<%BANNER%>

Florida Star

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xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200098datestamp 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 9, 2006dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=000982261130 (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:
UF00028362:00098

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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:
UF00028362:00098


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But Did
You
Hear
About?
See
Page C-6


~I'1-I


55 YEARS

SERVING

FLORIDA


?FLORIDA---


thefloridastar.com


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


All Male Officers Kept Woman



Standing Topless for Hours


CARROLLTON, TX -


With bright lights and
policemen running all around,
Patricia Young said she was
not even allowed to comfort
her seven-year-old grand-
daughter.
It has been a year now
since it all happened and she
and her family are still suffer-
ing, said Ms. Young.
On November 7, 2005
about 3:00 a.m., Ms. Young
and her granddaughter were
sound asleep when she was
awakened by shattering glass,
high beams of light and guns
being pointed as officers
made their way through her
bedroom window, shouting,


D'1 b' Tnnlescs cntinulleonn 4-7


"Where is Walter Jones?" She
said as she tried to answer,
they told her to stay still and
to put her hands behind her
back.
She was not the target.
She was handcuffed.
She was topless.
Her granddaughter had
to watch it all.

Soon afterwards, Ms..
Young said, her grandbaby
woke up, dazed and confused,
asking what was happening.
She said that every time her
grand daughter reached out to
her, the officers would start
shouting again, "lady don't


Man Found Shot


Near Raines High


Neighbors called the
Jacksonville Sheriff's Office
when they heard several gun
shots in the 3900 block of
Owen Avenue about a half
hour after midnight
Thursday.
When the officers
arrived, they found Johnny
Miller's body seated in a
blue Jeep that was still run-
ning. The incident occurred
on the street directly behind
Raines High School. Miller
had been shot several times. Johnny Cornelius Miller
Miller had experienced Murdered Victim
several incidents with the police department, including
traffic offenses, simple battery, grand theft, burglary, driv-
ing without a valid license as well as cited for fighting
while in jail.
An investigation has been initiated in this case. Your
help is requested. Call 630-0500 or 1-866-545-TIPS.


UyellAlli nd Say Sampson Ud Z
v ~Friends S v SansnDd


Jailed for Child Abuse
Brittane Stanard. 21 and her boyfriend,
Kah!il lfabuyi. 215,.both stationed in Mayport
on the ISS Kennedy, decided Stanard's five .
year old daughter needed serious punishment -
an old-fashion-beating.
According to neighbors, they heard the cou-
ple ordering the child do do push-ups and jump-
ing jacks before they started beating her, .using .
their hands, a magazine and a belt. .
More than one neighbor in the apartment *
complex called 911, reporting a loud distur- :Brittane Stanard Kahlil Mabuyi
bance. Others told the 911 operators that the\ Mother Boyfriend
could hear the couple beating the child for at
least 30 minutes. It took the police officer almost a half hour to get to the complex where they
found the child nude. She was covered with bleeding welts on her arms, legs, chest and back.]
The child was placed in an emergency home b) the Department of Children and Families and
the couple \\as arrested with bonds set at $150,000, each.


He Threw Eggs At Car And Died For It
Police in Columbus, OH have
examined a gray 1996 Jeep Cherokee
that they feel was driven by a person
who shot and killed Danny Cra\M ford,

Danny, who had just moved to Ohio
in May, participated in an 'egg
throwing prank." An egg landed on
the passenger side of the Jeep. Police
was able to lift finger prints from the
Danny Crawford, 14 SUV but no one has been
arrested. The car is registered to a
57-year-old woman but it is felt she was not the driver and
Danny was not the one who hit the SUV with the egg.


IWho Killed Geontae?
f. : bGlass of Rainbow City, Alabama, first
P reported that her son was in the back
seat of a car when it was stolen. The
FBI issued an Amber Alert on
Monday. On Tuesday, the car that was
Reported stolen, was found in a closed
Geontae Glass, 5 garage, at a house owned by her
boyfriend, Kevin Andre Towles, in another town. The couple
finally admitted that the boy, who was enrolled in kinder-
garten, had been beaten because he brought home a bad report
card.
The mother apparently realized her son was dead, he was
placed in the back seat of the vehicle as if he was asleep.
Later two people came in a truck, one drove away in the car
and the other in the truck. The vehicle was reported stolen,
and the mother cried help. Both the mother and boy-friend
have been arrested and charged.


Kill His Friend's 3-Year-Old


.nrtin Sampson's friends,
family and parents of chil-
dren he has worked with or
even kept their children say
that Justin Sampson did not,
could not or would.not have
hurt the 3-year-old son of
Mielani Ballard. In fact,
they say that Justin had only
been in the home with the
child a short time and
frankly was on the telephone
most of that time.
Anita and Elvis Cooksey
were the primary care takers
of the 3-year-old and had


Damon Wayans Fined For The N- Word


The Laugh Factor fined comedian
Damon \\alans for using the n-\\ord at
least 15 times during a 20-minute show.
Black leaders. including the NAACP.
challenged the entertainment industry.
including rap artists, actors and major
studios to cease using the word. Jesse
Jackson said, we must not profit off.


g.. ....
Damon W y:.s



Damon Wayans


degradation. He advocates "Dignity over degradation."
.-News In Brief-- .. .
News In Brief


Thomas Fleming. Jackson\ ille Nati% e and
Pioneer Journalist. Dead at 98

Thomas Fleming, founding editor of the
Reporter. San Francisco's onl) black new spa-
per in 1944. and a Jacksonmille native, died
last week of congestive heart failure.


Vice President Chaney's Daughter Is Pregnant
Although it has been reported that Marn Cheney. 37. Is a
Lesbian, the daughter of the Vice President is expecting his
'sixth grandchild in late spring. She is still \ith her partner ,
of 15 \ears. Heather Poe. 45.

Rene Syler Leaves Morning Show s-
S The first black Morning Sho\\ host for
CBS \%as told she would d be leaIing at the
-end of the \ear because the network \ras
mo\ ing in another direction. Nov. Rene it
:has been learned that the nev.s anchor \kill
-undergo a bilateral proph\ lactic mastectomy in Januar,.


actually kept him in their
care all da3 while e Justin and
Mielani worked their two
jobs.
The friends, who are not of
color, said that because
Justin was the only person of
color in the household, the
blame was laid on him.
They are requesting a total
in estigation of the case,
especially since, according
to them, an investigation had
been made earlier for
domestic battery, aggravated
child battery and child
endangerment on Anita


Cook-
sey. .
The
child
and
the
house-
hold
ha d
been
ill all Justin A. Sampson
wee k Suspect
is why he really did not show"
concern about his breathing.
The story about the child cry-
ing was fabricated, said the'
source that made contact
Sampson SeeA-7


MAYOR OF DAYTONA BEACH PASSES
Y\onne Scarlett-Golden.
Da tona Beach's first black
ma\or. died Tuesday She \\as
80 and still in office. .
The educator \\ho later '
became commissioner and then
ma. or. \\as hospitalized last '.
week after complaining of
stomach problems. She then -
returned home to be % ith fami-
13 and friends.
"Who would have thought Mayor Scarlett-Golden
when I was a little girl, that I could grow up to be mayor of
Daytona Beach?" she told The Daytona Beach News-
Journal.
The mayor's homegoing services will be held Monday.
Mayor Page C4
A Call For Congressional Inquiry
Into Police Shooting Policies
The Rev. Al Sharpton has called for he incoming
Congress to address the issue of police shooting policies,
that he calls, "a new sense of police recklessness" sweeping
the country.
"There seems to be a hew spirit in law enforcement that
.they can become the judge, jury and executioner of the law
on the scene," Sharpton said.
The Reverend was providing a summary of the recent
shooting of the New York shooting last week and years ago
and the shooting death of a 92-year-old Atlanta female, cit-
ing the new "no-knock" warrant where the informant said
the police asked him to lie about buying drugs at the house.


1 I.


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*. .
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..


L .0rf0I OF FLORIDA HISTORY
205 SMA UNIV OF FLORIDA
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611.7007


Mother


and


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A UPL, A ',Z 7 ,f&UUU


I* HEFORIASTAR*


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN DENNIS WADE
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-I IEFADVERTISING AND MARKETING
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FAX: (904) 765-1673
Serving St. Johns, Clay, Duval, Nassau,
Leon, 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 ofany solicited
or unsolicited manuscripts or photos.
Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy of this paper
MEMBERSHIPS:
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National Newspaper Association
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Publishers Association
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Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce
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Chamber of Commerce


Founded In April 1951 By Eric O. Simpson
First African American Inducted Into
Ths Flnrida Prns~ 4 Hl 1 f FFame


TO BE EQUAL
Achievement Gap Between White and Black Students
Seems to be Widening Even as Scores Rise
Marc H. Moral
President and CEO, National Urban League


The recent tragic police
shooting of 23-year-old Sean
Bell near a Queens strip club on
the morning of his wedding
gave Mayor Michael
Bloomberg a golden opportuni-
ty to show off his race-relations
skills and for Rev. Al Sharpton
to prove he could reach out
across the aisle in hopes of
defusing a potentially explosive
situation.
Sharpton, a veteran of previ-
ous police-conduct incidents,
rose to the occasion within
hours of the tragedy, emerging
as official point person for the
Bell family. He immediately
consoled the victims and their
family and friends, arranged
two news conferences, planned
a community rally and courted
the mayor, who in his last elec-
tion did well.with middle-class
minority voters around the
neighborhood where the shoot-
ing occurred.
The Chicago. Tribune's
Clarence Page described
Sharpton as a natural choice to
take the leadership role in this
situation. "Now, just ask your-
self: If police shot your son to.
death before his wedding and
wounded two friends after fir-
ing 50 shots into their car and,
there was no gun found in their
car, whom would you call?" he
wrote recently.
Unlike his' predecessors,
Bloomberg decided to read
from a different playbook than
his some of his predecessors -
namely Rudolph Giuliani and
Ed Koch, whose administra-
tions were punctuated by unset-


tling racial incidents. With the
help of and on the recommen-
dation of Sharpton, the mayor
convened a summit of commu-
nity leaders in an effort to quell
possible tensions emerging
between the New York City
Police Department and the
African-American community,
where the use of excessive force
by police seems to occur more
frequently at least anecdotally
than in other communities.
Bloomberg won kudos for
describing the shooting as
"inexplicable" and "unaccept-
able" and "excessive" and for
respecting the wishes of the Bell
family by not attending Sean's
funeral. He had instead sent
Deputy Mayor Dennis Walcott,
a former CEO of the New York
Urban League, to be the admin-
istration's representative.
"What you've seen in the
last week between the mayor
and the black elected officials
and leaders represents five years
of work and developing rela-
tionships with people,"
observed New York City
Comptroller William C.
Thompson the city's highest-
ranking black official in a
December 3 story in the New
York Times. "People believe his
intentions are good, and I think
that goes a long way."
At a private meeting with
Bloomberg and New York
Police Commissioner Ray
Kelly, Sharpton didn't even ask
for the commissioner's resigna-
tion he lent his support while
at the same time joking that,
most police commissioners who


garner his support usually get
fired, according to the New York
Times story.
News of the Bell tragedy
quickly opened up old wounds
within the African-American
community and raised ghosts of
previous shootings incidents in
which unarmed black men
ended up on the wrong side of
the law's gun. Sharpton and
Bloomberg's spirit of coopera-
tion and goodwill may have
helped keep those tensions at
bay so far but the New York
Police Department is doing lit-
tle to help ensure this delicate
balance. Recent police raids tied
to the shooting are starting to
test the patience of black leaders
who have been preaching calm
to their constituents until a full
investigation is completed.
"My role is to try to keep
things at an even keel,"
observed Bishop Erskine
Williams to the New York Times
recently. "But at some point
they're going to say, 'Rev, what
side are you on?' he added,
referring to residents who are
angry about how the police
investigation is unfolding. "On
a scale of 1 to 10, the distrust
was a 7. Now it's a 10-and-a-
half."
The department.is showing
little sensitivity for the victims
and their families and friends by.
hauling them in for questions on
minor offenses in their zealous
quest to find the elusive fourth
man who allegedly fled the
scene and owned the gun that
prompted undercover officers to
open fire.
In a recent column in the
New York Daily News, Errol
Louis took issue with black
leaders' advocacy of calm in
light of recent actions by police:
"Patience is not on the agenda,


nor should it be. Those counsel-
ing calm rarely acknowledge -
and perhaps don't know that
frightened, under-trained cops
have been treating unarmed
black and Latino residents with
deadly aggression for decades,"
he wrote.
The National Urban League
has called upon the U.S. Justice
Department to keep an eye out
on the police's tactics in investi-
gating this tragedy. Employing
practices of witness intimida-
tion is hardly a way to get to the
bottom of the matter and imple-
ment policies to avoid future
tragedies.
It's just a matter of time
before black leaders advocating
calm will just get up and leave
the table. In assessing the signif-
icance of Sharpton's light-col-
ored suit in a sea of dark ones at
a recent city hall news confer-
ence, Washington Post fashion
critic Robin Givhan summed up
his role in the aftermath of the
Bell shooting very aptly.
"Sharpton's butterscotch-col-
ored suit was almost a visual
taunt, a signal to onlookers that
his presence should not be con-
strued as an indication that he
has become part of the team -
despite the group portrait. He
'has agreed to play by the rules,
but do not underestimate him as
an adversary," she wrote.
African Americans may
have come to dinner at the
mayor's office but that doesn't
mean they're obliged to stay
until dessert or even past appe-
tizers. Bloomberg must back his
conciliatory efforts up with
actions not just words. If the
New York Police Department
cannot investigate this incident
without bias and emotion, the
U.S. Justice Department must
intervene.


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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


--


FLnRI DA S'TAR


DECEMBER 9.2006r


DA/P2 A -


stihius.';'c'o Are'- readyfba~rIHL:







DECEMBER 9, 2006


Faith In Our Community
-Schedule of Events 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 "Timbo" 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
4 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.m. 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, II is the pastor.
Please contact the church at 764-2755 for additional information.
WAYSIDE CHRISTRIAN 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 Martin Luther King Blvd in Kingsland, GA
is having a revival starting W\\dnesday, 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 Jackson\ i lIe. FL. The combined choirs
presents "A Night of Elegaice" Saturday, December 9th at 5:00
p.m. Come help us sing unto the King, because he has done mar-
velous things. Yours in Christ, Choirs of Summerville, Pastor
James W. Henry. .
WEST FRENDSHIP BAPTIST, 945 Carrie St. ishaving a betn-
efit musical 'program for Sister Berrice Ishimeal in honor of her
late husband, Brother Larry Ishmeal, who passed onNovember 22,
2006. It will be held FndaN, December 1, 2006 at 7:00 p.m. Groups
and Soloists: New Creations, Nu Testaments, Rejoice, Bishop
Leila Laney, Sister Carolyn Pittman, Gospel Tones, God's Spiritual
Gifts, Lil Jessie and the Miracles. Elder Robert Jackson and The
New Spirit Travelers, and many other local groups. For informa-
tion call: Sister Tangie John..in at 764-7554.
NEW BEGINNINGS MINISTRIES at 1656 \. Edgewood A\c.
(across from LU-Haul is ha ing a Holy (Ghost Parry for a new
S gospel group in toin. "God's Spiritual Gilts." December uth fea-
tuting Nui Testamenl, Voices of Unity. Gospel Tones. S\\eti
S Inspiration, Genesis Male Chorus. Nev. Creation, Devon Francrois
and Sunny Rose Gospel Singers. Open door. For more information
call 904-333-9025 or 525-5268.

Ask Us About Our

If there had been a death
in J'our fuinily yeiterdany, Ptre-1 N ed
what would. ou be doing Pr
today


Fore-

SThought


Funeral
.': J. ,- .-. .
... Planning

So Program

FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED

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


Deborah West


DIRECTORS

JacquelineY. IBartley


Alphonso West


Evangel
STemple

.Issemhly fi] (,- n,, fi
I i Central Campus
I .in4a I re.\r. )
SSunday Sernion
SDecember 10th
i 8:1.5 a.m. ) 10.45 a.m.
"The Voice
of Hope"
o Desiring a Fresh Touch?
SHunlgry for the Poiwer of God to Operate?
Children's Musical 6:00 p.m.n.
"Mliracle on Main Street"
Join Us For This Exciting Christmas Presentation
: South\'wet Campus
Join L's As W'e Begin a New Series On
Prolound Spiritunl Issues Such As ...
;G ls o [ lh. S iii,-'r
Spiritual \arf'are

5755 Ramona 1Blvd.. Jacksonville, FL 32205
: 904-781-9393
I.m | c ..,nu ll >.' lll-l nt iinpie: lll--rlr,- ..- '
i' .. i ,i.. tlllr .lt' r 2 t ,l ,., S l '


THE SENIOR MEMBERS OF SUMMERVILLE MISSION-
ARY BAPTIST CHURCH will be honored during the 11 a.m.
morning worship services, Sunday, December 17th at 5 p.m. The
Sunday school department will present the "True Meaning of
Christmas" a celebration of the birth of our Lord and Savior. A
cordial invitation is extended to the public to attend both events.
The church is located at 2842 Mars Ave, Rev. James W. Henry is
the minister.
SWORD AND SHIELD KINGDOM OUTREACH MIN-
ISTRY, located at 1820 Monument Rd., Bldg. 2, Jacksonville, is
inviting you to join them in their 2006 Serious Praise Service.
Come for a Spirit filled worship service and give thanks to Our
Lord and Savior. It will be held in the Father's House Conference
Center, Rev. mattie W. Freeman, Pastor/Founder. No admission
fee, the public is invited to attend.
THE ANNUAL SUCCESSFULL 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 Jacksonville.
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 7:00 p.m. Special guest
artist are Kayo Ishimaru, Principal Harpist and Jacksonville sym-
phony Orchestra. Come and experience the pageantry and tradition
of favorite Christmas Carols. Admission is free. Doors open at
6.15 p.m. and nursery is provided through age 4. Presented by the
120-Member Choir & Orchestra.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to: info@thefloridastar.com

In Memory of
Richard Lester Jefferson
Thanks to all our famnil and friends whose love and looalty.. no
words can ever measure.
Parents Mr. Richard and Mrs. Mattye Jefferson
Thank You hnd Blessings Alw ays


DEATH

NOTICES

BAKER, Woodrow, 89,
died December 5, 2006
BARTLEY, Isiah, died
November 29, 2006
BLACKMAN, MelT in.
died Nov\ember 22, 2006
BLACKMAN, \\ alter
Eugene. Sr., 87. died
November 29. 2006
CISNERO, Daniel. died
November 23. 2006
CLAREMENT, Rhonda
A.. died December 1. 2006.
AB Coleman Mortuary
COAKLEY, Robert. died
December 5, 2006
DUFRESNE, Randy E.,
died. November 2e 2006,
AB Coleman Mortuary.
DUNN, Johnny. died
November 29, 2006
FRAZIER. Martavian. 30,
died November 30, 2006
JOHNSON. Diane E.. died
December 2. 2006. AB
Coleman Mortuary.
JONES, Jessie. 98. died
November 27. 2006.
JONES. lattic. 94. died
November 28, 2006.
KELLY, Leon F., died
December 1, 2006, AB
ColemanN Mortuary.
KING, Mrs. Gladys, died
November: 30. ,.2006,
Alphonso West Mortuary.
NIcBRIDE. 'Freddie L.,
died November 25, 2006,
AB coleman Mortuary.
MINCEY, Joe Lee, 61,
died December 3, 2006
PONDER, Henrietta. died
No\ ember 28, 2006.
RANSOM, Donna M.,
died December 5, 2006
RHODES, Norma, died
November 30, 2006, AB
Coleman Mortuary.
ROBINSON, Shawntarvia,
died December 4, 2006.
ROSS, Irene B., died
November 28, 2006,
Alphonso West Mortuary.
SLAUGHTER, Linda J.,
died December 2, 2006
SNEED, Walter L., 30,
died December 4, 2006.
Alphonso West Mortuary.
WHALEY, terrell; died
December 3, 2006.
WILLIAMS, Annice G.,
died November 29, 2006,
Alphonso Wst Mortuary.


