<%BANNER%>

Florida Star

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xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200097datestamp 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 December 2, 2006dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=000972261130 (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:
UF00028362:00097

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:
UF00028362:00097


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AIDS FIS

Soon to be Ir udkS.
World's Third ,h eF" .Co
Leading Cause Isa*I u
of Death I-


HI'HE


SERVING FLO-RIDA-
FLORIDA

thefloridastar.com


LIS I N
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.


DECMBE 826O.6 .85


MURDER/ SEVEN OFFICERS,

SUICIDE ONE NURSE

ATFAMU ARRESTED
-BaTa ARRESTED


The Noose Is Shown

SThe Investigation Is On

i ,-


Martin Anderson began
boot camp on January 5,
2006. While running as a
part of a physical assess-
ment, he fell to the ground.
For a period of over twenty
minutes, drill instructors
from the boot camp applied
various uses of force on
Anderson. When Anderson
became unresponsive, para-
medics were called to the
scene. Anderson was trans-
ported for treatment and was
pronounced dead the follow-
ing morning.
According to a recent
.publication on boot camp


Sing A Rap Or


Get A Ticket

It was aired on the cit .
of Tempe. Arizona's
cable channel. A white
police officer told t\wo
black men they could get
out of a littering ticket
by performing a rap.
The two men agreed and
each performed a short
rap "The dangers of tFIV.
littering, you \%ill get a : ..
ticket. If you ain't \\it' -. ,-.
it. 1ou better be experi-
enced." rapped one of Man raps for police officer because o
the men. a request by the officer. to aoid
The city and the recei ing a ticket
NAACP expressed out-
rage. At a press conference, a cirt leader said, "It.is impor-
tant for police officers to realize that all blacks do not speak
hip hop and we are not all rappers, thugs and gangbangers.


..
A-.
Gina Jones, mother of Martin
Anderson wipes tears away, as
she recalls her. first
Thanksgiving without him.
life, these are children, pre-
dominantly boys, who have
not been convicted of crimes
serious enough to warrant
imprisonment but are more
or less, "throw-away chil-,
dren" w ith a goal of the par-
ents and courts to "straighten
them out."
Fortunately for Martin's
family and the, State of
Florida, there was a video
made of the incident and
man\ \\ere able to view
\vhat acniallh happened.
In the beginning a medical


The Jackson1 ille
Sheriff's Office issued a
report that there \\as not suf-
ficient evidence to convict
an\ one for the noose found
on the gear of mto black
firefighters and therefore.
the case %\as closed A fe\\
days later, a phone call was
received pro\ hiding informa-


Phillip Hopkins and Wanda Butler of the International
Association of Black Professional Firefighters expressing their
views and experiences working as firefighters in Jacksonville.


tion not released to the press
but was sufficient enough for the Sheriff to announce that the investigation is now reopened.
Earlier that week, Hopkins had appeared on The Florida Star's nightly radio talk show and
Wanda Butler appeared on Jacksonville's PBS weekly news show, both expressing that the
investigation should not be limited to the finding of the noose. Racism and sexism is a major
issue in Jackson\ille and other cities in the U.S.. the\ said. Howe\ei. it is at its highest in
Jacksonville because it \\as used by the present ma\or during his campaign to become the city
-leader. The mayor's campaign committed to the Firefighter's union to fire the black fire chief.
Ra\ Alfred. if elected. He \\as elected and Alfred \\as fired even though he is still the most


JBootcamp C i.nua&n or,-.


KILLER SOUGHT


S...



I Chekel Simpkins
Murder Victim


On Tuesday. November 29. 2005
Chekel Simpkins \\as shot and killed.
Investigators have followed up on se, eral
leads. However, the\ still need help from
the public to sole this case and are asking
for your support. You ma\ make an
anonymous call and possible an award b\
calling 630-0500 or First Coast Crime
Stoppers at I-S66-S45-TIPS.


IViBaby laced iny IIicrowa el I YII
Baby Placed in Microwave New York Police Shooting


accused or microwasing her
baby.

China Arnold \was arrest-
ed for allegedly murdering
her month-old daughter by
placing her in a micro\\ave.
When the infant original-
ly died on August 30. 2005.
Arnold was arrested but
released and a thorough
in estigation \%as activated.
The Dayton. Ohio police
said the cause of death was,
difficult to determine
because of a lack of research
on the effect of micro\ a\es


on people. Now, "we have
reason to believe, and we
have some 'forensic evidence
that is consistent with our
belief, that a microwave oven
was used in this death, said
Ken Betz, director of the
Nlontgomer County, Ohio
coroner's office. He said the
evidence includedl high-heat
internal injuries and the
absence of external burn
marks on the baby, Paris
Talle\.
The death was ruled a
homicide caused by hyper-
thermia, or high body tem-
perature. The lack of exter-
nal burs ruled out an open
fame. Her bond was set at $1
million.
A Virginia mother was sen-
tenced to five years for
microwaving her baby. She
claims she doesn't remember
placing her baby in the oven
because she suffers from
epilepsy with seizures fol-
lowed by blackouts.


Sean Bell, 23 and Nicole
Paultre were to be mar-
ried on the day he was
killed by New York Police.

Sean Bell and two of his
friends were celebrating his
last day as a bachelor on the
night before his wedding.
When he saw trouble brew-
ing at the Kalua Club in
Queens, a New York Daily
writer said he stated, "Let's
be out. I'm getting married.
I don't need this."
Bell and his friends left the
club about 4 a.m. last
Saturday and were. soon in
the midst of a hail of bullets
- fifty in all, from the guns of
five New York police offi-
cers.


Bell was killed and no one
in the car was armed.
Now, NYPD is claiming
they have found a man sus-
pected of fleeing with a gun
after police shot and killed
the groom hours before his
%wedding. .They say that
clues gathered during a raid
of a Queens home suggested
that Jean Nelson, 27, was
with the three unarmed men
moments before they fired
their 50 rounds at Bell's car,
but ran away. The first offi-
Scer that fired at Bell and his
friends claimed there was a
fourth man, although the
wounded men, Trent
Benefield and Joseph
Guzmen, contend there was
no fourth man with them.
The city of New York and
all black America are upset
with the recent killings by
police, including the murder
last week in Atlanta of a 92-
year-old lady though most of
the shootings have involved
black men.


JFirefighters -Conr,uea on A-

Is The War Coming To An End?
Gl nnPeace, a Bruns\\ick, Georgia group
working to end the U. S. occupation of Iraq and
bring U.S. troops home may soon get their desire.
The Bush administration is re-exaluating its
efforts to unite Iraq's fractious sectarian political factions in
an attempt to preserve U.S. options, said some officials
familiar %\ ith an internal administration review.
Some U.S..,officials have argued that the outreach to
Sunni dissidents has failed and ma\ be alienating Shiites,
who dominate .the government and are the country's largest
sect.
GlynnPeace hand-quilted a quilt that is presently on dis-
play at Glynn-Brunswick Library. It will be raffled on
December 23, 2006 with hope to help raise funds for their
effort.
U_ I _I__ ..


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Ho o co e ,- ..... -


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Lookng or ustoersto0atroizeyou


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*iI STANDARD-

I -U


LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
205 SMA UNIV OF FLORIDA
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611.7007


Irv; YFAp-q


A memorial service was
held for murdered FAMU
student. See A5 for
details. .


News In Brief

Red Cross Fined for Blood-Safety Violations
The Food and Drug Administration notified the American
Red Cross in a letter dated November 21, that they have
until mid-December to produce a report on hox\ the\ intend
to comply with blood requirements or be subjected to addi-
tional penalties. The Red Cross was previously fined $5.7
million.

JTA Launches New Service to Northeast
Beginning December 5, The Oceanway Ride Request
will pick up passengers in Oceanway, San Mateo and Blount
Island areas, as well as make stops at the new River City
Marketplace. The service is available to all within the des-
ignated travel area.

Channel 4 Makes Television History
Channel 4 made history in November 2006, becoming
only the second independent station in the country to ever
win a major rating period. The Post-Newsweek station is
the highest rated independent station in the country, report-
ed the station.

One in 32 Behind Bars, on Probation or Parole
A record 7 million one in every 32 American adults are
behind bars, on probation or parole, reported Justice Dept.


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PAGEA-2 P LWff lU/f a I-A.A zd rr


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


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

The Florida Star Newspaper is an
independent newspaper published
weekly in Jacksonville, Florida

SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
*One Year-$33.00
HalfYear-$18.50
Send check or money order
with subscription amount to:
The Florida Star,
P.O. Box 40629,
Jacksonville, Florida 32203
The Florida Star will not be responsiblefor
the return of any solicited
or unsolicited manuscripts or photos.
Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy ofthis paper
MEMBERSHIPS:
Florida Press Association
National Nenipaper. A.c-carlon
National Nerspaper
PublishAer Asi,-.aril.n
Xmalgamaled Publbher. Inc.
Jacksonadle Chamber ofCommer'c
Firn Coasl %frlcan Amenrican
Chamberr .fCommerce


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


Like most of the folks
that I know, the day after
Election Day, I was excited.
I was excited because the
Republicans generally, and
President Bush in particular,
had their collective noses
rubbed in the mud (I was
going to use another
imagery but I am being
polite.) The anger and frus-
tration that millions of peo-
ple have had with the Iraq
war, the attacks on civil lib-
erties, the corruption, the
mean-spirited government,
the cuts in services and the
polarization of wealth just
added up. And, oh, by the
way, a side benefit of our
outrage: Rumsfield is gone.
Now that we have that
out of our systems, we need
to turn our attention to the
Democrats. Frankly, they
were lucky. There is no
other way to put it. They
won despite the fact that
they had no clear message
regarding the war or any-
thing else. They tapped into
the anger and frustration
with the Republicans 'and
were beneficiaries, of that,
but they .were not leading
anything.
So, the point is that,
Black America, and all oth-
ers that share our desire for
social, economic, political
and environmental justice
cannot sit back and hope
that the Democrats do the


right thing. They lack a
clear alternative plan. If his-
tory is any judge, without
pressure, the Democrats
will cave in to, if not active-
ly support, the general
direction of the
Republicans.
Consider for a moment
the ,Iraq war. Increasing
numbers of people in the
U.S.A. recognize that not
only is the Iraq war a no-
win proposition but that it
was wrong in the first place.
Thus, there must be an
approach that is fundamen-
tally about removing all
U.S. troops (including
bases) and offering repara-
tions to the Iraqi people for
the horrible damage that the
U.S.A. illegally inflicted
upon them. This must be the
stand that our political lead-
ers take, but too many are
ready to offer compromises
in the name of bi-partisan-
ship, particularly, offering a
lack of specifics in terms of
how quickly the U.S. will
pull out and what it will
actually do to assist the
Iraqi people.
There is no point in wait-/
ing for the Democrats to
come up with a plan on
Iraq, or any other signifi-
cant area. Rather, people
like \ou and me need to
place demands on the
Democrats and insist on a
change of course for this


Black America: Place Demands on Democrats
Bill Fletcher Jr.


country. In that regard, we
must learn a valuable and
painful lesson from the Bill
Clinton era.
When President Clinton
was elected there was a sigh
of relief that spread across
this country, much like the
sigh that many of us
heard-or experienced-on
November 8th after the
Republican defeat. Having
suffered under 12 years of
the Reagan/Bush adminis-
tration, it felt great to have,
what appeared to be a dif-
ferent direction for the
country. At that point, one
movement after another de-
mobilized. It was amazing
to watch it happen. Clinton
was able to get a pass from
organized labor as well as
the African-American
movement and the women's
movement. When he sup-
ported the North American
Free Trade Agreement'
(NAFTA), there was resist-
ance, but his actions were
forgotten.. When he abol-
ished welfare, there were
murmurings of discontent,
but little public outcry from
the mainstream leaders. of
liberal and progressive
America. When he
advanced his anti-terrorism
act, there was little concern
about the arbitrariness of
the provision. When he
attacked .Yugoslavia, too
many of us accepted that
this was an alleged humani-
tarian action. Movement
after movement was pre-
pared to stick an apple in its


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


Neptune Beach
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Asllablp 3t partiAipotinig dealers.
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Jacksonville
Nichol's Equipment
10237 Beach Blvd.
904-641-2923


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


own mouth because any
other action would embar-
rass "...our friend..." in the
White House and give
ammunition to the
Republicans.
The results of this de-
mobilization could be seen
in the Republican victory in
the 1994 midterm
Congressional elections and
their Contract with
America. It could be seen in
the declining number of
Democrats elected to office
during the Clinton era. And
it could be seen in the con-
ditions being laid for the
assumption of office, by
George W. Bush. In other
words, people of conscience
- gained absolutely nothing.
If we learn from that
Experience then we can go
forward. If, however, we sit
back and wait for the
Democrats to do the right
thing, we are living in a
fool's paradise. Remember
the old saying "Trick me
once, shame on you. Trick
me twice, shame on me,"
No time for shame, but
definitely time to struggle._
While the door is open, let's
Keep pushing.
Bill Fletcher, Jr.' is a
long-time labor and inter-
national activist and writer
He is currently. serving as a
VJisiting Professor at
Brooklyn College-City
LUniversir' of New York He
is the immediate past presi-
dent of Trans.4A-fica Forum.


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


5AAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION


National Newspaper
Publishers Association


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DECEMBERR 2.2006;


Ff"'DIr A PTA D


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PAGEA-3


DECEMBER 2, 2006 FLORIDA STAR


Faith In Our Community
-Schedule ofEvents and Services-
CONFERENCE-Dr. Leon and Dr. Vivian Seymore,'Sr., and the
Tabernacle of the Temples Fellowship Family will present the
annual Deliverance Conference. Churches, families, and friends
are invited to come and be delivered and blessed by the Lord.
Apostles James and Grace Blue of Bible Way Church (Cincinatti,
OH) are the speakers for the services to be held nightly at 7:00 p.m.
on November 30, December 1 and on Sunday, December 3 at
10:30 a.m. Leon "Tiinbo" Seymore, Jr. will also be featured.
EVENTS AT MT. SINAI-The congregation of Mt. Sinai
Missionary Baptist Church will present a Christmas Musical
Production, "Oh Holy Night" in the sanctuary of the church locat-
ed at 2036 Silver St. Sunday, December 9, 5:00 p.m. The program
benefits the church's seniors ages 70 plus and will also help a spe-
cial family celebrate Christmas. Rev. R. L. Gundy, Pastor.
NEW MINISTRY SAINT PAUL AME CHURCH SPON-
SORS 4-F MINISTRY The excitement about the newly initiat-
ed 4-F Ministry at Saint Paul African Methodist Episcopal Church
is contagious and heartwarming. This Ministry takes place every.
Wednesday 5:30 p.m. 6:20 p.m. Bible study for the family begins
at 6:30 p.n. Friends and the public are invited to share in this time
of renewal. Transportation is available. Saint Paul is located at
6910 New Kings Road, Rev. Marvin Zanders, IT is the pastor.
Please contact the church at 764-2755 for additional information.
WAYSIDE CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP CHURCH at the
Holiday Inn, 150 Park Ave., Orange Park, FL 32073, Conference
Room B would like to extend an invitation to anyone wishing to
worship with us on Sundays at 2:00 p.m. Reverend Terry C.
Nimmons, Jr., Pastor. Please call 904-309-1352 for info.
REVIVAL GOD TEMPLE OF LOVE with Pastor Marvin
Young, located at 358 MartinLuther King Blvd in Kingsland, GA
is having a revival starting Wednesday, December 6th through
Friday, December 8th at 7:30 p.m. Prophet Marlin Griffin will
preach the word of God and is asking all to come and expect a,
blessing. For more info, call 525-2945.
SUMMERVILLE MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH, locat-
ed at 2842 Mars Avenue in Jacksonville, FL. The combined choirs
presents "A Night of Elegance" Saturday, December 9th at 5:00
p.m. Come help us sing unto the King, because he has done mar-
velous thline~. Yours in Christ, Choirs of Summerville, Pastor
'James W. Henry.
\\ EST FRENDSHIP BAPTIST, 945 Carrie St. is ha' ing a ben-
efit mui.ical program for Sister Beatrice Ishmeal in honor of her
Inte husband. Brother Ljryn Ishmneal. \ ho passed on November 22,
2106. It \ ill be held Friday, December 1, 20(06 at 7:100 p.m. Groups
and Soloists New Creations, Nu Tesiaments, Rcjoice,' Rishup
Leila Lanc'.. Sister Carolyn Pinman, Gospel Tone,. God's Spiritual
Gifts. Lil .iessie and lth: NMiracles. Flder Robert Jackson and The
Ne%\ Spirit Tra~ \lers. and malny other local groups-. For intbirma-
tion call: Sister T,nuiie Johnsoin at 64-7554.
NEW BEGINNINGS MINISTRIES at 1650 W. Edgewood Ave,
(across troin Li-H-aulI is lia\in a Holy Ghost Party for a new
gospel group in toi\n. "'God' Spiritual Gifts." Decccnber 9th fea-
turing. Nu Testamient. \bices of Units. Gospel Tones, Si\eet
Inspiration. Genesis Male Chorus. New Creation, De\ on Francrois
and Sum\ Rose Gospel Singers. Open door. For more inl.frniulion
call 401)-333-90l25 or 525-526S.


3~ss'
S;


a -
Rev; Charles
W. Bvnum, II


The installation dedica-
tion service of Rev. Charles
W. Bynum, II, a pastor of
Cornerstone Baptist
Community Church, will be
held Sunda\, December 10,
4:00 p.m. The church is
located at 3636 Dixon St. in
Temple Hills, Mar land.
Rev. Bynum is the
grandson of the late Hattie
M. Knighton and the late
John and Corene Bynum.
His parents, Charles and
Idella Bynum of Arlington,
YA, were born and reared in
Jacksonville, FL.


"Sharing GOD's Lore uwith Others is one M
of the Special Blessings of the Season" '
., HHappy Holidars! ,
X FROM
THE
FLORIDA STAR


Ask Us About Our


If there hail been 'a death
in your /family 'yelterdar, ..^,_
/what Iwould iou he doing
today?










v m,,, .


Pre-Need



Fore-

Thought


Funeral

Planning

Program


FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED


ALPHONSO WEST MORTUARY, INC.
4409 Soutel Dr. Jacksonville, FL 32208
Tel: (904) 766-9671 Fax: (904) 766-2354


DIRECTORS
Alphonso West
Jacqueline Y. Bartley


' d
_^. *


THE LIVING WATERS COMMUNITY CHURCH MISSION
INC. will host its 7th Annual Toy Drive on December 22, 2006 at
the Clanzell Brown Community Center. "We're going to be a
blessing to the little ones. Hopefully we could break bread and
bless the munchkins with a joyful Christmas that many may not
experience," said Pastor Jennings. Pastor Jennings added, "Jesus
took me off the streets. He rescued me from narcotics and never,
neverland. Never having this or that. Now I have that and some
more." Pastor .Ji nin.gs said that his interest is to help the kids and
is asking the community to join him in this effort by donating a toy
or toys. To donate, call 403-0840. Listen to Pastor Lorenzo
Jennings of Living Waters Community Church Mission Inc.,
Wednesday from 6:30 to 6:45 p.m. on WCGL-AM 1360 "Taking
the Gospel to the Streets."
THE ANN A 1L ."SUCCESSFUL ROLE MODEL" BANQUET
sponsored by The El-Beth-El Divine Holiness Church, Thursday,
November 30, 2006 at 6:30 p.m. at the Fraternal Order of Police
banquet hall located at 5530 Beach Boulevard in Jacksomi ille.
Honorees: Edye McCowan Fresh Ministries, Dr. Chuck Ways -
Optimum Health Chiro-Care, Dr. Frank Hurst Hurst Chiropractic
Clinic, Lt. Bobby L. Deal Police Athletic League Jacksonville
Sheriffs Office, Mr. Jaamal Anderson A. J. Construction,
Attorney Reginald Estell, Jr. The public is invited and tickets are
available at the door of by calling Bishop Hall at (904) 710-1586.
CAROLS BY CANDLELIGHT -"A Jacksonville Tradition"
Celebrates 15th Anniversary Presentation Sunday, December 10th
at 7:00 p.m. and Monday December 11th at 7-0i.i p.m. Special guest
artist are Kayo Ishimaru, Principal Harpist and .ackl-on ille sym-
phony Orchestra. Come and e\perience thl pag2anny and tradition
of favorite Chnstm.as Carols. Admission is free Doors open at
6:15 p.m. and nursery is proi ided throi'il aLe 4. Presented by the
1.20-Member Choir & Oichcbsia.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to: infoid-thefloridastalicom


DEATH



B.ALLA.RD, cEd\ard T.,
died No\ ember I 5 20I.)6 '
BOYD, Leon. died
November 18, 2006. AB
Coleman ortmrLr\.
BREWINGTON, iarn L..
died No\ember 22, 2006
BliRROlUGHS, B. ab\
Gail" Jasnma. died
November 22, 2006
CARTER, Georgia. died
No ember 2 3, 2006
CLARK, Shelb\ D., died
November 16, 2006
COLLINS, Lonnie, died
November 22, 2006
DUN BAR, Lenwood, died
November 22, 2006
GILCHRIST, Lucy, died
November 19, 2006
GRADDICK, Leah S.,
died No\ ember 16, 2006.
Alphonso West Mortuary.
HEYWARD, Robert L.,
died November 19, 2006
HILL, Mable Cobb, died
November 26, 2006-
HOLVIK, Egil, died
November 18, 2006. AB
Coleman MloituLay..
HOWARD, Altlhea.. 91,
died No\ ember 26, 2006
HOWELL, Louessie, died
November 22, 2006.
ISHMAEL, Larry, died
No\ ember 23, 2006
JAMES, Arthur L., 51,
died November 25, 2006 .
JONES, Mable, died
November 24, 2006
LANG, Sandra Gale, died
November 19, 2006
MOORE, John, died
November 26, 2006
REED, Asiaona Alexix,
died November 22, 2006
ROBERTSON, Jeremiah,
died November 25, 2006
RYALS, Clarence, died
November 24, 2006
SCURRY, Robert, died
November 19, 2006
SOLOMON, Donnie
Gordon, died November
22, 2006.
STALLINGS, Edward,
died Noverber 24, 2006


STEPHENS, Eddie Mae,
died November 17. 2006
STE\\ART, .-\rchie, died
No\ ember 21., 2b06
SYKES, Susie .Mae, died
No\ ember 25, 2006
TARVER, Lucy Nl.. died
November 19, 2006
TOWNS, Jesse, died
No\ ember 25, 2006
WILLIAMS, S31\ ester
74, died November 25,
2006


,
| ,



*"-"^!^~ i'-"^-

IN MEMORIAL
(Correction)
Mrs. Lula Cummings-Rose
Sunrise Sunset
Jun 21, 1946 Nov 6, 2002


Remembering Our Father|


fRobert J. Blunt, Jr.
Sunrise: 08/10/1955
Sunset: 12/02/1986
When your journey on
earth was over and it was
time to say goodbye, we
never got a chance to.
Little did we know that God
was going to call you home.
It was hard to go on, but
we wiped our weeping eyes
and kept you in our hearts.
In life we loved you dear-
ly. In death we love you still.
With All Our Love
Parents: Tommie and Ida M.
Thomas; Children: Fidel and
Modie Blunt; Jerome and
VaShawn Blunt Wynn;
Grandchild: JeromeOThomas
Wynn III


SThe Church Directory
G"Come and Worship With Us"

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


Sunday School ...................................9:30 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship ......................1100 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


i/~':
'I ..'r lara


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.
Youth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
Fellowship Hall 10:30 a.m.

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

MT. CHARITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
1417 North Laura St. Jacksonville, Florida 32206
George Harvey, Jr., M.A., M. Div., Pastor.
i Telephone: (904 j 35i3-0664 or 768-4453'
S"Christ diedjbr ow sins..wvas buried and Rose again" (see l .,:i j, i [1-4)
Sulzbacher Outreach Service 8:30 a.m.
Sund r d, lio.l. ,. ... I ':1 j a 11
M .ln'rii_ u\otr'i$1 p .. ... ... . .... i 1 ?1,1. .' ,
E:',.-,.int \\1i, ',,p .. ..... o.3L P II
\\ k drin .d A. I-rl N.d gi cr i '- in
..irul.Jj', Pi -. r. n (ii c.ch i I l p r,
IA l ., N ,. ,0 -]| o HO M .- i 'iIl.rL J ,L i L i J -liw ,'i viriidd
"( ill Ilr i r,, i. C hi rti .Iwo F RE E .S utmiI, l ,d(ih'i I -: "
\ HiIli Prc.iihuln., Bible Biciem an id Bible racliticin CniiUrch
i** llhiii. i ihe ,hh inid ul Bloodi, ilh lei- ino reni mission .: .1 in-Il" tlbbr., ').221

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIVINE HOLINESS CHi'RCH
The Chriij II Ihr, Ef r 'Lli'-Ih II Somebody"
Bishop Lorenzo Hall., Pastor
Street Address: 723 W. 4th St. Jacksonvilll Florida .32209
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 3575, Jacksonville, Fla. 32206
Church Teiipnon- ti041 359-0661 Home: (904) 358-8932 Cell: 710-1586 :.
Sunday School 9:30a.m.
M .rtmiiLi \:.r hip .. l 00 a.m.
Tuesda... .. Prjer rMeeting & t dle Stud: "' ):1 p.m.
Thursday Joy Night,7:00 p.m.
"Email: Gospell75@aol.com
Website: Greaterelbethel.org


Pentecostal Church of God
"Jesus Loves Sinners Church Folk Don't"
Elder Joseph Rice

Sunday School ----- --- 10 00 a.m.
Sunday Worship ---------------------- 12:00 Noon & 7.00 p m.
Bible Study ---------------------Tuesday & Friday------ 7-00 p.m

(904) 267-6395
2705 MLK Blvd., Brunswick. GA 31520


God Is good


All Of The Time!









