doodlebops Charlie & Lola Koala Brothers The Wiggles IHigglytown
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter
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HBO 2 201 Movie Var. Programs Movie Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Fit & Lite Daily Workout The Nanny The Nanny Golden Girls Golden Girls Frasier Frasier Will & Grace lWill & Grace
NICK 42 41 Rugrats Jimmy Neutron Danny Phantom OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Dora-Explorer Go, Diego, Go! Blues Clues Backyardigans Wonder Pets IWonder Pets
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program. Paid Program Blind Date Blind Date The Equalizer The Shield
TBS 17 18 Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell The Megan Mullally Show Dawson's Creek Movie
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PBS- i 8 5 Curious George Mister Rogers Varied Programs Maya& Miguel Cyberchase Arthur Curious George Dragon Taless Clifford-Red
TBN (1i 13 59 Varied Programs Life Today IThis Is Day The 700 Club John Hagee Rod Parsley Praise the Lord
CW ~ 7 9 7 Cristina's Court. Cristina's Court Daytime The 700 Club What I Like What I Like Reba Reba The Tyra Banks Show
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COM 65 43 Varied Programs Mad TV Daily Show Coluen Report MadTV Var. Programs Mad TV Blue Collar TV Movie
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HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs
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NICK 42 41 Dora-Explorer Go. Diego. Go! Blue's Clues B ackyardigans SpongeBob JSpongeBob Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron OddParents OddParents SpongeBob Drake & Josh
,4PIKE 61 37 World's Most Amazing Videos World's Wildest Police Videos Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation
TBS 17 18 Home Improve. |Home Improve. NewsRadio Cosby Show Steve Harvey ISteve Harvey Home Improve. IHome Improve. Yes, Dear Yes, Dear King of Queens IKing of Queens
TNT 46 17 Judging Amy Judging Amy Law & Order Law & Order Charmed Charmed
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ABC A. 5 10 News (CC) ABC Nes NewsNews (CC) Extra (N) 6 Wife Swap "Mink/Oaks" The Bachelor: Rome (N) What About Brian (N) 0 News (CC) Nightline
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FOX i3g 110 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 6 Prison Break (N) (CC) Justice "Shotgun" (N) 0 News (CC) News (CC) Desire (N) 6 (CC)
IND )I 3 4 News (CC) News (CC) End Zone Inside Entertain IBecker (CC) Dr. Phil 4' (CC) News (CC) News (CC) News (CC) The Insider.
NBC OZ1 11 12 News (CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! Deal or No Deal (N) (CC) Heroes (N) 6 (CC) Studio 60-Sunset Strip News (CC) Tonight
PAX C() 12 2 GreenAcre GreenAcre Amen 6 Amen 6 Mama IMama. Charlie's Angels 0 Diagnosis Murder (CC) Time-Music Paid Prog.
J,,BS C D 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehirer Antiques Roadshow (CC) American Experience The battle of Okinawa. 6 Alone in the Wilderness
TBN 2) 113 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Cameron Jakes Dino Chironna Kingdom Duplantis Praise the Lord (CC)
CW (17) 9 7 Friends 6 Will-Grace My Wife Jim Hates Chris All of Us (N) Girlfriends The Game Friends 46 My Wife Accrd Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 *** Bull Durham (1988) Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Reel Cdy Chappelle's South Park Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 So Raven [Suite Life Phil So Raven Read It and Weep (2006, Comedy) Kay Panabaker. Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 NFL Primetime (CC) Monday Night Countdown (Live) (CC) INFL Football Tampa Bay Buccareers at Carolina Panthers. (Live) (CC) SportsCtr.
FAM 43 23 Everwood 6 (CC). Gilmore Girls 6 (CC) *** The American President (1995) Michael Douglas. (CC). IWhose? The700 Club (CC)
HBO 2 201 Soldier ** Shark Tale (2004, Comedy) 63 (CC) Real Time A (CC) Roseanne Barr IHacking Democracy t- (CC) Angel
LIFE 118 28 Reba (CC) Reba (CC) Medium 0 (CC) Lisa Williams Last Chance Cafe (2006) Kate Vernon. Premiere. Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Avatar OddParents INeutron SpongeBob lUnfabulous Full House jFull House Cosby Fresh Pr. Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Sen CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn UFC 65 Countdown All Access Ult. Fighter
STBS 17 18 Seinfeld 6 iSeinfeld Raymond IRaymond Friends IFriends Friends 6 Friends 0 Family Guy IFamily Guy Comedy Crocodile 0
TNT 46 17 Law & Order "Missing" Without a Trace 4 (CC) Law & Order "Blaze" 6 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law.& Order (CC) (DVS) Cold Case "Red Glare"
USA 64 25 Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU WWE Monday Night Raw (S Live) (CC) Law Order: Cl