"For unto us a Child is
born, unto us a Son is
given, and His Name
shall be called
Wonderful, Counselor,
Mighty God,
Everlasting Father,
Prince ofPeace.

HE IS THE REASON'
FOR THE SEASON!



Trul. He taught us to
-love one another
His law is love and His
gospelis peace
Chains shall He break
for the slave is our
brother
And in His name all
oppression shall cease
Sweet hrymns of joy in
grateful chorus raise we,
Let all within us praise
His holy name.




Mlild he lays his gloiy by,
Born that man no
more may die,
Born to raise the sons
of earth,
Born to give them
second birth.
Risen with healing in his
wings,
Light and life to all he
brings,
Hail, the Sun of
Righteousness!
Hail, the heaven-born
Prince of Peacel


The Church Directory

"Come and Worship With Us"


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


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

Mount Sinai Missionary Baptist Church
2036 Silver Street Jacksonville, FL 32206
Rev. R. L. Gundy, Pastor
(904) 354-7249 Church
Bible Power Enrichment Hour
Sunday School 9:15- 10:15 a.m.
Baptism-Praise & \%orship
(Sanctuan) 10:30 a.m.
oiuth 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
Telephone 1904) 356-0664 or 768-4453..
"Christ died for our sins...was h,, ,cJ iio;d R.., a a,'iti' (see Corinthians 15:1-4)
qu17b.chcr OuireaJi 'ic- .......... .. S:30a.m.
Sunday School ............. ..................... 10:0 am.
Moriiing Worslip .. .......... ........ .. .. ...... ........... .... I I:0U ain.
Eicinni \\oshi- p .. .. .. .. .. ... ...... ........ 6:30 p ni.
\\ednes, d., & Frida, NighSl ernices .................... ... 7:3.i p.m
:lrurd3, Piiso, n ) ultr..; ch .............. ... ..... .. .......... ..... 00p ni.
liitijdi \ Nui ,el Hi m.o (r llrca li .. ........ ... 3rd and 4l Saturdays
'aill i.r irit lit Chnri'i.Y.,i FREE Sunil. rSchool Outlinei"
\ Bible Preaching. Bible Beli\ ing and Bible Iracricing Church
without Ihe shedding of Blood. Ihere is no remission of sin" (Hebre"s 9:221

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH
"The Churlh iihere Everybody is Someblodly"
Bishop Lorenzo Hall., Pastor
Street Address. 723 W 4th St Jacksonville Florida 32209
Mailing Address- P.O Box 3575, Jacksonville, Fla. 32206
Church Telephone 19041359-0661 Home (904) 358-8932 Cell 710-1586
Sunday SchoIol .................. .......... ....... ...9-30 a.m,
Morning L orship .. ......... ...... .. ............. .......... .... :00 a.m
Tuesday...... ..... ..... ....Prayer Meeting & Bible Snidy,7:00 p.m.
Thurda ................................Jo Night,7:00 p.n
S"Email: Gospell75 'iaol.com
V ebsire: 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.

(912) 267-6395
2705 MLK Blvd., Brunswick, GA 31520 :



God Is Good


All Of The Time!


"To everything there i a season
and a time to every purpose under the
heaven. A time to be born, and a time
to die. "--Ecclesiastes 3:1-2.
No one wants to talk about death
and funerals. Too depressing.
Unfortunately, death is a fact of lil'r
and there simply is no way to avoid it.
For indeed there is a "time to be born
and a time to die."
You may want a traditional funer-
al service with visitation and a member
of the clergy conducting services at a
church or a funeral home. Would you
want an open or closed casket? Maybe
you want a special friend to do the
eulogy or family members to read
scripture passages or poetry. Any
favorite hymns?
First, you should shop around and
talk to a few funeral directors. Yes, let
your fingers do the walking-comparing
prices for such things as casket,
embalming, ant the cost for profes-
sional services.


Resist one-stop shopping, which
can include such things as prayer
cards; thank-you notes, and guest reg-
isters-they add up quickly. Many opt
for the funeral home in their neighbor-
hood for personalized services.
Decide on body disposition.
Burial or cremation? If earth burial, a
cemetery plot should be purchased; if
above ground, a mausoleum crypt. If
cremation is the choice, plan disposi-
Stion of the ashes. Do you want them
stored in a columbarium niche or
buried? Maybe you prefer to have
your ashes scattered?
An option some people take is to
donate organs and tissues to a medical
school. (Have a donor card and check
on requirements.)
If you would rather have a memo-
,rial service, express that wish.
A.B. COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
*OurAim Is Not to Equal, But Excel'
5660 Moncrief Rd.*
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColemah.com.


"Sharing GOD's Love
with Others is one
of the Special Blessings
of the Season"
Happy Holidays!

THE
FLORIDA STAR


PAGE A-3 .


FLORIDA STAR


1









1.
I









~






rA/YLE A-4 .. -. STAR DR.


"There's Always Something

Happening On The First Coast"


Me & Mr. B. A Tribute to Billy Eckstine
After hearing Laurence Walden and his supporting cast
recently, it took absolutely no persuasion for us to leave
home during the recent holiday weekend to hear the "Me &
Mr. B" production. Being childhood fans of the late Mr.
Billy Eckstine we wouldn't miss an opportunity to hear the
late legend's music being performed. And we were not dis-
appointed in the least for in addition to hearing the music of
the late Mr. Eckstine performed so ably by Laurence
Walden, we were also surprised with the music of the late
Ms. Sarah Vaughan being performed by Ms. Candance
Le'Sure.
"Me & Mr. B", a tribute to the legendary Billy "Eckstine
began in Chicago in 1995, opening at the Black Ensemble
Theatre after two years of research on the life and times of
this legendary artist and performer. This same production
was presented at the Florida Theatre here on the First Coast
during the late 1990's.
The most recent performance was put on for two evening
performances at Riverside House for the benefit of the
M.A.N.N.A. (Multicultural Arts Neighborhood Network
Association).
Using a narrator (Ms. Cheryl Parker), the lives and the
Music of both Billy Eckstine and Sarah Vaughan were told to
a very appreciative audience of music lovers. Several atten-
dees brought their holiday guests to the performance, much
to their delight.
Each of the performers was superb and we hope to hear
more from them real soon.!!

Teacher of the Year Event
(A repeat from last week)
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 gather flowers.
-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 teachers 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
*Vright, Patrick Nolan and Sharon Abbey addressed the
electedd group of 2006 Teachers of the Year winners. The
resenters gave reassuring pointers for helping colleagues
wards identification and recognition as Teacher of the year
or the state of Florida.
s We were honored to have comments from a few of the
. Duval County finalists. They teach a number of subjects at
elementary, middle and senior high schools. Together they
represent an aggregate 4000 years of excellence in the reach-
ing profession. We talked with teachers as Mrs. Shirley
Thomas Cowan a fifth grade Mathematics and Science
teacher at Carter G. Woodson School. Mrs. Cowan enthusi-
astically 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 stat-
ed, "In the past students were introduced to fractions, per-
centages and decimals in separate units. Today students
learn these concepts at one time in order for them to see the
relationships of numbers." Mrs. Cowan an experienced edu-
cator 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, sev-
enth 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 col-
leagues selected her as Teacher of the Year. She formerly
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.
5**!****
Don't forget to let us know of your upcoming events.
Contact us at 904 766-8834; E-mail
socially@TheFloridaStar.com or you may reach me direct-
ly at imajol@aol.com, telephone (904) 285-9777 or fax
(904) 285-7008.


See you in the paper!


'Little Bill and his sister'- Marcus White and Tiara White.


'Mr. B' Laurence Walden performs in Red.


Dancers Ms. La Donna Grafton and Gene Hollomon who was also the
Master of Ceremonies.


'Sarah' and 'Mr. B' performing in Blue.


Ms. La Donna Grafton as 'The Butterfly'


MQMMF ------- -- ---
Siblings Lauryn, Robert and Sheridyn Younge were impressed by the
imposing surroundings at the Schultz Center.


Shirley Thomas Cowan, Carter G Woodson Teacher of the Year and
Mary Buke, Jacksonville Beach Elementary Teacherof the Year.


Narrator for "Me & Mr. B" Production, Ms. Cheryl Parker.
Narrator for "Me & Mr. B" Production, Ms. Cheryl Parker.


'Hoagy Carmicheal' Clark Creamer performs.


'Sarah Vaughan' Ms. Candace Le'sure and 'Mr. B' Laurence
Walden.


"'I


Bandmembers: Bruce Ro al-Drums: Al Waters-Saxaphone; Eric
Moore-Music Director; and Piano: and Bobby Ray Vigliano-Bass.


Mrs. Viola Murray, Landon Middle School's teacher of the Year
Finalist.


Gathering of Teachers of the Year include: Patricia Burr, Reynolds
Lane Elementary; Labrim Holsely, Arlington Middle; Gloria
Torrance, William Raines; Eddie Tompkins, Andrew Robinson; and
Tina Johnston, Fort Caroline Middle.


DuPont Middle School's Teacher of the Year, Tyron McCloud signs in
at reception for 200-Teacher of the Year Honoreese


' See you in the paper! .,=


DECEMBER 9, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


AI' -1 A A


----~- 17:"i
c.~- i:
I












Florida Congressman Rep. Alcee Hastings Rejected For Intelligence Post


By Ron Walters, NNPA
Columnist

In a critical decision
after her failure to elevate
Rep. Jack Murtha (D-
Penn.) of Pennsylvania to
chair of the House
Democratic Caucus,
Nancy Pelosi has rejected
Rep. Alcee Hastings of
Florida to be the new
chair of the House
Intelligence Committee.
This was a blow, not only
to Hastings, but to the
Congressional Black
Caucus which would
have won a committee
chairmanship in the sen-
sitive state of Florida.
But it was also a blow to
black political participa-
tion.
My sources indicate
that Pelosi had real diffi-
culties inside the House
of Representatives with
the so-called "Blue
Dogs" the right wing of
the Democratic Party.
They objected strongly to
the elevation of Hastings,
arguing that in this cli-
mate where Pelosi. had
pledged to the American
people to "drain the
swamp" and set a new
standard in ethics in the
House, she could ill
afford to: approve
Hastings for the job.
This was the same
argument that caused so
many of the House mem-
bers to reject Jack



I. J I s I:


Murtha and support Hastings said that
Steny Hoyer of although the Democrats
Maryland, who had a had control of the process
comparatively clean in the House, it was
record and had cam- demanded by conserva-
paigned for the job for at tives. In a letter to his
least a decade. colleagues of November
Nevertheless, the tragedy 20, 2006, he continued to
in this is that a good man charge that conserva-
has been bruised but tives, led by Newt
hopefully not battered, Gingrich, Sean Hannity
but in politics, perception and others backed up
is often more salient than conservatives of both
truth. parties in the House by
While Murtha -had saying that his selection
been brought upon ethics would be the worst thing
charges, Rep. Hastings imaginable.
was Impeached by the My concern is that if
Congress in 1988 and the Blue Dogs are that
removed from his post as powerful, what else can
a federal judge in Florida they stop? I have been
on bribery charges. asked by many people
However, this was done whether the blacks who
after a federal court had now hold powerful chairs
cleared him and as a con- in the House could bring
sequence, he had not up and fix such things as
been convicted of any- the Katrina disaster,
thing. Indeed, could finally get some
Conservative Sen. Orrin traction on poverty elimi-
Hatch of Utah said in the nation, could finally
Impeachment hearing, bring up H. R. 40 which
that: "this was the first called for hearings on
instance in which the Reparations, could get
judge has first been some action going on the
acquitted by a jury in a condition of the black
trial based on essentially male and etc. I remain
the same charges" -- and skeptical that any such
where those who agenda will findthe light
Impeached him had the of day, largely because
same set of facts. black folks have the
One of the tragedies wrong idea about power.
was that Black members, Every since the pas-
such as John Conyers, led sage of the Voting Rights
the charge in the House Act made possible the
to proceed with the elevation of a generation
impeachment. But of politicians to elected



ii~J


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if. 0.
1'>
7





offices, we have believed
that they could deliver
essentially what we need-
ed to become whole. The
belief, also propagated
by those same officials,
was that they had the
power to do so. But if
you take the effective
linkage between conser-
vatives inside the
Congress and those out-
side of that body serious-
ly, much of the power
that blacks need to be
effective is also outside
of the Congress. So, we
sit there and wait for
something to happen, and
even curse them out if it
does, while we do very
little.
If blacks outside of the
Congress are to do battle
with the conservatives in
it, they must pay a great
deal of attention to what
is going on. Then, they
must also become more
effectively mobilized, so
.that the people inside can
exercise their leverage. If
the only leverage those
insideohave is their posi-
tion as chair, that can
often be neutralized; but
if they have leverage that
the voting power of
blacks made the differ-
ence in many elections,
they can use it. If those
outside join the mobiliza-
tions, demonstrations,
protests, civic activism of
the movement, they can
help their elected offi-


Rep. Alcee Hastings (D-Fla.)


Members of the Congressional Black Caucus.


cials use it. But if they
just sit and watch, then
nothing, from nothing,
leaves nothing, most of
the time.
Ron Walters is
Distinguished
Leadership Scholar,
Director of the African
American Leadership,
Ilstiftue and Professor of


Government and Politics
at the University of
Maryland College Park.
His latest books are:
White Nationalism, Black
Interests (Wayne State
University Press); and
Freedom Is Not Enough
(Rowman and Littlefield
Publishers)


I CANC E R
PR ECT '




Finally!


A prescription with side %

effects you want.

Blueberries and red beais, just a few of the many
foods rich in antioxidants, are powerful remedies
in the fight against cancer. Research shows that
fruits, vegetables, and other low-fat vegetarian
foods may help prevent cancer and even improve
survival rates. A healthy plant-based diet can
lower your cholesterol, increase your energy.
and help with weight loss and diabetes. Fill'
this prescription at your local market and don't
forget-you have unlimited refills!



For a free nutrition booklet with cancer fighting recipes,
call toll-free 1-866-906-WELL or visit www.CancerProject.org


The "It's Only Another Beer"
Black and Tan

8 oz. pilsner lager
8 oz. stout lager
~ 1 frosty mug
1 icy road
1 pick-up truck
1 10-hour day
1 tired worker
A few rounds with the guys

Mix ingredients.
SAdd 1 totalled vehicle.








Never underestimate 'just a few.'
Buzzed driving is drunk driving.












lU.S. Department of Transportation

___________________


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FLRD TA Dcb --9 2


Howard Students Protest Racial Black Voters Made The Difference in 2006


Integration Cases

Rally Held Outside Supreme Court
WASHINGTON -- Hundreds of =
Howard University students are among those F
rallying outside the Supreme Court Monday
morning.
They're speaking out against two F .
cases that challenge policies that factor in
race when assigning where children go to
school. Parents in Kentucky and Seattle
brought the cases against their public school systems.
The school policies are designed to keep schools from segregating along the same
lines as neighborhoods.
Federal appeals courts have ruled in favor of both public school systems. But pro-
testers and civil rights advocates say if that decision stands, the lawsuits would bar any meas-
ures that promote racial integration of schools.
Students arrived at the Supreme Court after marching from
Union Station, shouting "Segregation no, integration now."
Supporters of affirmative action -- including students -- are
Gathered outside the court, chanting, "Equal education, not
segregation," and saying they "won't go to the back of the
bus."
The crowd also includes some foes of the Louisville and
Seattle programs who are hoping the court won't uphold them.



BLACK LAWMAKERS
CALL FOR CANCELLATION OF AFRICA'S DEBT
Philadelphia (December 6) Black state lawmakers from around the country, meet-
ing in Mississippi, recently passed a resolution calling for the complete cancellation of
Africa's external debt, estimated at more than $200 billion.
"Debt cancellation is a crucial component of Africa's development," according to
Imani Countess, co-chair of the Jubilee USA Network, who addressed the National Caucus
of Black State Legislators (NCBSL) International Committee. "Cancellation allows coun-
tries to invest in health care, education and infrastructure development"
Countess is director of the American Friends Service Committee (AFSC) national
Life Over Debt campaign, which works in partnership with the Jubilee Network to highlight
the need for immediate cancellation of Africa's debt.
The resolution calls on the new Congress to support the Jubilee Act, a bill that.
Congresswomen Maxine Waters (D-CA) and Spencer Bachus (R-AL) will introduce in
January. Lawmakers also call on the administration to "commence immediate efforts to
achieve unconditional cancellation" from the World Bank, the International Monetary Fund,
and the African Development Bank as well as any debt "owed to the U.S. government."
To date, debt cancellation has had impressive results:

In Tanzania, debt cancellation allowed the nation to increase education spending
and eliminate school fees for elementary school education as well as resources to help with
importing vital food supplies for those affected by drought.

In Ghana, the money saved is being used for basic infrastructure, including rural
feeder roads, as well as increased expenditure on education and health care.

In Burundi, the elimination of school fees in 2005 allowed an additional 300,000
children to enroll. .

In Zambia, free basic health care has been provided for all since March 31, 2006,
* d pledges to recruit 800 medical personnel and some 4,000 teachers.