"To everything there is a season can include such things as prayer
and a time to every purpose under the cards, thank-you notes, and guest reg-
heaven. A time to be born, and a time isters-they add up quickly. Many opt
to die. "--Ecclesiastes 3:1-2. for the funeral home in their neighbor-
No one wants to talk about death hood for personalized services.
and funerals. Too depressing. Decide on body disposition.
Unfortunately, death is a fact of li'e Burial or cremation? If earth burial, a
and there simply is no way to avoid it. cemetery plot should be purchased; if
For indeed there is a "time to be born above ground, a mausoleum crypt. If
and a time to die." cremation is the choice. plan disposi-
You may want a traditional f'uner- tion of the ashes. Do you want them
al service with visitation and a member stored in a columbarium niche or
of the clergy conducting services at a buried? Maybe you prefer to have ,
church or a funeral home. Would you your ashes scattered?
want an open or closed casket'? Maybe An option some people take is to
you want a special friend to do the donate organs and tissues to a medical
eulogy or family members to read school. (I lave a donor card and check
scripture passages or poetry. .Any on requirements.)
favorite hymns? If you would rather have a memo- "
First, you should shop around and riall service, express that wish.
talk to a few funeral directors. Yes, let A.B. COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
your fingers do the walking-comparing "Our Aim Is Not to Equal, But Excel"
prices for such things as casket, 5660 Moncrief Rd.*
embalming, ant the cost for ppfes- Tel: 768-0507
signal services. 'www.ABColeman.com


Deiorafh ixv





PAU A-Lf-4t


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


Stage Aurora's Night With The Stars
Stage Aurora Theatrical Company, Inc. and
its founder Darryl Reuben Hall were both
euphoric and delighted with the success of their
1st Annual A NIGHT WITH THE STARS VIP
Reception. The affair in the beautiful surround-
ings of Southside's Fogel Fine Art Gallery.fea-
tured Stage Aurora's Artistic Associates: T' Keyah
Crystal Keymah ("That's So Raven," "Cosby," "In
Living Color"), Broadway Actor Roumel Reaux
("The Wiz", Porgy and Bess," and the "Fresh
Prince of Bel Air"), and Margaret Kemp (M. F.
A. at the Shakespeare Institute, D. C.). Stage
Aurora supporters State Representative Terry
Fields, Toni Chadwell-Florida Theatre, JuCoby
Pittman -Peele, Clara White Mission, Bob White
and Betty Francis with the Cultural Council of
Greater Jacksonville, as was Kevin Hardy-former
Jaguars Football player, now retired were also
there for the event.
According to Darryl Hall, the company's
founder, "The Artistic Associates plans include
assisting Stage Aurora with further quality artistic
growth by directing/ choreographing a produc-
tion, conducting community acting workshops,
and/ or acting in any of the main stage. produc-
tions.
Throughout the evening. 1Marcus Eichelberger
skillfully rendered music on the keyboard. The
Stage Aurora 100 Youth Voices under the able
direction of Ms.Lolita Jennings Director Teacher
performed rousing renditions of Ezekiel Saw The
Wheel and the finale number from the movie
Sister .Act Joyful. Joyfil. Especially enjoyable
were the fine arts, paintings, sculpture, and unique
accessories that were displayed throughout the
gallery. The Stage Aurora 'snippets' prepared by
Dr. Dolores Hall, proud mother of Stage Aurora's
founder were additionally entertaining.
Hall shared that upcoming events include: The
100 Youth Voices' West Side Story. March 2007
and the Wiz, April 2007; Darryl s Frat House
debut, August 2007; the annual Step-Off,
February 2007; Performing Arts Summer Camp
(ages 9-17) June-July 2007: and the annual Golf
Tournament. Auigust 2007.
Karrell Johnson, owner of Sea Food Wings
and Things catered the affair and A NIGHT WITH
THE STARS VIP Reception was' supported in
partnership with Heather Surface
Communications and the Fogel Fine Art Gallery.
For more information, please contact Ms. Jada
Brown Stage Aurora Adminiistrative Assistant at
(904) 765-7372.

.Teacher of the Year Event
Teachers who inspire know that
teaching is like cultivating a garden,
and those who would have nothing to
do with thorns must never attempt to
gatherfloiwers. -Author Unknown

Teaching is leaving a vestige of one
self in the development, of another
And surely the student is a bank
where you deposit your most precious
treasures.
-Eugene P Bertin

The 2006 Teacher of the Year selection process
that pays tribute to the teachers is now underway.
In Duval County nearly 200 extraordinary teach-
ers have been identified by their peers for their
superb contributions as educators. Teachers of the
Year from area schools gathered recently at the
Schultz Center for this honorable event. Last
year's Duval County' Teacher of the year Patrick
Gibbons along with finalists, Mary McDougal,
Mai Keising, Myra Wright, Patrick Nolan and
Sharon Abbey addressed the selected group of
2006 Teachers of the Year winners. The presen-
ters gave reassuring pointers for helping col-
leagues towards identification and recognition as
i/ Teacher of the year for the state of Florida.


We were honored to have comments from a few


Robert "Bob" White Executive Director Cultural' Council o
Greater Jacksonville, State Representative Terry Fields, Toni Alison
Chadwell Director of Rental Operation-Florida Theater. Arnett
Greene State Farm Insurance, JoCoby Pittman Director Clara
White Mission, Kevin Hardy Former Jaguars Football. Betty
Frances Finance Director Cultural Council of Greater Jacksonville.
and Leigh Fogle Owner of Fogle Fine Arts & Accessories.


Dr. Dolores Hall and Edward Hall parents of founder: Roumel Reaux
Broadway Actor, Margaret Laurena Kemp-Actress/Writer
(Shakespeare Theatre, Washington, DC), Darryl Reuben Hall
Founder/Executive Artistic Director, T'Keyah 'Crystal Keymah,
Performer/Writer/Producer/Director and Jada Brown Stage
Aurora's Administrative Assistant.


Darryl Hall with Marjorie Marquinez of the Jaguars Foundation.
Stage Aurora was recently a recipient of a grant from the Jaguars
Foundation.


Raines High School Graduates (Classmates of Darryl): Adriena
Williams, Winston Jackson. Walloon Tolbert-Headle>. Darnyl Reuben
Hall. Denise Butler. and Anthone Hamilton.

of the Du\al County finalists. They teach a num-
ber of subjects at elementary. middle and senior
high schools. Together they represent an aggre-
gate 4000 years of excellence in the teaching pro-
fession. We talked with teachers as Mrs. Shirley
Thomas Cowan a fifth grade Mathematics and
Science teacher at Carter G. Woodson School.
Mrs. Cowan enthusiastically teaches students the
Mathematics they will need to be competitive
globally and that will allow them to function with
competence in their everyday lives. Mrs. Cowan
stated. "In the past students were introduced to
fractions, percentages and decimals in separate
Lunits. Today students learn these concepts at one
time in order for them to see the relationships of
numbers." Mrs. Cowan an experienced educator
also taught the Teaching Process Course for the
University of North Florida. And while working
at Florida Community College at Jacksonville she
found the greatest need of students to be in
Mathematics and she then decided to make a
career change and began working with elementary
school children.
And then there is Mrs. Viola Murray teaches
sixth, seventh and eighth grade Math and Science
in the Exceptional Student Education Program
Math at Landon Middle School. Mrs. Murray
was surprised and honored when her colleagues
selected her as Teacher of the Year. She former-
ly taught in the GED program when her husband
was stationed in Hawaii and was also a charter
school teacher at the Daniel Payne Academy.
How wonderful it is that teachers who give so
much for our children had an opportunity to be
recognized.
********
Don't forget to let us know of your upcoming
events. Contact us at 904 766-834; E-ihail
socially@TheFloridaStar.com or you may reach
me directly at imajol@aol.com, telephone (904)
285-9 77 or fax (904) 285-7008.
See you in the paper! : :


Stage Aurora Supporters: Patricia Sha Thelma Saw)er. Dwayne
Taylor. Gail Holle\, Dr. Eseln Young. Sarah DLxon. Elizabeth
Nillage-Byars and Sandra Levy-Donana.
. . .. . .. ... ... .. . .. .. .. .. .


WITH A STROKE,.

TIME LOST IS BRAIN LOST.













If you suddenly have or see any of these symptoms, call 9-1-1
immediately: Numbness or weakness of the face, arm or leg,
especially on one side of the body Confusion, trouble speaking
or under:.ondlrg Difficulty seeig in one or both e)es *
Trouble walking, dizzness loss of balance or coordination
* Severe headache with no known cause
Learn more at StrokeAssociation.org or 1-888-4-STROKE.
S Amencan Smtok
S As.ociatlorL
SMado pobin pifby girog ugl r&- i.Iph,, b .9.6 '6B4
Ir.,2OO4u A;r,,,kon;Ls~ K"otAooto. i


ADVERTISING DEADLINE:

TUESDAY @ 5 P.M.

Call: 766-8834

email: ad@thefloridastar.com


i: *' a-


Ib W I "- __m _____


DECEMBER 2.2006~


S) nRIDA STA R


DAl A 7 A 4






RI urjfjlA Z z AEA, uvu


MURDER/SUICIDE OF FAMU'S STUDENT NEWS EDITOR


A vigil was held by the eternal fame monument on 'FAMU's
campus. A celebratory ceremony was held after the vigil where
students referred to Williams as "Our Nubian Queen."
Photo credit: V.Wilson, Capital Outlook Newspaper
By Jessica N. Larche'
Black College Wire


Twenty white balloons representing 20 years of life -
were released above an eternal flame as hundreds of Florida
A&M Uni\ersity students, faculty. staff and friends mourned
the death ofNefertiti Nicole Williams.
A junior public relations student from Bradenron. Fla.,
Williams served as the ne\\s editor for the FAMNU student


newspaper, and as a member of FACES Modeling Troupe,
Inc., the FAMU Chapters of the Public Relations Student
Society of America, the National Association of Black
Journalists and Women Devoted to Change.
Leon County Sheriffs Department officials said Williams
was the victim of an apparent murder-suicide. Maj. Mike
Wood said Williams' friends found her body in her home on
Thanksgiving. She was shot and killed by high school friend
and roommate Shundavian Brooks, who later shot and killed
himself, they said.
IN "VOICES" Nefertiti Reaffirmed My Calling as a
Teacher
The staff of the Famuan, the student newspaper, placed a
lighted candle and angel figurine at Williams' newsroom
desk. Williams' deputy news editor, Nicole Bardo-Colon,
said the staff wanted to keep Williams' memory alive.
"We're going to keep it burning as long as possible,"
Bardo-Colon said during the Nov. 28 ceremony. "And of
course, she's an angel."
Bardo-Colon said Williams' intense drive inspired the
staff.
"You couldn't help but feel driven around her," Bardo-
Colon said. "She brought other people up with her.".
The staff appreciated Williams' sense of humor.
"She was always making everybody laugh," Bardo-
Colon said. "She made all of our lives better."
Sidney Wright IV, the Famuan's editor in chief, said he
first noticed Williams after an article she wrote during the
spring elections.
"As a journalist, she was amazing," Wright said. "She
was an excellent writer. An excellent editor."

As news editor, Williams covered the controversial
FAMU Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity Inc. hazing case, in
which five men are accused of beating Marcus Jones during
a series of fraternity initiation sessions, and student protests
of the death of 14-year-old Martin Lee Anderson after rough-
ing-up by guards at a juvenile boot camp. The incident
prompted a shake-up in florida's criminal justice s_ stem.
During the memorial service, Phillip Agnew, student
body president, said W\illiams \\as respected on campus as a
journalist.
"She was grace. She \\as beauty. But most of all she was
a hard-nosed reporter," he said
Wnght said the new paper staff % as stri\ ing to live up to
her legacy.


"We owe it to her to
keep going," he said. "I
think that philosophy alone
has given us strength to
honor her by being the "
Famuan that we've always
been."
Wright also said the
staff appreciated Williams' .
outspoken personality.
"She was refreshingly -
genuine, honest, an overall -
great person, and that was '
enough to make you fall in love with her," Wright said.
Valerie White taught Williams in two classes and men-
tored her. White said she encouraged Williams to write for
the Famuan in the spring. Williams' work on several inves-
tigative pieces helped her earn the fall news editor position
in record time.
"She had become a real newswoman," White said. "She
could handle high-caliber work and she was a high-caliber
student. If you put her to the challenge, she would rise to
the occasion."
White said students can learn from Williams' profes-
sionalism.
"Her work ethic was uncompromised," White said. The
students "can be as committed to learning as Nef was."
White said Williams was applying for summer newspa-
per internships, but Williams. eventually wanted to be an
entertainment public relations professional.
On Nov. 21 at 10:50 p.m., about a day before her death,
Williams wrote a note titled "Thankful for YOU" on her
Facebook.com Web page.
It was believed to have been written to a friend:
"Lord knows I have had my share of problems in my
life and it has been one of the roughest two years of my life,
but through it all GOD above all, and YOU have made my
life better in some way -- whether it was just a quick call to
see how I was doing or being there for me in my time of
need. I am forever grateful and thankful to have you in my
life. I thank you and I hope that I am as important to you as
you are to me. Happy Thanksgiving to you and yours!"
Williams' funeral sen ice was held on Dec. 2 at 1 p.in.
at First United Methodist Church in Sarasota. Fla.
Jessica N. Larche', a situent at Florida A&Al
Um.versit; wires fi-r the Famuan.


Fe!TO 9"w'fICATr PO IC F-

-SbOOTNG- Of UWARUEO

MANW IN FOCMT LAUDERDAL I


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


HE'S G IVINGfm DCION,



WHL W MANIG


PAGE A-5


FLORIDA STAR


DECEMBER 22006


j











FA ULC A1-b19


Attorney Miller Furious at Black Folks For Helping %
To Create The Michael Richards of the World ,


By Attorney Roy Miller
Michael Richards, Seinfeld's character of Kramer, revealed to the world an attitude
that many people in the world share about us and our love affair with being disrespected. On
Friday night, before a mixed audience, he referred to
Blacks as the N-word. I am furious with us. We should
be raising pure hell with those that sponsor, support and
publicize the Michael Richards of the World.
This isn't just about Michael Richards; it's more about
the world that we have helped to create. Black
Americans seal their fate to remain at the bottom, when
we allow disrespect. I have called for a zero tolerance
towards Black Americans accepting disrespect. I knew
.. that around the world, in every country, in every socie-
Sty and in every group, two things have always been cer-
tain. They are, those that demand respect are alwayson
the top and those that allow disrespect are always on
Sthe bottom. This is why I have fought so hard against
Attorney Roy Miller the N-word usage.
Unlike any other race in the world, we fight for the right to be disrespected. We
demand to be referred to with the ultimate forms of disrespect towards Black people. We love
the N-word and the disrespect that it brings. Do we want to stay at the bottom and do we want
to teach our children that it is ok to accept disrespect? I am furious, but I am probably more
hurt than furious. Has God been good to us? Why are we so angry with God that we stand
for so much disrespect?
Seinfeld's character of Kramer, Michael Richards, spoke with heart and with pas-
sion. He yielded to a temptation, based on a society of people that has tolerance for disre-
spect. He supposedly spoke of how "Fifty years ago we'd have you upside down with a f--
ing fork up your a--."
This is how climates for lynching were created. This hits the hearts and memories of
many Black people that fought so hard to give us a chance to live. Slavery ended in 1865,
just 141 years ago. Do you realize that there are Black people walking the earth today, whose
parents were slaves! We are not so far from reality that we can afford to take such actions for
granted. We allow disrespect and therefore make it easier for those who think like Michael
Richards to have powerful influences on the undecided.
When you give respect and demand respect, despite the situation, you have to rise.
It is at that time when doubt shall rest and you will see for yourself God at his best...
In 1994, Attorney Roy Miller became the first and only person to succeed at having
the N-word deleted from a major dictionary.
Bebe Moore Campbell, Best-Selling Novelist Wrote
On Racism and Mental Illness Dead at Age 56
By Mary Rourke, Times Staff Writer November 28, 2006
Bebe Moore Campbell, a best-selling author who wrote with compassion and candor
about social issues from the African American perspective, died Monday. She was 56.
Campbell died at her home in Los Angeles of complications from brain cancer, her pub-
licist Linda Wharton Boyd said.
In her novels, she took up such topics as racism and the
problems 'of mental illness. Her closely observed details about
characters engaged in complicated relationships led re\ ievers to
compare her to such literary masters as Anton Chekhoy and Edith
Wharton.
Several of Campbell's novels are set in Los Angeles.

strained aftermath of the city's 1992 riots. The no\ el's main char-
acter, a black woman banker, is torn between her commitment to
a white co-worker and the black man she accuses of sexual
harassment. Campbell was part of the first
"This book is about succeeding and surviving, even wave of novelists who made
being happy in a society where every card seems stacked against the lives of upwardly mobile
you," novelist Carolyn See wrote in a review for the Washington black people a routine subject
Post. for popular fiction.
See called Campbell one of the most important African
American novelists of the 20th century and regularly included "Brothers and.Sisters" in a course
she taught about writers of the American West.
Another of Campbell's novels set in Los Angeles, "What You Owe Me" (2001), is a saga
of two women who launch a cosmetics empire and the struggles that follow.
The book is "a meticulously reinvented landscape of 1940s Los Angeles," noted a Times
review in naming Campbell's novel one of the best books of 2001.
"Bebe was a passionate voice for Los Angeles," novelist Paula L. Woods said Monday.
"She wrote about the historical and social forces that make us rub against each other and spark.
Her heart was in the African American community.
"There will be a gap without her. Already, you feel that absence."
As a novelist Campbell was attracted to strong female characters, caught up in a life-
changing drama.
In "72 Hour Hold" (2005), a woman struggles with family members and the healthcare
system when her grown daughter becomes mentally ill.
Campbell also wrote about mental illness .in an unusual children's novel, "Sometimes
My Mommy Gets Angry" (2002), about little girl whose mother is unbalanced and erratic.
."It was courageous of Bebe," to write the book. said James Fugate, co-owner of Eso
Won bookstore in Los Angeles, where Campbell regularly attracted "out-the-door" crowds when
introducing her newest novel.
"The book is a way of expressing to children xhat they need to know, "Fugate said. The
little girl in the story learns to call a grandmother or an aunt for help if her mother is not well.
Campbell was open about the fact that there w\as mental illness in her family but \\as not
specific about the details.
"Bebe put her compassion and sensitivity into the writing," Woods said.
.Campbell's first book, "Successfill Women, Angry Men: Backlash in the Two Career
Marriage" (1986), was nonfiction.
She also wrote a memoir, "Sweet Summer, Growing Up With and Without My Dad"
(1989), about her young life as the daughter of.divorced parents. She would spend the school
year with her mother in Philadelphia and summer with her father, a paraplegic, in North Carolina.
Her journalistic articles appeared in the Los Angeles Times, the New York Times, Ebony
magazine and elsewhere.
Along with her best-selling author's status, she received an Image Award for Literature
from the NAACP for her 1992 novel "Your Blues Ain't Like Mine" about the segregated Deep
South.