,a. _---_ .


r


Page D-6/November 11, 2006


The Florida Star







Page D-7/November 11, 2006-


lI Iu II ,IIIU C WIl-

Tuesday Evening http:/nwww.zap2it.com November 14, 2006

ABC (2.) 5 10 News (CC) ABC News News (CC) Extra (N) i Dancing With the Stars (S Live) (CC) Show Me the Money (N) f (CC) News (CC) Nightline
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FOX i3 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 6 Standoff "Man of Steele" House (N) 0f (PA) (CC) News (CC) News (CC Desire "The Gauntlet" (N)
IND Tii 3 4 News(CC) News !CC) Entertain Inside King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil 4t (CC) News (CC) News (CC News.(CC) The Insider
NBC 1iT 11 12 News (CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! Friday Night Lights (N) Law Order: C Law & Order: SVU News (CC) Tonight
PAX -21 12 2 GreenAcre GreenAcre Amen o Amen 6 Mama Mama Charlie's Angels o. Diagnosis Murder (CC) Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS i) 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Nova (N) if (CC) (DVS) Disaster Detectives Frontline "A Hidden Life' Prince Charles
TBN 5) i13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Dr. Baugh Wheaton Awakening IMeyer John Hagee Joy-Music Praise the Lord (CC)
CW 1i71 9 7 Friends 0 Will-Grace My Wife Jim Gilmore Girls (N) t (CC) Veronica Mars (N) (CC) Friends 0 My Wife Accrd Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 Drive Me Crazy (1999) Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert Chappelle's jSouth Park Mencia Mencia Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Phil Suite Life Phil So Raven Now You See It... (2005) Alyson Michalka, (CC) Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CC) NFL Live College GameDay (CC). College Basketball: NIT Tip-Off Regional Final SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 Everwood (b (CC) Gilmore Girls i. (CC) *+ The Wedding Singer (1998) Adam Sandier. (CC) IWhose? Whose? The 700 Club (CC)
HBO 2 201 The Dukes of Hazzard ** The Perfect Man (2005) Hilary Duff. IHappy Feet Thin (N) i) (CC) Fur Comedy The Wire:
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CC) Reba (CC) Price of a Broken Heart (1999) Park Overall. *** Dinner With Friends (2001) Dennis Quaid. (CC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK '42 41 School Avatar OddParents Neutron SpongeBob Unfabulous Full House Hi-Jinks ft ICosby Fresh Pr. Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn *** For Your Eyes Only (1981, Action) Roger Moore, Carole Bouquet. f
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld it ISeinfeld Raymond IRaymond Raymond IRaymond Sex & City |Sex&City. Friends C, IFriends ft ISeinfeld ft ISeinfeld if
TNT 46 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Without a Trace, (CC) Twisted (2004) Ashley Judd. Premiere. (CC) [* Twisted (2004, Suspense) Ashley Judd. (CC)
USA 64 25 Law & Order. SVU Monk : i'.' Law & Order. SVU Friday After NeKIt 2002 CrL.rie:-.f I.r Cub- (CC)i ILaw Order: Cl