.i making this call to the new Congress, Caucus members again demonstrate the leadership
y have historically shown in relation to Africa, from their support for divesting from
rtheid South Africa in the 1980s to the present, and continue to stand for social and eco-
.omic justice," remarked Countess.
The National Caucus of Black State Legislators formed 30 years ago and is a non-
partisan group with 640 members in 44 states, the U.S. Virgin Islands and the District of
Columbia.
The Jubilee USA Network is an alliance of 75 organizations working for debt can-
cellation in Asia. Africa, and Latin America. AFSC has a long history of working on the
African continent in Central. Eastern and Southern Africa and in the U.S. on international
policy that supports African self-determination.

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Updated December 3, 2006
This is testimony to the sophistication of Black voters who not only are aware of their
interests and vote accordingly, but who also withstood all of the voter suppression schemes
to cast their ballots.
I have to begin this brief review of the 2006 elections with something of a requiem
for the fact that the so-called Michigan Civil Rights Initiative passed 56/43 in that state and,
as a result, affirmative action will be eliminated for higher education, government contract-
ing and other purposes.
It was a heroic fight waged by the forces of United Michigan and the Black commu-
nity, where the corporate leaders and major politicians all vowed their support of keeping
affirmative action. However, Whites in the states voted to eliminate it by 62 percent and
Blacks supported it 86 percent. However, Whites constituted 85 percent of the Michigan elec-
torate and Blacks only 11 percent.
Although there will be subsequent legal action to retain it in light of the Supreme
Court decision last year, Ward Connerly will doubtlessly move on to other states such as
Georgia to continue to wreak havoc on this version of civil rights protections.
Otherwise, the election was a source of joy with the election of the second Black gov-
ernor, Deval Patrick in Massachusetts (56 percent to 35 percent), who was supported by vir-
tually every major group in the states. Nevertheless, there was also the anomaly that ballots
ran out in the Black community, in a continuing pattern of disfranchisement problems.
Other Blacks who ran for governor were Republicans who did not fare very well. For
example, Lynn Swann in Pennsylvania badly lost his bid to defeat Ed Rendell, a popular
Democratic incumbent governor with only 13 percent of the Black vote; and Ken Blackwell
in Ohio suffered a similar fate,. also losing badly to Democrat Ted Strickland. And although
Blackwell garnered 20 percent of the Black vote, this was far. below his normal level of sup-
port that reached 40 percent of the Black vote in previous elections.
In high profile senate races, Harold Ford Jr. lost his bid in Tennessee to Bob Corker,
whose racist ad featuring a White woman asking Mr. Ford to come hither was launched when
they were running neck-and-neck. But with it, he was able to pull away to victory by evok-
ing the traditional angst of Whites about the relationship between Black males and White
women. But because he ran such a superlative campaign, he will doubtless be, sought as a
regional player in the attempt of Democrats to attract Southern regional appeal in the 2008
presidential campaign.
Republican Michael Steele lost his race for the U.S. Senate from Maryland to
Democrat Ben Cardin-in an election that featured extensive concern for the way in which
the Black vote would split. In this election, the racial vote was striking, since Whites voted
in the majority for Mr. Steele (was well as Republican gubernatorial candidate Bob Ehrlich),
but Blacks who constituted 23 percent of the :electorate, voted substantially for winning
Democratic Senate candidate Ben Cardin 72 percent and gubernatorial candidate Martin
O'Malley 84 percent.
Members of the Congressional Black Caucus all won re-election and a new member
was added to their number from of Minnesota.. Keith Ellison (Dist. 5) Who \sill be the only
Black Muslim in the U.S. Congress. He won a strong mandate at 56 percent of the, vote and
will be the focus of attention because of the American policy and actions in the Middle East.
Bill Jefferson's race was in doubt in Louisiana because of the taint of scandal and the
consequent lifting of his committee seatby Democratic leader Nancy Pelosi. He von 30 per-
cent of the vote, but because he did not capture more than 50 percent, he \\ill have to com-
pete in a Dec. 9 runoff. He w-ill be opposed by State Senator Karen Carter. who won 22 per-
cent and was endorsed by the state Democratic Party. Finally. in Colorado. Angie Paccione
(4th Dist.) lost to Musgrave, the incumbent, in a surprisingly close race.
What this means is that the Black vote was absolutely critical to the Democratic
sweep in the Senate and House of Representatives. National exit polls showed that Whites
voted 51 percent for Democrats, to 47 percent for Republicans. BN contrast. Blacks voted 89
percent forDemocrats, but only 10 percent in favor of Republicans.
This is testimony to the sophistication of Black voters who not only are aware of their
interests and vote accordingly, but who also \withstood all of the voter suppression schemes
to cast their ballots.
(Ron Walters is the proife'or ofGovernniment and Polirics at ite Universin- of Maryland College Park).


National Urban League Calls Upon Congress -
President to 'Free DC Now'


New York, NY December 6, 2006 National Urban League President Marc H.
Morial is urging the U.S. Congress and President George W. Bush to do the right thing by
enacting this week before the 109th Congress adjourns the D.C. Fair and Equal House
Voting Rights Act (H.R.5388).
S During a late-night special session Monday, the Utah legislature approved new\ con-
gressional district lines, adding a fourth congressional seat in the state, a key component of
an agreement to give the District of Columbia a voting member of Congress. Novw, the U.S.
Congress must act.
"All the pieces are in place to get this done this year." said Morial. "Let's not keep the
residents of the District of Columbia waiting one minute longer to bring them on par with
every other tax-paying citizen in this country." Morial said. "Let's pass this strong bipartisan
bill and provide Washingtonians with a voting member of the U.S. House of Representatives
for the \ern first time." :
The National Urban League believes that D.C. residents have waited far too long for
the D.C. Voting Rights Act (DCVRA) to have it stall and delayed even further into next year.
The DCVRA is a crucial step towards bringing full voting representation in Congress to res-
idents of D.C. a right enjoyed by all other Americans but long overdue for citizens who
reside in our nation's capital.
D.C: residents pay taxes, serve on juries, and place their lives on theline by defend-
ing our nation during times of war. Our nation can no longer tolerate being the only demo-
cratic country in the world that denies voting representation to citizens of the nation's capital.
Democracy begins at home. "Let's make our country whole and get this voting rights bill
finally signed into law this year," Morial said.

Watkins does,
however, note that rap-
pers such as Ice Cube
and Ludacris should not
complain about not being
invited on her show.
"Oprah is a champion for
women's rights, and you
write songs degrading
worrien," says' Watkins,
who is the Business and
Finance editor for Inspire
Magazine... "Why in the Your Story Herel
world would you think that
Call 904-766-8834
she would want you on or email:
her show anyway? You or ema
have to take responsibility info@the
for the statements you floridastar.com
make." ,I


December 9, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


PDAG A_6


i


S'










DLECEMBER9 Y, 20O


Topless continued from A-i
move, or I'll shoot." She said she tried her best to console her granddaughter through tears and
confusion, as best she could. But things got worst because suddenly several other officers
appeared in her bedroom, she said. One grabbed her and pulled her to the edge of the bed even
though she was only wearing a pair of panties. They would not allow her to put on more cloth-
ing, she said. There were no female officers present and she was uncomfortable, frighten and
embarrassed. She told the officers and Detective Tiente that Walter Jones moved away around
the middle of October. They apparently did not believe her as one officer went into her bath-
room and walk-in-closet with his gun pointed as he pulled back the shower curtain and clothes.
She said while she was handcuffed and still topless, Sgt. Crawford approached her bedroom and
removed her telephone and her cell phone. She said she was crying, asking and trying to fig-
ure out what made all of these policemen come to her apartment. With all of the confusion, she
suddenly remembered her son was in the other room. "What are they doing to him?" she
thought.
About 5:00 a.m. her home phone rang and she advised them that it was her "wake-up" call for
work. They would not allow her to answer it. Her cell then rang. They would not allow her to
answer it either. The officers kept coming in and out of her area but still would not allow her
to dress. About 6:00, they allowed her to cover up and then led her into the living room where
her 19-year-old son was also handcuffed, and clothed only in his pajama bottoms. He too was
crying and asking his mother "what is happening to us."
About 6:15 they removed the handcuffs. Her son became very ill and had to be taken to the
hospital. He was diagnosed with an attack due to high anxiety and stress.
Ms. Young finally learned that a white male had reported that he had been robbed at gun point
by her son and husband. He later said that he had lied, after it was proven that they were some
place else at the time he claimed he was robbed.
The accuser, Jason Ayotte was later charged with filing a false report, paid a $1,000 fine and
was sentenced to 12 months of community service. The Youngs received nothing for the dam-
age to their apartment and furniture or, the fact that the landlord made them move because of
the incident which required a new security deposit and other moving expense. In addition, her
credit is affected because of the eviction by the apartment manager.
Ms. Patricia Young said that she, her son, and her granddaughter are still suffering from the
dreadful experience. Her granddaughter's behavior has changed but they do talk about how this
affected them as innocent people, who had done no wrong but was totally humiliated.
Ms. Young said her main concern is her granddaughter who sat there through it all, watching
her grandmother and her uncle being completely humiliated. She said, her granddaughter "is
bright for her age and asks a lot of questions. I am upfront and honest with her."
"Our lives will never be the same," said Ms. Young and no one came to our aide. "I am a
single mom with one income. I think the city and Dallas County should have reimbursed us for
the physical, mental and financial damage we suffered. But they didn't." "Where is help?" She
finally decided to contact The Florida Star.
SAMPSON continued from A-l
The Star.
The child's death was caused by subdural hematoma. He had a bruise on his face And arm.
The sources said that "Justin is a good person and need help to clear him on something he
did not do." His next court date is December 13, 2006. He is still in jail but not yet charged.


THE GREATEST KILLER OF AFRICAN AMERICANS

Recent reports suggest that heart disease is the greatest killer of African Americans and it was
suggested to me years ago as a young man by one of my mentors, not to fall for this hype. He
said "POVERTY AND RACISM" is the main reason for early deaths of Blacks. He further sug-
gested, issues such as early childhood deaths is because of lack of prenatal treatment and mid-
dle age and elder African Americans because far to many do not have healthcare insurance and
cannot afford quality medical treatments.

I kept this in mind over the years and as a community worker and advocate for many years, I
witnessed first hand the disparities, African Americans and the poor faced as it relates to health-
care in free clinics or as patients on welfare by some medical professionals. Often botched sur-
geries, misdiagnosis and far too often no medical treatment in state institutions and prisons.
Often, I would transport African Americans, Hispanic and poor individuals to the local clinics,
doctor's offices or hospitals and would stay throughout their visits to observe and often told by
healthcare and social workers to leave those people alone and allow them to speak and make
decisions for themselves.
Moving forward to the last fifteen years or more, drugs, violence, crime and murders, tend to
be a number one killer of African American young and young adults. Early deaths, occurs on
the streets and behind prison walls, with no relief in sight. Our seniors have to make a decision
between buying food or medicine. However, reports suggest heart disease is the number one
killers of African Americans. Maybe, broken hearts should be in national study and release.
It's time for a change to take place now and I'm ready, prepared and ask for your support in
helping to save our "VILLAGE" from genocide.

Richard P. Burton, Sr., Director
PROJECT R.E.A.C.H., INC.
P.O. BOX 440248
Jacksonville, FL 32244
Bus: 904-786-7883
Cell: 610-349-3358

RIBAULT FULL SERVICE SCHOOL
Oversight Committee Meeting

This meeting is open to the public

December 12, 2006 from 6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.

RIBAULT FULL SERVICE-SCHOOL
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FOR MORE.INFORMATION:
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OR www.downtobusiness.org


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CLARA McLAUGHLIN
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LETTER TO THE EDITOR
Why Did TY Die?
Remembering in a Season of Peace.
By Paul Turwile /December 2006

Recent events have caused me, again, to reflect on the meaning of life. 'Perhaps you've heard
me share the following story in a speech. I believe this event, frankly, started me to reflect on
life itself. It involved my next door neighbor in the projects in which I was raised. As I best
recall, Tyrone B. whom we affectionately called TY was engaged in mischief with other teens
from the public housing where we all lived. TY, at 14 years of age, was a fine young man that
liked to laugh and to tease. He was often the life of the party, and everyone who knew him liked
him'a lot. He had two idolizing younger sisters. He was not only Ms. Catherine's oldest child,
but also the only son. I w\as about the same age as TY.

On a Sunday. the guys decided that they would break into the liquor store. Somewhere between
the alarm activating and the distance it took the fellows to make it to the safety of the projects,
the police intercepted them. TY turned to run into "the woods" and a policeman's bullet struck
him. The officer said that he had seen something in TY's arms and with the angle he had taken
to gain flight, the police felt threatened enough to fire his gun. When they recovered TY's
remains, that something in his arms was an ill-gotten liquor bottle. From the above set of events
we can determine ""How TY died." But the question, "Why did TY die?" is yet to be answered.

Unfortunately, over the course of my life this is not the only tragedy that has intersected with
me. With alarming frequency, I have witnessed youth make bad and sometimes tragic choices
that end or alter their lives. "Is there anything that we as a society can do to stop it or at least
slow it down?": is the question that I pose.

There is a simple answer to the question of "Why did TY die?" TY died because it was his time
to die. I believe that we are all here on this earth for a reason and only for a season. If we can
all be enriched by this young man's tale or if it can inspire us to help prevent other tragedies,
then his life and death can have a,greater meaning. We can dig deeper to prevent screaming
mothers and fathers and the years of heartaches of surviving siblings of youth that died in their
primes.

And so, in this reflection period at the end of another year I find myself asking, "What did I
accomplish?" "What good did I do?" I challenge each of you to examine our collective social
conscience.and to ask, "Did we do enough or could we have done more?" "What progress did
we make in making this a better world?" "What is the meaning of each of our individual lives?"

So TY died and time moved on. Last year, I lost my older sister and this year my younger broth-
er. Recently, I've lost other friends and associates that were especially close to me as well. At
some point each of us must face the reality that our time will also come. I hope that we can face
those last moments of life with a degree of satisfaction from knowing that we gave it our best
shot. The measure for me is not whether or not I succeeded, but whether or not I tried. "Better
that we try and fail, than fail to try." Let us commit to trying harder in 2007 to make our com-
munities better places.

For Judy, Barry, Lero0 and Michael: Thanks for the memory,. The next years won't be the same
w. hout you.


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PAGE A-7


FLnRInA S.TA R


...m.,~7 n nni.









Bebe Moore Campbell Leaves Literary Legacy


PAGE A-8


By C. Denise Johnson,
Special to the NNPA from
the New Pittsburgh Courier

PITTSBURGH (NNPA)
Her path had changed
since she graduated with a
degree in elementary edu-
cation from the University
of Pittsburgh back in 1971.
Since morphing into ajour-
nalist and an award-win-
ning, bestselling author,
Bebe Moore Campbell was
much more than a well-
known alumna and a mem-
ber of Pitt's board of
trustees.
"If this is a fair world,
Bebe Moore Campbell will
be remembered as the most
important African-
American novelist of this
century-except for, maybe,
Ralph Ellison and James
Baldwin. Her writing is
clean and clear; her emo-
tions run hot, but her most
important, characteristic is
uncompromising intelli-
gence coupled with a per-
fectionist's eye for detail."
So wrote Carolyn See in
her review of Campbell's.
chart topping "Brothers
and Sisters" in the
Washington Post's Book
World in 1995.
Elizabeth Bebe Moore
' Campbell Gordon died
Early Nov. 27 in her Los
SAngeles home from com-
plications due to brain can-
cer at age 56. Her diagnosis
with the neurological con-
dition in February sidelined
a scheduled keynote
Address at the 30th annual
Honors Convocation.
She continued to write
as long she could, publish-
ing a children's book,
"Stompin' at the Savoy," in


September. Another chil-
dren's book, "I'm Hungry
Now," is scheduled for a
later release.
Campbell's latest adult
tome was the New York
Times bestselling novel
"72-Hour," the story of a
mother struggling to cope
with her daughter's bipolar
disorder. Her three other
New York Times best-
sellers are "Brothers and
Sisters," (1995), "Singing
in the Comeback Choir,"
(1998) and "What You
Owe Me," (2001), which
also was a Los Angeles
Times Best Book of 2001.
Campbell's interest in
mental health was the cata-
lyst for her first children's
book, "Sometimes My
Mommy Gets Angry,"
(2003), which tells the
story of a little girl reared
by a mentally ill mother; it
won the National Alliance
for the ,Mentally Ill
Outstanding Literature
Award for 2003. Her first
play, "Even with the
Madness," which debuted
in New York City in June
2003, also visited the
theme of mental illness and
the family.
Campbell was on a mis-
sion to de-stigmatize the
notion of mental illness,
particularly within the
Black community.
"The more we educate
the population about the
realities of mental illness
and make more aware that
recovery is possible,"
Campbell said in a phone
interview last February,
"the sooner we can end the
Marginalizationn"
She was a member of
the National Alliance for


the Mentally Ill and a
founding member of
NAMI-Inglewood.
Campbell's debut,
"Your Blues Ain't Like
Mine" (1992) was a New
York Times notable book
of the year and the winner
of the NAACP Image
Award for Literature. Her
journalistic articles
appeared in numerous pres-
tigious national publica-
tions (including the New
York Times and the
Washington Post), and her
essays, articles, and book
excerpts appear in many
anthologies. She was a reg-
ular commentator on
National Public Radio's
"Morning Edition."
"My wife was a phe-
nomenal woman who did it
her way," said husband
Ellis Gordon Jr. in a state-
ment released through her
publicist. "She loved her
family and her career as a
writer. We enjoyed life
together as a team and we
will miss her immensely
and will love her forever."
An only child, Elizabeth
Bebe Moore Campbell
Gordon was born Feb. 18,
1950 in Philadelphia, Penn.
to Doris Moore and the late
George L. P. Moore. She
was educated in the
Philadelphia public
schools, graduating from
Philadelphia High School
for Girls. She received her
Bachelor of Science degree
in Elementary 'Education
from the University of
Pittsburgh 1971 and the
University of Pittsburgh's
Distinguished Alumni
Award as well as an hon-
orary doctorate. She was
appointed an Alumni


Trustee of the University
by Chancellor Mark
Nordenberg on June 24,
2005.
Upon graduation from
the University of
Pittsburgh, Campbell
became a teacher and
taught elementary school in
Atlanta Georgia from 19.72
to1975. She quickly
learned that teaching was
not her life's work.
Searching for more, she
enrolled in a writing class
taught by renowned author
Toni Cade Bambara.
"Of course, I didn't
think about becoming a
writer until 20 years later,
after I had graduated from
college and was teaching
school. Before that time it
never occurred to me that I
could do what I loved for a
living."
"I began sending short
stories and poetry out to
magazines after I graduated
from the University of
Pittsburgh. My work was
rejected for about five
years in a row. Meanwhile,
I began attending writers'
workshops. I honed my
craft during these group
sessions, and my writing
improved. Finally, I dashed
off a short story, in one sit-
ting, and mailed it off to
ESSENSE magazine. A
few weeks later I received
an acceptance letter.
"I was constantly reject-
ed for five years. By
attending very supportive
writers' workshops I
learned that when the world
is telling me no, I must sur-
round myself with people
who are telling me yes. I
don't think I would have
ever been published if I


Celebrated author Bebe Moore Campbell (1950 2006)
Celebrated author Bebe Moore Campbell (1950 2006)


hadn't found the friendship
and support I needed in the
workshops."
Eventually, Campbell
left teaching and pursued a
career in writing. Her
favorite quote on being a
writer: "Discipline is the
servant of inspiration."
"The entire university
community mourns the loss
of our treasured alumna,
trustee and friend," said
Pitt's Nordenberg. "As a
writer, she crafted honest
and riveting prose, illumi-
nated the legacies of slav-
ery and freedom and her
care for the language and
rhythms of urban life have
given the world a perspec-
tive that is uniquely hers.
As a daughter of Pitt, she
was a role model for stu-
dents and a powerful
spokeswoman for the
ideals we hold dear."
Robert Hill, who -heads
Pitt's office of public
affairs, got to know
SCampbell through her
many visits to her alma
mater.
"She was warm, friend-
ly and approachable, not at
all possessed by her
celebrity," reflected Hill.