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DECELMBDfER Z, /UU-
An Introduction to the History of Jacksonville Race Relations James B. Crooks Address given to the JCCI Improving Race Relations study committee, October 30, 2001
How does one approach the history of race relations in America? In Jacksonville?
How do we reach some meaning or understanding of the experience?
The approach that I have chosen is to look at the history as a process of African Americans wanting to become a successful part of the American dream. There is a lot of precedent for this approach. After all, the early Puritans
came to New England seeking freedom of worship. So did Catholics to Baltimore and Quakers to Philadelphia. The Dutch came to New York seeking economic opportunity, as did the English to South Carolina and Georgia.
The same could be said for the Spanish in Florida-all seeking a dream in what they called the New World.
After Independence and before the Civil War, the Irish and Germans came to America and sought to become a successful part of it. Later, Italians, Jews, Chinese and Mexicans also wanted to succeed in America.
African Americans were no different. After Emancipation, they too wanted to succeed in America, become part of the dream.
The questions then become: how did African Americans approach becoming included? And how did the white majority respond?
In looking at the history of race relations in Jacksonville, I will approach the topic from this perspective: African Americans seeking inclusion and whites responding. I will look first at events shaping the first half of the 20th
century; then at events shaping the 2nd half of the 20th century. Then it will be your job to help shape the story of race relations for the beginning of the 21st century.
One hundred years ago Jacksonville residents were re-building their city after the Great Fire of 1901. The population of the city was almost 29,000 people, more than half of who were African Americans (16,000). Blacks had
moved to Jacksonville in substantial numbers after the Civil War, leaving plantations and the countryside to seek greater freedom and economic opportunity in the city. Many white Americans were doing the same thing an over
the country during these years.
Young African American adults in Jacksonville like Eartha White (age 25) and James Weldon Johnson (age 30) had parents either born slaves or bom during the time of slavery. They were one generation removed. The accom-
plishments of these parents and their children were amazing. Between 1865 and 1900 Duval County established free primary education for blacks and they comprised half the student enrollment. Lacking public high schools,
Jacksonville's African American community with outside help established four private secondary schools (Edward Waters College, Florida Baptist Academy, Cookman Institute and Boylan Haven School For Girls). By 1900,
according to census reports; 86 percent of the African American population was literate. Only 35 years earlier state law had banned teaching slaves to read.
Blacks also built churches, opened businesses, worked on the railroad, unloaded ships, and worked in hotels and paper mills. James Weldon Johnson's father was headwaiter-at the city most deluxe hotel, the St. -James. His moth-
er taught school at Florida Baptist Academy. Johnson later wrote that in the 1880s and 90s, Jacksonville was "regarded by colored people all over the country as the most liberal town in the South." After finishing college in
Atlanta, Johnson returned to Jacksonville, became principal of Stanton School, read law and became the first African American admitted to the Florida bar. He also briefly published a weekly newspaper. While principal at
Stanton, he expanded the curriculum to include secondary studies making Stanton the first black public high school in Florida. This was some 20 years before Atlanta opened its first black public high school.
But Johnson wasn't the only achiever. Eartha White, daughter of a mother born a slave, became a schoolteacher, nurse, businesswoman, social worker and political activist. She revitalized the dormant Colored Old Folks Home
(now Eartha White Nursing Home), opened Clam White Mission to feed the homeless, and successfully lobbied for new parks and schools in the black community.
Earlier, in 1887, rive African Americans were elected to city council, and Joseph E. Lee, lawyer, was elected city magistrate. Lee later served as Collector of Revenue for the port of Jacksonville under a series of Republican
presidents, and was a local party leader. There were also black police and fire fighters.
Just before the fire of 1901, five black community leaders including A. L. Lewis organized the African American Life Insurance Company, which became a major economic institution over the next fifty years. Shortly after the
fire with help from the Methodist church, community leaders opened Brewster Hospital (forerunner to Methodist and Shands) to serve the black community. Other residents started pharmacies, groceries, restaurants, saloons,
funeral parlors, bicycle and furniture repair shops and even two small banks. Doctors, lawyers, teachers and clergy also grew in number. Black Jacksonville was not wealthy, but as Johnson wrote upon his return home from a
diplomatic post in Nicaragua in 1913, the city had become "a bustling, go-getter. Boom town." He heard stories from African American friends and saw evidence in the new automobiles and fine homes built in the black com-
munity. He concluded, "I could not help but be infected by the enthusiasm, prosperity and opportunities around me."
Unfortunately there was another side to the story of increasing black progress and prosperity. White attitudes toward blacks were hardening in the city, across ,the .state, regionally and nationally. A belief in white supremacy
always existed, but when Johnson first wrote about the 1880s and 1890s, there was frequently a generous paternalistic attitude that encouraged Johnson to read law and pass the bar, or Eartha White to persuade city council to
create a park in LaVilla.
That attitude changed. It began at the state level in 1885 with a new state constitution requiring a poll tax, which effectively excluded poor black and white voters. It followed in 1887 when the state legislature suspended
Jacksonville's city government with its majority black/Knights of Labor governing coalition until such time as election districts could be re-drawn to ensure a more conservative white majority. It continued in 1900 with the pas-
sage of a white Democratic primary law barring blacks from voting for candidates of the majority party in primary elections. In 1907 city council further re-drew council district boundaries to exclude all black representation.
It segregated streetcars, saloons theaters and other public accommodations. It also eliminated black police and firefighters closing city employment for African Americans to only the most menial jobs. Black attorneys chal-
lenged the changes taking place, but the courts ruled against them.
Official Jim Crow establishing an American brand of apartheid by governmental action was matched by a changing public opinion. Johnson saw if on trips home from New York after he moved there in 1903. He wrote that
Jacksonville had become a "100 percent cracker town." When Johnson returned to Jacksonville after serving as a consul in Nicaragua, he considered whether to settle here. A white banker friend and patron warned him that if
he had never left Jacksonville, it would have one thing, but to leave and return, he said, "don't try it."
When Jack Johnson, an African American prizefighter (and no relation) won the heavy weight championship in 1910, blacks celebrated the achievement. Whites responded by rioting in the streets attacking blacks and destroy-
ing their property. White police became notorious for their violence against black men. And while there were no riots on the scale of Atlanta, Wilmington, N.C., New Orleans, Chicago or Washington, D.C., there was a lynch-
ing in 1919. Whites dragged two black murder suspects out of jail, killed them and tied one to the rear bumper of a car dragging the body through town as a warning to other African Americans.
Historians have tried to determine why white attitudes on race relations became. worse during the years from the 1880s through the First World War. Part-of it was the hard times in the countryside propelling poorly educated
whites and blacks to cities. There was an attempt by reformers to'organize a coalition of blacks and whites to challenge the entrenched political systems of the early 1890s. Incumbents played the race card to rally white voters.
There was a major economic depression in the mid-1890s with a concomitant rise in crime and blacks became easy scapegoats focusing on the crime rather than the failure of industrial capitalism.
The harshness of Jim Crow lasted through the first half of the 20th century. When Mayor Haydon Bums appointed the first black police officers of the modem era, they were housed at a separate substation in the old Blodgett
Homes and lacked authority to arrest whites. When the new city hall and courthouse opened in the 1960s, both had separate black and white rest rooms and water fountains. Conditions in the segregated schools were one of the
factors in the county's school dis-accreditation in the 1960s. Not only were black schools physically too small, run down and often dilapidated, but books were hand-me-downs from while schools with marked and tom pages,
and desks were scratched or otherwise scarred. These conditions, however, began to change in the civil rights movement beginning in the 1950s.
Different people date the beginning of the civil rights movement differently. Some say the 1954 Supreme Court ruling desegregating the public schools started it Others say it began with the Montgomery bus boycott in 1955
with Rosa Parks and Martin Luther King. For Jacksonville, there were earlier court cases to eliminate unequal pay for white and black teachers, and the elimination of the all white Democratic primary. But in the popular mind
Jacksonville's civil rights movement began with-the 1960 downtown protests and 'demonstrations to integrate restaurants and lunch counters. It led of course to the ax-handle riot in August of that year begun by white oppo-
nents.
Rutledge Pearson was the charismatic advisor to the,NAACP Youth Council. Rodney Hurst and Alton Yates were important leaders. Their efforts achieved limited success at lunch counters, biut not in restaurants Demonstrations
in 1964 to desegregate restaurants led to more rioting. Passage of the 1964 Civil Rights Act by Congress, however, brought their integration and that of lither public accommodations. ,
In December 1960, six years after the Supreme Court's school decision, attorney Earl Johnson filed suit on behalf of black parents to desegregate Duval Countn public schools. Two years later the U.S. District Court approved
a neighborhood school plan, but progress was slow. In'September 1963, only 13-black first graders were enrolled in fi e previously all white schools. No whites were enrolled in black schools. In February 1964, KK Klansmen
dynamited the home of one of the first graders. Under the leadership of Wendell Holmes, later elected to the Duval CountN School Board, the NAACP persisted. It took more than ten years and additional court orders to achie\ e
substantial desegregation in 1971.
In 1959 and again in 1960, black businessman Frank Hampton successfully sued to desegregate city-owned public facilities, which led to the sale of the public golf course and the closing of s imming pools to prevent blacks
from using them. The 1960s were a tumultuous decade in many ways. Civil disturbances Occurred locally in 1960, 1964, 1968 following King's assassination, and in 1969 after a salesman shot a black % south on Florida Avenue
whom he claimed was stealing goods from his van.
Two themes stand out during these and subsequent years in race relations' First, were the achievements of African Americans In 1967. Sallhe Mathis and MarN Singleton became the first tvo blacks elected to cirN council in
sl \, ears Follow ing consolidation, a predominantly whitee population elected Earl Johnson at-large. Many other African Americans have followed in their footsteps In 1968. Wendell Holmes became the first black elected to
the Duval Counnt School Board. and later its first black chair. Others have followed his lead. Two decades later. Nat GloCer became Jackson\ ille's first black sheriff also elected b. a major n white population African Americans
'have been appointed to management and professional positions at city hall, in the schools and with.the independent authorities Dr. Adam Herbert became the first African American state uratersin president of a predominant-
ly white institution (Dr. Andrew Robinson previously had been an interim appointee' Subsequently the Chamber of:Commerce chose Herbert as the first black to lead that body The list could go on-of outstanding black oung-
sters succeeding at magnet schools, black and'white volunteers contributing to the success of JCCI and other nonprofit community organizations. and successful business and professional men and women bun mg homes In an
S increasingly residenially integrated Jackson\ ille. Much as at the turn of the cennrN. African Americans hae been making their posimte mark on the Jacksont lile community in a multiplica~ of \ia. s
Yet there is another theme that parallels the achieve ements of local African Americans. That theme has been one of almost grudging acceptance of those ache\ events b% the white majority The school s stem is a good exam-
ple. For forty years the NAACP has been in court trying to integrate the schools In.the 1960s the Du al Counrt School Board dragged its fee resulting in minimal desegregation The courts finally forced them to act. Their
1970s plan bused black youngsters K-5 out of their neighborhoods across town to strange, sometimes hostile schools. while busing \hire youngsters only for grades six and seen Neither teachers nor children' were well pre-
pared for the process.- Where it truly succeeded in integrating classrooms, it was generally the result of extraordinary teachers and \ ell-intentioned parents. The s% stem did not create a hospitable atmosphere for.racial integra-,
tion Decisions b the school board to build new suburban schools. which were needed by the growing suburban population, were seen in the black communrm as neglect of their deca mng inner city schools. The successful con-
struction of Andrez\ Robinson Elementalr school. reconstruction of Kirby Smith and John E. Ford schools in the 1990s were positive steps, but the awareness that inner ci students do less \\ell on FCAT and SAT exams con-:
tinues to feed community skepticism about the commitment of the school sy stem to inner cit. kids
The second example of a slot%\ acceptance of black achievement and inclusion withinthe larger communmt can be seen in the sheriffs department. After each racial disturbance of the 1960s and early 1970s, blacks criticized
S the police for heavy -handed responses The3 also criticized the police for the absence of minonrl officers Report after report recommended training in police-community relations, and the addition of more black officers. It
required the threat of withholding of federal funds in 1974 to persuade Sheriff Dale Carson to draft an affti atm e action hiring plan. At the time. 5 percent of the force \as African American in a cin with a 25 percent black'
population The only black chief had no officers assigned'to his command It took until 1987 for a new sheriff. Jim McMillan. to establish and mo\e toward the goal of police officers proportionate to the black population of
th e city I ; . 1 1 I I I -
One could cite other examples. E\ern may or since Lou Ritier in the 196OS-Tanzier, Godbold. Hazouri. Austin and Delane\-hat e reached out to the black communing Yet the effort to desegregate the fire department took a court
order. Goals for minority hiring at super isor le\ els were set but ne\ er met. Contracts for quali tied minority businesses ne\ er seemed to match promises. Street pat ing. seter construction. drainage, park maintenance, trash
collection and street lighting on the north side of the city net er seemed to be as well done as on the south side.
Local government made substantial strides toward equalizing service across the city, especially in targeted neighborhoods. But when push came to shove, the commitment to reduce property tax rates alwa~\s seemed' to hae a,
higher priorin o\ er providing additional services needed in the minority community.
Thus whenDrs. Charles Owens and Jeff Will of UNF completed a stud\ show ing that African Americans view city go eminent, police-communiut relations or the school sy stem differently than do white Jackson\ ille residents.
should ani one be surprised? When Dr. Steve Baker and his colleagues at Jackson\ ille LUniversit) report that blacks'and whites disagree about equal opporrunit in the job market, the need for continued school integration, and
the importance of affirmative action, should we be surprised? Or that JCCl's annual Qualit of Life indicators ho\w that 61 percent of African .Amercans belie\ e racism is a continuing problem as compared to onhl 45 percent
of whites?
S I hae not touched on a host of recent issues including racial profiling at the malls. inner ci ballots not counted at the last presidential election, glass ceilings in emplo\ ment, controversy over Adam Mark's hotel policies, stale
funding cuts in programs most affecting at risk children and adults. the school bus controversy\ ith its concomitant name calling, or racial discrimination in mortgage loans and life insurance policies reported in the local media.
AU f these issues has multiple points of \ ie\\ Many may .hot have hadracist moti\ nations, but gien the history of race relations locally, is it an wonder r that African Americans are skeptical of each new current event?
Finally there ha\e been successful biracial efforts that should notbe overlooked The formation of the Jackson\ lle Urban League in the late 19-40s resulted from a study, mtataed bv Richard P Daniel about conditions in inner
city neighborhoods. The consolidation of Jackson\ ille with Duval Couttn in 1968 under the leadership of Daniel's son, I J.Daniel and Le\ Hester, was another example. Earl Johnson. Sallye Mathis and other African Americans
Took part and 60 percent of black voters supported the consolidation referendum. Following the riots of 1969 the biracial Jackson\ ille Community Relatons Commission undertook a study of conditions on the east side of the
city making significant recommendation, In 1983, Mayor Godbold appointed Bucky Clarkson to chair a study of police-community relations.'It led to policy changes in police hiring and promotions Foll\ ing Judge Santora's
S: unfortunate remarks in late 1991, the black and white communities canie together to make recommendations to improve race relations. JCCI's 1992 study of Young Black Males was another example of biracial cooperation. In
each case \well-intentioned blacks and \whites worked conscientiously together to improve Jacksonville's race relations: Unfortunately in about half of :he cases, study conclusions were never implemented. Other community
issues surfaced and took priority.
Still, at the beginning of'a n\ew century and particularly in the light of September llth, it's important that Jacksonville begin again. It also is important to remember that it does not take a majority of the population to effect
change. Historical\ one can look at Moses leading the Jewish people to the promised land, Jesus and his disciples. Mohammed and his followers, Jefferson, Adams and the signers of the Declaration of Independence,.more
recently\ Mohatma Ghandi mn India. Martin Luther King in the U.S. and Nelson Mandela in South Africa. They and their followers brought about dramatic changes against overwhelming odds, each in their part of the world. So
can you. : ,


DO VWN TO BUSINESS

ANDY JOHNSON

Jacksonville's

Most Heated



North Florida's Best
SDaily Thlk Showl

.2-5 PM AM 1320
WJGR
3-5 PM -AM 1240 4
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Noose and Firefighters continued from A-1

qualified, according to the U. S. standards in cities the size of
Jacksonville, said Butler.
There were 22 items that the Mayor's assigned Human Rights
Commission stated needed to be developed, in order for the
department to be on track. It is those items that the firefighters
want to see handled. Instead, the firefighters said, the commit-
tees set up are made up of the same people who. are already a
part of the department. "It is like putting the fox in charge of
the hen house," said Butler. In addition, the two firefighter rep-
resentives said that the Human Rights Commission found that
there is no clear distinction between management of the JFRD
and the Union. There is widespread perception that the union
selective ely determines who it will appropriately represent, and
has strong political influence, and membership and participa-
tion in the Union is viewed as a "stepping stone" to political
appointment. Therefore, the black firefighters.cannot depend
upon the Union to help clear the matters at hand.
The only answer is that the real truth get uncovered, serious
diversity be taught and consequences be mandated so attitudes
can be corrected;throughout the department, said Butleii.


PAGE A-7


FLORIDA STAR


7-)V-FAEJRl7JV 2 WMA


Boot Camp cotiiinuedfrom A-1:
opinion was provided that the family did not accept. Another
autopsy was ordered,. an investigation was initiated and the
final report was made. As a result an order w\as signed by the
court charging the following: Henry Dickens, black male, 60;
Charles Enfinger, white male, 33; Patrick Garrett, white
male, 3.0; Raymond Hauck, white male, 48; Charles Helms,
Jr., white male, 50; Henry McFadden, Jr., .black male, 33;
Kristin Schmidt, white female, 53 and Joseph Walsh II,
white male, 35, as caregivers, of Martin Lee Anderson,.a per-
son under the age of eighteen, did cause the death of Martin
Lee Anderson by culpable negligence, without lawful justifi-
cation, or excuse, by neglecting Martin Lee-Anderson by fail-
ure omission to provide Martin Lee Anderson with the care,
supervision or services necessary to maintain his physical or
mental health that a prudent person would consider essential
for the well-being of a child, or by failure to make a.reason-
able effort to protect Martin Lee Anderson from abuse, neg-
lect, or exploitation by another person, in violation of two
Florida statutes, and against the peace and dignity of the State
of Florida. The eight were charged with aggravated
manslaughter and each could receive up to thirty years in
prison.
Martin's mother and father said they are finally getting jus-
tice. .





DECEMBER 2, 2006


PAG A8 fORDA IA


A New Hill May Represent Hope for More HIV/AIDS Reform


By Lorinda M Bullock, our efforts so that those
NNPA National resources address getting
Correspondent those people into care,
making sure people have
WA S HINGTON access to appropriate care
(NNPA) -- When American and treatment as well as
voters shifted the nation's access to HIV testing and
political power in counseling," Wilson said.
Washington to a majority To guide legislators
Democratic House and through the multi-faceted
Senate earlier this month, a social problems that co-
new hope ran through the exist with the disease, the
Black HIV/AIDS commu- National Minority AIDS
nity that government atten- Council [NMAC] along
tion will be refocused to the with Robert E. Fullilove, of
epidemic that has claimed Columbia University draft-
the lives of more than ed a five-point plan in the
200,000 Black Americans. report "African Americans,
"One of the things we Health, Disparities and
are excited about is that a H I V / A I D S :
number of members of the Recommendations for
Congressional Black Confronting the Epidemic
Caucus, who have been in Black America."
strong advocates for Fullilove, the report's
increased resources for author, recommended more
fighting HIV and AIDS and affordable housing, by
comprehensive prevention, expanding federal pro-
now presumably will be in grams such as Housing
leadership positions in the Opportunities for Persons
new congress," said Phill With AIDS (HOPWA), as
Wilson, founder and execu- well as directing more
tive director of the Black attention to America's
AIDS Institute. prison facilities where men
Wilson is referring to are contracting and spread-
the 15 CBC members who ing the disease through
will likely become sub- "tattooing, drug use and
committee chairs and three high-risk sexual activity."
CBC members Bennie The report observes that
Thompson (D-Miss.), condoms ,are banned or
Charles Rangel (D-NY) unavailable in 95 percent of
and John Conyers (D- U.S. prisons. Mississippi
Mich.) who are expected and Vermont make up the 5
to lead some of the most percent of state prison sys-
powerful committees, teams that makes condoms
including Homeland available; county jails in
Security, Ways and Means, Philadelphia, New York
and the Judiciary, respec- City, Washington, D.C, San
tively. Francisco and L.A. are also
"We also hope that.new distributing condoms.
leadership will in fact make "I think we're seeing a
it easier for us to increase trend around the country
resources for fighting HIV because we do know that
and AIDS and reprioritize people have sex in prison,"



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said Dr. Benny Primm, the
chair emeritus of NMAC.
"We do know a number
of people who come into
the prison system HIV pos-
itive and some are HIV
negative and when they
leave they're HIV positive.
But there has been a ten-
dency not to test prisoners
because perhaps the prison
system, the corrections sys-
tem, and health system
does not want to pay for the
treatment of HIV for peo-
ple who are incarcerated."
The report included one
of the most recent exam-.
ples of the resistance to
providing condoms for
prisoners in California.
In September, although
California is reported to
have the nation's largest
incarcerated population
(160,000), Gov. Arnold
Schwarzeregger vetoed
legislation allowing public
health agencies to distrib-
ute condoms to prisoners.
"We can reduce-incar-
ceration as a driver of HIV
infections by offering vol-
untary counseling and test-
ing in prisons, making pre-
vention education and con-
doms available to all
inmates and strengthening
re-entry programs that help
formerly incarcerated indi-
viduals successfully transi-
tion back into society,"
Fullilove said.
Rep. Maxine Waters (D-
Calif.) authored legislation
including the "Stop AIDS.
in Prison Act" (H.R. 6038).
Her legislation includes
using federal funds to pro-
vide condoms in prisons
and testing for prisoners
upon arrival and again
\\hen they are released.


The report also urges
the government to provide
more funding to study
Black gay men as well as
expanding education pro-
grams and routine testing.
The Centers for Disease
and Control acknowledged
a greater need for more
testing and recommended
earlier this fall that
Americans between ages
13-64 be routinely tested
and requirements for writ-
ten consent and pretest
counseling be dropped.
Another recommenda-
tion from NMAC was to
increase education about
injection drugs to prevent
its use and create needle
exchange programs for the
addicted to decrease needle
sharing and the spread of
the disease.
Rep. Juanita Millender-
McDonald (D-Calif.)
explained that Black
women in particular are
under attack.
"It is devastating our
community and it's robbing
our women of their child-
bearing years between the
ages of 25 and 44. We're
clearly not doing enough as
a nation to prevent HIV,
particularly among
African-Americans who
account for half of all new
diagnosis," she said.
Millender-McDonald
authored the Mother to
Child Transmission legisla-
tion that requests a $50 mil-
lion appropriation to treat
mothers and children with
HIV/AIDS. :
I pledge my support
now in the next Congress to
improve the federal
response to HIV pre\ mention
for African-Americans."


... of th .s-



Members of the Congressional Black Caucus.


she said. "I am here to sup-
port NAMC on their strate-
gic plan because govern-
ment alone cannot solve the
problem, but we certainly
need to be doing more."
Other Black representa-
tives such Donna M.
Christensen (D-VI) and
Barbara Lee (D-Calif.) also
endorsed the report.
"I do feel that the
changes in Congress fol-
lowing the election are a
symptom of America's real
desire to see members of
Congress who not only will
talk about their issues
before November 7th, but
who will work tirelessly to
address them from Nov. 8th
forward. That includes
working to reauthorize the
Ryan White CARE Act in a
manner that reflects the
trends of the HIV/AIDS
epidemic today, as well as
ensuring that \ve have
enough money allocated
for HIV/AIDS programs.
treatment and prevention
efforts."
Christensen and other
AIDS activists have said
that current federal funds
do not match up with the
e\er-gro\ ing needs and


ever-growing population of
American's with HIV and
AIDS.
Christensen, who is the
chair of the CBC's health
brain trust and a medical
physician, said that
SRepublicans had numerous
opportunities to address the
issue and "failed."
Lee, who co-chairs the
CBC Global AIDS
Taskforce,and introduced
the "Justice for the
Unprotected Against
Sexually Transmitted
Infections among the
Confined and Exposed Act
of 2006" or JUSTICE Act
(H.R.6083) said, the
NMAC report offered, "a
clear blueprint." She also
agreed the "new Congress"
\ ill provide a fresh start for
AIDS reform.
"The fact is that this
administration and the
Republican Congress have
never paid much attention
to the needs of African
American or minority com-
munities when it comes to
fighting AIDS, and yop
can bet that we are going to
wvork to change that in the
new Congress."


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C H I L D R E N"


.PLUKIDA SIAM~


PAGE A-8








. ,: ". 1- ,


, p


Holidays are an ideal time to show children that not every gift in life comes wrapped


Children are generous
bI nature, but during the
holiday season they can be
o erw helmed by greed.
\ith so many ad'ertise-
ments focused on children.
they can lose their natural
balance. To counter the


commercialhsm, the holiday y' .
season is ian 1 portanlt tilne
for parents to rea\\ aken that
natural spirit of gi ing in
their children.
"Just as a \ell bal-
anced diet in the earlI years
helps children's bodies to
develop healthiflly. so too
does encouraging a child's
social emotional relation-
ship to gi\ ing and plulan-
thropy in the early years N
impact their charitable
impulses in later life." says
Marcia Stankard. author of
The Spriitelees: A
C'luisnnas tale About Kindness.
Stories of giving and sharing are one of the eas-
iest and simplest \\a\s for parents and teachers to use
qualhr time in moti\ativng \\ays. Not maun people
remember that the Pai It Foruar ci movement started
\ith the publication of a no el in 2000. The concept of
gi ing \without immediate personal re\\ard tapped a vein
of innate generosity in young people. Today's children
can be oxernvhelmed by a \ariety of media influences.
and toda 's parents can find it a full-time job to monitor
the media exposure and
online usage of even the
-. smallest of children. For
r children \vho are just begin-
('] ning to read. it's the \wise
parent \\ho can find books
and \\eb sites that are not
only safe for their children.
Sbut counter the 'gimme'
mindset \\ith inspiration for
more generous impulses.
Standard says. "-Ve need to model constrictive
ways for our children to act \\ith intentional kindhearted-
ness. strengthening their instincts to help others. There's
no time ltke childhood to celebrate the unportance of a
small kind deed or gesture."


To tap into the essential sw eet nature of chil-
dren and to build their self-esteem. Standard. a stay-
at-home mother of three, created The Spriitelees. "to
help inspire children to not just read a book and put it
w\\ ay. but to read a book and jump off the sofa moti-
Sated to do kind things." says Stankard.
Parents and teachers can encourage children
to continue the Spritelees' acts of kindness \\ith a
tear out certificate at the
.,. end of the book, designat-
ing any child that comn-
,N pletes three intentional
kind acts an honorary
Sprttelee. The word
Spriitelee is spelled \ith
two i's "because the motto
Sof Spriitelees is. of course.
'every i makes a differ-
ence!'" says Stankard.


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. GENEROUS CHILDREN continued on B-2
GENEROUS CHILDREN continued on B-2


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Page B-2/December 2, 2006


Generous Children
continuedfrom cover -
Children can 'meet' the
Spriitelees at www.spri-
itelees.com. With both a
holiday book and website
geared to children between
the ages of 3 and 7,
Stankard provides ideas
and incentives for children
to perform acts of kind-
ness.
Expected to become
a series, Stankard is donat-
ing a portion of the pro-
ceeds from each book ,to
various causes benefiting
children. "You can't expect
children to act kindly with--
out demonstrating your
own commitment to this
way of being," says
Stankard. The first book,
THE SPRIITELEES: A
CHRISTMAS TALE
ABOUT KINDNESS bene-
fits children's brain tumor
research, a devastating
diagnoses affecting 3400
new children each year.
The second book, due out
in Spring 2007, will bene-
fit children with Autism.
"Every toddler I
have ever met is sprightly
(Spriitelee), and yet so few


adults retain that magical
quality. We need to cele-
brate, and more important,
cultivate, that quality in
our children," says
Stankard. "If my children
can start to recognize the
gifts in their lives that are
NOT gift-wrapped, and
learn that they can multi-
ply those gifts by being
more kind and charitable,
then I will have succeeded
as a parent in one very
important way."


American Psychological Association
Minority Fellowship Programs


A series of pro-
grams known as the
most successful training
programs for ethnic
and racial minority
researchers and service
providers in the history
of federally funded train-
ing programs.
The programs
now enjoy sponsorships


1 Not Digging Will's
Current Look?
With Will Smith, it's
; all about the character and
Si s this current hairy look with
shades' of gray may have
Something to do with his
next movie after next. The
Internet Movie Database
(IlMDb) list Will as cur-
rently filming "I Am
Legend" where Smith
takes on the roll of Robert Neville, the last man on earth.
Wednesday, Will Smith was on Oprah to pro-
mote his soon-to-be-released feature film "Pursuit of
Happyness, which also stars Will's son Jayden. We
missed Will in theaters this pass summer, but looks like
he will more than make up for it with "Pursuit", which
is the true-to-life story of Christopher Gardner, self-
made millionaire and entrepreneur.


by the National Institutes
of Mental Health
(NIMH), National
Institute of Drug Abuse
(NIDA), National
Institute of Neurological
Diseases and Strokes
(NINDS), and the
Substance Abuse and
Mental Health Services
Administration
(SAMSHA).
The principal aim
is to identify, select, and
support the training of
doctoral level ethnic
minority students and
postdoctoral trainees
whose prior experiences
and clearly stated career
goals suggest they will
make significant contri-
butions to the mental
health needs of ethnic
and racial minorities.
Award Amount:
Varies
Deadline:
January 15, 2006
Website/Contact Info:
http://www.apa.org/mf
p/pprograms.html


Sue, the largest and most complete T-Rex fossil.
sue, the largest and most complete T-Rex fossil.


Museum Starts Adopt-An-Artifact Program
CHICAGO What do a T-Rex skull, two stuffed elephants and a
meteorite from Australia have in common? They are among the more than 20
popular exhibits included in an adopt-an-artifact program begun this month by
Chicago's Field Museum.
Money raised from individuals or corporations will go toward the
museum's endowment fund, now around $290 million, said Sheila Cawley, the
museum's official in charge of the new sponsorship program.
Donors get their names placed near the exhibit, a meeting with a
scientist linked to it, an original work of art and mention on the museum's Web
site, Cawley said. The sponsorships start at $25,000 and run as high as $2.5
million for exclusive association with the two African elephants acquired by
the museum in 1909.
Sponsoring Bushman the gorilla will cost $1 million. The now-
stuffed animal was a big draw at Lincoln Park Zoo until his death in 1951. The
body of the 550-pound lowland gorilla was donated to the museum and
became a permanent exhibit in 1952.
The skull of Sue the T-Rex, one of the Field Museum's best known pieces,
and two man-eating Tsavo lions also will cost sponsors $1 million.
Less expensive sponsorships include the Gladstone meteorite from
Australia and a Tibetan statue with multiple arms, which each cost $25,000.
The values are roughly linked to an object's fame and size, Cawley said.
The Field Museum has more than 23 million artifacts, and the museum


could.expand the sponsorship program later to include more objects, she said.


Page B-2/December 2, 2006


Young
Epidemiology
Scholars (YES)
Student
Competition

Designed to
inspire talented students
to investigate the many
behavioral, biological,
environmental and
social factors that affect
health and, based upon
this knowledge, to iden-
tify ways to improve the
health of the public.
The YES
Competition offers col-
lege scholarship awards
to high school juniors
and seniors who -con-
duct outstanding
research projects that
apply epidemiological
methods of analysis to a
health-related issue.
Award Amount:
$1,000 $5,000
Deadline:
February 1, 2007
Website/Contact Info:
http;//www.nsa.gov/care
ers/students_4.cfm?#st
okes





The Florida Star/Prep Rap


Page B-3/December 2, 2006


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For example, the idea behind a new product
called the Artpack, from Seat Sack, Inc., is to encourage
children to be artistically creative at home without mak-
s ing a mess.
SThe pack is designed for children 5 to 7 years
old. It consists of:
S a smock to be worn by the child;
a vinyl plastic "table cover" that is easily cleaned;
a Seat SackTM pouch that fits over the back of the child's
chair;
- a "white board," eraser and drawing pen; and
a clear, vinyl case into which everything fits.
Instead of the white board, children might choose
to finger paint or use crayons.
In either case, the child's clothing is protected so
that the "artwork" doesn't appear on him or her, plus
:'mom's furniture is also protected.
S" Artpack not only encourages a child's creativity,
but also teaches the importance of being neat and organ-
ized.
For more information about Artpack, visit
www.seatsack.com.
An ideal gift for kids 5 to 7 years of age is
Artpack. It encourages youngsters to be creative, neat and
organized while having hours of fun.