Wednesday Evening hlttp://www.zap2it.com November 15, 2006

ABC 2-1 5 10 News iLCC ABC News News ,C : Extra .Jr i t Dancing Wilh the Stars Day Break Fil ii W I. II Th.. rl r ii iCC, News iCC I Nightline
CBS 1i1 6 9 rews News Judge Judy Raymond Jericho :r...-_..i-, I, Criminal Minds ifl: iCCi~ CSI NY iT'.'V !ii ,CC News Late Show
FOX ~l1 ;10 13 Simpsons Malcolm 70s Show Semnfeld ii Bones ri. a, ,l'l. i,,: I Bones ii rl' i' News .,l NIews i' .C Desire i [ I1
IND Ti 3 4 News '..': News I', I Entertain Inside King IBecker CC: Dr. Phil t .CC. News (CC' News iCC. News ;CC' The Insider
NBC 12~ 11 12 News rCC~ News Fortune Jeopardy' The Biggest Loser l ]i 16 Medium Fr'.ir ri- rn-. J ICi.CC News iCC., Tonight
PAX 21 12 2 GreenAcre GreenAcre Amen a Amen ii Mama IMama Charlie s Angels i IDiagnosis Murder IC.:: Time-Music Paid Prog
PBS 71 8 5 ChIl Pup Business News-Lehrer Secrets ol the Dead CC I Warplane .I t Ar.I A ,- :.. ilI ij111 i:fJr War in Ihe Air
TBN .5,i 13 59 Praise the Lord I,..I Billy Graham Classic Clement Jeffrey Bible Van Impe Praise the Lord I1:r:'
CW .17 9 7 Friends a ]WIII-Grace My Wile Jim Next Top Model One Tree Hill II i1 ,CC. Friends ai My Wife Accrd Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 Dirty Rotten Scoundrels Scrubs C., Scrubs ,:': Daily Show Colbert Chappelle s South Park South Paik Drawn Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Montana ISuite Life Phil So Raven D3: The Mighty Ducks ~1i:19 Emilrr Er:e,,', Lile Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SpornsCenter !L,.'i C, College Baskelball- NIT Ti1-..H F.-i,..ni Finr, INBA Basketball 1I'.4, iri- r nri l." l rr.- n -, '.' r i C.iz SportsCL.
FAM 43 23 Everwood i' ICCi Gilmore Girls as ,.- A Few Good Men 1199_ Dnirnij T.-.rrn Crili.se .al3k [I.hhl-:.:.r CC; The 700 Club sCC,
HBO 2 201 Age-lnnoc. Taxi r"uc0i Oueer, Larli-li t iCCC I Nativity The Transporter 2, 'U05,' i t .C.i Inside the NFL I,, .C r, Real Time ta ,'CCi
LIFE 18 28 Reba iCC'i Reba ICC. Living in Fear i20'1. Wi%\ iami R H lI:es ICC', I iD\ Stranger in My Bed i201:1.)i Jameri Lur.cr iCC i Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Avatar OddParents INeutron SpongeBob IUniabulous Full House IFull House Cosby [Fresh Pr. Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 161 37 Cst: Crime Scr CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn When Stunts Go Bad fp When Stunts Go Bad 2! TNA iMPACT!
TBS 117 18 Seinfeld 6 ISeinfeld Raymond (Raymond Raymond IRaymond Raymond Raymond Sex & City jSex & City Dickie Roberts
TNT 46 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Without a Trace 0 (CC) Without a Trace ft (CC) Without a Trace 0 (CC) Without a Trace 0 (CC) Las Vegas 0c (CC)
USA 164 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl


Top Rated Primetime Programs Among
African-American TV Homes
Week of October 30, 2006


E ''


TV One

(new time!)

Sunday @ 6:30 p.m. (EST),

(Jacksonville Comcast Channel 160).


r --


Th Fl id St










|.Thursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com November 16, 2006