She had a calm almost
serene demeanor, and she
was a marvel to appreciate
- all this powerful prose
from such a petite, confi-
dent woman of giant lead-
ership stature.
"A loyal devoted mem-
ber of the Pitt community,
she will be sorely missed
by all of us in Pittsburgh as
well as her fans around the
world."
Campbell is survived by
her husband of 22 years
Ellis Gordon, Jr.; her moth-
er Doris Moore, her two
children, daughter Maia
Campbell, and son. Ellis
Gordon, III, one son-in-
law, Elias Gutierrez, one
daughter-in-law, Monica
Gordon, two granddaugh-
ters, .Elizabeth Elisha
Gutierrez and Zakariya
Gordon and a host of other
relative and friends.
In lieu of flowers, the
family is asking that dona-
tions be sent to two of her
favorites, NAMI Urban
Los Angeles arnd The
United Negro College
Fund.


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Available from Commercial News Providers"
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befire touring Lu Baltimore.




NID. Xabi Sa nbi Productions



Corporation. Their management team has over
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President and his wife Cynthia Jasari aillamets-
JhI the Founder are uique n that they them- n n s
selimted Perfformer NeOrleorn riding Aanrts r-

omvor of the hurricane Katrina disaster.center
Katrina ore e p helms hitctins


Corporation. Their management team has ove

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President and his wife Cynrthi Jasaii XXilliams-
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5eid p .,., ... i\ors of the Ihrricane Karrina disaster.


KATRINA PLAY continued on B-2







Page B-2/December 9, 2006


KATRINA PLAY continued from cover page -
Katrina: A Whole Lotta Water will bring atten-
tion to a crisis that is still ongoing in the affected areas
that the hurricane devastated. The focus of the multime-
dia event will surround the deep social issues around such
a life-changing event and help those unaffected by its far-
reaching destruction to come to an understanding of how
important it is to feel the pain and suffering of others and
count their blessings for what they have. Exploring the
emotional, psychological, human rights and race issues
through this play will hopefully keep them in the spot-
light as this human drama continues to unfold in the gulf
coast area. Many life situations can be set to music and
dance and this is no exception, in fact, the play brings it
all home straight to the heart, and that is the hope and
intent of its creators.
The Re-opening of the hip-hop multimedia musi-
cal Katrina: A Whole Lotta Water is Dec 14, 2006 at 8 PM
at the Times Square Arts Center Room 500 located at 300
W 43rd St New York City 10036. Five performances
have been added for December 14th through December
17, 2006: Thursday 8 PM, Friday 8 PM, Saturday 3 PM
& 8 PM, Sunday 2:30 PM Tickets are available at
www.theatermania.com and by calling 212-352-3101.
Groups can call 917-716-6635 for tickets. The cost of
admission ranges from $20- $30.

Teens and Media: A Full-Time Job
By Stefanie Olsen

"This generation is unique. Teen life has
become a theatrical, self-directed media
production." Jim Taylor, Harrison Group

According to a study released this week,
Americans aged 13 to 18 spend more than 72
hours a week using electronic media-defined
as the Internet, cell phones, television, music
and video games. Because teens are known for
multitasking, their usage of devices can over-
lap.
So much technology makes teens feel
they are playing a starring role in their own real-
ity TV show, said Jim Taylor, vice chairman of
the Harrison Group, which conducted the 2006
Teen Trend study.
"This generation is unique," Taylor said.
"Teen life has become a theatrical, self-directed
media production."
The Harrison Group, whose 2006 Teen.
Trends study was sponsored by VNU Business
Media, surveyed 1,000 Americans aged 13 to
18 on their thoughts and habits, to extrapolate
trends for the estimated 25.2 million teens in the
United States. This is the third year of the study.
The study estimates that despite their
age, teens have great purchasing power,
thanks to money coming in from part-time jobs
and parents. Teenagers spend about $195 bil-
lion annually on clothes, eating out, cars,
movies and cell phones, according to the report.


Fort Bend Man Creator of Children's Book Series
By: DIANE TEZENO, Staff Writer
S. Fort Bend resident
V' Dyke Robinson,
author of "Digibots:
Classroom
Adventure s,"
believes his unique
,.. .. -series of children's
-' books offers a
U *o ,, proactive solution
to inappropriate
'.|' *' classroom behav-
i : .;o n ior.
S The six-foot
Stall robot is one of six
characters Robinson
created to teach stu-
Sdents about proper
Classroom behavior.
DIGIBOT CREATOR: Dyke Robinson, a Katy resident, was His first book, geared
at the Sugar Land Barnes and Noble Nov. 24 to sign copies toward children ages
of his recently-released second book, "Digibots: 4-6, focuses on name
Classroom Adventures I1." calling, tardiness and
sharing.
Robinson uses his robotic characters, Hong, Jason, Kelsey, Lee, Lisa, Shelby
and Mrs. Digibot Teacher, to illustrate proper classroom behavior in a fun and entertain-
ing way. His second book covers temper tantrums, disturbing the property of others and
cheating. A former counselor in the criminal justice system, Robinson created the
Digibot concept in response to the problems youth face in the criminal justice system.,
During a counseling session with a 17-year-old vWho was eager to turn his life around,
Robinson ran a criminal history report and discovered the youth had two felonies on his
record.
The encounter motivated him to develop a system to provide young people with
proactive guidance to help them to be successful in life and avoid similar road blocks.
Robinson started the company in 2001 and approached a video production company to
develop a movie for his concept.
After spending thousands of dollars of his own money on the movie, in 2004 he
decided to translate the learning series into book form, and produced the first book of a
four part series. "My heart was into the Digibot concept, so I decided not to wait on any-
body else and used my own money because I believe in it," Robinson said.
During his research, Robinson identified 11 inappropriate behaviors to base the
initial books in his series on. The behaviors include fighting, cheating, tardiness, name
calling, disturbing others' property, speaking without raising your hand, uncontrollable
laughter, temper tantrums, inattentiveness to the teacher, engaging in other tasks during
lessons and wandering around the classroom.
"Inappropriate behavior is a major problem for educators and a leading reason
that classroom instruction and learning does not occur," Robinson said. Robinson holds
a bachelor's in criminal justice and a master's in guidance and counseling. He also devel-
oped a series of questions for classrooms to discuss prior to viewing the Digibot
movie to stimulate an honest dialogue between students and teachers. One of the
questions asks students what they would do if someone disturbed their personal belong-
ings in class.
Some students may respond "hit him," based on what.they may have been
taught outside of the classroom, but that is OK, Robinson said, because the series seeks
to gauge a student's level of understanding on what is and is not appropriate and then
redirect that behavior.
"A lot of times we don't address these kinds of inappropriate behaviors until a
kid is in trouble and may be getting kicked out of school," Robinson said. Digibot rais-
es awareness of inappropriate behaviors up front so chances of getting in trouble
decrease, he explained.
For more information about the Digibots, call 1-877-375-8794 or visit digi-
bots.us.









COLLEGE AND CAREER COLUMN

Great Things In Small Packages
I know a young lady who describes herself as average average grades, average achievements, and average background. She claims
to be nothing special, yet this "average girl" graduated from high school with almost $10,000 in scholarships.
My friend can't give a specific reason for her success. She played sports in high school, but was never the star athlete. She participat-
ed in extracurricular activities, but wasn't considered a leader. Her volunteer experience wasn't extraordinary and her family background was
stable. She isn't a minority and both parents worked, earning good money. If one was to believe the myths surrounding college scholarships,
she had nothing that worked in her favor except determination.
Scholarships are the best kind of financial aid. It is money for college that does not have to be paid back at any time. This appealed to
my friend, who knew she needed some form of financial assistance to pay for college. She isn't alone. Nearly 75 percent of the Class of
2006 high school graduates who took the ACT Assessment reported that they needed financial aid.
Most scholarships are awarded to students because of their needs, their merits, or a combination of the two. Some scholarships have
specific guidelines applicants must meet, while others are not as rigid. My friend's background disqualified her for some of the big-time schol-
arships those that fully fund a four-year college education but she discovered there were multiple scholarships of less monetary value
that fit her perfectly. She applied for those scholarships and was surprised with the number awarded to her.
I applaud her dedication. Too often students disregard a scholarship because its monetary value is seen as "too little," and not worth the
effort it takes to apply. What more teens need to know is every little bit helps and those $500 scholarships add up quickly. What seems like
a little money now can later determine how much you need to borrow in loans or how many hours you have to work while attending class-
es.
The best way to search and apply for scholarships is to begin early. There are many scholarships out there, but there are just as many
students applying for them, too. I know students who begin researching potential scholarships as early as their sophomore year in high
school. They may not be able to apply for them yet, but they go into their senior year knowing what is available. I've met parents who began
keeping tack of their child's academic and extracurricular accomplishments as early as elementary school. Their organization made the
scholarship process a lot easier.
It is also important to take the process seriously. Some school counselors will advise teens to treat scholarship applications like a part-
time job. My friend prided her search on organization. Armed with a list of scholarships that fit her background, she made a calendar listing
application requirements, contacts and deadlines. She made a personal goal to apply for at least one scholarship a week, more if several
deadlines fell on the same day.
She started her search her junior year in high school. She was a frequent visitor at the guidance counselor's office and took advantage
of the free resources at their disposal. Counselors' offices are a wealth of information. College and university financial aid officers know of
opportunities within the university for students with any number of characteristics students with high GPAs, students studying a certain
major, and students with specific backgrounds. After all, that is their job.
Student athletes should explore National Collegiate Athletic Association's website at www.ncaa.org. Students that know their future major
can explore association websites to see if there is a scholarship that could help them with their studies. Many occupations have organiza-
tions that are interested in attracting new people to the field. Last, there's several free scholarship sites on the Internet, including www.fast-
web.com or www.finaid.com. The Internet doesn't replace a school counselor or college admissions officer, but works well as an additional
resource.
It may seem that scholarships are rewarded to a small population of students the very smart, the very talented or the very poor but
that isn't true. Earning scholarships takes time, work and dedication. And the payoff, no matter the monetary value, is well worth the effort.

First Step To The Future: Don't DropOut of High School!
When I start thinking about new topics for this column, I sometimes take it for granted that students will.finish high school. Then I
run across information that reminds me that far too many teens drop out of high school before earning a diploma.
The U.S. made steady gains in high school graduation rates until about 20 years ago. Now we're losing ground. While the exact num-
ber of students who drop out of high school is hard to pin down, research estimates are as high as 30 percent.
A recent report from the Organization for Cooperation and Development says the U.S. is now ninth among industrialized nations in the
proportion of young adults (25-34 years old) with a high school diploma. Korea, Norway, The Slovak Republic, Japan, The Czech Republic,
Sweden, Canada and Finland are all graduating more of their young people from high school than does the United States.
The reasons students drop out are varied and often complex. The biggest hurdle seems to be the ninth grade. More students fail the
ninth grade than any other grade. Students who don't develop, strong academic, study and social skills in the earlier grades are often over-
whelmed by ninth grade. And many times these students are at or near the age where they're no longer required to attend school.
If you or someone you know is thinking about dropping out, talk to a teacher, counselor or another adult. They will help you to see how
Important it is to stay in school. If you need help in school, consider:
* Spend extra study time with your teacher or a tutor in classes that are difficult for you.
* Talk to adults you know about going to work with them for a day of job shadowing.
* Ask people in careers that interest you about how they got their jobs, and what education is necessary to get into the field.
* If you work while you are in school, ask to schedule your work hours around schoolwork.
* Get a "reading buddy," an adult with whom you can read and discuss books. Several of my co-workers at ACT do this.
The first step to your future is earning your high school diploma. Without a diploma, your options are limited, but once you walk across
that graduation stage, your future is an open book.
Rose Rennekamp is the vice president of communications for ACT. She is a mom and has a master's of education in guidance and
counseling. For more college and career-planning information, visit www.actstudent.org. Have a question you want answered in a future col-
umn? Send a letter to this newspaper or e-mail Rose at AskRose@act.org.


Page B-3/December 9, 20066


The Florida Star/Prep Rap





Page B-4/December 9, 2006


Start Looking Now For Summer Fun
By Rose Rennekamp, Vice President of Communications for ACT

It's not even time
for spring 'break, yet 4 :
spots in summer camps,
enrichment programs
and summer school are
already filling up. The
deadlines are looming -
for many of the summer .
activities that can enter- '
tain and even educate
you.
When I .think
about summer camp, my
memories take me back
memories take me ba Plan your Summer vacation early, we did!
to Camp Hantesa. We
learned crafts, how to make dinner over a campfire and lots of great songs. You
can still experience places like Camp Hantesa, of course, but there is a huge
variety of other camps available today.
The summer before sixth grade my son spent a week at an entrepre-
neurial camp sponsored by the Kauffman Foundation and hosted by a local uni-
versity. By the end of the week, he and his buddies had business plans that real-
ly made lot of sense. My son not only learned the basics about starting a busi-
ness. He also developed a new mindset and still considers starting his own busi-
ness as one of many career options.
Summer activities can be much more than a way to stay busy while
you're out of school. They can help to discover new passions. I know an eighth
grader who spent a couple of weeks last summer taking a web design class
through a program at a local college. He then took some computer classes dur-
ing the school year, and has since decided that he may be interested in pursu-
ing a career in some kind of computer programming or information technology.
Students who need help in specific subjects in school could benefit from
intensive learning over the summer. By looking over your grade reports and
standardized test scores, you can see what areas could use some more in-
depth study..
Summer school may not be the way you dream of spending your sum-
mer, but the programs and classes offered over the summer are often a lot more
"fun" than the classes offered during the traditional school year. They usually
allow you the chance to get out of theclassroom and apply the skills you learn.
One high school sophomore I know spent a month at summer school last sum-
mer, earning an extra science credit. She tells me, "I wouldn't do summer school
for just anything, but this was really cool." Normally not a big fan of science, the
chance to spend a week on the beach in Texas, and another week camping and
hiking in the desert at Big Bend National Park pushed her to check out the ecol-
ogy class. While her favorite part of the session was the free time on the beach,
she had to admit that taking the class allowed her to better understand what
she'd learned in her freshman biology class.
Summer programs can also help high school students decide on a col-
lege or a major. I recently spoke to a high school senior who spent a week last
summer at a university as part of an engineering enrichment program for high
school students. She said that living in the university's dorms, walking around
campus and interacting with students and professors helped her decide that
.was the college she wanted to attend. She's been accepted to that university
and plans to attend in the fall.
While you don't have to give up the weeks spent at camps like Camp
Hantesa, summer classes and programs that could help when you return to
school could be just as beneficial. Talk to your school's counselor to find out
what's available for students in your area. And maybe you will come home ready
to start a business that will. pay for college, not just the best s'mores recipe that
you brought home from camp last year.


5 Things Most of Us Can Learn
From Toddlers
By Kathleen Porter
Toddlers hold the key to
back pairi relief. They may have to
rely on grown-ups to teach them
how to tie a shoe and use the potty,
but when it comes to knowing how .
to sit, stand, bend and walk with
ease, we can take our cues from
these little ones. Moreover, toddlers, in spite of their ten-
der age, hold the secret of good posture. All healthy
babies teach themselves how to stand and walk by falling
down enough times to discover the central axis along
which they must alignin order to balance a heavy head on
top of the spine. In fact, the back pain sufferer is far more
likely to have veered off from this axis than the person'
who ages with the alignment of a toddler. The shocker is
that this posture is surprisingly different from what most
people have been taught about sitting or standing "up
straight." And it isn't rocket science; we knew it when
we were toddlers, and we can learn it again as adults.
Here are five things that toddlers know about
posture that you've probably forgotten:
* Toddlers rely on their skeletons to hold them up.
Without aligned bones, they fall down. Babies know that
their leg bones must be vertical when standing, just like
foundation posts on a building. You can check to see if


your leg bones are vertical
of a mirror and moving
your legs back and forth.
Observe how the pelvis
swings like a bell in a
church tower. When the
front rim of the 'bell' is
aiming back between


by standing sideways in front



,..
.. ', -


upright vertical legs that serve as pillars or sturdy
columns, the pelvis is in the neutral position that supports
the spine along the axis.
* Toddlers sit squarely on their sit bones. To locate these
bones, sit on a level surface with your feet flat on the
floor and slide your right hand, palm up, under your right
buttock. Let your weight come down onto your hand and
roll around until you feel a boney 'knob' pushing into
your hand. Next, place your weight directly into both sit
bones (there's another one on the left side) by pulling the
flesh of the buttocks out behind you. Bring awareness to
the pubic bone now, where two bones of your pelvis meet
low in the front. Slowly
,move the pubic bone
.. upward away from the seat,
,, observing the rounding that
s comes into your back as
your spine collapses.
Notice, also, how your
weight has rolled onto the back edge of the sit bones.
Now, as you begin to press the pubic bone downwards
into the seat, observe the rolling forward of the pelvis and
the lengthening of the spine as it rises-upward. Just as you
did while standing, you've succeeded in placing the
pelvis in the neutral position that all toddlers discover.
TODDLERS Continued on B7


I









Enjoy The Holiday Season


With Family, Friends and Good Food

A t the heart of any holiday celebration is food. Certain tastes and aromas instantly conjure up '"" "i
images of the holidays, evoking memories of family, friends and seasons past. Everyone has .,. V.-- c
a favorite dish, so hosts look for new ways to add special touches without snubbing
tradition. According to a survey conducted by Equation Research, 81 percent of peo- .A'-
pie say they look for new recipes to help put a fresh twist on holiday classics. -a ''
And, while the main course tends to remain constant, cooks want simple ,
ideas to bring new flavor and flair to appetizers, side dishes and desserts. .-
The classic Green Bean Casserole, which gets its unmistakable flavor
from cream of mushroom soup, has been a mainstay on holiday g -
menus for more than 50 years. To add a festive touch of color, mix in :
chopped red pepper. Using chicken broth instead of water adds rich .::1 '
flavor to Moist & Savory Stuffing. Pecans and cranberries lend a .- .
flavorful twist.
Of course, no holiday gathering would be complete without ;
scrumptious desserts. Easier Than Apple Pie a festive inter- .:,
pretation of the all-American favorite showcases the classic
tastes of apples and cinnamon in a simple, rustic tart. Or, trade in: '"'
traditional pumpkin pie for Spiced Pumpkin Cake, an ultra-moist *
treat with spiced cream cheese frosting that will win rave reviews.
For more recipes that blend tradition and creativity," .-I
visit www.campbellskitchen.com, www.mccormick.com
or www.swansonbroth.com. Green Bean
Casserole


Easier Than Apple Pie
Prep: 15 minutes Bake: 20 to 25 minutes


Makes 8 servings


refrigerated pie crust (from 15-ounce package)
egg white, lightly beaten
cup sugar
tablespoons cornstarch
tablespoon McCormick Ground Cinnamon
cups thinly sliced peeled apples (about 4 medium)
teaspoon sugar


1. Preheat oven to 425F. Prepare crust as directed on package. Place on foil-
lined 12-inch pizza pan. If necessary, press out any folds or creases. Brush
crust with about 1/2 of beaten egg white.
2. Mix 3/4 cup sugar, cornstarch and cinnamon in medium bowl. Toss with
apples. Spoon into center of crust, spreading to within 2 inches of edges. Fold
2-inch edge of crust up over apples, pleating or folding crust as needed. Brush
crust with remaining egg white; sprinkle with 1 teaspoon sugar.
3. Bake for 20 to 25 minutes or until apples are tender. Cool slightly before
serving.