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(NAPSI)-There's an art to finding the right gift
for a child and one gift that benefits a child's development
is the gift of being able to create art.
Educators and developmental experts know that
art provides a way for young children to express their
thoughts and feelings.
Art encourages children to use raw materials to
produce something original. Children love to experiment
and art provides the canvas.
It also helps children develop motor skills and
enhance their knowledge of colors and shapes.
Psychologists also say that early art training is
crucial for art appreciation later in life. i
These are just a few of the reasons that parents
and grandparents should provide opportunities for creat-
ing art at home.
Although some adults might pass on art supplies
because they worry about the mess art can make, it does-
n't have to be that way if you buy supplies that are well
designed.








Page B-4/December 2, 2006


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A Card That Celebrates Giving All Ye
A New Collection of Greeting Cards Will Help
Of The World's Leading Children's Agency
.... -. ..
. ,.,". ''


(NAPSA)-A greet-
ing card that does a world
of good for children
around the world will now
be available year-round.
For the first time
ever, greeting cards carry-
ing the logo of UNICEF-
The United Nations
Children's Fund-will be
available all through the
year at participating
Hallmark Gold Crown(r)
stores. UNICEF has been
raising money for its pro-
grams from the sale of
greeting cards since 1949.
To date, over 4 billion
cards have been sold.
The new collec-
tion will feature 20 differ-
ent varieties of boxed
cards packaged in keep-
sake boxes with an African
Kuba-cloth-patterned bot-
tom. Birthday cards,
thank-you cards, thinking-
of-you cards and blank
cards will be included in
the collection-the first pro-
duced for UNICEF by
Hallmark. Most boxes
have four designs per box.
The cards will be priced
between $10 and $20 and


come in groups of eight
cards with nine envelopes
or groups of 20 cards with
21 envelopes.
Since 1947, the
U.S. Fund for UNICEF has
supported the work of the
United Nations Children's
Fund by raising support for
its programs and increas-
ing public awareness of the
challenges facing the
world's children.
UNICEF's pro-
grams are funded entirely
by voluntary contributions
and have made a tangible
difference in the lives of
children in 155 countries
and territories.. For exam-
ple:
* $10 can provide a box of
200 disposable syringes
for use during immuniza-
tion campaigns.
* $12 can provide two
long-lasting insecticidal
mosquito nets, protecting
families from malaria,
which kills one African
child every 30 seconds.
* $12 can provide 20
packets of high-energy bis-
cuits, specially developed
for malnourished children


ar Long -
Support The Efforts


in emergency situations.
* $17 can immunize one
child for life against the six
major childhood diseases:
diphtheria, measles, polio,
tetanus, tuberculosis and
whooping cough.
* $20 can buy blankets to
protect five small children
from the cold.
Kansas City-based
Hallmark is known
throughout the world for
its greeting cards, related
personal expression prod-
ucts, and one of televi-
sion's most honored and
enduring dramatic series,
"Hallmark Hall of Fame."
The company publishes
products in more than 30
languages and distributes
them in more than 100
countries.
For more informa-
tion, please visit
www.unicefusa.org or call
(800) 4UNICEF.



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By Dr. Ted Baehr and Dr.
Tom Snyder
"The Nativity
Story" movie, which tells
the story behind the
Greatest Story Ever Told,
the birth of Jesus Christ,


has an important message
about faith, honor and
purity for today's
teenagers.
Although this
Christmas Story took place
2,000 years ago, it has
great resonance for our
world today.
First, despite the
problems and pressures it
would cause for her, Mary
gladly accepts the call of
God to become the Holy
Vessel for the Son of God.
Though she suffers the
scorn of the community,
she sticks by her faith in
God and what He is doing
through her.
In fact, back in the
days when this story took
place, it was not uncom-
mon for unwed mothers to
disappear, deliver their.
babies secretly and leave
their babies out in the
wilderness to die. Instead
of killing her baby, howev-
er, Mary treasures her:
baby. Jesus, as a miracu-
lous, divine gift from God.:
Second, Mary's
betrothed, Joseph, was
able to stand by his fiancee
because he too responded
to God's love and believed
in Him.
Joseph's faith and
trust in God gave him great
courage to obey God, resist
social pressure and take
Mary home to be his.wife.
Today's teenagers
are daily bombarded with
hedonistic, pagan images
and sounds of sex in the
mass media. No wonder
that a recent medical study
revealed that half of all of
today's teenagers will get a
Sexually Transmitted
Disease (STD) by the time
they are 25-years-old!
Today, of course,
an STD can kill you. In
fact, some STDs can kill
you long before any sec-
ond-hand -cigarette smoke
will!
Another recent
study, by the journal of the
American Association of
Pediatrics, found that


teenagers listening to
music with explicit sexual
lyrics fornicate sooner than
teenagers who do not.
These two studies
show clearly that follow-
ing the example of sexual
purity and honor set by the
Virgin Mary and Joseph is
not just some quaint rem-
nant of Medieval Times or
the Victorian Age. It's a
matter of Life and Death.
If explicit depic-
tions of sex in the media
encourage teenagers to
cave to social pressures to
have sex before marriage,
then "The Nativity Story"
and other positive media
products like it can help
teenagers to avoid media
pressure, peer pressure and
pressure from misguided
school teachers luring lwre
them into a world of list
and sexual immorality that
could lead to sickness and
even death.
When we have
faith in God,' faith in His
miraculous promises to us,
and faith in His Holy
Word. the Holy Spirit can
use that faith to help us do
what God says, regardless
of the cost.
By having the
same kind of faith as Mary
and Joseph, today's
teenagers can resist poor
choices and pressures run-
ning rampant in our socie-
ty. It was a faith in the
Word of God made flesh,
Jesus Christ. Jesus is the
true Light who enlightens
all people. Jesus is full of
God's Grace, Truth and.
Love. : Amazing Grace,
how sweet the sound!
Dr. Ted Baehr is--a
noted critic, educator, lecturer
and media pundit. He is
founder and publisher of
M o v i e g u i d e
(www.movieguide.org) and is
chairman of the Christian
Film and Television
Commission. Dr. Tom Snyder,
editor of Movieguide, has
more than 15 years experi-
ence as a political journalist
He has a Ph.D. in film studies
from Northwestern
University.


Page B-5/December 2, 2006


The Florida Star/Prep Rap





Page B-6/December 2, 2006


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The Florida StanPrep Rap Page B-7lDecember 2, 2006


Incarcerated Fathers and Their
Children Find NEW LIFE

(NAPSA)-A group _
of inmates are learning how
to breathe new life into
their relationships with
their children through a
unique program at a maxi-
mnum security prison.
Through the 4-H
LIFE-Living Interactive
SFamily Education program
Sat the Potosi Correctional
-Center in Mineral Point,
Mo., youth build relation-
ships with their incarcerat- Incarcerated fathers and their
ed fathers through 4-H club children build better relation-
work. Developed jointly ships through the 4-H LIFE
program.
between the fathers and program
local 4-H staff, the program focuses on improving parent-
ing-skills and bettering the children's social and academ-
ic adjustment and overall well-being.
One and a half million American children have
parents serving sentences in state and federal prison,
according to U.S. Department of Justice statistics.' These
children can react negatively to the separation and devel-
op aggressive behaviors or suffer from eating or sleeping
disorders.
"Offenders join the program because they see
their kids'are repeating their own destructive behaviors
that led to their committing crimes and they want to help
break that pattern before it's too late," said Washington
County 4-H Youth Extension Associate Robert
Wilkerson.
In the 4-H LIFE program, children and their
fathers can move freely and interact naturally in an open,
unstructured setting-a sharp contrast to the restricted vis-
itation usually granted at the maximum-security prison.
"When you meet them for a [regular] visit, you're
[only] allowed a hug. In 4-H, your kid can sit there with
you and lean on you," said one father. "You have a bigger
bonding process between father and son."
The youth and their fathers work together on 4-H
club activities that encourage goal-setting, teamwork and
- accomplishment. One youth said being able to work on 4-
H activities with his father "created an environment for
me to be with my family like a normal family.":
Fathers work on their parenting skills in formal
meetings and often look to each other for help working
out family problems or other advice. They organize food
sales and recycling programs to fund activities and adopt
needy families in the community.
Families that participate in 4-H LIFE report
stronger relationships, better communication, greater
family unity, life skills development and improved home
and school behavior for the youth.
"It's astounding and gratifying to see the changes
the kids have made," said St. Francois County 4-H Youth
Development Specialist Lynna Lawson.
4-H is a community of young people across
America learning leadership, citizenship and life skills.
To learn more, visit 4husa.org.


E! ie C F Gi


(NAPSA)-"Eureka!" That's what many parents say when they find a camp for
their daughter that focuses on science.
That may be the cause of excitement as more than 1,700 girls, ages 11-13, will
take part in a variety of engineering and science-related projects. at the weeklong
EX.I.T.E. camps across the United States, Canada, Latin America, Europe and Asia
Pacific, sponsored for the eighth year by IBM. EX.I.T.E. stands for EXploring Interests
in Technology and Engineering.
"Traditionally, girls have shied away from taking math, science and technology
courses because they didn't think they could excel in them, or thought the classes were
unrelated to what they wanted to do in their lives," said Katherine Hegmann, IBM
General Manager, Global Application Services, Business Consulting Services. "\What
many girls don't realize is that technology is providing opportunities for careers in vir-
tually every field they could hope to. pursue."
As part of this year's program, EX.I.T.E. Campers will work in teams with IBM
employee volunteers on innovation projects allowing the girls to realize the wealth of
ideas and talents they possess that could make a difference in medicine, health care,
agriculture,
entertainment, .
consumer goods,
environmental
preservation or ,
rescue and reliefH
efforts. Each
camp will docu-
ment its innova-
tions by creating nng
a three-dimen-
sional model.I
blueprint or pres-
entation. The
campers will get
a- chance to pres-
enti their nova- Technically speaking-One camp provides girls with hands-on experi-
tions to local ence in technical activities.
IBM volunteers
and executives who will in turn provide feedback.
Since its inception in 1999, 85 percent of the more than 5,000 girls who partic-
ipated in an EX.I.T.E. Camp indicated that they would consider pursuing an engineer-
ing or technical-related degree when they go to college. This shift in perception is crit-
ical for companies that depend on technical talent to fill key positions in addition,to
being timely, as evidenced in a recent survey by the Society of Women Engineers, which
indicated that 75 percent of girls, ages 12-17, do not plan to pursue careers in math, sci-
ence or technology.
When the camps conclude, girls can stay in touch with the technical women at
IBM through an e-mentoring program. So far, most girls have found the camps to be an
effective motivational experience.
Parents may want to contact their child's school to see if the school participates
in the program. For general information on camps, visit the American Camp Association
at www.acacamps.org.
To learn more about EX.I.T.E., visit www.ibm.com/employment/us/ diverse/.


ADVERTISING DEADLINE:

TUESDAY @ 5:00 P.M.

Call: (904) 766-8834

or EMAIL:

info@thefloridastar.com


The Florida Star/Prep Rap


Page 13-7/13ecember 2, 2006






Fege B-8/December 2, 2006 The Florida Star/Prep Rap


Wisher Mob all


"Providing An Outlet For
Socialization, Interaction and
Athletics Through Organized
Wheelchair Basketball"


S There is a need for physically challenged
individuals to have an athletic outlet in
Jacksonville; one way this need is being met is
through 3 on 3 wheelchair basketball pick up
games and ch'nics. These sessions are
designed for the experienced athletes as well as
the novice who just want to learn the game and
have some fun.
The Arlington Family
YMCA on Ft. Caroline
Road has graciously
provided their facilities
for this purpose.
There is NO CHARGE to participate, and
are open to all regardless of skill or mobility
level. All that's needed is a sincere desire to
interact with others and an interest in develop-
ing basketball skills.
Our clinics will resume in December, on
Tuesday and Thursdays from 12:00 pm to 2:00 pm, starting on the 5, 7,
12, 14 and 19th, and will continue in January each Tuesday and
Thursday starting on January 9, 2007 until March 29, 2007.
For more information about the games, please contact Cedric
Livingston at Higher Mobility 904 894-6603 or E-mail:
Info@HigherMobility8.com.


Why shouldn't truth be stranger than fiction? Fiction,
after all, has to make sense.
-Mark Twain

Courage is not the lack of fear. It is acting in spite of
it.
-Mark Twain

A man only learns in two ways, one by reading, and
the other by association with smarter people.
-Will Rogers

An education isn't how much you have committed to
memory, or even how much you know. It's being
able to differentiate between what you do know and
what you don't.
-Anatole France


Many of the skills that Youth Counselors develop pay
dividends in the corporate world
It is doubtful that getting a new assistant vice
president to meet expectations could be any more of a
challenge than helping 10 troubled teenagers to exceed
theirs.
"Youth Counselors-learn to set reasonable expec-
tations," Roett said. "Our counselors will see success
unfold before their eyes-they give and receive construc-
tive feedback continually. These valuable experiences
become the foundation for any career."
EYA'is seeking counselors for outdoor therapy
programs in Florida, Georgia, North Carolina, Vermont,
New Hampshire, Tennessee, Rhode Island and Ohio. For
more information, call 1-800-222-1473 or see www.eck-
erdyouth.org.


Advertising Deadline:

TUESDAY @ 5 p.m.

To place an ad:

CAll: (904) 766-8834 or

EMAIL: ad@thefloridastar.com


Youth Counselor Skills
Work Well In Boardroom
(NAPSA)-It may seem that the skills a Youth
Counselor acquires working in the outdoors have little
relevance to a corporate boardroom-but that is not the
Case.
"Youth Counselors become incredibly skilled in
time management and problem solving techniques that
are relevant to any corporate experience," said Robyn
Roett, the director of recruiting for Eckerd Youth
Alternatives (EYA). "Youth Counselors master patience
and conflict resolution, as well as become excellent lead-
ers despite difficult circumstances."


The Florida Star/Pre'p Rap


F-age B)-8/December 2, 2006




PAGE C-1


DCL MBL E2V20L 0, VOP


DREAMGIRLS PRE-SHOWING REVIEW


The pre-showing of "Dreamgirls" was held at AMC
Regency in Jacksonville. The invited guest voiced great
pleasure in participating in this review.


The writer's comments
were limited as he watched
the story unfold in the
Paramount-Dreamworks
movie, "Dreamgirls.
"Great movie, great act-
ing, great singing" he stated.
The movie was based on
the rise of Diana Ross & the
S u p r e m e s
Jammie Foxx was great
as the group's manager and
Eddie Murphy displayed his
many talents as the singer
the group backed.
Beyonce Knowles was.
exceptionally beautiful
in her role, especially in her
songs.
The move was exciting
and sad. Sad when the
o r g i n a 1
lead singer was forced out of
the group.
Dreamgirls will be in the-
atres e\er\M\here in:
December. It is a movie to
see and enjoy.
This writer rates the movie,
4 Stars.
The Florida Star Staff


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Now Accepting
Applications!
Hilltop Village Apartments., a privately owned
Federally Assisted Housing Comnmnity located
in Northresi Jacksorville is now accepting
applications for its 2 and 3 Bedroom Units.


FeatLi re5


* Rent Based on 30% Of income
* Tile r~Magic Johnson,' HP
Resource Cenze, & Compiner Lab
* Basketball Court
* Lafge Playground Areas
* Head Start Child Care Crert
* Laundry Room
* Washer & Dryer Hook Up
* Within Walking Distance of
Neighhornnoina Schools
* 800 950 Square Feet of L'Fni Floor Space


Your App;,:cauor Tocla.'
1646 W 45rh Street
J-cksCorn.-,W3. Florida 32203
Phnne:. PL)4,J-74-?-7796

v l r c30lcaiie l cr t ri~ cessO" pC .:ide5
IAO-71-IM rhl~ ln T.tHrr 1llf CF~e wolt
CrnT,.nr5Caiw.,











SNTL N
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S"Awakening... "A New Generation, "performed by students and graduates of Jacksonville
Centre of the Arts and Northside Center of the Arts, narrated by the CEO, Kezia Justice.
Awakening is a Kezia Hendrix-Justice dream. She started taking dance lessons at the age of
six and would sometime ,\ wonder \ h hher parents would drive her on the other side of town,
just for the lessons. Apparently, they saw her talent and saw her dream long before she did.
Her dream was to become a professional dancer and teach the skill to others. ,Now with
"Awakening A New Generation," she is able to see her dream come alive. Some of her stu-
dents have now become professionals.
Kezia is the Executive Director of the Jacksonville Center of the Arts and owner'of
Northside Center of the Arts Recreational Program. She is also the 'Entertainment Coordinator
for the Ritz Theatre and LaVilla Museum.
Kezia is a professional model and dancer. She and her students performed just a few.weeks
ago at the Jaguar/Giants game in Jacksonville, they performed at the Super Bowl when it was
in Jacksonville; she has performed on the Dolphin Dolls Dance Team, the Nutcracker Ballet.
was a showgirl for Patti LaBelle and Tony Bennett, danced for the NBA Orlando Magic
Basketball Dance Team as well as the Florida Premier of Oprah Winfrey's Magazine Tour as a
featured runway model.
SThis weekend, 28 of her students, will perform in the Nutcracker Ballet. The big day is
December 17 at 6:00 p.m. when her students will perform at The Florida Theatre Awakening.
Jacksonville residents should fill the Florida Theatre to see Kezia and her proud student,
Savery Morgan. Savery trained through her, is a graduate of Douglas Anderson, interned at
the Alvin Ailey-Dance Company in New York and is now teaching in Atlanta. Tickets are
,$15.00 in advance and $20.00 at the door. You see him in pictures soaring through the air
but you can also see him on December 17, 2006.
You don't want to miss "Awakening." Another group of "Dreamgirls."


Howard Johnson Inn and Suites

4300 Salisbury Road North,

Jacksonville, Florida 32216 904-281-019,8


JACKSONVILLE, FL
Planning a family reunion?

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

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

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


Great Family Reunion and Holiday Package -
Pool Side PARTY Music & More -Call us for more details!
Ms & M


Awakening


I a


--


7 .~U





rL OnIDA ,.TA R


.. Is 7 r V7 A








PAjuJ j^ VL D L-A D m 2 00-- -


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

Dear Deanna!
I'm worried about my sister because she is the type of
woman that has to be in a relationship. She recently ended a 6-
year romance and after two weeks, already getting serious about
someone new. I think she needs to clear her head and realize she
is on the rebound. She has already told this man she loves him
and I want her to slow down. What can I say to her in order to
spare her feelings but still get my message across?
Anonymous St. Louis, MO

Dear Anonymous:
It's good that you're concerned because this is your sister and you love her. If she's
not being hurt and there aren't any foul signs of abuse or cheating from this man, you should
wait and see what happens. However, it's too early to see his true character and as an experi-
enced dater, your sister should see the signs when they appear. Share your honest feelings with
. her about slowing down and let her know she has your full support if things don't work out.
** **** ** ***** ***** '*1*
Dear Deanna!

My boyfriend and I have dated for 3-years and I gave him a key to my apartment. Now
that he can come in, eat, sleep and go as he pleases, things have changed. He doesn't come
over as often and when he does, it's late at night. I've asked him for a key to his place but he
said no without an
explanation.. I told him I wanted my key back and he said if I take it from him or change the
locks, the relationship is over. Was it a mistake to give him a key in the first place?
Tanya On-Line Reader

Dear Tanya:
If his name isn't on the lease then he shouldn't have a key. You made yourself vulner-
able because he knows you won't entertain anyone else since he can show up at any time. He's
not going to give you a key because he's not as committed as you are. You should take your
key and if that's the only thing that can end the relationship, then you don't need him. If he
refuses, then change your locks, make him knock on the door for a visit andkeep it moving.
**************************
Dear Deanna!
I was jailed for the past 15 years. I'm free now and having a hard time adjusting. So
many things have changed and I feel lost in a world that is so fast. I can't use a computer, the
cell phones are intimidating and everything costs so much. It's a challenge trying to survive
and make it working minimum wage. I never want to go back to jail but drug dealing made
my life so easy. What'can I do to keep from giving in the urge to deal drugs again? -
Sam P. Decatur, GA

Dear Sam:
Pray hard and remember the life you lost in jail. Think about the'confinement, prison
food and neglect you suffered. If that's not enough, think of the people you destroy \whi le sell-
ing them drugs. If you're doing well on your minimum wage job. then go to the next level and
get a second job. Once you get that going, max yourself out with college courses. You'll be so
busy making honest money and improving yourself that you won't think about drug dealing.

Ask Deanna is written by Deanna NI. Write Ask Deanna! Email: askdean-
nal@yahoo.com or write: Deanna NI., 264 S. La Cienega, Suite 1283. Beverly
Hills, CA 90211 Website: www.askdeanna.com.

HOLIDAY S E STORES nd POEMS


The Three Kings
By Henry Wadsworth Longfellow


S Three Kings came riding from far away,
Melchior and Gaspar and Baltasar,:.
Three Wise Men out of the East were they.
And they travelled by night and they slept by da)
For their guide was a beautiful, wonderful star
The star was so beautiful, large and clear,
That all the other stars of the sky.
Became a white mist in the atmosphere,
And by this the) knew that the coming was near
Of the Prince foretold in the prophecy .
Three caskets they bore on their saddle-bows,
Three caskets of gold with golden keys;
.Their robes were of crimson silk with rows
Of bells and pomegranates and furbelows,
Their turbans like blossoming almond-trees.
And so the Three Kings rode into the West,
-Through the dusk of the night, over hill and dell
And sometimes they nodded with beard on breas
And sometimes talked, as they paused.to rest,
With the people they met at some wayside well.
"Of the child that is born," said Baltasar,
"Goodpeople. Ipray you, tell us the news,
For we in the East have seen his star,
And have riddenfast, and have ridden far,
To find and worship the King of the Jews."
And the people aiisvered, "You ask in vain;
We know of no King but Herod the Greatl"
They thought the Wise Men were men insane,
As they spurred their horses across the plain,
Like riders in haste, who cannot wait.
S A nd when they came to Jerusalem,
Herod the Great, who had heard this thing,
Sent for the Wise Men and questioned them;
And said, "Go down unto Bethlehem.
And bring me tidings of this new king."
So they rode awiay': and the star stood still,
The only one in the grey of morn:
Yes, it stopped --it stood still of its own free will,
Right over Bethlehem on the hill,
The city of David, where Christ was born.
And the Three Kings rode through the gate and
the guard,
Through the silent street, till their horses turned
And neighed as they entered the great inn-yard;
S But the windows were closed, and the doors weri
Barred,
S And only a light in the stable burned.
And cradled there in the scented hay,
SIn the air made sweer by the'breath ofkine,
The little child in the manger lay,
The child, that would be king one day
S Of a kingdom not human, but dine.


His mother Atar, of Nazareth
Sat watching beside his place of rest.
Watching the even flow ol his breath.
For the .oy of life and the terror of death
SWere mingled together in her breast.
: Their, laid their offerings at his feet.
The gold was their tribute to a King.
The frankincense. with its odor sweet.
Wasfor the Priest. the Paraclete,
The myrrh for the body's bunring.
And the mother wondered and boweder her head.
SAnd sat as still as a state of stone.
Her heart was troubled vet comfobrted.
Remembering what the Angel had said ,
Of an endless reign and ofDavid's throne.
Then the Kings rode out of the ciny gate,
With a clatter of hoofs in proud array;
But theiv went not back to Herod the Great,
For their knei\' his ,malice and feared his hate,
And returned to their homes by another way.


Christmas Bells
By Henry Wadsworth Longfellow
I heard the bells on Christmas Day
Their.old, familiar carols play,
And wild and sweet the words repeat
Of peace on earth, good-will to men!
And thought how, as the day had come.
The belfries of all Christendom
Had rolled along
The unbroken song
Ofpeace on earth, good-will to men!
1711. ringing, singing on its way
S The world revolved from night to day
,A voice, a chime,
A chant sublime
f peace on earth, good-will to men!
Then from each black, accursed mouth
The cannon thundered in the South,
And with the sound.
SThe Carols drowned
Ofpeace on earth, good-will to men! _-
And in despair I bowed my head; .
'There is no peace on earth, 'I said;
'For hate is strong,
And mocks the song
Ofpeace on earth, goed-will to men!'


I From TI h IMy orI'


a


Mayor John Peyton
Reaching out to youth is a key component
of my Seeds of Change: Growing Great
Neighborhoods initiative. The short-term aspects
of the program, such as stepping up public safety
and eliminating environments that encourage
crime, are important. But, engaging our young
people may well be the most vital thing it accom-
plishes over time.
The newest youth-oriented initiative to be
implemented under the Seeds of Change umbrella
is Peace Jam, an international 'educational pro-
gram created by 12 Nobel Peace Prize winners,
including the Dalai Lama and Nelson Mandela.
To promote peaceful resolution of conflict and
inspire new generations of peacemakers, Peace Jam
guid


PIP PALLY FOR PEACE'06


strat
pror

kick
Jack
Pep
Jack
and
join
neig
at 1l


Jacksonville's Mayor, John
Peyton,

des young people in adopting
tegies to reduce violence and
note peace.
Earlier this month, we
:ed off Peace Jam in
:sonville with Peace Slam 2006-
Rally for Peace. .Nearly 400
:sonville teens joined the fun
will now have an opportunity to
a Peace Jam group in their
;hborhood. The goal is to. have
east one Peace Jam group in


each of the 19 City Council districts.
All Jacksonville teenagers
between the ages of 14 and 18 from public and:
private schools are invited and encouraged to
take part in Peace Jam,, and be a part of making
Jacksonville a better, more peaceful city for us ri
all. All it takes is a couple hours a month and the ;. G --
willingness to be a part of positive change. In N I
return, participants will be exposed to curricu- N -
lum on conflict resolution, character education, reading. writing, social studies,
math, science, art, leadership skills and research techniques.
Peace Jam will utilize the talents of our youth to help create safe schools,
homes and neighborhoods. These efforts will help to reduce crime, enhance our city
and give our young people the skills and experience to grow into active citizens and
community leaders. :
We are also looking for adult volunteers to serve as facilitators for each
Peace Jam group. If you or someone you know is interested in joining Peace Jam as
either a member or a facilitator, please visit www.jaxkids.net or
ww\.myspaecopea.copeaceslamjax or call the Jacksonville Children's Commission
at (904) 630-6447 for more information.