ABC 25', 5 10 News ,':,- ABC Hews News .-,'' Extra tli,, Ugly Belly INi. i ,i Grey s Analomy rl. i:': Barbara Walters Special News iC.- Nightline
CBS I 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond Survivor: Cook Islands CSI: Crime Scn Shark"Love Triangle" 0 News Late Show
'FOX 30) 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 6 'Til Death 'Til Death The O.C. (N) f( (CC) News (CC) News (CC) Desire (N) 6 (CC)
IND (Ci 3 4 News(CC) News (CC) Entertain Inside King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil 6 (CC) News (CC) News (CC) News (CC) The Insider
NBC 12l- 11 12 News (CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! Name Earl The Office "The Merger 130 Rock (N) -ER "Reason to Believe' News (CC) Tonight
PAX 21i 12 2 GreenAcre GreenAcre Amen 6 Amen Mama Mama Charlie's Angels 0 Diagnosis Murder (CC) Dean Martin Paid Prog.
PBS 77! 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer The This Old House Hour Antiques Roadshow (CC) Warplane "Jet Age; Age of Stealth" (N) (CC)
TBN 59 113 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Billy Graham Classic Majesty iYouseff Jakes IThis Is Day Praise the Lord (CC)
CW 1l I 9 7 Friends (Will-Grace My Wife Jim Smallville "Static" (N) 60 Supernatural (N) .0 (CC) Friends f- My Wife Accrd Jim Sex & City
COM 165 43 ** Committed (2000) Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert Chappelle's South Park South Park Freak Show Daily Show Colbert
DISN 122 16 Suite Life ISuite Life Phil So Raven Stuck in the Suburbs (2004) (CC) Phil Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CC) College Football West Virginia at Pittsburgh. (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
.FAM 43 23 Everwood Cf (CC) Gilmore Girls A (CC) Dr. Dolittle 3 (2006) John Amos, Kyla Pratt. (CC)" Whose? Whose? The 700 Club (CC)
SHBO 2 201 Miss Congeniality 2 RealSports (CC) Inside the NFL 6 (CC) The Ice Harvest (2005) (CC) Countdown Cathouse 6 (CC)
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CC) Reba (CC) The Secret of Hidden Lake (2006) Rena Sofer. (CC) Break-In (2006, Suspense) I..'I, Carlson. (CC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 142 41 School Avatar OddParents Neutron SpongeBob Unfabulous Full House |Full House JCosby Fresh Pr. Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 161 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn TNA iMPACT! (N) ft (CC) UFC Unleashed
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld 4 ISeinfeld 0 Raymond IRaymond Friends 0 Friends 6 Friends i I Friends 0 ** Austin Powers in Goldmember (2002) (CC)
TNT '46 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVS)- Without a Trace 0 (CC) NBA Basketball Chicago Bulls at Houston Rockets. (Live) (CC) I NBA Basketball: Kings at Warriors
USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law & Order: Cl ILaw Order: Cl ILaw Order: Cl ILaw Order: Cl

SFriday Evening http://www.zap2it.com November 17, 2006

i^ 9IranDE MfWMWNiEW"EfffMOWMEW MeI HIRE MT !
ABC ?25 5 10 rews .iCC, ABC News News C.. Extra ,I i Grey s Anatomy i iC i MI i in Trees ,f Ii Barbara Wallers Special News I':' Nighlline
CBS JZ' 6 9 Newis News Judge Judy Raymond Ghosi Whisperer i r .' I. Close to Home ii C i NUMB3RS '.., j. ri_..r News Late Show
FOX 3J 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm 70s Show Seimfeld iP Vanished Ti,,- i i ii Trading Spouses Neews es ,i_;'s i Desire rl 11 f...
IND | 3 4 News (CC) News (CC) Entertain Inside King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil f (CC). News (CC) Football News (CC) The Insider
NBC (12l 11 12 News (CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! Deal or No Deal (N) (CC) Las Vegas (N) 6 (CC) .Law & Order "De'adlock" News (CC) Tonight
PAX (2fi 12 2 Monkees Partridge Kotter Kotter Mama Mama Charlie's Angels A Diagnosis Murder (CC) Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
PBS (7 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Wash Wk Review NOW (N) ) McLaughlin *** The Thomas Crown Affair (1968, Adventure)
TBN 59l 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) ACLJ Primary Behind Rubin Joel Osteen Price Praise the Lord (CC) i
CW 17) 9 7 Friends el Will-Grace My Wife Jim WWE Friday-Night SmackDown! (N) o (CC) Friends I My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 ** The Jerk (1979) (CC) Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert Chappelle's South Park Dave Attell's. Insomniac Tour Las Vegas stand-up.
DISN 22 16 Life Derek ISuite Life Montana So Raven So Raven Suite Life Montana Kim Possible: A Sitch in Time (2003) ISuite Life- ISo Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenier L. i '.C NBA NBA Basketball \'V,I-hi,. *.n V.i;, .-,i i,,-'.i Fi.:..-r,- i C NBA Basketball: C n.;.
FAM 43 23 Everwood e li: Gilmore Girls i i I The Count ol Monte Cristo i_-' '. il- .i F I--,, F '. i : The 700 Club CCr
HBO 2 201 Hunt-Red-Oct. Inside the NFL t :..:, The Wire i.ii. .11 .. _, The Wire ,..ri r P ,. The Wire ,- C' Real Time I...rirail Lc.,
LIFE 18 28 Reba C:c: Reba C., ** Fifteen and Pregnant i *:l. i i:r-n Euji Unwed Father '"ii7 P.uii:- u Li -.r.--n ,:', Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Avatar OddParents INeutron Avatar ISpongeBob Unlabulous r':.i Full House IFresh Pr. Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 CSI- Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI- Crime Scn CSI- Crime Scn ** Rocky III 1i.'F I Sl'-. rr '.ill-.nre M.,r T r o
"TBS 17 18 Seinfeld is (Seinteld i, Raymond [Raymond King [King Funniest Commercials Comedy Challenge ISomething's Gotta Give
TNT 46 17 Law & Order '. : ,10 i Without a Trace i ,_ :': Law & Order i':C: I I, '-, Walking Tall lJi.-1i Th,- Ri.. I 'C.1 ** Walking Tall I'-rlJ TI.- P -k IC
USA 64 25 Law Order Cl Law Order Cl ** Eli i.'_-. C,',.,.-,J, Wi II F-:ir._ii i r-rii .,- .CC Monk il. i'. House Cue 'I. -ra e