Green Bean Casserole
Prep: 10 minutes
Bake: 30 minutes
Makes 12 servings
2 cans (10 3/4 ounces each) Campbell's
Cream of Mushroom Soup (Regular or 98%
Fat Free)
1 cup milk
2 teaspoons soy sauce
1/4 teaspoon ground black pepper
8 cups cooked cut green beans
1 can (6 ounces) French's French Fried Onions
(2 2/3 cups)
1. Stir soup, milk, soy sauce, pepper, beans
and 1 1/3 cups onions in 3-quart casserole.
2. Bake at 3500F for 25 minutes or until hot.
Stir.
3. Top with remaining onions. Bake for 5 min-
utes more.
For a Festive Touch: stir in 1/2 cup chopped red
pepper with soup.
Onion Gratin
Prep: 20 minutes
Bake: 45 minutes
Makes 8 servings
2 pounds small whole white onions (about 30
to 32), peeled
1 can (10 3/4 ounces) Campbell's Condensed
Cream of Mushroom Soup (Regular or 98% Fat
Free)
3/4 cup milk
1 1/4 cups shredded Cheddar cheese (abQut 5
ounces), divided
1/2 cup crushed corn flakes
1. Arrange onions in 12 x 8-inch shallow baking
dish.
2. Mix soup, milk and 1/4 cup cheese in small
bowl and pour over onions.
3. Mix corn flake crumbs with remaining cheese
in small bowl and sprinkle over onions.
4. Bake at 350F for 45 minutes or until hot and
bubbly and onions are tender.
Try This Easy Method: For peeling small white
onions, cut offends of onions and place them in a
bowl. Pour boiling water over onions and let stand for
5 minutes. Pour off water and then slip the skins off
the onions.


Page B-5/December 9, 2066


The Florida Star/Prep Rap






Page B-6/December 9, 2006


A Time For


I_ SStorytime

Some Children See Him
By Alfred Burt

Some children see Him lily white
the infant Jesus born this night
Some children see Him lily white
with tresses soft and fair

Some children see Him bronzed and brown
the Lord of heav'n to earth come down
Some children see Him bronzed and brown
with dark and heavy hair (with dark and heavy hair!)

Some children see Him almond-eyed
This Saviour whom we kneel beside
Some children see Him almond-eyed
With skin of yellow hue!

Some children see Him dark as they
S Sweet Mary's Son to whom we pray
Some children see Him dark as they
And, ah! they love Him so!

The children in each different place
Will see the Baby Jesus' face
Like theirs but bright with heav'nly grace
And filled with holy light!

0 lay aside each earthly thing
and with thy heart as offering
Come worship now the infant King
'tis love that's born tonight!

'tis love that's born tonight!

SA Christmas Poem

It's That Time Of Year

It's that time of year,
when your so dynamic.
That joyous holiday season has come

It's never a fallible time, this season.
s All children radiant with fun,
Everyone happy and laughing.

People indulging in the love of the season.
The special day looming around the corner
It's everyone's favorite time of year


HAVE A MERRY CHRISTMAS!


The Season!


I Christmas Jokes and Riddles!


Q: What do you call a bunch of
grandmasters of chess bragging
about their games in a hotel lobby?
A: Chess nuts boasting in an open
foyer!

Q: What did Santa shout to his toys
on Christmas Eve?
A: Okay everyone, sack time!!

Q: Why did Santa spell Christmas N-
O-E?
A: Because the angel had said, "No
L!"

Q: What goes Ho, Ho, Swoosh, Ho,
Ho, Swoosh?
A: Santa caught in a revolving door!


Q: Why does Santa Claus go down the
chimney on Christmas Eve?
A: Because it" soots him!

Q: Did you hear that one of Santa's
reindeer now works for Proctor and
Gambel?
A: Its true .. Comet cleans sinks!

Q: What's a good holiday tip?
A: Never catch snowflakes with your
tongue until all the birds have gone
south for the winter.

Q: How come you never hear anything
about the 10th reindeer "Olive" ?
A: Yeah, you know, "Olive the other
reindeer, used to laugh and call him
names"


Page B-6/December 9, 2006







Page B-7/December 9, 2006


TODDLERS continued from B4


TODDLERS continued from B4 ji -
Toddlers do not lift or collapse their chests. To f
do either would cause them to lose their balance.
'Home base' requires that the pelvis be in its neutral" *-
position to allow the rib cage to hang suspended from
an extended, aligned spine. You can experiment with -. "
this by first 'parking' your pelvis in neutral, with the
pubic bone aiming down into the chair. You may have '-., .
to concentrate to prevent the pubis from rising up away
from the chair as you first lower, then lift, your breastbone a few times. Notice the
rounding that comes into your back when you sink your chest, and the arching backward
of the spine that occurs as you lift the chest up. (Note: Because lifting the chest when
the pelvis is in neutral causes the spine to arch backwards, do not take this any farther
than is comfortable). Whether collapsed or ram-rod straight, these are the two either/or
positions that many people think are their only options. Repeat this movement again,
this time very slowly, to see if you can detect the relaxed middle where your chest is nei-
ther collapsed nor lifted and where your spine comfortably supports itself like the trunk
of a tree.
* Toddlers do not firm their 'abs' or suck in their bellies. Tightening the 'abs' rectuss
abdominis) interferes with natural breathing by binding up the diaphragm, the primary
muscle of respiration. Give this experiment a try. Suck in your abdominal muscles and
hold for a few seconds, long enough to notice that
you've stopped breathing. Now relax your belly ever
so slightly, then a little more and a little more, and you
will experience how breathing returns quite naturally.
Every one of the billions of cells in your body requires
a healthy supply of oxygen for its food, a fact that
illustrates the damage caused by the culturally-
imposed standard that tells us that women must have
flat bellies, while men should aspire to have 'six- ..
pack' or 'killer' abs. Learning to align the bones so
that we don't have to build artificial, tension-storing .
'strength' to hold us up is an essential component of
natural, relaxed breathing.
* Toddlers are willing to experiment with that is unfamiliar. Toddlers never stop trying
to learn new things, almost all of which they approach with
fresh eyes and an open mind. Because the steps outlined
above challenge certain long-held assumptions you may have
held, it can be helpful to approach this new information with
a toddler's open mind and willingness to experience the unfa-
miliar. So much of what we have been taught about health
and fitness is based on the mistaken belief that streihgth and
flexibility are qualities that must be worked at in order to be
maintained. Authentic natural strength and flexibility are sim-
ply inevitable byproducts of living a normally active life
aligned with the body's central axis. One need only examine
the postural habits of those small women in the world who are able to successfully carry
enormously heavy loads on their heads, as well as older people who age with relative
comfort and ease of movement, to see the importance of aligning with the fundamental
laws of nature that toddlers understand. By remembering what you once knew when you
learned to stand and walk (in other words, embracing your inner toddler!) you, too, will
be able to rely on the. structural framework of an aligned, living skeleton to provide all
the support you need be naturally strong, flexible and pain-free.


ADVERTISING DEADLINE:

TUESDAY @ 5:00 P.M.

Call: (904) 766-8834

or E-MAIL:

inf -' b' efloridastar.com


Thrill Friends And Family With A
"Make It Yourself" Pizza Party




.... "W#-








using all their favorite toppings. Creating a "make it your-
self" pizza party is a great way to customize the meal
while involving friends and family in a fun activity. Best of
all, this crust recipe, which uses a surprise ingredient, is
simple enough to make at home without making a mess
of the kitchen.
The secret to this simple crust is the addition of
potatoes. Idahoan brand flavored Mashed Potatoes were
recently named the best-tasting instant mashed potato
compared to major national competitors by the American
Culinary ChefsBest.(tm) Incorporating these convenient,
100 percent authentic Idaho potatoes in the crust adds
moisture and rich flavor to this homemade version of one
of America's favorite foods.
The following recipe for Fresh Tomato and
Zucchini Pizza uses fresh summer produce; however,
when making pizza at home, each person can substitute
his or her favorite toppings. With this versatile recipe, you
can enjoy a delicious homemade meal that enables
everyone to eat the pizza that they love.
Fresh Tomato
And Zucchini Pizza
Crust:
1/2 cup dry Idahoan Roasted Garlic flavored
Mashed Potatoes
1 cup boiling water
1 cup all-purpose flour
3 tablespoons olive oil
1 teaspoon salt
Topping:
3 plum tomatoes, thinly sliced and patted dry
1 small zucchini, thinly sliced
1 tablespoon olive oil
Salt and ground pepper to taste
4 ounces shredded mozzarella cheese
2 tablespoons fresh shredded basil or 1 tea
spoon dried basil
Combine dry Idahoan Roasted Garlic flavored
Mashed Potatoes with boiling water in a bowl, using a
fork to moisten all potatoes. Let stand for one minute.
Add flour, olive oil and salt to potato mixture. With hands,
knead mixture until dough forms a ball. Let rest 5 min-
utes.
Preheat oven to 4000 F. Press dough into 12-
inch by 8-inch baking pan. Arrange zucchini slices and
tomato slices over the dough, leaving a 1/2-inch border.
Drizzle with olive oil and sprinkle with salt and pepper.
Bake about 15 minutes. Top with mozzarella;
bake 5 minutes longer or until cheese melts. Sprinkle
with basil. Yield: 4 main-dish servings or 6 appetizer
servings


The Florida Star/Prep Rap






Page B-8/December 9, 2006 The Florida Star/Prep Rap


STROKE: Remember The 1st
Three Letters... S.T.R.
Aii -,; i,~ i p'i i *


t- 4i
4
i t


STROKE IDENTIFICATION:
If you witness someone stumble, ask them if
they are okay. Most of the time they will tell you
that it is nothing, I just tripped a little. If you can,
do "riot let that person out of your site until you
know that they are alright. If they seem to be a
bit shaken up, ask them to SMILE, SPEAK A
SIMPLE SENTENCE, and to RAISE BOTH
ARMS. If you detect the slightest difference in
any one of these 3 tasks, call 911 because that
-person.could be having a stroke.
SNeurologist say that if a person having a
stroke can get medical care within 3 hours it
can totally reverse the effects of a stroke...total-
ly. The trick is getting a stroke recognized, diag-
nosed, and then getting the patient medically
carded for within 3 hours, which is tough.
Read and Learn! Sometimes symptoms
of a stroke are difficult to identify. Unfortunately,
the lack of awareness spells disaster. The
stroke victim may suffer severe brain damage
when people nearby fail to recognize the symp-
toms of a stroke.
A bystander can recognize a stroke by
asking three simple questions. Just remember
to:
S Ask the individual to SMILE.
T Ask the person to TALK to SPEAK A SIM-
PLE SENTENCE (Coherently) (i.e. It is sunny
out today)
R* Ask him or her to RAISE BOTH ARMS.
NOTE : Another 'sign' of a stroke is this: Ask the
person to 'stick' out their tongue. If the tongue is
'crooked', if it goes to one side or the other that is
also an indication of a stroke. If he or she has trou-
ble with ANY ONE of these tasks, call 911 immedi-
ately!! and describe the symptoms to the dispatch-
er.
This is great for younger adults to
remember, especially if they are around grand-
parwnts. But, anyone can suffer from a stroke.


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Advertising Deadline:


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


t--~


The Florida Star/Prep Rap


Page B-8/December 9, 2006


Tau EZS mul-Ass





DELCEMERm 9, fl fLA'iZ IulflP/IIL3


PAGE C-1


WEST UNION MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH


Presents


- Senior Mr. and Mrs. West Union Pageant


Mr. Claude Simmons, Sr.


Mr. Fred Andrews Mr. Cornelious C. Williams


Mr. Willie Corbitt


SAn Evening of Christian Elegance


**'e 14; :'


Mrs. Lee Ester Nelson


Mrs. Martha P. Cummings


STAY INFORMED!
SUBSCRIBE TO

THE FLORIDA STAR
CALL 904/766-8834


The West Union Missionary Baptist Church, with Rev. Leroy C. Kelly, Pastor, is spon-.
soring a pageant, "An E\ening of Ihristian Elegance." The Christian Education Nlinistr)
embarked on an idea and realized that there was a need for an additional van. A van that is
equipped with handicap accessibilities. The Lord blessed the ministry with an idea to raise -
enough funds to accomplish this goal through the vision of the Chairman Sis. Delaney F.
Ms. Lillian Smit
Williams and Co-Chairman Sis. Lee Ester Nelson and the members of the ministry who are as
follows; Rev. Leroy C. Kelly, Pastor; Sis Isabella Kelly; Martha Cummings, Sunday School
Superintendent; Sis Rebecca Hobbs, Chairman of the Trustee Ministry; Dorothy-Brewster, .
Chairman of Deaconess Ministry; Sis Shirley Porter, Director of Youth Ministry; Sis. Janie
Everett, Trustee; Sis. Sandra Thompson, Secretary; Sis. Frances Lynch, Church Clerk; Sis. Gwen
Simmons, Hospitality Chair; Sis. Lillian Smith, Trustee; & Sis. Annie Washington. The vision is
to present a Senior Mr. & Mrs. West Union Pageant in an Evening of Christian Elegance.
After careful consideration and the approval of the pastor, the final idea was henceforth,
presented to the entire congregation and was accepted. There was overwhelming support from
the entire church. As a result, there was a total of 16 members to volunteer to compete for the
crown of Thie King and Queen of West Union Missionary Baptist Church.
PAMrs. Mary John
PAGEANT continued dh C3 picture missing)


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Ask Deanna! is an advice column known for its fearless approach to reality-based
subjects!
Dear Deanna!
I've been in relationships during the holiday season for the past 6
years. Every year, whatever man I've dated, he's dumped me
right at Christmas. It has always been someone different and I
can't figure out what I've done wrong. I love the holidays and
enjoy decorating, buying gifts and going all out for the celebra-
tion. After the fact, each of them says it isn't me, but they prefer
not to spend much money during the holiday. How do I avoid
being dumped this year?
Holiday Blues (Charleston, SC)

Dear Holiday Blues:
Jesus is the reason for the Christmas holiday and perhaps you should remember that. It appears
the men you've dated may be offended because you place so much emphasis on the commer-
cial aspect of the holiday. With your next relationship, have dialogue with your mate and find
out his feelings on Christmas, his approach to faith and how he celebrates. You can plan to cel-
ebrate together and this should prevent you from waking up alone on Christmas Day.
******************

Dear Deanna!
I gave my girlfriend an ultimatum to choose her girlfriends or me. I'm patient but enough is
enough. I've been sitting home with our kids on the weekends while she hangs out. Her cell
phone always interrupts our quality time. We can't go to a restaurant without her pals showing
up. Movies are out of the question because they get invited also. Her friends won't come to the
house because they know I'm there. How do I regain control of my relationship?
Fed Up Boyfriend On-Line Reader

Dear Fed Up:
The solution is getting your girlfriend to stay home. Encourage her to spend quality time with
you by offering new reasons to stay home. You can buy her favorite movies, cater a nice dinner
and hire a housekeeper. Since her friends won't interrupt while she's at the house, take this time
to let her know you miss her and share your concerns about her activities. Ignore her friends,
avoid negativity and focus on your relationship as you head in a positive direction.
**** *************

Dear Deanna!
My girlfriend has been volunteering to baby sit, run errands and really help me out. I started get-
ting suspicious when she began staying later when my husband came home. I didn't give it
much thought until she washed his laundry. I hit the roof when she bought him some cologne. I
kicked her out and gave my husband a few choice words. He accused me of overreacting. I
decided to put mN foot down and end this,mess before it started. Am I wrong?
Mona (Portland, OR)

Dear Mona:
You acted properly before your girlfriend decided to help herself to your husband. He is inno-
cent but like most men, he enjoyed the attention and didn't realize he was being set up. You need
to give the cologne back to her and let her know that you no longer need her services. If you
choose to remain friends, issue new boundaries that don't include your husband. In the mean-
while, continue to run your household, regulate your marriage and keep it moving.