GENERAL LAW PRACTICE
WITHIN EMPHASIS ON CRIMINAL DEFENSE










HENRY QUINN JOHNSON, P.A.

At oiney At Lcw

:- :. L :P -.










EW-@ ?
: : ,. -- -- -_ __
.." .








Former State Prosecutor
Licensed in All State Courts of Florida
Also Commissioned a U.S. Army Reserve Judge Advocate Officer

Located Downtown Jacksonville The Aetna Building



841 PRUDENTIAL DRIVE, 12th FLOOR

JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA 32207



(904) 371-1923


U


pa.


December 2, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


PARGE C-2










"Fitness Together"

Having Trouble Sticking To Your Resolutions? Fitness Together's Experts Share
Tips To Help You Stay On Track!
Florida (November 27, 2006) Personal trainers at Fitness Together, the world's largest personal training organiza-
tion, know how difficult it is to stick to a plan especially when that plan comes in the form of a New Year's resolution. That
is why the private one-on-one training sessions offered at Fitness Together training studios are so effective the personal rela-
tionship between the client and trainer is a powerful motivator.
Fitness Together's trainers develop individually customized, results-oriented programs to help clients achieve their
goals through weight and resistance training, muscular endurance, muscular training and nutrition counseling. 4
Trainers also guide clients in weight loss management. "Our trainers hold each of their clients accountable to them-
selves. Each client is required to keep daily journals to track their fitness and nutrition goals. Thousands of people across the
country have seen incredible results as a result of our trainers' maximum focus on each client," said Forrest Walden, Area Director of Florida for Fitness Together.
Mr. Walden shares the following tips to stay on track with your New Year's resolutions:
*Surround yourself with a support group who knows what you are trying to accomplish. That group will encourage you to do and be -- your best.
*Schedule your workouts into your day just like you would a meeting. If a workout is already part of your schedule, you will be more likely to keep the appointment.
*Instead of setting one large goal, set up smaller goals that are both realistic and attainable. Small accomplishments along the way will feel significant and give you
more confidence to go after the next one.
*Post your goals where you can see them every day. Too often people write their goals down, tuck them away and never look at them again. Put them on the fridge, in :
your office or your car. They will be gentle reminders to take steps toward accomplishing them.
*After each workout, write down how you feel, what you did for weight training, how much cardio you did and what you ate. Writing it down helps you stick to the plan,
Keeping a journal will help you feel accountable.
*Find a workout buddy (co-worker, spouse, child, etc.) so that you are both holding each other accountable. A workout buddy will continually encourage you. You can
also hire a personal trainer who understands the difficulties in sticking to a plan and can help you keep motivated ,
and performing at your absolute best.
*Ask friends and family for workout clothes, shoes or accessories as gifts for special occasions, like a birth-
day or other celebratory holiday. You will feel a sense of obligation to use these items. You can then let those friends
know how their gift'helped you reach your fitness goals or maintain your resolutions.
Share your resolutions with others friends, family, co-workers, etc. It's a great first step to making your goals a real- C A P T IO N S
ity. And remember to celebrate your successes by sharing your accomplishments with this same group of people. :


IRS Undelivered Refunds -Florida

Check the list below to see if your name or the name of someone you know is listed. The money is waiting!


JACKSONVILLE
ANTOSIK, KRISTINA
FAREWELL, JOAN
FAREWELL, JONATHAN
MILLER, MICHAEL
SIDELSKY, ROMY W
WEBB, TARA S
WHITTAKER, JOE B
ABABSEH, MAZEN
ADKINS, BRANDON S
AGUILAR, ROSALIO M
ALARCON, CESAR A & YANI
ALCEUS, REGIONAL E
ALLEN, THASIA M
ALVAREZ, ARTHUR J
ALVAREZ, MARIO
AMOS, CLIFTON D
ANDERSON CHANDLER
ANDRUS, MATTHEW R
ANGELETTA, MICHAEL
AVILES, ERICA'
BAKER, CANDICE L
BALINTUCAS, GINA D
BARBADAES, RICARDO R
BARBER, JOSHUA
BARFIELD, IRICK
BARNETT, JUDITH M
BARRETT BEVERLYH
BARRON, BENITO
BATTISTE, VIRGINIA
BEARD, CYNTHIAA
BEDOYA, CESAR.
BELL, SHAWNTELL E
BENEFIELD. JAMES E
BENNETT AUSTIN
BENNETT. STEVEN A
BIRCH, ROBERT P
BLACKMER, RYAN A
BOATRIGHT, ROBERT
BOLINGER, NICHOLAS S
BOLYARD, RODNEY S
BOSCHEN, ALAN
BRANCH, KRYSTLE
BROWN, BARRINGTON &
RENEE THOMAS
BROWN, CHARLIE JR
BROWN, DONNA L
BROWN, EVA L
BROWN, FRED C
BROWN, JAMES C
BROWN, SHIRLEY A
BUZASH, ALBERT.S & GEOR
CALTA, KENNETH W.
CASSORLA HAIM & RACHEL
CASTRO, JANIO & A DOS
PRAZERES CASTR
CAUSEY, NEAL L
CENTENO, GERARDO JOSE
CHANDLER. SAMUEL&CHER
CHARBONEAU. DEBORAH L
CHINNERY, LATOYAT
CIENA, DERRICK L
CISNERO, ANAE
CLARY, PATRICIA M .
CLAYTON, MARCUS D
CLEGG, DANIEL R
CONAWAY, CRYSTAL L
SCONNELLY, DARRYL H
COOPER, JAMES S
COOPER. VOHN R
COPPENBARGER, CARl
CORTEZ, DANIEL
COSTELLO, TAWANA S
COX. WESLEY T
CROSS, JOHN W
DAISE, CHRISTOPHER D.
DARLING, PATRICIA
DAVILA, CARLOS & ZORAIDA
DEL VALLE
DAVIS, CALVIN V
DEAN, JASON & MOLLY
DEBOLD. JAMES R & LISA T
.DENLEY, ALEASHA M
DEROSA MONICA
DICKERSON, MARCUS D
DIXON, ROBERT R
DORELIEN, ANTIOLA
DREW, JAMES P
DUNBAR, DESTINY
DUROLLARI, AVIATION &
ZHULJETA
EICHHORN, TERRY R
ELLIS, ERIC S
ELOKDA, SAMIR MOHAMED'
- &SABDALLA
FAUST, TYREEE :


FELTON, JAMES'D JR
FERNANDEZ, MARCOS J
FIET, GREGORY
FLORESCA, TRACY G
FLOWERS, CRAIG & METICE
FOBBS, JANERO J
FRANCOIS, CONTENAA
FRICK, EARL W & DARBY I
FUNCHES, RUDOLPH
GAILYARD, WANDA
GALES, LAWRENCE &MAYP
GALIMORE, SOPHIA J
GAMBLE, COURTNEY M
GANT, AARON L
GERMANN, GERALD.W &
STEPHANIE W
GJERGJI, PETER & RREGJIN
GLATTLI, TERESA L
GLENNON, WACO F
GLISSON, EDWARD E
GLISSON, GEORGE H
GLOVER, CHARLES A
GOODMAN, DELBERT L JR
GOODMAN, RONALD L
GORDON, CORNELIUS J
GRAHAM, GRAHAM
GREENWOOD, MARK &VICK
GRISPART, DAVID
GUIZAR, NOE& MIRIAM
CASTELLANOS
HALL, CHARLES L
HALL, DAVID B
HALL, MAXINE R
HALL, RHONDA
HAMPTON, MARY
HANSEN, JAMES & GINGER
HAPPY, HENRY & LORRAINE
HARDING, ERIC M
HARRIS, CAROLYN B
HARRIS, LATOYAL
HARRIS, SANTANA W
HARRISON, BRANDON J
HART AMBER M
HART, AMBER M
HARTSFIELD, HONEY N
HATFIELD, MARK J
HAYES, AARON L
SHERKENRATT, LEVI & AMY
HERNANDEZ, JUAN L
HERRINGTON, JODY M
HILBERT. DANIEL K
HINTZ. MARK C
HIRSHMAN, RACHEL
HOGAN, KENNETH M
HOLMES, JENNIFER T
'HOSSEINI, MICHAEL & LORR
HOWARD, RONALD P
HRADEK, DALIBOR JR
HUBER, LONNIE .
HURSE,'BECKY
IANNONE, ANTHONY& AMAN
ISRAEL, JASMIN D
JACKSON, MIGNON
JACKSON, QUANAL
JACKSON, RANDY R
JACOBS, CHERYL D
JEFFERSON, CHESTERJ
SJEFFERSON, NAKIA V.
JENKINS, ELVIS V
JENKINS; JAMES A
SJENKINS, TOYYANNA
JEWELL, JOHN'W '
JOHNSON, WESLEY M
JOHNSTON, LONNIE D
JOMANT,,ALEXANDER M
JONES, ANTHONY D
JONES, BARBARAA
JONES, DIAMOND
JONES, GARY D
JONES, LINDA B
JONES, MARIA
JOUDI, SAYEL& HALA
KATTA, NARESH K & SWAPN
KEEFE, JENNIFER B
SKEHRT, RAYMOND L III & MA
KELLY. JESSICA L
KENT, JAMES C JR
KILPATRICK, KELLY R
KLEIN, AUDREY L
KNOWLES, AIDA
KORNBL, LAWRENCE L
LANDESS, TERRANCE A
LANE, SHAWN P
LAPAI, ERIC T
LARY, JOSEPH P
LASSITER, JESSIE L


LAUYANS, DANIEL
LAYTON, WILLIAM M
LEATHERS, JACKIE L
LEDESMA, MARCO H & SAN
LESKI, RICHARD P
LEVY, ASHLEY
.LEVY, LANETTE'L
LIM, SAVY
LIRA, ADRIAN
LOCQUIAO, RONALD F
LONON, SHARON D,
LOUIS, ALVIN & PENELOPE
LOWE JR, CHARLES
LOWERY, KIMBERLY M
LUAU, ROSIE
MACEDONIA, FRANK J
MADRIGAL, GABRIEL
MAHONE, LASHAN
MANN, TAJMAHAL
MAREE, MECCA
MARSHALL, BRANDON S
MARSHALL, GAYNELL
MARTINEZ-COLINDRES, MA
MATTHEW, OSCAR A
MCCLOUD, EDWARD L
MCCLOUD, MICHEAL
MCCLOUND, DENNIS J
MCKIERNAN, SHARON R
MCKINNON, LARNISHA L
MCLEAN, ROBERT L&
NILVED D OWENS
MEDIC, MIRALEM & SACIRA
MEDINA, WILDA
MELBY, HENRY E SR
MERCHAN. JAIRO
MERKERSON, KEVIN J
MESHAW, HARRY W & RITA
METCALF, RACHEL L
MILES, DONSHAY D
MILLER, ANTHONY P
MOORE. RONALD A
MORENO. TAMMY
MORGAN, JUSTIN C
MOXLEY ANDREA
MUHAMMAD HAKIM S
MURAWSKY. MICHAEL & JEN
MURR, WALTER R
MYRICK, DAVID A
NEWBOLD, ESTHER
SNICEWONGER. SHANNON M
NORTH, BENJAMIN L
OCALLAGHAN DEBORA,
ODOM. COREY D
ODOM, JOHNTIA M
LONE JACK P.
OVIEDO, LAZARO
OWNBEY, JUSTIN K
PAEZ, GABRIEL
PAGE, STEVE M
PARKER. KEVIN
PARODY, MELISSAA
PERREAULT, DAVID R
PERRY, DEBORAH & JONAT
PETERSON, GERTRUDE E
PHILLIPS. DERICK JONATHA
PHILLIPS, MARQUISHAJ
PINILLOS, LUIS H & LUCILA
PORTER PRINGLEY, BETTY J
POUGH, BEADY A
PRATCHER, CHRISTOPHER
PRATT, THOMAS R
PRESLEY, BRIAN L
QUINTANA, RICHARD
RASAM, DEEPALI VASANT
RAY, DEEPAK C & SHITALBE
REDD, KIMMIE L
REDDICK, JANET
REGISTER, ROSE T
RHEA, JEFFERY W
RIVERA-MARTIN, MARCIAL
RIVERA, MANUEL
ROBERTSON, MICHAEL R
ROBINSON, AMOI D-
ROBINSON; CLAUDIA M
ROOD, ANDREW C
ROSACIA,' JASON S
ROSALEZ, LUZ E
ROSS, MARK W
RUDOLPH, MATTHEW & LISA
RUEPPELL, CHRISTIAN
RUSSELL, DOROTHY E
RUSSELL, THERESA M
SANDERS, AARON G
SANTOS, FELIPE
SAWYER, RICHARD J
SAWYER, S LBY


SAWYERR, AKINBIYI O
SCOTT, ANDREW M
SHANEYFELT, KARINDA K
SHARP, JODY D
SHAW, RANDY A
SIBONI, JAMES A
SIGMON, SHAWN
SIMS, SANTRESCAL
SINGLETON, NICHOLAS T
SKEETE, CARMALLI
SMITH, BRYAN
SPADE, JAMES
SPAULDING, STEPHEN B
SPILLS, TOBY LEE
SQUIRES, TIMOTHY
ST FLEUR, MARCO
STANFORD, SCOTT D
STANLEY, RONATO S
STEELE, JERRY D
STEVE, GEORGE A
STEVENS, DANNY
STOLL, AMECIA O
STRAUB, TIMOTHY C.
STREETER, AMANDAY
SUTTON, CHARLES S
TAYLOR, KELLY N
THOMAS. DENEEN
THOMAS, JORDAN G
TUCKER MICHAEL D & DEB-
ORAH M-
TURNER, BAILEY
TYAPKIN, IVAN
UBER, KIMBERLY L
VASSOR, RICHSRD
VELIC, SALI
VELOSO, FREDLYNN M &
NOEL B
VENTURA, ENRIQUE;
VIDAL IBARRA, OCTAVIO
VILA, JACOB A
VISNIC, RYAN M
WALKER, GEORGIA D,::
WALSH. RODNEY E :
WARD, ANDRE
WARD, BRANDON A
WEST, AMBER M
WHALEY, JILLL
WHITE, JOHN
.WHITE, JOSEPH
WHITFIELD LINDSEYL
WILLIAMS, DEBBIE T
WILLIAMS, RICHARD
WILSON, GREGORY G JR
WILSON, JERRYL P
WINSLOW, DAVID W II
WRIGHT, DAPHNE
WYCHE, CALVIN J
WYNN, JAMIE R
YATES, CHRYSANTHE
YATES, TIMOTHY S
ZELAYA, ANA M
JACKSONVILLE BEACH
GRESHAM, PARKER
HAGER, BRANDYM
HARMON, MICHELLE L'
MICHAELIS, SHANNON A
WEINGARTEN, RAYNA
MAYPORT
ADLER, ERIC J
NEPTUNE BEACH
HALPERN, TIMOTHY L
JARRELL, MARGUERITE F
STALNAKER, CHRISTOPHER
TOMLIN, BILLY D


Deadline for Ads:
Tuesday @ 5 p.m.

Call: (904) 766-8834
or
Email:
info@thefloridastar.com

THANK YOUt -


.4,,, ,ii1 irl,-i~ci't meetings, happenings, and community events.
s lciiM/d iw Jacksonville and the surrounding area,

The National Sorority of Phi Delta Kappa. Inc. Alpha
Gamma Chapter presents .a Teacher's Professional
Seminar on "General Knowledge, *Subject Area Test, *
Teacher hlentoring, *Teacher Preparation. Special Guest
Speakers or Kella Grant, Certification Supervisor and
Natosha Bailey, Coordinator Certification. Saturday,
December 2, 2006 at the Andre~\ Jackson High School.
3816 Mlain St.. at 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Brunch will be
pro\ ided. For more information call 904-768-1690.
A Pre-Reunion Cookout is planned for former resi-
dents of the Roosevelt Apartments/Venus, Mars Court
Area Itf ou lived in this Neighborhood. betw' een Myrtle
Ave., and Boulevard, from 8th Street to 21st Street, any-
time during the years 1.950 thru 1975. you are invited
Samrda\. December 9th at 2:00 p.m. at The Grounds of
Christ Tabernacle, located at 2335 Da\is Street (otnnerl\
Isaiah Blocker). Please join us for an afternoon of Food
and Fellowship. For additional information, please call
904-608-6902 or 904-703-2751.
HOLIDAY EVENTS CattyShack Christmas Kids
Come See Santa, 12 Noon to 5:30 p.m.. Saturday,
December 9. 2006, Jackson\ille, FL (go to \web site for
details & directions). Proceeds benefit the exotic cats
(tigers, lions, leopards, cougars, serval) and Artic foxes.
$10 for Sancnuary Entrance (kids 7 & under Free). Contact
Curt LoGiudice, Executive Director, contact number 904-
757-3603 or curt.ii'cattr shack.comn. A rare chance to tour
our sanctuary and meet all the residents. See the cats up
close & safely. Outdoor family fun event.
Angel Calling Entertainment Presents the Hip-Hop &
Gospel Youth Ministry Holiday Celebration 2006!
Join us, for this FREE event, as we \ork towards "Plugin
the Youth Up to God's Power." Come re-energize your
faith with inspirational gospel groups, powerful speakers,
TOY GIVEAWAYS, free food and educational exhibitors.
The Gospel Holida) Celebration will be held at the
\VWndham Jacksonville Riverwalk on December 17. 2006
in Jacksonville, FL.
PHYSICALLY CHALLENGED EVENT -Wheelchair
Basketball Pick up Games and Clinics All physically
challenged individuals. Sessions for the experienced ath-
letes as well as the novice who just want to learn the game
and ha\e some fun. The Arlington Family YMCA on Ft.
Caroline Road. There is NO CHARGE to participate, and
are open to all regardless of skill or mobility level. Clinics
will resume in December, on Tuesdays and Thursdays
from 12:00 pm to 2:00 pin. starting on the 5. 7, 12. 14 and
19th. and will continue in Januarn each Tuesday and
Thursday. starting on January 9. 2007 until March 29,
2007. For more information about the games, please con-
tact Cedric Livingston at Higher Nlobilit\ 904 894-6603
or E-mail: Infoi;HHigherMobility8.com.
STATE CONFERENCE Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity,
Inc. will hold its 2007 State Conference in Jackson\.ille
Jantuan 19-21. The conference \\ill be hosted by Nu Beta
Sigma. gamma PI. and Beta Beta Kappa. For more infor-
mation \write sigmastate2007it;bellsouth.net
HEALTH INFORMATION FLU SHOT CAMPAIGN -
Protect yourself and your loved ones. Get the shot, not the
flu! Who Should Get A Flu Shot?
* People \who are 50 years of age and older
* Children 6 23 months
* Adults and children with a chronic health condition
(like heart diseases, diabetes, kidney disease, asthma, can-
cer or HI V.'AIDS)
* Women who will be pregnant during the flu season
* People who can give the flu to those at high risk (if you
live with or care for anyone in the groups mentioned
abo\ e)
* Anyone who \\ants to prevent the lu!
For more information about gelting a ful shot for yourself
and your family members, call your doctor or pediatrician.
If \o don't ha\e a doctor, call the Duval County Health
Department's Immunization Center at 359-3814.
THE ATLANTIC COAST CONFERENCE (ACC)
FOOTBALL CHAMPIONSHIP GAME- Help make
this Jacksonville's newest sports tradition. The 2005 ACC
Football Championship made an $18 million economic
impact on the city. Get your ticket toda": \www~.acccham-
pionship.com
-I


PAGE C-3


nnrFAI'RFR 2. 2006


FLORIDA STAR





A ---- -- ------


COMMUNITY LEADER, CIVIL RIGHTS FIGHTER
Robert D. McGregor, Jr. died on November 4, 2006. He had just celebrated his 86th birthday four days earlier with his wife Louise, daughter Robyn
McGregor and son Franklin McGregor.
Robert D. McGregor, Jr. was a strong civil rights activist. Even though he lived in Arlington, Virginia, he was a weekly reader of The Florida Star
Newspaper and would always critique and praise its contents. His wife, Louise Hill McGregor was a resident of Gainesville, FL and a Home Economic
teacher before their marriage.
Mr. McGregor's fighting for rights spirit started on Saturday, October 30, 1920 in Dayton, Ohio as the first born son of Robert Drake McGregor, Sr.
and his wife, Leola Pierce McGregor. The McGregors had already enjoyed four daughters and he was told from the beginning that he must carry his
family's name with honor and dignity. He felt that was an honor, and therefore did so with pride.
In 1938, Robert finished Dunbar High School in Dayton and upon graduation, enrolled at Hampton University. While at Hampton, he was drafted
in the U. S. Army and served in the Army Air Corp 859 Engineer Battalion in the European Theater. He also met his life-time companion at Hampton.
One of his friends at Hampton was Jacksonville's Dr. Wendall Holmes, who participated in the McGregor's wedding.
After receiving his honorable discharge from the U. S. Army in 1944, McGregor moved to Arlingon, Virginia and enrolled in Howard University
and the Lewis Hotel Training School where he studied hotel and hospital administration.
Growing up in the church, he had a strong belief that Jesus Christ had died for our rights and therefore, we deserved our civil rights in this country.
This belief and determination to see "civil rights" for all, led him to join the Washington, D. C.'s branch of the NAACP in 1948. At that time, he was
Robert Drake McGregor, Jr. appointed Chairman of the Political Action Committee. Robert found the dynamics of the District of Columbia's community activism and political
environments to be unique in comparison with those of the other, then fifty states. During the late 1950s, "Home
Rule" was the number one political issue as well as the top priority on the civil rights agenda for. Washington. D. C.
which would allow the residents of the city the ability to vote and have their own elected officials. Robert D.
McGregor, Jr. was at the forefront of this battle.
After "Home Rule" passed, McGregor realized that his home town across the river, was not meeting the needs of
or serving all of its residents equally. He therefore joined the Arlington NAACP branch where he served as presi-
dent for eight years, vice president, fund raiser and on many committees and other leadership positions. His passion
for the moral and respectful treatment of his children extended into the community and covered those he knew as
well. He fought an Arlington school busing plan that.transported only black students away from their neighborhoods
in effort to achieve racial balances in schools.
Robert McGregor's -service to community -included his membership and strong participation at Peoples
Congregational United Church of Christ, including the Musical Aide Society and leading the annual NAACP mem-
bership drive.
,a McGregor retired in 1985 from the Natiornal Institute of Health and extended his activities in the community to
include chairman of the youth committee of the Veterans Memorial YMCA, president of the Arlington Conummunity




S y.^ ",'-4 His daughter said. "Daddy. I ,\ill miss ou! You are THE man who taught me to lo\e without condition, could make
Sme cry with love and jo. and inspired me to loue my.elfbest."
The Family: Standing: Yvette Marie and Julien with mother, Robyn McGregor: Franklin, his son said that his father \%as "a man \\ho not only understood that manhood was based on content of
Olivia and Franklin McGregor with their children, Sean and Nicole. Seated, .
Clara McLaughlin and Mr. McGregor's wife of 50 years. Louise Hill McGregor character but \xas able to teach this concept to his son." ,
Granddaughter Yvetne N Harper said. ..."my grandfather was a father to me and an example of what a father and
7man should be to so man\ others.
: -His daughter-in-la\\. Olil ia said. "I \ ill forever remember your loving and
S, caring heart you showed me through the years. ....Thanks for being that strong
,trpa E n shoulder that I could lean on and talk to whenever I needed your ad\ ice or lis-
tening ear with which I \\as richly blessed with \our wisdom."
SNE Mr. McGregor's homegoing \%as November 11. 2006. He was laid to rest at
Jsl the National Memorial Park Cemetery in Falls Church. Virginia.


In Remembrance of the Dream
Wt~ials~druetdg y )~nr7r I 7, 24X7
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--ms








Resermara yvQwr Ucket;t nount (904b~) 3SYS54JJ0


THE FLORIDA STAR
NORTHEAST FLORIDA'S OLDEST, LARGEST, AND MOST READ AFRICAN
AMERICAN WEEKLY.
THE FLORIDA STAR
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(904) 766-8834 Subscribe Today.


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10:30 am and 10:30 pm
Review On Demand: www.myspace.com/stvuyt


DECEMBER 2, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


PDAE r4 A






PAG'E CL-5 .i.lJI.I uA.


SECOND HARVEST SCORES BIG

THANKS TO JAGUARS FOOD DRIVE


Community's Donations Help Second
Harvest Food Bank Replenish Empty
Shelves; Friendly Wager Between
CEOs Results In $17,000 Bonus For
Charity


J AC K
SONVILLE, Fla.
(November 22, 2006) -
More than momentum
and a shot to make the
playoffs was on the line
at Monday night's
Jaguars-Giants game.
The Jaguars' 26-10 win
was worth $17,000 -
the value of a semi-
trailer full of canned
goods. headed to the
Second Harvest Food
Bank the payoff to a
friendly challenge
between Peter Lynch,
Winn-Dixie president
and CEO, and Jaguars
owner and CEO
Wayne Weaver.
Lynch happily
presented a check to
the food bank's direc-
tor, Patrick Colley, on
Tuesday. "That's a bet
I didn't mind losing,"
remarked Lynch.
The challenge
was .made Oct. 30,
when the Jaguars
launched the team's
12th annual food drive.
At the time, the food
bank's supplies were at
their lowest level in six
years, and with the hol-
idays approaching, the
need was great. Winn-
Dixie donated a
42,000-pound truck-
load of food to launch
the drive.
Results of the
drive, which continued
through Nov. 13, were
announced prior to
Monday night's nation-
ally-televised game.
The food drive easily
outpaced previous
efforts, thanks to the
generosity of Winn-
Dixie customers and
Jaguars fans. First
Coast area residents
donated 96,600
pounds of canned
goods at Winn-Dixie
stores during the two-
week period, as well as
at Alltel Stadium when
the Jaguars played the
Houston Texans on
Nov. 12.