W hassup .. ........ ...... ,
California. Local and out
of town high school bands
will compete southern
style for a grand prize of
10,000 toward the winning
school's music program.
Honey voiced crooner and
Grammy Award winner
44aron Neville was named
Baldwin Piano Endorsee
and Performer. The
Baldwin Company, which
is merged with Gibson
Guitars, has been making-
fine pianos sincel862.
Neville's latest album,
Bring It Home The Soul
Classics was released in
September 2006, and has
won critical acclaim. It is


the highest charting debut
of his career
:lovies:
The Departed (Warner
Bros. PiLturei stars
Leonardo DiCaprio, Matt
Damon, Jack Nicholson,
Mark Wahlberg, Martin
Sheen,' Ruay Ilinftone,
Vera Farmriga and Alec
Baldwin. It is directed by
Martin Scorsese and pro-
duced by Brad Pitt, Brad
Grey and Graham King.
This is your typical mob
movie that takes place in
Boston with the
Massachusetts State Police
Department waging an all
out war to end the reign of
powerful mob boss Frank


Costello pla ed by our
main man "J-Nic" aka
Jack Nicholsoon. For the
record, let it be known that
entertainment columnist.
R)ch NlcCain is the one
who first dubbed
Nicholson with his hip-
hop name "J-Nic,"
because he is such a fan!.
And J-Nic did not dis-
appoint with his usually,
sassy performance. The
plot centers around t\\o
cops who are after
Costello but don't know
each other. One, is a rook-
ie Billy Costigan
(DiCaprio), who was
kicked off of the force,
because his bad temper


caused too much trouble.
As a result of his being an
ex-cop, he is recruited by
his old boss and assigned
to infiltrate Costello's
inner circle and gain his
trust. The other is Colin
"Southie" Sullivan
(Datnonl). \ ho is assigned
to go after Costello but he
is unaware that Costigan
is a fellow cop. The two
literally start gunning for
each other unaware that
they are on the same side.
Wahlberg turned in one of
his best performances yet
as the stress causing,
screaming Sergeant
Dignam. Opposite his
'brash personality was a


mello\\ and likeable
Captain Queenan (Sheen).
Also in the likable mix
was Captian Ellerby
(Baldwin).
The movie didn't have
much action in terms of
car chases, explosions and
other routine exciting
things. It was pretty vio-
lent with a lot of folks get-
ting blown away. If you
like mob movies, this one
is not up there with The
Godfather, but it's OK!
Hit me up with an e-
mail; feedbackrych@sbc-
global.net
Maat-Hotep!
Rych


i'


Lk


The Florida Star


Page D-OINovember 11, 2006