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

HOIA TRESadPES


Correcting Four Common Money Mistakes
by John Addison
(NAPSA)-lf you feel as though you keep making the same mistakes when it
comes to money, there's good news. By making a few small, practical changes in
your behavior, you can often correct financial mistakes and make some positive
changes that are likely to last. Here are four examples.
* Eliminate emotional spending: Before you head off to the mall, take a minute
to note what you are feeling. In a recent study by moneycentral.msn.com, people
who had just watched a sad movie clip were willing to spend more than those who
had just watched other types of movies.
Remember, if you are feeling sad or frustrated, there are ways other than shopping
to make yourself feel better.
* Pay off credit card debt'as soon as possible: Take a long look at how much
you are paying to borrow money from your creditors. Think about consolidating debt
with a single loan that has a lower interest rate that's fixed.
* Start planning for retirement now: If you are not saving money for retirement,
you should be. A recent study in USA Today showed that currently, 53 percent of peo-
ple in the workforce have no pension and 32 percent have nothing set aside for
retirement. If you're planning on relying just on Social Security, you probably should
think again. The current average payout is just $955, or $11,460 annually-and could
be even less, depending on your work history. You should consider working with a
financial professional and completing a personalized financial profile; This can help
determine how much you need to start saving in order to reach your financial goals,
such as retirement, education savings for your children and other goals.
* Prepare for the unexpected: Don't use the "it could never happen to me"
excuse when dealing with something as critical as your family's financial future.
Sudden accidents or unexpected critical health problems happen every day to those
who least expect, it. If you are the breadwinner of a young family, according to the
experts at Kiplinger's, life insurance protection of eight to 12 times your annual
income is recommended. Most experts agree that the most affordable form of insur-
ance is term insurance. According to Kiplinger's, "Dollar for dollar, term life insurance
gives you the most protection for your money. Period."
The guidance of a financial professional can often be helpful when making
changes such ag these. For example, the financial professionals at Primerica have
created a guide that shows you how to take control of your financial life. To get a copy
of "How Money Works," write to Primerica, 3120 Breckinridge Blvd., Duluth, GA
30099, ATTN: Corporate Relations, or call (770) 564-6329. For more information,
visitwww.primerica.com.
'-,,
.... . -- ..
.-,..... .


The Nativity
Luke 2:1-20

In those days a decree went out
from Emperor Augustus that all the world
should be registered. This was the first
registration and was taken while Quirinius
was governor of Syria. All went to their
:own towns to be registered. Joseph also
went from the town of Nazareth in Galilee
to, Judea, to the city of David called-
Bethlehem, because he was descended
From the house and family df David. He
went to be registered with Mary, to whom
he was engaged and who was expecting a
child.
While they were there, the time
came for her to deliver her child. And she
gave birth to her firstborn son and
wrapped him in swaddling clothes, and
laid him in a manger, because there was
no place for them in the inn. In that region
there were shepherds living in the- fields,
keeping watch over their flock by night.
Then an angel of the Lord stood before
them, and the glory of the Lord shone-
around them, and they were terrified. But
the angel:said to them, "Do not be afraid;
for see--I am bringing you good news of
great joy for all the people: to you is born
this day in the city of David a Savior, who
is the Messiah, the Lord. This will be a
sign for you: you will find a child wrapped
in bands of cloth and lying in a manger."
And suddenly there was with the angel a
multitude of the heavenly host, praising
God and saying, "Glory to God in the high-
est heaven, and on earth peace among
those whom he favors!"
When the angels had left them and
gone into heaven, the shepherds said to
one another, "Let us go now to Bethlehem
and see this thing that has taken place,
which the Lord has made known to us." So
they went-with haste and found Mary and
Joseph; and the child lying in the manger.
When they saw this, they made known
what had been told them about this child;
and all who heard it were amazed at what
the shepherds told them. But Mary treas-
ured all these words and pondered them
in her heart. The shepherds returned, glo-
rifying and praising God for all they had
: teard and seen, as it had been t: them.


Christmas Time

Hustle and bustle and hurry and run
looking for gifts that bring so much fun.
A visit to Santa we also must make
because of our children for all of our
sakes.

The food preparations must get under-
way, like cookies and candies for our
special day.
Gifts must be wrapped and bows must
be tied, and trees must be trimmed
and lights hung outside.

Cards must be bought and then must
be signed, and addressed and mailed
to reach friend on time.
The kids must be bathed and tucked
into bed, where they will wait to hear
Santa's; sled.

But when morning comes midst all the
squeals, faces depicting what our chil-
dren feel; it makes all the hustle and
hurry and run, so very worthwhile for
these little ones.

Now let's remember the child in our
lives, given to us when God's son
arrived, to teach is to love each other
and then to die on the cross to save us
from sin.


finnce


December 9, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


D A f-'r,r' i






DEKABE 9.2006_ FLRD SA AG -


CONGRATULATIONS TO TRINA LEWIS

TJMS CASH CALL MILLIONN WINNER


Trina Lewis of Oklahoma City, Oklahoma is the winner of the Tom Joyner
Morning Show's $1 million cash call promotion, ending the nationally syndicated
radio show's biggest radio promotion ever.
"Are you serious?" screamed Lewis as Joyner congratulated her. "I am
just shaking. I lost my job in October and I needed this money." Lewis, married
to Dennis for more than 20 years, is the mother a teenage daughter, age 19 and
a son, age 15.
She said she chose envelope #139 because her grandmother would
have been 100 years old and she is 39 years old. Lewis listens to Tom Joyner
S Morning Show on KRMP 1040 AM.
"We're all crying in here," said Joyner as he talked to Lewis. "I'm a man
of my word. I said I was giving away $1 million before the end of the year. And
here we have it. Trina and her family are going to have a great holiday!!"
Last October, Joyner promised to give away the millionn as part of the
Cash Call Plus contest. During his four-hour drive time morning radio show,
the10th caller every hour who told Joyner the correct three numbers had the
option to take $1,000 or use that money purchase an envelope, one of which
contained the certificate for 1 million dollars. All contestants who correctly iden-
S tified the cash call numbers and picked an unrevealed envelope won some
amount of a cash prize.
With the end of the $1 million promotion, Tom will return to the $1,000
Cash Call contest in which every hour, the 10th caller must provide Joyner the
correct three numbers he has announced during that hour of the show. Joyner
has awarded almost $3 million to nearly 2,000 winners.


PAGEANT continued from cover
(See front cover for pictures of contestants)
There are 10 ladies who are aspiring for the crown, they are as follows:
Sisters Deborah Bell, Lillian Bray, Dorothy Brewster, Martha Cummings,
Thelma Howard, Mary Johnson, Lee Ester Nelson, Betty Ray, Lillian Smith,
and Janet Williams. The men who are aspiring for the King are BroTHer. Fred
Andrews, Deacon Melvin Bodison, Deacon Willie Corbitt, Minister Tommy
Downer, Brother Claude Simmons, and Deacon Cornelious C. Williams, Sr,
The pageant is scheduled to take place on Sunday, DecemberlOth at
4:00 p;m. at the church located at 1605 W. Beaver Street, Jacksonville, FL.
The guest Mistress of Ceremony is the Pastor and Co-Fdunder of Joshua
Faith Christian Center Pastor Gloria Pinkney and the vocalist is the renound
Henrietta Telfair recording artist and the Youth Praise Spiritual Dancers of
Simpson United Memorial Methodist Church of Jacksonville, Florida. Fashion
Commentator is former news reporter Mrs. Joyce Morgan. Danford and
Christen Wilson. This is an event you wouldn't want to miss. To God Be the
Glory for the great things that he has done!
SEach contestant was asked to reach a certain goal in contribution, the
top female will be crowned the Sr. Ms. West Union and top male will be
crowned Sr. Mr. West Union. These monies and contributions that the contest-
ant has raised will be used solely for the purpose of purchasing an additional
van.What is so special and unusual about this pageant, the ages of the
contestants range from 50 years and as high as 89 years old. This is what
will make the Evening of Christian Elegance so special. special thanks to
many supporters of the community, for with out you thismission could not
have been complete. Remember only what you do for Christ will last.


.- _. ,
Goof be ''.


* r


"Copyrighted Material

b Syndicated Content -


- e


Available from Commercial News Providers"

..


-
- -'- -


0 0


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

4 ,1l, l'7 .;11 K l 11 Ill_ lb r...I." it, /,111.111:.l i 1111 iiJ i .ll t lllll'l. i0l'11. l.'ll d d/ in dac'ki,0ll ed/

FLORID COMMUNITY COLLEGE'S NORTH CAMPUS located at 4501 Capper
Road i- hosting a Neighborhood \ inter Holiday Festital on December 9th from 2 p.m.
to i p.mi This; family\ -friendly e'ent is free and open to the public. The fesu.a] includes
entertainment, tfod. games. face painting. holiday\ decorations and displays and a visit
from Santa Claus. Children's pictures with Santa \\ill be available for 55 each. In addi-
tion, there's a free gift tor e\er\ child ho attends. Informiaion about the campus offer-
ings and ser ices \\ ill also be available. Call 904-"'66-6553 for info.
TALENT GRANTS AT FLORIDA COMMUNITY COLLEGE'S SOUTH CAM-
PUS located at 11901 Beach Bl\d.. E.ist of St Johns bluff Road. Turn your debate or
dance talent into tuition \with Talent Grants. Auctions for Debate is Dec. 12th with
Professor Kristopher Copeland 904-646-2338 from 3-5 p.m. in Rn NI-2161 at the South
Campus' Wilson Center for the Arts. Dance auditions for the FCCJ Repertory and
Ensemble Dance Companies is Dec. 13th w ith Professor Rosemary Fletcher 904-646-
2361 at 6 p.m. in Room M-2110, also at the Wilson Center.
RIBAULT SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL \,ill be hosting their monthly\ mini-community
meeting on Wednesday. December 13th at 7:30 p.m in the school's Media Center.
Principal Royce Turner. along \ ith other staff members w, ill be sharing exciting informa-
tion about their ne\\ programs and the progress that is being made at the school. The pub-
lic is in\ ited. For information contact John Stafford at 904-924-3092. ext. 116 or 117 or
\ia e-mail at sta fordji'eduicationcentral.org
A Pre-Reunion Cookout is planned for former residents of the Roosevelt
Apartments/Venus. Mars Court Area If lou liked in this Neighborhood, between
Nly rtle Axe., and Boule ard, from Sth Street to 21st Street, anytime during the years 1950
thru 1975. y ou are in\ ited Saturday. December 9th at 2:00 p.m. at The Grounds of Christ
Tabernacle. located at 2335 Davis Street iformnerl Isaiah Blocker). Please join us for an
afternoon of Food and Fellowship. For additional information, please call 904-608-6902
or 004-703-2751.
HOLIDAY EVENTS CartShack Christmas Kids Come See Santa. 12 Noon to 5:30
p.m.. Saturday. December 9. 2006, Jackson\ille. FL Igo to web site for details & direc-
tions Proceeds benefit the exotic cats (tigers, lions, leopards, cougars, serval) and Artic
foxes. 1.10 for Sanctuary Entrance (kids ~ & under Free). Contact Curt LoGiudice,
Executive Director, contact number 904-75--3603 or curtitcattvshack.com. A rare
chance t tour our sanctuary and meet all the residents. See the cats up close & safely.
Outdoor family lin e,.ent.
Angel Calling Entertainment Presents the Hip-Hop & Gospel Youth Ministry
Holiday Celebration 2006! Join us, for this FREE event, as \e work towards "Plugin
the Youthi 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 Holiday Celebration will be held at the W\yndham Jacksonville Riverwalk on
December 17. 2006 in Jackson\ ille. FL.
PHYSICALLY CHALLENGED EVENT -Wheelchair Basketball Pick up Games
and Clinics All physically challenged individuals. Sessions for the experienced athletes
as "well as the novice who just \\ant to learn the game and have some fun. The Arlington
Family YMNCA 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 pm. starting on the 5, 7. 12, 14 and 19th, and \\ill
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@'HigherMobility'S.com.
STATE CONFERENCE Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc. will hold its 2007 State
Conference in Jackson\ ille January 19-21. The conference will be hosted by Nu Beta
Sigma. gamma PI. and Beta Beta Kappa. For more information write
sigmastate2007.llbellsouth.net
DAYTONA BEACH HALIFAX AREA DR. MARTIN LUTHER KING, JR. HOLI-
DAY CELEBRATION COMMITTEE is thrilled to announce that Reverend Al
Sharpton, President national Action Network, will deliver the keynote address at this
year's Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Banquet. The banquet will be held on January 13, 2007,
at the Hilton Daytona Beach Oceanfront. This annual event commemorates the life and
legacy of Dr. Martin Luther King. Jr. In addition to the banquet, there will be a
Commemorative March on Monday, January 15, 2007, 10:00 a.m. followed by a
Commemorative Service beginning at 11:00 a.m. Both events will be held at Allen
Capel AMNE Church, 580 George W. Engram Blvd. For banquet tickets, call 386-671-
3401; for sponsorshipp info call 386-671-8023 and for Commemorative march info call
Cynthia Slater 386-255-3-736. An' additional info contact Carla Quann 386-316-1867 or
e-mail dabmlkk'aaol.com MILK Celebration for Central Florida, Inc. is a 501(c)(3) Non-
Profit Organization Granting Scholarships to Area Students.
CLASS OF 1953 OLD STANTON is having a Christmas Celebration. December 30th
at the Holiday Inn on Commonwealth Ave at I 6:00 p.m. Come and have fun with us.
For more information, please contact Lisa lies at 768-7446




rCe Deadline for

Ads:


iJ 7Tuesdays


@' 5 p.m.




Call: (904) 766-8834

or


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~ THANK YOU~

%V


PAGE C-3


DECEMBER 9, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


C


C-- c~-
s






FLOID STAR DECMBE 9,20


The Mayor Of Daytona


Served Until Tuesday


Daytona Beach Mayor Scarlett-Golden with Daryl Jones, who at the time of this photograph
was a candidate for Lt. Govenor of Florida. This was "football week 2006" in Daytona where
Floridians gather for the annual football Classics between Bethune Cookman and Florida
A&M University. The Mayor died of cancer Tuesday after a short illness. See Page A-1 I





USE Yg TmETSl .
~ llB r' L ..-


Review On


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


CAROLYN BROWN SPOONER

ELECTED TO SECOND TERM AS

MAYOR OF STARKE, FLORIDA

Carolyn Brown Spooner was selected
by a unanimous vote for Mayor of the
City of Starke on Oct 3, 2006. This is
her second term as Mayor. She served
as Mayor in 2004. Mrs. Spooner led the '
City in its first strategic planning
process during her first term as Mayor.
She pushed the City forward in getting
work crews for all five districts. She
initiated the City's first Annual
Recognition program. She established
two Community Scholarships. She
received two state awards from the
Davis Productivity Awards program.
Mrs. Spooner received numerous recog-
nitions over the past years. She was a
2006 Florida Times Union Eve Awards
Nominee, She was recognized by the
Secretary for the Department of
Children and Families for Outstanding
Performance. She was a 2nd Place win-
ner in the NEFSH 2006 Continuous
Quality Improvement Project EXPO,
for improving employee recognition
practices. She coordinated the Florida
State Employees' Charitable Campaign and helped to raise $17,745 for Northeast State
Hospital, and was recognized by this Charitable agency as 2005 FSECC Most Valuable Player.
Mt Pisgah AME Church honored her for community service as one of the Community's 2006
Image Award recipients in recognition for distinguish and unselfish service to the Bradford
County Community. Mayor Spooner looks forward to leading the City of Starke along with her
Vice-Mayor Commissioner Tommy Chastain and fellow Commissioners, Waters, Woods and
Nugent. She looks forward to working with this new team of leaders, along with the Clerk,
Project Manager, Chief of Police, & Fire Chief. She looks forward to new growth and devel-
opment and helping to make Starke a better place to live, learn and do business. Mayor
Spooner feels fortunate to live in a Community where values are still important. She is most
grateful for the confidence that has been placed in her as leader. Mayor Spooner is the daugh-
ter of Willie Brown and the late Louiza Brown of Starke. She has two daughters, Kishanna and
Charmil Spooner.
The Mayor is having her annual Shirley Ann Brown Livingston Scholarship Banquet on
Saturday, December 9, in honor of ber sister, Shirley Ann Brown Livingston, who died of breast
cancer two years ago. She was a 1966 graduate of Bradford High and earned her.nursing
degree from the University of Florida. The Banquet is to provide monies for students pursuing
careers in the health-related fields such as nursing, medicine and cancer research.

THE FLORIDA STAR
NORTHEAST FLORIDA'S OLDEST, LARGEST, AND MOST READ AFRICAN AMERICAN
WEEKLY.
IF YOU ARE FAMILIAR WITH QUARK AND PHOTOSHOP,
CALL US AND JOIN THE FLORIDA STAR STAFF.
(904) 766-8834
"The People's Choice Striving to make a difference."


U ,


if


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.~fS~i~s~t~j


DECEMBER 9, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


PAGE C-4


44. 4


~-EP. tfo





PALI. 1-7- FLORIDA STAR-DECEMBER 9.2006


Jaguars Down Miami Dolphins 24-10


uavia darrara mrew wo roucnaown passes, uurrmpirtiry ro ur passs rur Z I
yards helping the Jacksonville Jaguars beat Miami 24-10. fmpowell
Garrard did his best on Sunday, throwing 229 yards and two scores
to help the Jaguars beat the Dolphins. Jacksonville (7-5) earned only its second road
win with this year to remain in the thick of the AFC wild-card race.
Garrard was sacked four times, but completed 16 of 22 attempts and ran for
three first downs. One came when he was forced 15 yards deep to midfield before
zigzagging through the defense for a 17 yard gain.
The Jaguars fell behind 7-0, but scored two touchdowns in the final 1:50 of
the first half to go ahead 17-7.
Garrard threw two completions with defensive end Jason Taylor in his face
during a season-best 95 yard drive that ended with a 15 yard touchdown catch on
third down by Jones.
Jaguars will be at home this Sunday with the Indianapolis Colts. Game time
is set for 1:00 p.m.

GARRARD NOMINATED FOR NFL WEEKLY HONORS
12/05/06
Jaguars quarterback David Garrard has been nominated for the FedEx
Express Air NFL' Player of the Week honors. Fan voting began today at noon and
continues through Thursday at 5 p.m. at NFL.com. This is Garrard's second nomina-
tion this year. He was also nominated in Week Nine vs. Tennessee.
Garrard completed 16 of 22 passes for 229 yards, two touchdowns and a
career-high passer rating of 136.4 in the Jaguars' 24-10 victory over the Miami
Dolphins. Garrard threw touchdown passes of 15 and 16 yards in the second quar-
ter to help Jacksonville to a 17-7 halftime lead. He added six carries for 24 yards.