Advert


TUES





CAII:

EMAIL: a




Monetary donations
made by fans during
the Texans game
helped purchase
another 75,000 pounds
of food. With Lynch's
donation, more than
213,000 pounds of food
was donated enough
to feed more than
100,000 people.
"This food drive
came at a time when
we were facing a cri-
sis," said Colley. "The
results are a real bless-
ing. We want to thank
the community, Winn-
Dixie and the Jaguars
for their concern in
helping those less for-
tunate throughout
Northeast Florida."
The mission of
the LSS Second
Harvest Food Bank is
to feed hungry people
by soliciting and judi-
ciously distributing food
and grocery products
and to educate the pub-
lic about the nature of,
and solutions to, the
problems of hunger.
There are two basic
components: rescuing
surplus food to redis-
tribute to local non-
profit organizations
serving the hungry and
providing nutritious
meals and healthy
snacks to children from
low-income families
through community-
based Kids Cafe sites.
Last year, the Food
Bank provided more
than 7.5 million pounds
of food through almost
400 different member
agencies. For every $1
donated, the Food
Bank provides $8 worth
of food to the hungry.
Win n Dixie
Stores, Inc., is one of
the nation's largest
food retailers. Founded
in 1925, the company is
headquartered in
Jacksonville, FL. For
more information,
please visit www.winn-
dixie.com.


ising Dee


DAYS @ 5


To place an ad:


(904) 766-88

d@thefloride


(Left to right) Mackey Weaver, Jacksonville Jaguars
and Dave Henry, Winn-Dixie Senior Vice President of
Marketing present a receipt for the 171,000 pounds of
food collected in the Jaguars' 12th Annual Food Drive
to Patrick Colley and Tracy Hale of the Second Harvest
Food Bank. The presentation took place just prior to
Monday night's Jaguars-Giants game.


Winn-Dixie president and CEO Peter Lynch (center)
presents a personal check for $17,000 to Patrick Colley,
director of Lutheran Social Services Second Harvest
Food Bank. With them is Tracy Hale, the food bank's
operations director. Lynch had promised to pay for a
semi-trailer of non-perishable food (approximately
42,000 pounds) to the charity if the Jacksonville Jaguars
defeated the New York Giants in a nationally-televised
game on Monday. The Jaguars won, 26-10, and Lynch
presented the check the following day in front of a semi
loaded with food. With Lynch's donation, the Jaguars'
12th annual food drive resulted in more than 213,000
pounds of food being donated enough to feed more
than 100,000 people.
Former Defensive
Back for the
Philadelphia Eagles


S Dies at age 44
FORT VALLEY, Ga.
Andre Waters, a defensive
back who spent most of his
12 seasons in the NFL \ith
the Philadelphia Eagles. died
Andre Waters early Monday. He w\as 44.
His death w\as confirmed by Fort Valley State
University, where he worked as an assistant coach. A family
member said he died in Tampa. Fla., but the school had no
further details, university spokeswoman Cindy Gambill said.
The Tampa medical examiner's office was expected to
release details in the afternoon.
Waters joined the Eagles out of Cheyney State in
1984 and played \ith them at cornerback and safety through
1993. He spent his last two seasons with the Arizona
Cardinals.
"Everybody has been in such shock." Gambill said.
Waters was in his first year coaching at Fort Valley
State. Many students, including football players, are not on
campus this week because of Thanksgiving.
Football coach Deondri Clark lauded Waters for an
"outstanding" college career that enabled him to make the
NFL.
Waters, who was born in Belle Glade, Fla., also
coached at Morgan State. South Florida and Alabania State
before coming to Fort Valley State this summer.

Florida A&M 74 Vs.
Savannah State 65
Nov. 25, 2006
Rome Sanders and Darius
Scd i n e Glover each scored 19 points
,to lead Florida A&M to a 74-
65 win over Savannah State
Saturday in the Chicago
P m Invitational Challenge game.
Leading 61-59 with less than
.2 minutes remaining, Florida
A&M (2-5) pulled away by
outscoring Savannah State 7-0.
Ernest Maul hit two free
throws for Florida A&M to put
the Rattlers up 68-59 with less
34 or than 30 seconds left.
Jon Mason was perfect from
asta rcom the line making all eight free
throws and :finished with 12
points for Florida A&M. Joe
:i Balard added 11 poils to the
scoreboard.
"/ -


Alysha Harvin
Harvin scored nine points in just 12 minutes of
play and added two rebounds and two assists. She
shot 60 percent from the field and was perfect from the
free throw line. In addition, the Dania Beach, Fla.,
native was 1-for-2 from long range.
On the season, Harvin has played in all five
games and is averaging 13.8 minutes per game and
4.2 points per game.

and North
SCarolina's Women
Basketball Rookie
of the week for
SI ACC led their respec-
tive squads to flawless
finishes last week.
Larkins helped the
Ssecond-ranked Tar
Heels obtain the
S Rainbow Wahine
Classic crown in
Honolulu, Hawaii,
going 3-0 over the
Erlana Larkins three-day tournament.
Harvin had an impres-
sive rookie performance against rival Florida on
Friday, leading the Seminoles to their largest margin of
victory over the Gators in over 20 years.
Larkins tallied 17 points and 12 rebounds
against then-unbeaten Arkansas, sending No. 2 North
Carolina to a 94-69 victory Sunday night en route to
winning the Rainbow Wahine Classic. For her stellar
performances, Larkins earned Tournament MVP hon-
ors.
The junior from Riviera, Fla., posted 19 points
in the Tar Heels' 101-63 win over Gonzaga, which sent
the squad into the championship game. In Friday's 99-
38 win over Sacramento State, Larkins showed off
North Carolina's full-court attack, scoring 21 points
and adding seven rebounds. Overall, Larkins collected
57 points for the Tar Heels, adding seven assists and
just as many steals.

Mayor Herenton Won Over Smokin' Joe
Mayor Willie Herenton stepped into the ring with for-
mer heavyweight champion Joe Frazier.
The mayor, a 66-year-old former amateur boxer, and
62-year-old "Smokin' Joe" fought a three-round exhibi-
tion bout Thursday for charity. The mayor won.
More than 30 years removed from his legendary
1975 battle against Muhammad Ali in the Philippines,
Frazier said he had no intention "to do too much dam-
age on the mayor."
"He don't play too rough, then I won't play too
rough," he told WMC-TV as he arrived at the Memphis
airport Tuesday night. Was it rough?
Frazier, who held the heavyweight title from 1968
to 1973 and retired from boxing in 1976, runs a gym in
Philadelphia and stages occasional exhibition bouts.
The exhibition at the Peabody Hotel in downtown
Memphis raised money for the city's drug court, which
offers rehabilitation services to drug abusers as an
alternative to jail.
Herenton turned to boxing while growing up in
poverty in Memphis and credits the sport with building
the self-confidence that helped him become the city's
first black mayor. He's now in his fourth term.
The mayor, who helped bring the Lennox Lewis-
Mike Tyson heavyweight title fight to Memphis in 2002,
had fun promoting Thursday's match.
"If they can see me at this age, can they imag-
ine what I was like in my teens? I was awesome," he
said with a laugh. And he was because he won!
Football Scores for November 25


Southern 21
Tuskegee 17
New Hampshirp 41
Delta State 24


Grambling 17
Alabama 10
Hampton 38
NCCU 17


Florida State Women Basketball
Rookie of the Week for ACC ...


___EMO-M--A


DECEMBER 2, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


"A- 71 1


. j











Your Weekly Horoscope IRS

December 2, 2006 December 8, 2006 Undelivered Refunds-Florida
(See page C3 for names)


(Aries-March 21st and
April 19th) The Sun is ris-
ing on a fascinat-
ing future at the
start of the week.
You have a
bizarre sense of double
vision: You see yourself in
the present and, simultane-
ously, you see where you
want to be. Being alone is
okay with you. Tuesday and
Wednesday you hit an emo-
tional speed bump -- your
dreams are rich and confus-
ing, and even the simplest
tasks seem impossible -- but
Thursday and Friday mark a
return to form. Someone
blurts out a wild idea and
you seize it. People natural-
ly want to follow your lead -
more people every day.
You're getting used to this.
The weekend's packed.
(Taurus-April 20th and
May 20th) The static elec-
tricity might become
unbearable on Monday.
Everyone's inadvertently
shocking everyone else. In a
different mood you'd find
this funny, but
now it's driv-
ing you crazy.
The best thing
to do? Spend
Tuesday and Wednesday
around people who wouldn't
drive you nuts if they tried,
people whose every gesture
you anticipate. In other
words, people you adore.
Thursday and Friday, don't
jump head-first (or feet-first,
for that matter) into any-
thing. Take your time. Test
the waters first. This week-.
end is magical and decadent.
(Gemini-May 21st and
June 21st) You're thinking
like a serious philosopher on
Monday -- although you're
rr.ing not to bore
anyone. You like
being around peo-
ple who are noth-
ing like you, who don't see
things the same "ay. who've
had different 'experiences
than you've had. You enjoy a
fresh perspective. Tuesday.
and Wednesday you're itch-.
ing for a change. (Some new
clothes? A new career?)
Thursday and Friday, put
yourself in the path of your
most outspoken friends.
You'd like to hear their take
on things. Communication
is a theme this weekend.
too, but it's so busy and
chaotic you can barely hear
a word anyone's say ing.
(Cancer-June 22nd and
July 22nd) The disconnect
you sense on Monday is par-
ticularly annoy-
ing because you
can tell that this :-
other person is
in the mood to
talk; you're just striking out
on the sped fics. You want to
talk about how you feel;
they want to talk about
money.,rIt isn't until Tuesday
and Wednesday that you feel
in-tune .with others. All
week long it's important that
you don't get riled up, that
you allow events to take
their course, because take
their course the \\will. Think
of Thursday and Friday as
an exercise in taking your
time and thinking before
speaking -- a good \warm-i.p
for your social "weekend.


(Leo-July 23rd and August
22nd) James
Joyce once said,
'Nations have
their ego, indi-


just like individuals.' This
resonates on Monday
because the power struggle
at hand seems to have the
gravity of international con-
flict, even though it's really
just about you and someone
else not seeing eye to eye.
Tuesday and Wednesday,
rather focus on whether or
not you're in the right, focus
on what others are saying.
Just listen. See what you
learn. Thursday and Friday
are full of plain lessons in
odd packages, but this week-
end you're shamelessly radi-
ant.
(Virgo-Aughst 23rd and
September 22nd) You are
brilliant at finding ways to
be constructive even as
you're cleaning -
house, redoing the
plan, experiment-
ing. You can change
the tires on a car while it's
still moving. This is what
Monday is like. Don't be
surprised if on Tuesday or
Wednesday, someone offers,
'Um, can we pull the car
over and then finish chang-
ing the tires?' Not a bad idea,
when you think about it; no
reason to be combative.
Sadly, on Thursday and
Friday, almost every interac-
Stion you have is combative.
But you leave' work happy
on Friday. You have a sense
this weekend's going to be
good. You're right.
(Libra-September 23rd
and October 22nd) 'Love
is life,' wrote the Russian
novelist Leo
Tolstoy and it
rings true. It's
hard to think of a
better definition of life,
especially this week.-
Monday is more loaded with
syrupy sweetness than a
stack of pancakes. Tuesday
and Wednesday return you
to your daily routine, full of
minor victories, everyday
setbacks. etc.. but the end of
the week is (once again)
completely about relation-
ships. Including romantic
ones. You are more in con-
trol of your life than it may
seem on Thursday and,
Friday, and more at ease
than \ ou've been in ages this
weekendd .
(Scorpio-October 23rd
and November 21st) 'A
family in harmon \\% ill pros-
per in every-
thing.' so says a
Chinese
pro\erb. By this
rule, there's not
much prosperity on the hori-
zon at the start of the week,
because matters in the fami-
ly realm are anything but
harmonious. Tuesday and
Wednesday you view the
current difficulties as an
: opportunity to be creative, to
dream up a golden-bullet
solution; but this is not a car-
toon. The truth is, every-
thing' might get worse (on
Thursday and Friday) before
it gets better (this weekend).
Whatever happens, remem-
ber that compromise is a
powerful tool. Use it wisely.
(Sagittarius-November
22nd and
December 21st)
You get things the
first time around on
Monday. Others need the
basics explained again and


again --by which point,
you're totally bored. Think
o4 ways to. occupy your
mind while everyone else


overactive mental preoccu-
pation may explain why
you're unable to do very
basic activities -- like eating
without spilling on yourself
-- but Thursday and Friday
you're a superstar in every
way. If someone busts out a
board game, they'd better be
prepared to lose. This week-
end, take. care of some
errands you've been ignor-
ing.
(Capricorn-December
22nd and January 19th)
No matter how flawless a
sales pitch seems [
on Monday, no\\
is probablI not[
the time. (In fact,
the more flawless it seems,
the more wary you should
be.) Tuesday and
Wednesday you're a lot
more interested in creative
projects -- making music,
making art, writing letters to
people -- than in making
money. These activities
draw you out in a way that
feels good right, now.
Thursday and Friday find
you a bit lost in the slow,
fraught dynamics of a fami-
ly situation, but Saturday
and Sunday area pleasure
(especially if you do some-
thing outdoorsy).
(Aquarius-January 20th
and February 18th) You
are drawn toward someone
like a moth toward a flame
on Monday -- although
.chances are, this attraction
isn't going to end with you
burning to a crisp. (How hot
could this person be?) There
may or may not be romantic
content to your attraction;
nevertheless, they will be all
you can think about.
Tuesday and Wednesday
find you think-
ing about your-
self (and your
wallet) before
anything else,
but Thursday and Friday
your thoughts 'are rich, epic
and full of people. .This
weekend, someone accuses.
Sou of being eccentric. You
enjoy this accusation..
(Pieces-February 19th
and March 20th) It is
within your nature to over-
commit. You have big
dreams and you don't want
to say no to anyone else's
dreams either, but mean-
While you have a family and
a job and a social life and --
well, when do you expect all
this saving-the-world stuff
to get done? Tuesday and
Wednesday, reconsider your
priorities. It's important
schedule time for sitting in
movie theaters and thinking
about nothing at all.
Thursday and
Friday are
upside down and
,, bizarre, but the
\weekend is
extremely normal. And
relaxing. And full of love:..


COUNTY
ALACHUA
BAKER
BAY
BRADFORI
BREVARD
BROWARD
CALHOUN
CHARLOT1
CITRUS
CLAY
COLLIER
COLUMBIA
DE SOTO
DIXIE
DUVAL
ESCAMBIA
FLAGLER
FRANKLIN
GADSDEN
GILCHRIST
GLADES
GULF
HAMILTON
HARDEE
HENDRY
HERNAND(
HIGHLAND
HILLSBOR(
HOLMES
INDIAN RI
JACKSON
JEFFERSON
LAFAYETTI
LAKE
LEE
LEON
LEVY
LIBERTY
MADISON
MANATEE
MARION
MARTIN
MIAMI-DAI
MONROE.
NASSAU
OKALOOSA
OKEECHQO
ORANGE
OSCEOLA
PALMBEA(
PASCO
PINELLAS
POLK
PUTNAM
SAINT JOHT
SAINT LUC
SANTA ROS
SARASOTA
SEMINOLE
SUMTER
SUWANNEE
TAYLOR
UNION
VOLUSIA
WAKULLA
WALTON
WASHINGT'


November 2006.Number of Refunds: 9,866
COUNT AVERAGE REFUND
127 $872.65
9
74 $1,256.85
) 8 -
154 $931.47
1,395 $1,151.81
3
FE 57 $772.85
30 $766.95
45 $720.97
205 $1,294.11
37 $1,060.27
18 $754.31
7
347 $1,015.80
108 $712.22
27 $2,610.92
4
20 $309.70
" '4 -

3
3
7 -
22 $3,311.45
27 $2,402.84
O 32 $738.64
S 35 $1,691.87
3UGH 550 $1,029.68

VER 63, $1,79382'
S11' : $624.71

E 0 '
83 $987.58
302 $1,632.04



1

178: $1,082.10'
117 $877.23
S63 $1212.41
DE 2,363 : $1,184.81
89 $1,302.12
15 $1,055.38
S776 : 1,132.04
3EE 22 $1,457.10
718 $1,264.02
120: $947.23
CH 680 $1,780.87
123 : $1,336.65
409 : $1,074.19
194- $1.400.86
S20i: 1 :'. 5: :$313.87
NS 52 $1,092.68
IE 78 $1,002.53
A 46 $1,169.32
147 $1,203.21 2
150 $724.40
16 ,$269.36'
10


3-
7
172
19
23
12


ON


$932.51
$1,993.22
$1,020.15
$348.15


A VERTISING DEADLINE



To place an ad:
CAII: (904) 766-8834 or


EMAIL:

ad@thefloridastar.com


FLORIDA STAR


DECEMBER 2, 2006


PAGE C-6






PAGE C-7


FLORIDA STAR


DECEMBER 2, 2006


EMPLOYMENT


Advertising

Deadline

TUESDAY

@ 5 p.m.

To place an ad:

CAII: (904) 766-8834

FAX: (904) 765-1673


Want to purchase minerals and
other oil/gas interests
Send details td:
P.O. Box 13557
Denver, CO 80201


I I


SERVICES


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.

UNIVERSITY OF NORTH
FLORIDA
Assistant Director of
Development
Brooks College of Health
Position No. 333770
All applicants must apply
online at www.unfjobs.org to
be considered for this posi-
tion. UNF is an Equal
Opportunity/Equal
Access/Affirmative Action
Institution


THOMAS PLUMBING
REPAIRS
Low Rates.
764-9852


CASH for YOUR JUNK
Wrecked Cars or Trucks
Free Towing Same Day p/u
CALL METTER 737-1626
You can Deal Better with Metter



THE FLORIDA STAR
REAL TALK
REAL TOPICS
RADIO SHOW
IMPACT
WCGL AM 1360


Announcements

What Destroys Relationships? Answer pg 446 Buy and
Read Dianctics by L. Ron I-lut.I ,il **~~I.. .'. Ic. Hubbard
Dianetics Foundation, 3102 N. Habana Ave., Tampa FL 33607
. (813)872-0722.

PART TIME COORDINATOR needed for highly reputable
student exchange program. This work firm home position
requires a motivated individual who enjoys recruiting, train-
ing and supervising volunteers and like working with young
people from abroad. Some travel; expenses reimbursed. Please
f ax resume/ letter of introduction to (703)518-5033.


Auction


4,IND ALiC ION 74 -WP'r i- ii b,. N L..,. U.,-,
L-u. I .i.A.,rl.r tr,,: iL '31ig. (800)937-1603
".v ~..L.,N\i'1. i "N -''N l ),RiLL East, LLC:ABN5Q9,
Bu1,,/,,,k N1 144h. I'ohr,-jc~r, -v 11449, .MauckAU13447,

*Ab.ulutic tc fuat eatcAucnnn. I h1 r C,1,II.. CLommn-,n
,.l I ,rMd. V 11i', 11. 1 NilAu .11i -cI l M AnIC '1 1r.'io.t -J.5
r,,AciIddiri 4'sci,.me !eul ai .iiiePxc RoahIT... ,,, i,


%wi. o. I 139+jiC c ri-n, I idi t. 'i'ii d. i.

wwkw,rowellauction'i coin,


Building Supplies


METAL ROOFlIN(;G S r 55 l3j, Ou.D.i rFr,..m dlanlu.
lurrfr 21) Cill.I in lh.k '.ih dll \ALLL- ..e'ri Qui.k IL-'r
..-.,nJi' Dehil', Available (352)498'0778 Toll Free
iShl3"3.:)I 3:I ,

Business.Opportunities

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn $800/day? 30
Machines,. Free CAjd., d 11 fIr $9,995. (888)629-996,8
B02000033. CALL, I S: \% c i ,llot be undersoldl


Liarn to hmu Forr lusuri.. l .j\ rA l ,. urd iciblIh" hII r- nncIIL
l.r, il1 Jollar M lcll-r '.alk. .. IIIl...aq.h '%1wh Jejl \.7 1,.
ensure SUCCESS (800)433-4556.

MIND % OUR 0O\ N BtUSINE'S! r!oi I lnle a 'I2'9youcan
start your ...n ib inct i F;. iui j,:liii. und a FR.r sample
visit: V >1\ .pr".hodhl irn. rhorne 5%.inr

Absolute Gold Mine!! $400,000/yr Goji, #1 health product
Asseen onTodaySio..' MiTV 'f.incl-Muinr T.ipri..du.L-r%
Averaging $40k+ I' MON hI I i8uui'..I5-Hnt"

Do You Need More Than .J-0-87 Just-Over-Brokel Learn
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thing on website is FREEI jtIp;//wwyvv,wgwbignoneyiom/
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Business Services


GREAT \ERnSITES59.99,.MOINTI. li ItludeJ-dic.u. h11..i
inr.eeml i. ..v ridIrnur.imec 'Clm. NPl h.ddJJ Ici.. Gr-ilI \i-W,
PaI Lu'ke Toil ilec i'ir11igiRh -' ?" 6
l' t [ iutre.li',bP a !ku -,.,'nl

Education

Vinuractrrditiil High Srchil nipllma i, iil-).d\ ~~i Ic.. Nc.
Ia;. ,: I RI e' uluuaiin I\, 1 iinrt lliliSch,,.-Il ,or
tri i .',il.ISin i

Financial

CASHINOW FOR FUTURE PAYMENTS We will buy
your Annuity, Structured Settl'ment, ILottery or Owner Held
Mortgage Note. Call R&P Capital Resources Inc. (800)338-
S5815.

'ReLWidernidl InLes'ior.C'Cormmtr.iial Refinaniu Your Adjust-,
dhble S,,VF l$$$ Etlnkruplc). I'u.-ndoini, Stop Foreclo-
'sures 1;:, Ailliuhi: Cill DI l I endingg Prwnirs (866)459-
2606

HelpWanted

52,900 WEEKLY GUARANTEEDI Address letters forholi-
day cash. No experierice necessary. Free information. Start
immediately! Write: A&G. Publicatlona, 2370-0 Hillcrest
Rd t1447.H. M.hile. AL 36695.

CoordloateTExchaage Program! International High School
Exchange Program seeks enthusiastic coordinators and ESLE
ihstructors. Develop exciting ohort-term programs for interna-
S innil uilca'l, 8iigh 58i-5444, EasternregionLCE@cox.nel.
.m V .-r '. ,


DATA ENTRY! Work From Anywhere; Flexible Hours. Per-.
sonal Computer Required. Excellent Career Opportunity. Se-
rious Inquiries Only (800)344-9636 Ext. 700.

Earn Up to $550 WEEKLY Working through the govern-
ment PTNo Experience. Call Today!! (800)488-292.1 Askfor
Department W2 1.

Drivbr- REGIONAL RUNS, Home Weekly qr: Temp Con-
trol. i'. ,,i' ',.p.dk'id 1 : i-on bonus), Dedicated (guaran.
teed miles). Solos; Teams. CDL-A Grads, L/P, 0/Os. Cov-
enant Transport (866)684-2519. EOE.

We have drivers projected to earn $56,000 this year! How
much will YOU earn? How much will YOU earn? Home
weekly! IHEARTLAND EXPRESS (800)441-4953
.. I.' hcmirll ll i -pic ..(.1 1 L

Drittr,.Carhlauliiii crLir .i,r mI ,i 'Ii ll i I t_!i Excep-'
h i. al Pu, &. I l iel'' I'j.id l rj,,,A,4' M.,r, I ,,r I.,.-\ 3 01
-. p I1 1 1 11. \ *U .. .I- IM R i (l K I h lt 1 '1 e) ,^
OR; (866)413-3074.

CLAS -. CDL I) %IU t s N'.. .i.. Ih ,c 1' al I iOw..
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Ciill Ciil.l, I .." re-i. '77)882-6537,

Drii'er.r U hNLM TR % SNPOR I n J y loliid Jr... o,
i.ilrdl ihrdd L'.l \ I & Nutii,ul i.) l r .i, ,' n' [ -d.... erAJ ,
ici ti piTri IlduiI, .i."'l I i '.l N, n.d 2 p., .'. .r .

'DRIVER: 10OU ,\ANT IT, "iE II1%VE IT! S.j. tear,
,i.nLr .' O'1.-,il. c m'. i' I. .j .. 'i .hij.l ,I rC ..i 'I J..
re'i'nul d d:c .I eJ Irin'I,Ia l '1 .in. lluitcJd .Iiti be 1 i1srr
(S r.er ( 'nle i',lil:IO-H41i.' '" ..S d :I,:.r r-t r


, Po OITi e M oc Ilirn ..\A.i Pu, r: .:'h.,ur .- r iC. $ n- iu-
ally including Federal Benefits and OT. (800)709-9754
USWA Ref#P5799 Exam/Fee Req.

HomesForSale


PALM IIARJBOR Fut,rn Liquidaltin S al- iIiir; MNll
I- I I .ld,,dulia .Kl,, le ,. S IIi nc. u". Drj \ N Wl,,n
You.C,.r' .iui i ,i), t.L ij" i. ll Fr r RF C l.- ri,,,.hui,.
(800)622-2832.,


Hunting


tlunt big game on our ranch elk, whitetail, buflalo, redstag,
hoar. Check our websitewww,highadventureranch.com. Guar-
anteed hunting license $5;00, we have a NO Game-NO pay
policy, Our season Iow-3/31/07. Call office (3144 1 ,, 'lcIi,
Evenings (314)293-0610.


Instruction


HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR TRAINING FOR
EMPL[OYMENT: Bulldozers, Backhoes, Loaders, Dump
1 UI.L-. rnuder'. Suupe, r aj.uuir., NaTiir.ul .ernilkatIii..n.
Job Placement Assistance: Assopiated Training Services
.(800)251-3274 www.equipmeptpnorpor.com.

AMERlr 'SDRl\'IVNG;Al .DM A C.A.M rLi., J1 n .n1iL.
r lr TJu\ niI0'lcrliiiy. urir -, CiLDI Iv I.U, iuhi i ( '! Mun,
P"d.ine Ln I ..pI ir.' N... ri( irnl iii i I;L! i 'tu..lf i2 111
info@amnericasdrivingacademy.'com.

hlita' Fquipmen Operaior CERTIFIrF.D. und.J.in Trair-
,'n. ,h PluC minl \ ..sun..u Cull To.I nI ri n .ii.,i''" I .4 .
4'9CCI ATPF TRAINING 57 R VIC rI'. 5177 Homosassa
Tr,,l, I Leunk, Florida, 34461..

Lots & Acreage

'LAND Ali C TION- 21"' l.i.p Mus h,: Sildil 1'11 DIn.
E-Z Pinancing, ..Free Catalog (800)937-1603
www.LANDAllCTION,qom NRLL, East, LI,C:AB2509,
Buleziuk:AU3448, Johnston:AU3449, Mauck:AU3447,


SMedical Supplies


FREE DIABETIC SUPPLIES! MEDICARE PATIENTS
Call Us Toll Free (866)294-3476 andreceive a FREE METERI
Am-Med Quality Diabetic Supplies.

Miscellaneous

DIVORCE$275-S350*COVERS children, etc; Only one sig-
nature required! *Excludes gpvt. fees Call weekdays
(800)462-2000, ext.600. (8am-6pm) Alti Divorce, I.C. Es-
tablished 1977.

.ATTENDCOLLEGEONLINE rom Home. *Medical.*Busi-
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ment aaslstanc. Computer provided. Financial Aid ir quali-
fied. Call (866)858-2121 www.onllneTidewaterTech.co .
1'i


800-405-5833

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CALL 904-316-5238

Licensed and Insured













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'OLFF T.\NNIN('; BED iDBi'. D;rci odj ,.c' Full Body
,,, ,r.',p .'.::,.....n. h' i ll.i. .l.:.r, lI, .. L il TO DA Y!
1(800)842-1305 www.np etstan.com

\II LINI.. \AR IHIRING. Ir. In l.i hil pi .r. \ r ,..r.n
1 1 0il ,L .1 r .-C L .- r I : I up l ',.- d -ii. ri a -.i ul JI .1 In t
l il. .., [ r l inl,..r, ,, k I ."' 4, L1,


Real Estate


BEtU' IitL N N ROLIN % tSP.t I ll, Il,'. IN

I 4 1 11INL P N il 01 il 11N I O % S

ig~a

North %-drolina Cool Mountain Air. '. C. -e- s
11-1- e c~il;Il A1L. L I17 L PI 00L t 1 itili 411t 1 .111


NORIllCA-.ROLINA 134:. Ii IL.I 3[I I. 1104 D(.A Ty'


TENNE%[F E tIW.rdalivlake& ns.cunuii l ir.Aperiic'. C.-.
h-PUhNi.: Io, i. roe ol -r 11,..in.. '.'IQIICrn


G ulf front lot, S4~95'l. I~.AI 51-111h ~iiikN0,.'
,i,u-4lvr p4 ,ir,, 1.,%ea-, I,,if.ront ,n"1I., On it-C-ui 4 .i1-Ulun
I JLLIIJ. rnL.i ( OrPO- L hrl ~ l1ti. T'. Llllli(l Illrl m


\ (1MINC. RAM II DISPERSAL .., c J'I,l". ?1.1
c S "."."11l, .I, II. a>r' i 1'I S"no, -ciappe .moTuri .n -
Ilrt .,r u" ..'U'uad J t .'. I lund \huiidann slddlie
IIL'ClI'ilAiiuiw idIeII i n' LC 4e- r/'in CJIl I iuliR.iIIIe.
I I C -i J. 11 ir" D, 'jd [I
S li c L .'.,

S121 er. \urlhea'l ,Alabama pir.ule ike Irinnljae pan.
I'll ji nn : n '.'. rl bunld.nrnl JL'L hurlj.e. r.in d rl, i,.L t,'i' li.' nr,-.
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VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS Large 5 acre tracti along very
lJr,'.: i...I 'ir..,,T, with private elevated hdmesite, good ac-
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C',j..uial .,r iu.ria No,%. Pic. a. in ,llr i r, Golf Cowlnniniawl .
Lur4.c li'. c 'rndj .. Jc l'p..atic,. rarurll i.,l'" lna Iur' t- i,
li.ad (I..11, flil. It ,io.r. Te:l.i Trua l, El),k. 'ilkl .
$300k. (877)266-7376 ... ..'.u' 'rsp,.nml c. in.

GA/FL Border. Pre-Constructioii Grand Opening. 20 AC
$99,900. Pay No Closing Costs. Terrific opp'ty to own.20
acres in GA: Coastal reul..i. Ne., ,u .e Zui ,a ... ii ..i p.in-
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(il I. Nl'i\' (800)898-4409 X1002 ('IC P.C I d ...
;Lc. .i C I..ceni .Ri l Rt i Ct uli Dr,.L. r

Steel Buildings

STF.F RLilLDINGS. nr. rLal; SIr. t;1 f i\ r 1 1 O i.
i 2 ('' \ .v"ii'r I- 40 iti' ll"' 12' 'i hN' Iq 11 ii,'i) "iK-;i~a-


,,ru I p.. .r ill hi,,o d ntil .prnw 2ls' iii'i;' 4 Slii
40'x60'x 6' $12,800, Front end optional. Other sizes limited.
Pioneer. (800)668-5422.


ANF

ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA

Cladsfied i Display IMetro Daily


Week of November 27,2006]
i


HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR

Tl, IN(N 1 FOR litM1.INAYMNENT


Wednesday -:- December 13 -:- 10:00 a.m.
Beautiful North Carolina Homesite, Cherokee County, North Carolina
Friday -:- December 15 -:- 10:00 a.m.
Excellent Hunting & Recreational Real Estate Plus Flietwood Mobile Home'& 5 Acres
Randolph & Terrell Counties, GA
Myers Jackson, CAI, AARE, CES, Auction Coordinator
Rowell Realty & Auction Co., Inc.
RP NCAL 800-323-8388
NCAL4263 GALAU-CO02594 101% Buyer's Premium


Is Medicare Part D
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A j


T Confiising calculations

T High deductibles

T Outrageous Premiums

T The Donut Hole


WHO NEEDS IT??

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If you, a deceased spouse or parent suffered from any of the fol-
lowing ailments on or before November 21, 1996 and
were advised by a treating doctor that the condition was
a result of cigarette smoking, you may be eligible to file a lawsuit
against big tobacco
Lung Cancer Esophageal Cancer
Kidney Cancer Laryngeal Cancer
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1330 Post Oak Blvd.. Suite 3030
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The hiring of a lawyer is on mrpotont decision that should nor be based solely upon advem'isements.
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Advertising Deadline:


TUESDAY @ 5 p.m.



To place an ad:

CAll: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673
T ... '


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BUSINESS NETWOR


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FLORIDA STAR


PAGE C-8


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?jo!






China Shavers Brings Her Big Apple Style To Hollywood
Photos 2006 by Andre' B. Murray/www. bernagency.photoreflect. cor


'4FLORIDA`STRir
19


By Rych McCain,
feedbackrych@
sbcglobal.net
She is physically petit
in size, but she has a dar-
ing spirit that is ten feet
tall. She once jumped
out of an airplane with
no skydiving training at
all. Her only prep for the
jump was a quickie
"how to" briefing with a
friend who talked her
into it. She states matter
of factly, "I could have
been killed." Meet
actress China (pro-
nounced Chee-na)
Shavers. She was born
and reared in El Barrio
(Spanish Harlem), in
New York City. Shavers
arrived, in Los Angeles
eight years ago. What
was her initial reaction
to tinsel town? She
quickly replies, "Culture
shock because you could
drive everywhere and
I'm used to taking. the
train and walking any
and everywhere. People
don't really talk to each
other here. They stay in
their cars and go from
point "A" to point "B." It
only took six months for
Shavers to book her first
acting gig, an interna-
tional AT&T commer-
cial.
Then the TV guest


star roles stared happening
i.e., "Beverly Hills
90210," "Any Day Now,"
"The District," "Felicity,"
"ER,". "New York
Undercover" and she land-
ed a series regular role on,
"Sabrina, The Teenage
Witch." How did she get
her start in acting?
"Actually, I don't really
have an acting training
background," she
responds. "I was a trained
classical (ballet) dancer
for years using the Martha
Graham technique. I
moved out here and dated
a lot of people who were
trained actors and learned
kind of as I went along. I
took acting classes every
once in a while, but for the
most part, I can't really
say I've studied."
She pauses for her
thoughts and continues, "I
study at home. I have my
own way of critiquing and
enhancing my craft. I just.
took a Shakespearean
workshop
Shavers must be doing
something right. Her
movie credits include
Scary Movie, Not Another
Teen Movie, and 'The
Glass House, in- addition
to her TV work. Shavers'
latest project is a starring
role in the recently
released Lions Gate Films


DVD mo ie
National Lampoon '%
Dorm Daze II
College @ Sea. hI
describing. her role
Shavers says, "I play
a director, a very. I
would say, anal
director but that's
OK, everybody's got
their something ii
right? I'm fun loving
and having an affair
with I won't say who
and there is a m\s-
tery murder going on
There is a tradi-
tional viewpoint that
New York actors
who come from the
theater and live stage
world have an superior
attitude towards--TV and
Film actors in LA because
it does take more acting
"chops" to cut it on stage
than the "take two" when
you mess up in front of a
camera. Shavers responds,
"I think there is a differ-
ence. In New York, weath-
er its actor, singer; the
artists respect the artistry
of art. In Hollywood, I've
noticed (and I haven't
been exposed to everyone
so I can't necessarily say
this is true), but the people
I have been around are
more intoxicated by the
glitz and glamour of it all
and not necessarily the


A *&
E .






0 -
3 0a



-a -.





artistry. So I think that's
the difference. People (in
New York), really like
being an artist and trying
new things while just
thinking out side of the
box. In Los Angeles,
being .sexy and glamn-
orous and knowing the
right people seem to be
more of a priority than
perfecting their craft."
As long as Shavers
stays away from jumping
out of airplanes' unpre-
pared and continues the
path she has carved out
for herself in showbiz,
she will be OK and we
will enjoy seeing more of
her.


Wasu In Solyoo


4 NN$;: ;--, :-

:~~~"I. -:" fl~. I



'I,,~-r..
F'. i-"Y


By Rych McCain
Condolences
New York Times best
selling author and
NAACP Image Award
winner for Literacy,
Elizabeth Bebe Moore
Campbell Gordon made
her transition to our
ancestors on November
27 as a result of brain
cancer. She' was 56.
Campbell had four New
York Times best selling


novels: Brothers and
Sisters, "What You Owe
Me, 72 Hour Hold, and
Singing In The Comeback
Choir. Her smash hit novel
Your Blues Ain't Like
Mine, was the New York
Times book of the year and
also won the NAACP
Image Award for Literacy
among other awards.
Campbell is survived by
her husband, Ellis Gordon
Jr., son Ellis Gordon III
and daughter, actress Maia


Bebe Moore Campbell
Campbell In lieu of flow-
ers, the family has request-
ed that donations be sent
to two of Campbell's
favorite charities, NAMI -


Urban Los Angeles and
The United Negro
College Fund (UNCF).
For more information call
Linda Wharton Boyd at
202-669-9139. Donate to
UNCF online at:
www.uncf.org.
TV
Be sure to check out
Whassup continued on D-8

.-I ; '- ,'


I -










Saturday Morning http://ww.zap2it.com December 2, 2006

ABC j2 5 10 Paid Program Paid Program B InTune TV (N) Kids News Good Morning America (CC) JEmperorNew Replacements That's-Raven That's-Raven Han. Montana Zack&Cody
CBS R 1 6 9 Words of Light Town Hall Madeline (CC) Sabrina Series Saturday Early Show A (CC) Trollz (El) Horseland (N) Cake (N) (CC) Dance Revolut.
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PAX _ji 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A. Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS ( j 8 5 Brenda Watson's H.O.P.E. Formula Ageless Skin: Secrets From Dr. Denese A (CC) Dr. Perricone's 7 Secrets to Beauty, Health Rich Dad's Guide to Wealth
TBN 3!5 13 59 Cherub Wings Colby's Club Kingdom Adv, Greatest Heroes of the Bible (El) Pahappahooey Faithville (CC) BJs Teddy Bear Dooley-Pals Nanna Cottage Wild & Wacky Maralee Dawn
CW 1J 9 7 Paid Program Build. Wealth Krypto-Super Krypto-Super Monster Allergy Tom and Jerry Shaggy-Scooby Johnny Test ( Super Heroes The Batman f Xiaolin Show. Loonatics
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV i, ICCI Mad TV a ICC) Mad TV i (CC, Ringmaster (199B) Jerry Spnnger, Jame Pressly (CCI,
DISN 122 16 Bear in House JoJo's Circus The Wiggles A IHigglytown Little Einsteins [Little Einsteins Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Handy Manny IHandy Manny JDoodlebops r ICharlie & Lola
ESPN 148 34 SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (Live) (CC) College Gameday (Live) (CC)
FAM .43 23 PaidProgram JPaidProgram Family Matters Family Matters Step by Step IStep by Step Full House ICCI t To Grandmother's House We Go I19921 Mary-Kate Olsen (CC) ISanta Claus
HBO :2 201 *** Batman Beyond. Return of the Joker (20r00) *** Dad (19E89 Jack Lemmon Ted Danson l ICCl ** The Chase (1994) Charlie Sheen it (CC) Inside the NFL in (CC)
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program The Man Who Saved Christmas
NICK 42 41 Rugrats CC) Catscratch ii All Grown Up OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob IOddParents Mr. Meaty (N) Avatar-Last Air Avatar-Last Air
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid PaidProgram PaidProgram Cyborg 11989) Jean-Claude Van Damme Deborah Richer Inside the UFC ITrucks! ( (CCi
TBS 17 18 Dawson's Creek s (CCi Steve Harvey Steve Harvey ** Trumer& Hooch 11989) Tom Hanks, Mare Winnnghari (CC) Home Improve. IHome Improve. ** Snow Day (2000i Chns Elliot
TNT *46 17 Batman Returns (1 92 Action)i Michael Keaion. Danny DeVllo (CCI Demolition Man (1933. Science Fiction) Sylvesler Stallone, Wesley Snipes ICC) ** Reign of Fire (2002) (CC)
USA 64 25 Coach n ((CC i Coach rnCCi PaidProgram |PaidProgram JPaidProgram Paid Program jWWE A.M. Raw N) JMLG Pro Circuit ICC _*** Elf 12003i Will Ferrell (CC)

Saturday Afternoon htpplwww.zap2it.com December-2, 2006

ABC 5 5 10 Power Rangers Power Rangers {College Football ACC Championship -Georgia Tech vs. Wake Forest From ALLTEL Stadium in Jacksonville, Fa. (CC) [College Football USC at UCLA (Live) (CC).
CBS i 6 9 College Basketball Kentucky at North Carolina (Live) (CC) College Football Army vs. Navy From Lincoln Financial Field in Philadelphia. (Live) (CC)
FOX 301 110 13 ** George of the Jungle (199371 rendan Fraser. L~ille Mann. ** Mafia! (1998, Corredy) Jay Mohr. Billy Burke. One on One ( Olne on One ( Scrubs r ICC) IThat'70s Show
IND T 3 4 ACC Championship Saturday Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program [Paid Program Paid Program [Paid Program SEC Championship Saturday Without a Trace I' (CC)
NBC 9 11 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Two Two Paid Program Paid Program Auto Racing Baja 500 (Taped) t6 World of Adventure Sports (N) Golf Del Webb Father/Son.Challenge First Day From Orlando, Fla.
PAX 1(1 12 2 Paid Program Paid Pr ogram Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program PaidProgram IPaid Program CoreRhythms IPaid Program .IPaid Program IPaid Program
PBS fT 8 5 Guide Wealth Brenda Watson's H.O.PE. Formula Rick Steves' European Christmas At (CC) Your Body's FrameWork With Nicholas DiNubile, M.D. ur (CC)
TBN 156 13 59 Fun Food Adv. Miss Charity [Bibleman Eli IDavey-Goliath D's Kids Club McGeeand Me IK IOC EI) [Retro News Jacob's Ladder IChrisUan World Praise the Lord ICCI
CW 1l 9 7 Deadly Visions 12004, Suspensel Nic'l:lene Shrenran Gorrin Curne The Gatekeeper (2002, Drama John Carh:s Frey, Anne Betancoun. ** The Meteor Man (19931 Roben Townsend. Marla Gibbs
COM 65 43 ** Kingpin (1996. Comedy) Woody Harrelson Randy Oua3l (CC) ** Good Advice 12001) Charlie Sheen. Denise Richards. (CC) Police Academy 4: Citizens on Patrol (1987) Steve Guttenberg
DISN 22 16 Lilo & Stitch if IEmperor New IMickey's Once Upon a Christmas 11999) if (CC) fEmperor New American Drgn [American Drgn Kim Possible [Kim Possible Proud Family |Proud Family
ESPN ,48 34 College Football Teams lo Be Announced (Live) (College Basketball Hall ol Fame Challenge -- Gonzaga vs. Texas. College Basketball
FAM 143 23 ** Santa Claus: The Movie 119851 Dudley Moore. Home Alone 3 1997. Comedy Alet D Linz. Olek Krupa (CC) *** Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone (2001) Daniel Radclille. Rupen Grnt (CC)
HBO 2 201 Do You Believe in Miracles? Picture Perfect (1997) Jennifer Aniston 'l (CCI I*** Pride & Prejudice (2005. Drama) Keira Knighley. Judi Dench. Premiere ( (CC) ** Strictly Business (1991) 6(
LIFE 18 28 The Man Who Saved Christmas ** Holiday i' Your Heart (1997, Drama LeAnn Rimes (CC) ** ASongfortheSeason(1999) NaomiJuad AndyGriffith (CC) ** f YouBelieve (1999) CC)
NICK 42 41 Danny Phantom Danny Phantom SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob JSpongeBob IOddParents |OddParents OddParents lOddParents
SPIKE 61 37 Horsepower TV MuscleCar (l Xtreme 4x4 ( ITrucks! iNl (CC) Trucks! (, (CCI ** Time and Tide (2000. Action) Nicholas Tse, Wu Bai, Candy Lo Premiere Cobra (1986). Bngitte Nielsen
TBS 17 18 Snow Day 12000, Comeaoyi Chns Ellior. (CC) Beelhoven (1992, Comedy) Charles Grodin. Bonnie Hunt. (CC) Road Trip (2000) Seann William Scott, Breckin Meyer. (CC) 1Dumb-Dumber
TNT 46 17 ** Reign of Fire 120021 (CC! ** The Chronicles of Riddick (2r0 Science Ficlion) Vi Diesel, Colm Feore CC) Underworld (2003 Horror) Kate Bedinsale. Scot Speedman. Michael Sheen (CCI
USA 64 25 Ef (20031 Will Ferrell (CC Love Actually 12003) Alan Rickman Vanous people deal with relationships in London (CC) LThe Great American Christmas (2006) Narrated by Howie Mandel.

Saturday Evening http://www.zap2t.com December 2, 2006

ABC A( 5 10 College Football USC at UCLA. (Live) (CC) C e Football Big 12 Championship Nebraska vs. Oklahoma. (S Live) (CC) Post Game News (CC)
CBS 47 6 9 College Football SEC Championship -- Arkansas vs. Florida. (Live) (CC) Without a Trace A (CC) 48 Hours Mystery (CC) News Jaguars
FOX 030~ 10 13 Seinfeld 6l American Idol Rewind I TankTrip ICops (N) Cops (CC) America's Most Wanted News (CC) News (CC) Mad TV (CC)
IND 1!I 3 4 News (CC) The Insider A Hobo's Christmas (1987) Barnard Hughes CSI: Miami 6 (CC) News (CC) News CC) Da Vinci's Inquest (CCi
NBC 2i 11 12 News (CC) NBC News Paid Prog. JJeopardy! Dateline NBC el (CC) Law & Order: SVU News (CC) Sat. Night
PAX 211 12 2 Morris Cerullo Helpline Gaither t( Healthy I** Gloria (1980) Gena Rowlands, John Adames. Cs IKate & Allie Time-Music Latin Late
PBS 11T 8 5 My Music: Country Pop Legends 6t (CC) Celtic Woman: A New Journey (t (CC) American Soundtrack: Doo Wop's Best on PBS
TBN (9 13 59 Praise the Lord (GC) The Coral Ridge Hour- In Touch (CC) Carl Baugh INew Life Billy Graham Classic Thru HistorylTravel Road
CW- 9 7 Fresh Pr.' Will-Grace My Wife Jim All of Us f iGirlfriends Grandma Got Run Over The Shield "Carnivores" Smailville "Legacy" (CC)
COM 65 43 Scrubs (CCI Scrubs (CC) Scrubs iCC) Scrubs (CC) National Lampoon's Van Wilder (2002, Comedy) The Sweetest Thing (2002) Cameron Diaz (CC)
DISN 22 16 Emperor Suite Life Montana So Raven Replace |Dragon I** Snow Dogs (2002) Cuba Gooding Jr.. 0t (CC) jSuite Life iSo Raven
ESPN 48 34 College Basketball: Arizona vs. Illinois College Football Teams to Be Announced. (Live) (CC) |SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 Harry Potter-Sorcerer's ** Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (2002, Fantasy) Daniel Radcliffe, Rupert Grint. (CC) Isanta Claus: The Movie
HBO 2 201 Strictly Bus.* The Chase (1994) Charlie Sheen. A History of Violence (2005) (CC) sBoxing Ike Quartey vs. Ronald Wngnt. (S Livel (CC)
LIFE 18 28 ** If You Believe (1999 ** A Town Without Christmas (2001) (CC) (DVS) ** Comfort and Joy (2003) Nancy McKeon ICC) Desperate Housewives
NICK 42 41 Neutron [Neutron OddParents ]SpongeBob Drake ISchool School Mr. Meaty Full House Full House Roseanne IRoseanne
SPIKE 61 37 Cobra (1986) When Stunts Go Bad i- When Stunts Go Bad 2! When Stunts Go Bad 3 UFC Unleashed Ci TNA iMPACT! 0t (CCI
TBS 17 18 Dumb & Dumber (1994) Jim Carrey. (CC) *** The School of Rock (2003) Jack Black. Joan Cusack (CC) ]American Pie Presents: Band Camp
TNT 46 17 ** Jurassic Park 111 (2001) Sam Neill. (CC) ** Van Helsing (2004, Fantasy) Hugh Jackman. Premiere. (CC) |** Van Helsing (2004) Hugh Jackman.
USA 64 25 Elf (2003) Will Ferrell. James Caan. (CC) Pearl Harbor (2001, War) Ben Affleck, Josh Hartnett, Kale Beckinsale. (CC) House -Mob Rules' (CC)


Page D-2/101ecember 2, 2006


The Flarida Star







Sunday Morning http://ww .zap2it.com December 3, 2006

ABC 5 i 5 10 Paid Program Enterprise Rpt. Good Morning Jacksonville (CC) Good Morning America (CC) The Coral Ridge Hour (CC) ICelebration This Week With George Paid Program
CBS @~ 6 9 Connection Paid Program Paid Program Refuge Temple Shiloh Baptist JCelebration CBS News Sunday Morning 4 (CC) Face the Nation Jack Del Rio Jaguars Pre.
FOX 3 10 13 Church-Christ AME Church Time for Hope Awakening Cornerstone (CC) New Life Chrst. jEvangl Temple Side Baptist Build, Wealth Paid Program Paid Program
IND 4 3 4 In Touch "A God of Love" (CC) The Morning Show (CC) New Dimension Faith Christian Safari Tracks Wild About Paid Program Paid Program
NBC I 11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptist Paid Program Faith Christian First Baptist Church Service Meet the Press (CC) Joel Osteen First Baptist Church Special New Homes
PAX 2I 12 2 Amazing Facts Christians-Jews David Jeremiah Day-Discovery In Touch 4 (CC) Paid Program Schneider Eye Wayman Chap. Church-Christ Paid Program Paid Program
PBS 3 8 5 Read. Rainbow Big Comfy Bob the Builderakers-Winks Curious George Clifford-Red Arthur 0 (El) Saddle Club Real School Capitol Update Wild Florida Week-Review
TBN ( 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 C 9 7 Midnight Cry Build. Wealth North Jacksonville Baptist Believer Voice Jesse Duplantis First Baptist Build. Wealth Paid Program Paid Program Ultimate Choice Ultimate'Choice
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV (' iCCI Mad TV Ane Lange Jeft Prrost Mad TV i iCC) Police Academy 4: Citizens on Patrol (19871 Sieve Gunernerg.
DISN !22 16 Bear in House JoJo's Circus The Wiggles s Higglylown Little Einsteins Little Einsteins Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Handy Manny Handy Manny Doodlebops ) ICharlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter (CC) College Football Final (CC) NFL Matchup SportsCenter Outside Lines Sports Reportrs SportsCenter Sunday NFL Countdown (CC)
FAM ;43 23 Paid Program Paid Program [Family Matters Family Matters SlepbyStep Step by Step Home Alone 3 l9l7 Comrne dv Ale D Linz Olek P rupa (CC) ** Home Alone 4 (2002,) CC)
HBO 2 201 *** The Cat's Meow 12i011 Kirsfen Dunsl, Cary Elwes. t (CC) Inside the NFL s (CC) ** U.S. Marshals (1998) Tommy Lee Jones. Wesley Snipes a (CCI Legendry Night |Harry Potter
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Dr. Frederick K. Price Robert Schuller: Hour ol Power Paid Program Health Corner Will & Grace il Will & Grace il *, The Christmas Gifl (1986)
NICK 42 41 Rugrals iCC) Caiscratch ii All Grown Up OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob OddParents Mr. Meaty A Kappa Mikey Avatar-Last Air
SPIKE :61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Game Head Xtreme 4x4 Horsepower TV Horsepower TV Horsepower TV MuscleCar ii
TBS ,17 18 Turner & Hooch ** Stuck on You (2003. Comedy) Mall Damon. Gieg Kinnear (CCI Summer School (19 7) Mar' Harrnon, KJrsie Alley ICCI ** Road Trip (200Jl Seannr William Scon. (CC)
TNT 46 17 The X-Files Zero Sum' i' (CCCI The Matrix (1999) Keanu Reeves A corrpuler hacker learns his world is a rmrpuler simulahon |* Underworld (l2iu) Kale Beckirisale. Scott Speeaman (CC)
USA 64 25 Coach iCCi) Coach a (CCG Paid Program Paid Program lEd Young TV .Joel Osteen IThe Great American Christmas 120 ) Narrald by Howe Mandel IPGA Tour Sunday (Live) (CC)