GARRARD NAMED AFC OFFENSIVE
PLAYER OF THE WEEK
12/06/06
Jaguars quarterback David Garrard was today
named by the NFL the AFC Offensive Player of the ;
Week. He completed 16 of 22 passes for 229 and two "
touchdowns and led the Jaguars (7-5) to a 24-10 road .
win over the Dolphins in Miami. .
Garrard completed 72.7 percent of his pass I
attempts without an interception for a career-best 136.4 NI ."
passer rating. The victory lifted Jacksonville to 7-5 and
snapped the Dolphins' four-game winning streak. In NEW,
addition to his passing, Garrard ran six times for 24
yards including three first downs. He connected on a DATE: De
16-yard touchdown pass to tight end George Wrighster
for a 17-7 lead just before halftime. The East Orange,
N.J. native directed the club on two drives of more than
90 yards, both resulting in touchdowns. Ten of FORIMM
Garrard's 16 completions resulted in first-downs as he
improved to 9-5 overall as a starter, winning eight of his
last 11 starts.
In his fifth season from East Carolina, this is the
Garrard's first Player of the Week honor. He is the first JACKSOI
Jaguars player to win Player of the Week honors since Center lot
Rashean Mathis won defensive honors in Week Two. (SSS). T(
the SSS h
ROSTER NOTE: The Jaguars signed rookie theSSS
served ba
defensive back Jamar Landrom to the practice squad.
The 6-3, 215-pounder signed with the Pittsburgh JSO office
Steelers on April 30 as an undrafted rookie out of parking. (
Tennessee State, but was waived on June 14. marked w
and a flier
INGRAM NAMED NFL DEFENSIVE
ROOKIE OF THE MONTH Season pa
12/07/06 entry card
Jaguars linebacker Clint Ingram today was buying ga
named Defensive Rookie of the Month by the NFL. up to the
During the month of November, Ingram started all four shuttle bu
games registering 43 tackles, one interception and four
Once theE
tackles for loss. Shuttle us
The 6-2, 245-pound linebacker out of Oklahoma worried at
recorded double-digit tackles in three of four games Avenue ai
and recorded a tackle for loss in four consecutive only $5. 1
games. On November 5th against Tennessee, Ingram extended
had his best game as a pro, registering a career-high
14 tackles en route to a 37-7 victory against the Titans. Those inte
The former third-round draft pick is the first refund slip
rookie to start on defense this season for the Jaguars follow the
that is ranked fourth in the NFL. This is Ingram's first
Rookie of the Month honor and the second honor For more
awarded to a Jaguar this week. Earlier this week,
Jaguars quarterback David Garrard was named AFC
Offensive Player of the Week.
The last Jaguar to earn NFL Defensive Rookie
of th'e Month honors was Rashean Mathis in November
of 2003.
*4 4'A ^ -^^^


THERE'S A LOUD BUZZZZZ COMING TO

JACKSONVILLE, FL, IN JANUARY '07!
JACKSONVILLE, November 3,
2006 The world-famous buzzzzzz
associated with the classic tabletop
sports game, Electric Football, and its
now legendary Super Bowl and
Convention extravaganza, is coming this
winter for the first time to the Sunshine g p
State.
After moving around the country to var-
ious NFL cities and famous gridiron
shrines since January 1995, the 13th
Annual Official Electric Football Super ihi
Bowl & Convention will be held in
Jacksonville, FL, over the weekend of
January 26-28, 2007 marking the fur-
thest south this national championship
event has ever been held.
Miggle Toys, the NFL licensees
who are the exclusive manufacturers and
marketers of Electric Football games and accessories, have selected the Embassy Suites
Hotel Jacksonville to host the festivities. First introduced in 1947, Electric Football,
America's most popular tabletop football game, is known for the familiar buzz sound the
metal board makes when the electricity is turned on. The game is played by two or more
"coaches," utilizing miniature football player figures painted in the uniforms of all 32 NFL
franchises, several historic pro teams no longer in existence and numerous college teams.
According to Michael Landsman, Miggle's president and commissioner of the
Electric Football League (EFL), several hundred Electric Football enthusiasts and their fam-
ilies from all over the U.S. are expected to attend the weekend event, which will feature the
Super Bowl of Electric Football tournament for adults and the Spark Bowl championships for
kids. In addition to the Super Bowl tournament, which culminates with the Super Bowl of
Electric Football 13 and the presentation of the prestigious Miggle Trophy and the
Champion's Ring, the weekend also will feature displays of both historic and hand-crafted
Electric Football memorabilia and collectibles, clinics f6r experts and beginners, friendly
competition and hourly raffles all at no charge to attendees or exhibitors.
Miggle Toys has arranged for the Embassy Suites Hotel Jacksonville (located at 9300
Baymeadows Road in Jacksonville) to be the "Official EFL Convention Hotel" and offer
attendees a special rate of just $99 a night per suite. This discounted price includes a free
cooked-to-order breakfast and afternoon cocktail reception daily; free parking; a heated
indoor pool, whirlpool and fitness center; and guest rooms with a living area, a separate bed-
room and a galley kitchen with microwave, refrigerator and coffee maker. For reservations,
call 904-899-9503 or 1-800-EMBASSAY on or before Jan. 19, 2007, and ask for the special
"Electric Football" rate.".
The Annual EFL Super Bowl & Convention attracts both avid and "rookie" partici-
pants who enjoy the camaraderie shared by all of the attendees, as well as the pleasure and
excitement of playing a game that is both "hands-on" and sociall," rather than in the genre of
video, computer and arcade diversions that generally inolhe "solitaire" play and no social
interaction.
For further information about the EFL Cgonention, in particular, and Electric
Football, in general, log on to w\%\.nmi gle.corn.


3 RELEASE

december 5, 2006 CONTACT:
Mike Miller
Director of External Affairs
(904) 630-3109
EDIATE RELEASE


Stadium Shuttle Changes for Holidays

NVILLE Expect some changes if you use the K-Mart Shopping
at University and Beach boulevards for your Stadium Shuttle Service
o accommodate the influx of holiday shoppers using the lot, parking for
ias been limited to 84 spaces and will be available on a first come, first
sis.

ers will direct vehicles to either K-Mart shopping or stadium shuttle
Once in the lot, drivers will enter a roped area and receive a card
ith the number of passengers in the vehicle, a windshield parking pass
with a map to Kings Avenue for the next game.

ass holders will go directly to the shuttle and will be checked for the
and the driver and his passengers (with passes) may board. Those
me day rides will go to the ticket booth, show their card and will be sold
number of passes as passengers in the vehicle and can then board the
s.

84 spaces are filled, buses will no longer depart from the K-Mart lot.
ers will be directed to the Kings Avenue parking facility. If you're
bout getting one of the 84 spots, you may travel directly to Kings
nd park. The same great shuttle service will whisk you to the game for
Tailgating is available at Kings Avenue and the lot will be open
hours to accommodate.

rested in obtaining a refund from their season pass may pick up a
at the K-Mart or Kings Avenue lot. Those requesting a refund must
directions on the slip and surrender their season pass.

information, contact JTA customer service at 904-630-3100.




,E IL- -


FLORMDA STAR


DECEMBER 9, 2006


PAGE C-5






S- ----- ------
I I \


ssSHHHH!


The


(Aries March 21st thru
April 19th) Monday and
Tuesday return
you to very typi-
cal early-in-the-
week terrain.
'The days unfold in your
Imagination with some
amount of dread -- you
worry about the things you
have to do, the people you
have to call and forgetting to
do this or that. But there's no
need to fret, because sheer
competence will make
everything easy. You're
good, so try to remember
that. There's nothing in this
week that you can't do with
your eyes closed.
Wednesday through Friday
you draw heavily on your
people skills, which you're
happy to show off.
However, being your
charming best does sap
energy. Have a restful week-
end.
(Taurus- April 20th thru
May 20th) Something's
blossoming
between you and
you-know-who.
S Love? An affec-
tionate friendship? An intu-
itive partnership on the level
of Sherlock and Watson?
Monday and Tuesday,
you're inseparable. For the
time being, table the conver-
sation about what's develop-
ing between you two and let
'life .take its course.
Wednesday through Friday,
the course isn't all that excit-'
ing outwardly, but inwardly
Syou're thrilled. You're
singing songs and smiling
and buying people gifts for
the heck of it. This weekend.
a small drama balloons to
inappropriate dimensions,
but that happens when feel-
ings run deep.
(Gemini- 1May 21st thru
June 21st) You could spell
out how you feel
in huge words on
..-. a billboard and
still your family
wouldn't understand it.
They'd simply drive right
by. If they did see it, they'd
ask you to define your
terms. Such is Monday and
Tuesday. Try not to let the
difficulty communicating
with them stop you from
communicating altogether.
Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday provide quite a con-
trast: You're around friends
who know you and your
feelings almost better than
you do. Plus, fun. and
romance are in .the stars.
This weekend, you find
yourself wrapped up in a
small, fascinating mystery.
(Cancer June 22nd
thru July 22nd) You can
-- look at a. very
t B complex situation
and find the one
---- thing that's slight-
ly amiss. And, even more
than that, you know without
thinking too hard what to do
about it. Monday. and
Tuesday, this talent serves
you (and the people around
you) very well. Wednesday
through Friday your efforts
.aren't quite as celebrated,;
especially around your
home, where someone
might misunderstand some-
thing you say, heave a fresh-


ly baked'pie onto the ground
'and storm upstairs. (Or do
something equally dramat-
ic.) That sort of volatility
leaves you feeling appre-
.%hensive this weekend. your


time and thinking before
speaking, a good warm-up
for your social weekend.
(Leo July 23rd thru
August 22) Monday and
Tuesday have a
reflective quality.
You find yourself
reassessing certain
strategies and reconsidering
goals. A couple of sacred
cows may become slightly
less sacred (and this is help-
ful and healthy). Plus,
money is on your mind. Are
you using your resources to
their maximum potential?
Wednesday through Friday,
maximizing potential
remains a priority, but it
takes on a social dimension.
It's apparent to you that your
friends are brilliant, and
their adoration of you
speaks volumes. You spend
the end of the week and the
entire weekend wondering
how all of you can harness
your collective genius.
(Virgo August 23rd
thru September 22nd)
Suddenly every-
thing lines up
Swith beautiful
symmetry. Of
course, nothing makes you
happier than to see so many
cute ducks in order rows.
Sense and order are major
themes on Monday and
Tuesday, inspiring you to
even greater feats of organi-
zation. But there's no need,
on Wednesday or Thursday;
to rush out and spend a
bunch of money on a new-
fangled blond-wood organi-
zational system. You're more
creative than that. On
Friday, a conversation with
someone about a seemingly
superficial topic strikes a
deep chord. Saturday and
Sunday. your curiosity takes
you to a strange place.
(Libra September 23rd
thru October 22nd)
You're a social
S:.. creature on
Monday and
Tuesday, and
you're getting a lot. more out
of your social time than the
latest news and gossip..
Underly ing the casual banter
is very real information
about the lives of people you
care about. As usual, your
prowess as a listener is
unmatched. This undoubted-
ly contributes to your suc-
cess in the romantic realm
Wednesday through Friday.
Your flirting is off the
charts. Your energy is off the
charts. Your charts are off
the charts! Oddly, this week-
end, the social and romantic
realms recede and you're
focused almost. entirely on
financial or business con-
cerns.
(Scorpio October 23rd
thru November 21st) 'A
family in harmo-
..\, ny will prosper
Iy il 4lin everything,' so
says a Chinese
proverb. By this rule, there's
not much prosperity on the
horizon at the start of the
week, because matters in the
family 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).
Wh ever happens, remem-


ber that compromise is a
powerful tool. Use it wisely.
(Sagittarius November
22nd thru December 21st)
You have to
extend yourself
on Monday and
STuesday to get
everything taken care of. At
a certain point, reaching any
further may seem impossi-
ble, but that's when you
should jump into the chal-
lenge. Frustratingly, the
challenge is a bit abstract: It
most likely comes from a
difficult authority figure.
Think of this as practice for
dealing with people. You get
to use that practice right
away, because you have a
lot of contact with people on
Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday. At that time, you
may have to adopt an
authority role yourself to
settle an argument. The
weekend gives you hours of
creative, reflective time.
(Capricorn December
22nd thru January 19th),
You have a clip-
board under your
arm and a pencil
behind your ear
on Monday and Tuesday.
You're taking notes on
everything, plus making
lists and drawing dimen-
sional diagrams that illus--
trate the basic concepts of
rocket science. Okay, maybe
rocket science isn't
involved, but you're certain-
ly more serious right now
than usual. From
Wednesday to Friday, you
barely crack a smile. There's
a place for that kind of dedi-
cation, and the fact that you
can channel it when you
need to speaks well for your
future. Nevertheless, it's
important to take your
unwinding time -- the week-
end--seriouslh, too.
(Aquarius-January 20th
thru 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 thinking about
yourself (and your wallet)
before anything else, but
Thursday and Friday your
thoughts are rich, epic and
full of people. This week-
end, someone accuses you
of being eccentric. You
enjoy this accusation.
(Pieces February 19th
and March 20th) You can
put yourself in the
S'/ Imind of anyone
\ and see things
from their per-
spective, with incredible
detail. That's your particular
(and : somewhat secret)
strength. Everything flips
upside down for you on
Wednesday, when someone
turns out to be quite a differ-
ent person than you under-
stood them to be. But, upon
reflection, that's okay with
you. You've come to under-
stand them. Thursday and
Friday you're making new


friends like crazy. So much
so that this weekend, you're
looking for excuses to can-
cel socialplans.


GOSSIP SECTION



CLAIMS SHE CHEATED An officer responded to the 1700 block of Academy because
SM wanted to report an aggravated battery. SM told the officer that she went to the 1400
block of West 16th Street to pick up KJ. She said that KJ started accusing her of cheating
on him. According to SM, KJ pulled a handgun out of his pants and shot one time into the
ground. He then, according to SM, pointed the gun at her and told her to "leave and don't
come back." SM said she left the area and returned home to call the police. She said that
KJ was with a friend. SM verified KJ's picture on DAVID. With that, the officer went to
the 16th Street address to try and reach KJ. He did not locate KJ but was told by GW that
she did not know where to find KJ. She said she had heard a firecracker popping outside
of her residence but did not see anyone with a handgun. Another neighbor said he heard a
gun shot but did not see anything. A canvass of the area did not reveal any shell casings.

HE HITHER AND SHE IS FIVE MONTHS PREGNANT On December 3rd, an office-
contacted WJR in the 5200 block of Norwood to serve a warrant based on a report that he
had struck LCU with his hands and feet. The officer was able to see a cut and scrape on
LCU's foot and she did state that she was five months pregnant. Afterwards, LCU stated
that she cut her foot stepping on her high heel. WJR said that he did not touch her. He was
charged with a felony and transported to jail.

CHARGED WITH DUI AND IMPAIRED FACULTIES An officer was traveling east-
bound on J Turner Butler and observed IJW,IV traveling eastbound in the right lane. While
behind IJW, the officer observed him weaving from left to right and right to left within his
lane. The officer was in an unmarked vehicle, pulling a trailer and therefore made a broad-
cast about IJW's driving pattern.
Another officer was two cars behind the officer who made the broadcast and also observed
the driver drifting over to the left twice and that he also crossed the white dashed line. He
was also driving well below the posted speed limited 40 miles an hour in a 60 miles an
hour zone. Other vehicles had to drive around him to proceed. A traffic stop was then con-
ducted.
IJW was told why he was stopped. In addition, the officer smelled a very strong odor of
an.alcoholic beverage on IJW's breath and his eyes were watery, bloodshot. He asked IJW
if he had been driving and he stated that he had one drink at Jim's Place. He was then given
a series of test which he agreed to do. He took five test which all showed that he was
impaired. He was therefore placed under arrest. He did not have a license with him, only a
valid business purposes only license. He violated that license by telling the officer that he
was coming from "Jim's Place" not a job.

FRAUDAT SMOKER'S EXPRESS Ms. D said she was approached by a man at the gas
station when she started to buy gas. at Smokers on Blanding Blvd. The man asked her if he
could pay for her gas with his credit card since he \\as unable to retrieve any cash from his
debit card. He offered to pay for her gas if she gave him the cash. She agreed because she
felt bad for him. The suspect then swiped the credit card and paid for her gas.
Ms. D. stated the suspect attempted to cover the photograph on the credit card as he sw iped
it but she was able to see the photograph,was that of an unknown white male. Once the gas
was pumped she obtained the receipt.
The officer made contact with the owner of the credit card at his residence and be advised
that he had misplaced his debit card but could not remember \hen or \here. He felt it hap-
pened on Sunday or Monday.
The unknown suspect was'seen fleeing in a vehicle. The bank was informed and there were
no charges made with the card as of the date of the report. The case is still open.

ROBBERY IN THE 3300 BLOCK OF BOULEVARD An officer was flagged down in
the 3600 block of N. Main in reference to a robbery. The victim stated that he was robbed
early in the morning in the 3300 block of Boulevard.
The victim lives in Georgia and was travelling to Jacksonville to visit family that lives in
the Arlington area. He stated that while on Interstate 295. he was flagged down by a black
female. The victim stated that he thought she needed help so he stopped. After making con-
tact with the female, he agreed to take her to 23rd and Boulevard. He dropped her off
around 2:00 a.m. and as be drove off, he said that a man quickly got in front of his truck
and forced him to stop. The suspect then stated that he had a gun and ordered the victim to
give it up. The victim stated that no gun was ever seen. H.etook out his wallet and gave
him its contents. He asked that he please keep his driver's license. Afterwards, the suspect
fled the area in an unknown direction. He did not call the police because he could not pro-
vide a description. :
The victim claimed that he did not make an\ deals with the female in exchange for sex nor
was he at 23rd and Boulevard to buy drugs. The area, according to the police, is known for
illegal drug sales. It is also unknown by the officers if the female was involved with by lur-
ing victims to the area. ..

BROTHER AND SISTER FIGHT An officer was dispatched to the 1000 block of
Edgewood Avenue in reference to aggravated battery. He spoke with CMW who was being
treated by rescue 17.
CMW said that she lives on St. Clair Street and had asked ADW, nick name RW'B, to leave
her house and he refused to do so. This is when the brother and sister got into a fight that
escalated. RWM struck CMW several times in her back with a wine bottle. She stated that
he also kicked her several times in her face with his foot, and punched her in the head sev-
eral times.
The police officer observed several large bruises on the victim's back. She complained that
her back and head were hurting.: The officer made contact with ADW and took him into
custody. Cocaine and marijuana was found in the residence.

PROCESS SERVER THREATENED APB advised that WFM had threatened him over
the phone. He further stated that between the listed times, WFM left four messages on his
phone threatening him with bodily harm. APB saved the messages on his cell phone. The
officer listened to them and heard WFM state, "I'm gonna hurt you, I'm gonna f---- you up.
You stole my chairs b----, I'm gonna hurt you. Me and my boys gonna roll up on you and
f--- you up."

The incidents here are from real public record general offense/incident reports.



Advertising Deadline:


TUESDAYS @ 5 pam.


To place an ad:

CAII: (904) 766-8834 or

EMAIL: ad@thefloridastar.com


FLORIDIA STAR


DECEMBER 9, 2006


PAGE Cr







jU'Lr 1FA S-/ TA.DCEBR..2.


EMPLOYMENT
Change Your Life.
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'In
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Beautiful North Carolina Homesite, Cherokee County, North Carolina
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IjF~.~i~iT~iDecember~


mammm


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DECEMBER 9, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


GAEF C7


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FLORIDA STAR DECEMBER 9,2006


PAGE C-8


IR ALA I I I


TAimA I3RONDCAS1Nwui INC.