SSunday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com December 3, 2006

ABC 11' 5 10 Paid Program NBA Access Paid Program Paid Program PaProgram aid Pr ogram PPai Program dCup Preview Figure Skating Cup o RuiA I Foni Micj (dlmEd T I p )CC)
CBS 1471 6 9 NFLToday Liyvei (C) PaidProgram Paid Program ** Stargate (1994, Science Ficilin Kurt Rus'ell, James Spader NFL Football Jacl.: r'r, il Juqdar. 31 Miamn D.rlphirn (Livel ICCI
FOX L3 10 13 Fox NFL Sunday (S Live) (CC) NFL Football Atlanta Falcons at Washington Redskins From FedEx Field in Landover, Md. (S Live) (CC) NFL Football Dallas Cowboys at New York Giants (S Live) (CC)
IND (1 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Land Sale JPaid Program Paid Program JPaid Program Alias Hour.gasC' (CC) jWithout a Trace Fallout" (CC) :
NBC 1 11 12 Total Health Paid Program Skiing: Aspen Wintemational 2006 NASCAR Awards Special Golf Del Webb Father/Son Challenge -- Final Day From Orlando, Fla. (Taped) ) (CC)
PAX () 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program PaidProgram |Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program PaidProgram Paid Program |Paid Program IPaid Program WaymanChap. Paid Program
PBS 07 8 5 WealthTrack Fla. Crossroads Alpha Phi Alpha Men: A Century of Leadership ) (CC) Andre Rieu: Christmas Around the World Andre Rieu: Live In Tuscany ;
TBN i59 13 59 Love Worth Finding (CC Bishop Evans it Is Written Bayless Conley IPaula White King Is Coming [Bishop P. Cornerstone ICCI Bayless Conley JGregory Dickow
CW 171 9 7 Heart of the Slorm (2004, Suspense) Melissa Giltert. Bnan Wimmer. *** The French Lieutenant's Woman (198i) Meryl Sireep. The Jungle Book: Mowgli's Story (1 98. Ad,'enturel Brandon Baker
COM 65 43 ** Good Advice (2001) Charlie Sheen, DeniFe RiChards (CC; Ringmaster (19981 Jeiry Springer. Jame PreFsly iCC The Sweetest Thing (2002i Canierc'n Diaz. Selma Blair (CCI
DISN 22 16 Lilo & Stitch 6 jEmperor New Snow Dogs 12002) Cuba Gooding Jr., James Cobum n (CCI (Zack & Cody That's-Raven Naturally, Sadie Phil of Future ]Sister, Sister Life With Derek
ESPN 48 34 Sunday NFL Countdown ICCI PBA Bowling Ace Hardware Championship (CC) IGolf: V Foundaliorn Boxing- 191 All vs. Blin Boxing: 13971 All vs Foreman Boxing
FAM 43 23 *i Home Alone 4 12002) (CC) ** Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (2002) Daniel Radcliffe. A malevolent force trrealens the sludenis at Hogwarl~ (CCI IHarry Potter-Azkaban
HBO 2 201 ** Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire (2005, Faniasy) Daniel Radrclie LIFE 18 28 ** The Christmas Gift (1986) Like Father, Like Santa (1998) Harry Hamlin, Megan Gallagher (CCI Deck the Halls (2005) Gabrielle Carteri. Sleve Bacic. (CC) Stolen Miracle (20011 (CC)
NICK i42 41 Danny Phantom as CC) OddParents jOddParents Avalar-Lasl Air |Avatar-Last Air Ned's School JNed's School Ned's School jDrake & Josh Drake & Josh |Drake & Josh
SPIKE 61 37 Xtreme 4x4 i, Trucks! s (CC) Disorderly Conduct: Video Double Impact (1991, Action) lean-Claude Van Damme is Wake of Death 120041 Jean-Claude Van Damme Simon Vam (n
TBS 117 18 A* Road Trip *** Scream 3 (20001 (PAl David Arquerle. Neve Campbell. (CC) Scary Movie 2 12001) (PA) Shawn Wayans. ICC) ** Scary Movie 3 (2003)1 PA) Anna Fans. Anthony Anderson. (CC)
TNT .46 17 ** Underworld Paycheck (2003. Science Fictionl Ben Atfleck Aaron Eckharl. Uma Thurman. (CC) *' Lara Croft Tomb Raider: The Cradle of Life (2003, Adventure) Angelina Jolie (CCI j* Van Helsing
USA 64 25 Law & Order: Criminal Intent 6 |Law & Order: Criminal Intent isn Law & Order: Criminal Intent A ILaw & Order: Criminal Intent i. JLaw & Order: Criminal Intent s ILaw & Order: Criminal Intent )

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ABC Z ) 5 10 ABCNews INews (CC) IFunniest Home Videos Makeover: Home Desperate Housewives Brothers & Sisters (CC) INews (CC) Sports Final
CBS A) 6 9 NFL Football 60 Minutes 0 (CC) The Amazing Race 10 f Cold Case (N) 0 (CC) Without a Trace (N) (CC) News Stargate
FOX 3 10 13 NFL Football: Cowboys at Giants IThe OT Selection Simpsons Family Guy (Amer Dad News (CC) News (CC) Seinfeld News Sun.
IND (3 3 4 News(CC) Edition Feed the Children King IKing CSI: Miami "Body Count" News (CC) News (CC) :Alias "Hourglass" (CC)
NBC 2; 11 12 News (CC News Football Night in America NFL Football Seanle Seahawks at Denver Broncos (S Live) (CCl News (CC)
PAX ;2; 12 2 Mama He Sees You When You're Sleeping (2002) a0 i ** Victor/Victoria INBA Basketball Orlando Magic at Los Angeles Clippers (Live)
PBS i 8 5 Andre Rieu: Live II Divo: Live at the Greek C, (CC) American Soundtrack: Doo Wop's Best on PBS IVisions of New York City
TBN f 13 59 Jakes Meyer By Force Hayford Joel Osteen Authority Believers jChanging Praise the Lord (CC)
CW f0 9 7 Fresh Pr. Will-Grace Reba (CC) Reba (N) 4f 7th Heaven (N) o) (CC) Next Top Model The Shield (CC) Friends f4 Friends C
COM 65 43 ** National Lampoon's Van Wilder (2002, Comedy) My Boss's Daughter 12003) Ashton Kutcher. (CC) Chappelle's Chappelle's South Park South Park
DISN :22 16 Emperor ISuite Life Montana jSo Raven The Ultimate Christmas Present (2000) Phil Phil Naturally Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 Boxing SportsCenler (Live) ICC) Women's College Basketball: Tenn. at UNC Bowl Selection SportsCenter (Livel (CC)
FAM 43 23 Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban (CC) Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban (2004) Daniel Radcliffe ICCI Whose? IWhose?...
HBO '2 201 US Marshl llthuteng Never INativity ** Cheaper by the Dozen 2 (2005) ]Tsunami IThe Wire (N) s"i (CCi Harry Potter
LIFE 18 28 Stolen Miracle (2001) A Different Kind of Christmas (1996) (CC) A Dad for Christmas (20061 Krlstopher Turner. ICCI Lisa Williams
NICK ,42 41 Amanda ISchool Drake ISchool Zoey 101 lUnfabulous Full House IFull House JRoseanne iRoseanne Fresh Pr. jFresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 UFC Unleashed aS CSI: Crime Scn * GoodFellas (1990. Crime Drama) Robert De NJro, Ray Liloa i- CSI: NY 'Jarralot" (CC)
TBS 17 18 American Pie Presents: Band Camp (2005) (CC) The School of Rock (2003) Jack Black. Joan Cusack (CC) [* a The School of Rock (2003) (CC)
TNT ,46 17 Van Helsing (2004. Fantasy) Hugh Jackman. (CC) The Librarian: Return to King Solomon's Mines ICC) The Librarian: Return to King Solomon's Mines (CC)
USA ;64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl _JLaw Order: Cl Law Order: Cl L_ aw Order: Cl


The Florida Star


Page D-3/Decomber 2, 2006









BET Rolls Out HIV-Themed Programming Commemorating World AIDS Day
BET Rolls Out HIV-Themed Programming Commemorating World AIDS Day


BET today air a lineup
of special HIV-themed pro-
gramming to commemo-
rate World AIDS Day on
Friday, December 1, 2006.
The' cable network's pro-
gramming line-up con-
cludes a year of grassroots
efforts, screenplay compe-
titions, and a special "25
Heroes" public service
announcements (PSA)
menu that highlighted the
25 years of extraordinary
people battling the epidem-
ic. Since 1998, BET and the
Kaiser Family Foundation,
through their Rap-It-Up
partnership have worked to
inform and raise awareness
about HIV/AIDS, which
disproportionately impacts
African Americans.
Kicking off the special
World AIDS Day weekend
line-ip- is BET's popular


music countdown show
106 & PARK: BET'S TOP
10 LIVE on Friday,
December 1 at 6:00 p.m.
ET/PT with a LIVE 90-
minute telecast. Produced
in partnership with Kaiser,
and hosted by hot veejay
duo Terrance & Rocsi, the
LIVE music special will
tackle the issue of
HIV/AIDS and the risky
behaviors associated with
contracting the disease. The
program will also feature
celebrity guests and health
experts to address healthy
life choices and provide
important information
about HIV testing and pre-
vention methods to view-
ers.
Throughout World
AIDS Day, BET News will
-air special 60-second HIV-
tagged news briefs entitled
"Red Blood, Green Dollars


and Black Skin" that touch
on the impact of HIV/AIDS
throughout Africa, the
Caribbean, Latin. America
and the United States, and
features interviews with
celebrities and HIV advo-
cates including Alicia Keys,
Richard Gere, Magic
Johnson and Marvelyn
Brown among others. The
cable network will also pro-
vide special HIV-themed
online content on
h,ttp://www-.: bet. com/
including informative arti-
cles about the disease and
treatment; exclusive BET
News video reports; and
interactive components
such as an "Online Diary of
an HIV+ dater," chats with
doctors, and online quizzes
& polls.
Special HIV-themed
episodes of the GIRL-
FRIENDS sitcom leads the


Saturday primetime lineup
on December 2 at 9:00 p.m.
and 9:30 p.m. respectively;
followed by a special one-
hour broadcast of the BET
News' special THE
DOWNLOW EXPOSED
at 10:00 p.m., which takes a
probing look into the
undercover world of men
who openly lead heterosex-
ual lives but secretly
engage in -sex with other
men. The provocative. spe-
cial .also examines various
risky behaviors contribut-
ing to the spread of
HIV/AIDS including sex
among men in prison; the
"don't ask, don't tell" policy
among the Black commu-
nity; and the overall risk of
HIV/AIDS that exists for
the female partners of men
who secretly partake in the
"down low" lifestyle.


Rounding out the cable
networks' World AIDS Day
weekend lineup is the Rap-
It-Up short film, LET'S
TALK, the 2nd winning
film from the BET, Kaiser
Family Foundation and
Black AIDS Institute's
2005 Rap-It-Up film com-
petition airing on Sunday,
December 3 at 1:00 p.m.
The poignant short film
which features Lamman
Rucker and Jillian Reeves,
tells the story of beautiful,
intelligent, soulful Essence,
a teacher and spoken word
poet, who becomes
involved with Maurice, a
handsome and socially con-
scious teacher at a school
for the deaf. As their rela-
tionship evolves, the issue
ofHIV testing raises a new
level of discussion between
them.


If you are an

V.African American,
SIyou are at

High risk

r heart

disease.

This year alone over
'100,00 bla:-:s vw- die
front cardiovascular otsease.
'The good news is, it's :arnely
preventable. Be ohysicallv
active, eat healthy foots and
develop a prevention plan
wIt;;n your doctor.
Start a conversatiin to store
heart disease.
:- To learn more, take *he
Learn and Live Qu;z by caliing
,-" 1-888-AHA-2222 or visit
www.americanheart.org.

American Hearl si
,- Association i
Leearn an Live.


Page D-4/December 2, 2006


The Florida Star





Page D-5/December 2, 2006


trying to do your best. You just go out
There and try to 'hit it,' whether it's the
first 1'L'I f.1 ,rj.l'c or in the middle or at


Jackson to

perform at awards
y Jay Bobbin
o Zap2it
T he last time Janet Jackson gave
a major television performance,
the whole world knew about it.
Almost three years after the infamous
Super Bowl halftime show that intro-
duced the phrase "wardrobe mall'unc-
tion" into the American vernacular, the
superstar singer is resurfacing as the
opening act at the 2006 Billboard Music
Awards. Fox televises the event Monday,
Dec. 4, from Las c'..,,' MGI Grand
Garden Arena as Bi lli, b i d honors artists


and songs that have topped the publica-
tion's charts this year.
Others slated to perform include Black
Eyed Peas lead singer F.:-,I' i and the
Killers. Celine Dion, Rihanna,. Chris
Brown, and "American Idol" alumni
IK.hll.irn. A ikPlILcc and Chris Daughtry
also are scheduled to appear.
The owner of more than 30 tillll,.l I
Music Awards heI cIll'. .T.L'ck. n pl.in' I.
start this year's shn'. %. 111- ,p.ciajl!', Ic-
vised version of"S ,I E.,IL'l' IirIIi ithr
latest CD, "20 Y.O." She .. \\ '.
involved in every aspect, I rL -in the stag-
ing Wt o Ic- h 11 'hi Ili '\We really get into i .
,11i, h .ilL'iLJd I I11il,i but the whole
process l.I:r-, ia.-N heri Il i, t n
"I just see it ,- .iniill pI l Ili.inn Ln '
she adds, "hut l'l i' ib-. i l1.t 1,. '. a



.. ...- ;- ',,-


the -.l, '
As Jackson readies for. her first big
post-Super Bowl showcase on the
home screen, she claims no extra nerv-
oInur., \ lhen you've done this for
so long, really all your life, you get
used to it. Just want it to be some-
t11i;1 ti-.L, il ;i ing and enjoyable for
ilt .iILalICne Ill site) as well as for the
p I' I'l'C 11 hiaome..
I Mili nii and millions of people are
v-. chin'ii: the get to see what it is
that you do, how you do it and how
you prIcci I hc whole package. It's
Scioiil it' tI linik what your set design
Ii I hc: .hcitih .,t nit you'lll have
dancers, if you'll have a .ucL' per-
Il.r iL it's lIJk p[Ui;ngl a minitour to-
gether."
Here are the numbers:


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ABC 5 5 10 Good Morning Jacksonville Good Morning America Dr. Keith Ablow The Greg Behrendt Show The View
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TBS 17 18 Home Improve. lHome Improve. NewsRadio ICosby Show Steve Harvey ISteve Harvey Home Improve. IHome Improve. Yes. Dear fYes. Dear King of Queens King of Queens
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PAX : 12 2 GreenAcre GreenAcre Amen Amen Mama Mama Charlie'sAngels ft Diagnosis Murder (CC) -Esteban Paid Prog.
B-PS W 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Andre Rieu: Christmas Around the World Celtic Woman: A New Journey f0 (CC)
TBN ~i 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Cameron Jakes Dino Chironna Kingdom Duplantis. Praise the Lord (CC)
CW -O() 9 7 Friends tWill-Grace My Wife Jim Hates Chris All of Us 4 Girlfriends The Game Friends i) My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 Out Cold 12001) (CC) Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert Mencia South Park Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 So Raven ISuite Life Phil So Raven ** Max Keeble's Big Move (2001) Alex D. Linz. 0 Life Derek. Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 NFL Primetime ICC) Monday Night Countdown (Live) (CC) INFL Football Carolina Panthers at Philadelphia Eagles (Live) (CC) SportsCtr.
FAM 43 23 Everwood ia (CC) Rudolph's-New Year Without Santa Rudolph & the Island of Misfit Toys IWhose? The 700 Club (CC)
HBO 2 201 ** The Newton Boys (1998), Skeet Ulrich f (CC) Real Sports 6 (CCI *** Brokeback Mountain (2005) Healh Ledger. t The Transporter 2 i'
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CC) Reba (CC) Medium S.O.S. (CC) Lisa Williams Under the Mistletoe (2006) Jaime Ray Newman. Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Avatar SpongeBob jNeutron SpongeBob IDrake Full House jFull House Roseanne IRoseanne Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSl: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Disorderly Con. UFC Unleashed
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld-) ISeinfeld 4 Raymond IRaymond Friends) I Friends 6 Friends i lFriends 0 Family Guy IFamily Guy 10 teams ISeinfeld
TNT 46 17" Law & Order (CC) (DVSI Without a Trace t (CC) The Closer "Serving the King' (N) (CC) The Closer "Serving the King" (CC)
USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU IWWE Monday Night Raw (S Live) (CCI ILaw Order: CI


Page D-6/December 2, 2006


The Florida Star







Page D-7lDecember 2, 2006


Ie ri lorIda Larl

Tuesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com_ December 5, 2006

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PAX I 12 2 GreenAcre Hazel 0 Amen 0 Amen 0 Mama IMama Charlie's Angels 0 Diagnosis Murder (CC) Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS M 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer My Music: Country Pop Legends f (CC) American Soundtrack: Doo Wop's Best on PBS
TBN (I 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Dr. Baugh Wheaton Awakening IMeyer John Hagee Joy-Music Praise the Lord (CC)
CW [I7I 1 9 7 Friends ft IWill-Grace My Wife Jim Gilmore Girls (Nj 4P iCC) Veronica Mars ft (CCI Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Jim Sex & City
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SPIKE 61 37 CSl: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn ** The Texas Chainsaw Massacre (2003. Horror) Jessica Biel. Real TV
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld r, ISeinfeld o Raymond [Raymond Raymond [Raymond Sex & City [Sex & City My Boys (N) My Boys iNI Friends i Friends b
TNT 46 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Without a Trace 6t ICC) Without a Trace 6t (CC) Without a Trace di (CC) The Closer Blue Blood" The Closer (CC)
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HBO i 2 201 *** Lackawanna Blues (2005, Drama) f (CC) ** Cheaper by the Dozen 2 (2005) 0t IDiamond Inside the NFL (N) (CC) The Wire n1 (CCI
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NICK 42 41 School Avatar Phantom Neutron SpongeBob Drake Full HouseHouseFullouse [Roseanne IRoseanne Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
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TBS 17 18 Seinfeld ISeinfeld Raymond (Raymond Raymond IRaymond Raymond IRaymond ISex & City ISex & City My Boys IMy Boys
TNT 46 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVSi Without a Trace fi (CC) Without a Trace Co (CC) The Librarian: Return to King Solomon's Mines (CC) Las Vegas ot (CC)
USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU |Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl


."moo* ..N %a 6060M


* *
S"Copyrighted Material .. -
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
a WW a me* .


'M *.04 4


so me -.9 a 41


Monday
9:30 p.m.. on
CW i1n
The Game:
: : Poor Melanie,
(Tia Mowry).
.'A'- in "The Rules
Sof the Game,"
she attends a
meeting of
players' significant others
and discovers that girlfriends
get no respect from the
wives. To add insult to injury,
Derwin (Pooch Hall) is sub-
jected to warnings about gold
diggers and sexually trans-
mitted diseases at his first
rookie seminar.


Thursday
9:31 p.m. on
NBC =12
30 -Rock:
Egos are col-
liding! And
Tracy's id -is
running ram-,
pant! In this
-new episode.
Jenna (Jane Krakowski) is al-
ready miffed that Tracy (Tra-
cy Morgan) has top billing in
the show's title. When Jack
(Alec Baldwin) adds insult to
injury by bumping her off
"Late Night -With Conan
O'Brien" to put Tracy on, she
blows up at Liz (Tina Fey).


S1


4W 8











TThursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com December 7,2006


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PBS iTiI 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer American Soundtrack: Doo Wop's Best on PBS Rich Dad's Guide to Wealth FrameWork
TBN '591 13 59 Praise the Lord iC Ci Billy Graham Classic Majesty -Youseff Jakes IThis Is Day Praise the Lord iCCI
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HBO 2 201 Coslas NOW El ilCi Real Sports s ICCG Inside the NFL it IGCC ** Hide and Seek 12005) fs ICC) IShepherd Real Sex Nativity
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TBS :17 18 Seinleld si ISeinfeld it Raymond IRaymond Friends i | Friends a Friends o IFriends ,i ** Snow Day 12000, Corriedy) Chris Elliot. ICCI
TNT 46 17 Law & Order 'Dec-r.al Withoul a Trace ia iCCi NBA Basketball Delir.ji Pistons at Diias Maverick4 iLr.Pi (CCi INBA Basketball: Heat 1a Kings
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NBC Q 11 12 News (CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! 1 vs. 100 (N) 0 (CC) Las Vegas (N) f (CC) Law & Order (N) f (CC) News (CC) Tonight
PAX 2) 12 2 Monkees Partridge Kotter Kotter Mama Mama Charlie's Angels 0 Diagnosis Murder (CC) Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
PBS M 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Wash Wk Review NOW (N) O. IMcLaughlin My Music: Country Pop Legends 6, (CC)
TBN 1~ 13 59 Praise the Lord iC.Ci ACLJ Primary Behind Rubin Joel Osteen [Price Praise the Lord (CC)
CW iTl 9 7 Friends 0I Will-Grace My Wife Jim WWE Friday Night SmackDown! iNI a i,.CCi Friends (, My Wife Jim ISex & City
COM 65 43 *** Shaun of the Dead Scrubs 'CC) Scrubs iC) Daily Show Colberl Mencia IMencia Presents Presents Ellen DeGeneres
DISN 22 16 Montana IMontana That's So Raven 'l (CCi Suite Life Suite Life Big Fat Liar (i002l Frankie Muniz. ** Big Fat Liar (2002) Frankle Muniz.
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (LIve i CCi INBA NBA Basketball Wahingirn Wrzards at Philadelphia 7E6-r. ICC) NBA Basketball: Heal al Nuggets
FAM 43 23 Everwood 'l iCCj Jack Frost The Polar Express (20041 Voices of Tom Hanks Premiere The Polar Express (2004i (CC)
HBO 2 201 Villanova vs. Georgetown Inside the NFL 11 (CC I The Wire M'iisgairi.vi The Wire A New Day' The Wire Ei (CC) Comic Relief 20D6 ICC)
LIFE 18 28 Reba iCCi Rena iCCI Still Still Reba tCC) Reba iCCi ** Santa Who? 12000l Leslie Nielsen Premiere iCC) Monarch Cove (Nl (CC)
NICK 42 41 School Avatar SpongeBob OddParents Neutron Phantom SpongeBob IMikey Full House IFull House Roseanne ]Roseanne
IKE 161 37 CSl: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Prisoners Out of Control Game Head (NI
S 117 18 Seinfeld 6m ISeinleld to Raymond IRaymond King IKing *** Mean Girls (20041 Lindsay Lohan Premiere. Hardball (2001) (CCI
TNT i 46 17 Law & Order Whire Li~ Without a Trace (I iC) Van Helsing i2004, Hugh Jackman, Kale Beckinsale CCI Van Helsing (2004) Hugh Jackman.
USA i 64 25 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU *** The Bourne Identity (200?. Suspense) Malt Damon. (CC) Mission: Impossible (1996) (CC)


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Awards," honoring the
best in action sports, pre-
miering on Fox, Sunday
December 10. Some of the
star presenters will
include; Pamela
Anderson, Paris Hilton,
Wilmer Valderrama,
Carey Hart, Dennis
Rodman, John Cena,
Jamie Kennedy, Xzibit,
Moon Bloodgood, Eric
Balfour, Kelly Carlson,
Tom Green, Emmanuelle
Vaugier and Nadine
Velazuez. Among the nom-
inees are Dave Mirra,
Travis Pastrana, Ryan
Sheckler, Gretchen
Bleiler, Bob Burnquist
and Jamie Bestwick.


The world d famous
Apollo Theater in
Harlem, New York, will
serve as host to The 10th
Annual Justo Mixtape
Awards. The Hip Hop
community usually turns
out big for this one. The
ceremony will be hosted
by Hip Hop pioneer, Red
Alert.
Music
Superstar rapper
Chamillionaire is drop-
ping his much anticipated
Mixtape Messiah 2 CD
prior to the March 27,
2007 release of his sopho-
more offering .The
Ultimate Victory on


Ch a miillitarl'y/L niiversal
Records. Chain is offering
this CD to fans to down-
load free of .charge, the
morning of Christmas
Eve, on his newly
r e 1 au c he d
Chamilliooonaire.com
website. West Coast,
Compton rapper Problem
has teamed up with fellow
rapper Dow Jones to
release a special mixtape,
"Deal or No Deal: I Got
Next
Movies:
Casino Royale;stars
Daniel Craig, Eva Green,
Mads Mikkelsen, Judi
Dench, Jeffery Wright,
Giancarlo Giannini and


Simon. Abkarian.
Casino Royale is based
on the very first novel of
the same title, written and
published in 1953 by lan
Fleming, that introduced
the world to 007 James
Bond. The movie intro-
duces us to a new Bond in
the person of actor Daniel
Craig. Early reports said
that some die hard Bond
fans were not pleased with
Craig's selection to por-
tray the super hero agent,
but his performance
should ease some of those
doubts.
Hit me up at feedback-
rych@sbcglobal.net.
Maat-Hotep!


W hassup ,...;!. 1. i ..-...,1-- i
one of Hollywood's lead-
ing black male "hunks,"
Jimmy Jean Louis on
Heroes, Monday night,
December 4th on NBC.
Check your local listings.
Awards Shows
SSex\ actress Vivica A.
Fox and comedian Alex
Reymundo will co-host
Detroit's Urban Wheel
Awards in January, where
the stars honor the cars.
The stars of Jackass 2,
Steve-O, Preston Lacy,
Dave England and
Danger Ehren will co-
host the Inaugural
"Arby"s Action Sports


The Florida Star


P~Qe D-OIDecember 2. 2006