8165 Plaza Gate LN


www.frlsta925,com


Thank you or



iis te itn g








WE APIPREITE YOUR C'ON iED SUPPORT*""



9550 Regcncy Square Blvd. Suihr #200 .nllcklsoilkl, Fl 32225 OIT(904) 65-11150I Fal (9114) 610-11151
www,tamabroadcastingom


:i -i .i' i., ..... ,'' ; : ": 1... 1.,f... '" i. ... ;,.. : .i ; '.a i .. ; i A/S/L: age, sex, location
:* ::',:.*. 'i: ii+, ..f. i,,, 1 (, ,.:'IL i,., ', :: h i.,'.'l. ',l ,;(: n : ,.'! I ,i ::^ a tlitb ,, i _.: i, !," i .;; '*' ** '. **
SBBS grin BF: boyfriend ''

.i. ; .i ',, i.., .. iBWTHIK: hut what '.l'1 7,L ;,. ', C&G: chuckle & ; :-
disgrace :.n! iini,-cJ (in my) next io cP: chat post CRBT: ,';i;' .il :
* .1i tl : L. J : l G L see you later CYO: .,: p iiiLfl nf.lk ldiu :,ii i ic,. as IKUi : .
you? DL: dead li Td-iik : E l. dior' letthe bed bugs ":, lt Jr'j'T- don't quote me ii t ir : EMFBI:
excuse me tI t::. in e mi:.: mail !Ie EDT: end n r '.d F2F: face to face r: .;
FISH: first in, still here FMTYEWTK: far more than you ',i %,adiell. to know ,r'lC., falling off my' chair
i-i:,..r.. F :arii:. from the bottom m i 11y ~tjd FUD: fear, uncertainty, and doubt FWIW: :r 'i'r ; ,,;
G2G: got to go G: rin 13 ahead GAL: get a life GO&R: grinning, dfuc.!, ~i, akid iihi'. GF: girlfriend i' .i.
gone for now GIWIST: gee, I wish I'd said thri crle .' : i.tlii,. my butt off GMTA: great miiid; im;nl alike
GOL: Zi,:i:n out loud ~lii.l1 'ing to read mail GTSY: glad to see ,yoiu K; hug and kiss HAGN: have w
i.ij:1 HDOP: help delete online predators HHIS: hanging head in shanie HTH: hii!pi !!i', hdli:P !l'. i;
butt IAC: in giy :i~ IANAL: 1 am 3a .I l~ ia~r (hl) iC: 1 i I 1 don't know INA: i rif; Lrr,;, : IIRC: if i
remember correctly ILU: I love you IM: instant message IMHO: in my humble opinion IMNSHO: in nmi; not
so humble opinion IMO: in my opinion O1W: in other words IPN: I'm posting naked IRL in real lib! i!'_!' I
will ol'.'.ay,; iove you IYSWIM: if you see what I mean JIC: just in case JK: just kidding i'. iJ jii i v pini.:r
JTLYK: just to let you know K: 'kdy HIT: keep in touch (OC: kiss on cheek KOL: kiss on lips KOTC: kiss on the
cheek f'ir;i ki;o,,r what I mean? L8R: later D:. later, dude LDR: long distance relationship LLTA: lots and
lots of thunderous applause LMIRL: let's meet in real life LMSO: laughing my socks off LOL: liuhinig out
loud LSHMBB: i.;hinP sr hard my oelly i, huMij; rii LTM: laugh to myself LTNS: long time, no see LTR: long-
term Irl,!ir.r.;l i !_i 1I:le'. ',:,; li' e ii o brother LULAS::love you like a sister U iti' :1!: love you with all
my heart LY: i, le u hi u : ,Iv;: or ofm .e MI'U-. nicinber of same sex MOTOS: ,iirnrlii, &f- i ,' op i/
I'fQ ile;.a IM: more to iutli~ IMUSM: miss you so much 1HiO3: not a darn thing li:0C naked in front
of comnpii- NP: i ~! p "!;!rr .'.riH: no reply necessary OIC: oh I see OLL: online love M-1 old !i 'i.n 1;. off
the f'ir, OTO: un i.ltheher hni9 lT i oF: off,.the top of my h:iad P;- peer to peer PDA: public ciJpl.' '
iti.!iII ,r'",';i: p ifh e:i : F, l' i 'iv.p hair and k ti,;J.id PLZ: ,iap PM: private e Pr.iFi -
;clia'T me for ii;,P:ng in hut POAHF: pin. .i happy face POS: parent over shoulder PU: that stinks QT:
cutie ;~i.. r~1ai l i.ROTFL: rl 'iii on the floor I lAiiig RPG: role ,iyn". games RSN: real soon now S4L:
spam for life uf iF. ','Ilini ear to ear IIC.'Jdli. shoot hot coffee out of nose SHID: i:,, h!.eil i, i! ',! L '.
surfer friendly SllaRT: :nut insr'd egotistical rude teenager SO: significant aiher S.iP's': sick If ,ri .e:? SOT:
short of time Si!'I. search the web WVLAK seJled with a kiss SWL: screaming with laughter SY:. ,e2 you soon
TA: thanks again TCOB: taking care of business TCOY: take care of yourself TIA: thanks in advance TILIl: tell
it like it is'TMI: too much information TOY: thinking of you TTYL: talk to you later UW: you're welcome WB:
welcome back WFM: works for me WIBNI: wouldn't it be nice if WTGP: want to go private?
WT;: vay to go WU: what's up WUF: where are you from? YBS: you'll be sorry YL: young lady YM: young man


1 in 5 children is sexually solicited online.



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Will be holding a post election Community Meeting
as part of an ongoing effort to engage Duval County
citizens in the elections process and to
build confidence for all citizens.


On Monday, December 11, 2006

At the Election Center
Located at Gateway Mall
5200-2 Norwood Avenue (second floor)


This meeting will include an overview of the
election audit, discussion of Election Day issues
and successes, and will be an opportunity to


JERRY HOLLAND
THE DUVAL COUNTY SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS OFFICE
S(904) 630-1414 wvyw.duvalelectionspom


I.


S105.7 FM
www.smoothjuzzl053.com "THE PEOPLE'S STATION"
www.whjx.biz


---P~-Pfn-ri-~-a~-r iar --; n-ia~m ;--umr.rrrr~-~-ma---a~-m-.~.xr rumrrr rrPXI


FLORIDA STAR


DECEMBER 9, 2006


I







''-




,FLORIDA"A7V


Rych and Andre's '06 Year End List Of The Most Talented

Teen/Child Actors Photos 2006 by Andre' B. Murray/www. bernagency.photoreflect.com


By Rych McCain,
feedbackrych@
sbcglobal.net
It is that time of
year that we look back
and reflect on the tal-
ent and accomplish-
ments of "our own"
teen -and children
actors. As with every
year, they were among
the best :of the best!
Main s team
Hollywood does not
promote images of
black youth the way it
should and what little
that does get men-
tioned, is said in a con-
descending manner
that infers our youth
are OK, but they don't
compare to main-
stream teen and child
stars. How can you
compare TV ratings
when shows are on
during weird time slots
on oddball days? Or
when they keep
switching days apd
time slots and only
allow a show six
,episodes, to sink or
swim with little or
poor promotion 'at
best. The movies are
even worse. i.e., limit-
ed scenes with limited


lines (which generally
aren't saying much of
nothing), coupled with
way fewer theater
screens, bad release tim-
ing, poor promotion
(usually aimed at the
wrong targeted market),
and getting yanked out
of the theaters early -
going straight to DVD!
Again this year we
boldly salute the parents
of our listed youth. If
you only knew the half
of what they go through.
They all made great sac-
rifices like quitting sta-
ble jobs or selling their
homes to relocate to Los
Angeles. Then there are
the rip-off schemes to
get their children in the
biz, followed by the act-
ing, dance, singing,
music and modeling les-
sons. Not to mention the
hunt for agents and
managers and the rejec-
tion and uncertainty that
cqmes with it. Of
course, each of our new
talented listees are auto-
matically enshrined into
Rych McCain 's
Personally Hand-
Picked Family Of
Spiritually Chosen
Child/Teen Actors.


Our selectees 1
include: Iyle 1
Massey ("That's
So Raven," Disne-
Channel and his F
new Disney spin-
off show, debutilngl
in January, "Corec
In The House."):
his older brother
Christop h e r
Massey ("Zoey
101," Nickelodeon
Channel); KeKe
Palmer (Akeelah
and the Bee.
Lionsgate Films.
which has a current
Oscar Buzz for KeKe
and her Disney Channel
made for TV Movie
Jump In, which will air
in January); Lil JJ
("Just Jordan," his new
Nickelodeon Channel
TV Show will debut in
January); Chelsea
Tavares ("Unfabulous,"
Nickelodeon Channel);
Chelsea's little sister
Kylee Russell Jump In,
Disney made for TV
movie, airs in January);
.Camille Winbush ("The
Bernie Mac Show,"
Fox-TV ); Dee Dee
Davis ("The Bernie Mac
Show," Fox-TV); her


o .
0
09 0) 0e
-0.


cD (
-o CL



-'l
0
Z M


Camille Winbush.
big sister Aree Davis
("Everybody Hates
Chris," CW Network);
Oren -Wiliams ("Cold
Case," NBC-TV); his
little brother Zachary
Williams (God's Gift,
DVD movie, "Romeo,"
Nickelodeon Channel);
Alexandra Rieger
("Akeelah and The
Bee," Lionsgate films);
Ak'Sent (Capitol
Records rap artist); and
Sahara Garey Akeelah
and the Bee). Congrats
to you all and much
love!
Photos continued on D-4


W asu In S Sly oS


By Rych McCain
The Mobb Deep camp
left Saturday to begin the
European leg of their
album promo tour, taking
label-mate 40 Glocc with
them. Recent tour stops
included the honor of
being the first US rap
group to perform live in
India for the 2ndAnnual
MTV Asia Awards. This
19-stop leg of the tour
shows in The


Netherlands, Norway,
Spain, Greece, Italy,
France and the UK. DJ
Whoo Kid will team up
with funny man Katt
Williams aka Money Mike
to co-host the Hot 97
POW! The show will air
this week to promote the
Radio Vol. 5 mixtape,
"Pimpin Pimpin"- The
Justo Mextape Awards
Edition that will drop this
week. The Justo Mixtape
Awards will take place at


the famed Apollo Theater
in Harlem this week. The
49th Annual Grammy
No m in a t io n
Announcements will take
place this week as well.
Mary J. Blige, James
Blunt, Chris Brown, Josh
Groban, Amy Lee,
Ludacris, Corinne Bailey
Rae, Rascal Flatts, Justin
Timberlake and KT
Tunstall will be on hand
to read the nominated


names.
Charity
Noted Hollywood
black publicist Karen
Bradford accepted the
"Pay it Forward,"-chal-
lenge by Oprah Winfrey
to spread kindness to per-
fect strangers and people
in need for the holidays.
Whassup continued on D-8


"r,


*iff!








Saturday Morning http:/www.zap2it.com December 9,2006


ABC (F 5 10 Paid Program Paid Program BInTune TV KidsNes ood Morning America (CC) Emperor New Replacements That's-Raven Thats-Raven Han. Montana Zack & Cody
CBS K7) 6 9 Words of Light Town Hall Madeline (CC) Sabrina Series Saturday Early Show 6 (CC) .Trollz (El) Horseland (N) Cake (N) (CC) Dance Revolut,
FOX 30 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Archie's Myst MayorPeyton WinxClub(CC) IBratz0 (CC) Kirby: Right- Teenage Mut Viva Pinata 0 Yu-Gi-Oh! (CC) Yu-Gi-Oh! (CC) G., Joe Sigma
IND 0 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program The Morning Show (CC) Wild About AwesomeAdv. Exploration Beakman's Paid Program Paid Program
NBC 1@ 11 12 Bob Vila (CC) Ebert & Roeper Today 6 (CC) Good Morning Jacksonville VeggieTales Dragon (CC) 3-2-1 Penguins! Babar (El) (CCI
PAX 2 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A. Paid Program ]Paid Program IPaid Program |Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS L 8 5 More Yoga-Rest of Us Dr. Wayne Dyer: The Power of Intention Dr. Wayne Dyer explores the power of intention. A (CC) Brenda Watson's Formula
TBN I9 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 i 1' 9 7 Paid Program Land Sale Krypto-Super Krypto-Super Loonalcs Tom and Jerry Slraggy-Scooby Johnny Tesi u Super Heroes The Barman i Xiaoin Show. MonsterAllergy
'COM i 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Blue Collai TL Blue Collar TV Blue Collar TV Blue Colia TV Blue Collar TV Blue Collar TV ** Shaun of the Dead il004u S mnn Pegg K.te Ashrheld CC)
DISN '22 16 Bear n House JoJosCircus TheWiggles i Higglyiovn Little Ensteins Little Ensleins Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Handy Manny IHandy Manny Doodlebops ICharlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter ICC ISporlsCenler "'':I SportsCenler IC, SportsCenter ICCi SportsCenter ILibe; iCCi
FAM 43 23 Paid Program [Paid Program IFamily Milters Familv Matters Step by Step Sepby Step ** Rudolph and Frosly s Chrismas in July 118C'i0 Einl t l-rr rn Life of Santa Claus
HBO 1 2 201' The Remains ol the Day 11.. r nn.-i; Hr.-,,-k i ;i i (C Cheaper by the Dozen 2 i01,5, Co'rnd:'J', SI e MaI3in il iCC) Costas NOW i CC' Inside the NFL it iCCI
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Pai Piogrim Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program The Angel Doll (200) (CC1
NICK 42 41 Rugiats CC' Catscraich i All Grown up OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy eutron SpongeBob SpongeBob OddParents Mr Meaty i ri Avatar-Last Air Avatai-Last Air
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program I** Stargate i1l?-1 S'.:enc Fi.:lorii Kurl Rui:ell JamI; Sparlier. Jave Danidsri Road-Genesis
TBS 17 18 Dawson's Creek i riCC! Steve Harvey Steve Harvey ** The Craft II 96 Hori-:.ri PA, ;,fr.j T iunin,- Fairu.a Balk iC'lI Home Improve. ** Now and Then i19951 Chnntiria Rir. ICCI
TNT 46 17 Law 8 Order i iCCI iI'0 i *** Rocky i l,' ,.lion, viu.sl er S ilone, Talia Shif r Buri-.: Meredih fCI I *** Rocky 11 '1'79 Arlion) Svitesllc Sallon,e. Talia Shire, Buress Mererdilh (CCI
USA i64 25 John Grisham Coach ns l: Pai ram Pa rogm PaProgrm aid Program WWEA M. Raw ll IiiLG ProCircuit iCCI ..*** October Sky 11999) (CC)

Saturday Afternoon http:/'vww.zap2itcom December 9, 2006


ABC 251 5 10 Power Rangers (Power Rangers ICingular All-America Team J I Coach of the Year Finalists PGA Goll ',jC Bartiad i Wori Cip Third R:joun3 Firm Si .Jam.?i Barbadojs Livei iCCI
CBS J41 6 9 College Basketball ri iri1li,.1 i 1':iIui' iL .i I -,C College Basketball i:nn R W ..I.den .i .c Tens AsM v. UCLA iLrie (CCi) Skiing Je r- King 01 irth M1ournain
SFOX :u0 10 13 George of the Junglei I'Ck relid.a Firi.-r L-,~'il Id'inn *L Life Is Beautilul 11'49e R.beil .:.Ber nin Ji:.:Ilellr Br.as.n. One on One 6a One on One Scrubs n CC) IThat '70s Show
IND '_I 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Progiam Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Steel Dreams NASCAR Angel Without a Trace Tre Bus iCCi
NBC i?, 11 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Twoo TwoPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program World of Adventure Sports (N) 0 (CC) Triathion ronman From Kona, Hawaii. (Taped) 6 (CC)
PAX 1 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program [Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Core Rhythms Paid Program Paid Program
PBS Ci 8 5 Brenda Watson YOUNGER YOU! With Eric Braverman, M.D. (CC) Rich Dad's Guide to'Wealth With Robert Kiyosaki Visions of New York City Atire Rieu: Live In Tuscany is
TBN i1 13 59 Fun Food Adv. Miss Charity [Bibleman 'El ]Davey-Gol;ath D's Kids Club IMcGeeand Me K 10 C EIi Retro News Jacob's Ladder Christian World Praise the Lord (CC)
CW 17r 9 7 Mail Order Bride '03, .Corniy Dy- nn Al.]',, R.:lert Cip li Jr a The Real McCoy ~13-? Supeise6 hii, Pe n:.pr, Viall Klrlnier Palmetto 1Y995 Sur-nir.) Woody Harrerioin, Elisabeih Shue.
COM ,65 43 *** Ghostbusters I1984 Cm- eJ Bill Murra", Ca Aylr'oyd H|rold Ris (C I Reno 91! CC Reno 911! CCi Reno911! CC) Reno 911! CC! Reno 911! CCI Reno 91! (CCi Reno 911! ICCi
DISN 22 16 Lilo & Stilch in Emperor New 102 Dalmatians 1 6'c: ;leinn Clocw Ir'an Grlfuridd it (CCi American Drgn American Drgn Kim Possible Kim Possible Proud Family Proud Family
ESPN .48 34 College Basketball Georce Mar .i-n iiif 1 II -L, L jl iCC.', College Basketball Vli;'onin ria Miqulli- L i, 'l- iC I College Football rJCAA D[,eion I Semrinal .- Team; TBA ICC)
FAM 43 23 C mas Snow Nestor-Donkey Pinocchio's Christmas Jack Frost Frosty's Wnter 'Twas Night Rudolph's Shiny New Year [The Year Without a Santa Claus
HBO 2 201 Pandemic-AIDS The Newton Boys I 19981i ..lir,..' ilcC'naiiI iev SI.eat I.Irlr.h is ICCi The Transporter 2 (20I05;) Jason Stalhamni ** Cheaper by the Dozen 2 i2005i Steve Manin
LIFE 118 28 The Angel Doll I2011 iCCI Miracle on the 17th Green 11'09, Drm, R .ter- Urich : : Christmas Child C2003)1 Niiulam R Me.S. Mcrgan Follows (CC Christmas in My Hometown
NICK 42 41 Danny Phantom Danny Phantom Catscialch as Catscratch T TheX'si CCi [TheX's CCi NicktoonsTV INicktoonsTV NicktoonsTV [NicktoonsTV NicktoonsTV INicktoonsTV
SPIKE .61 37 Horsepower TV MuscleCar ci Xtreme 4x4 n Trucks! is Ci Fist of Fury I2!9- '..nluI P.ri, L-ei. Mit.o YKe H no t ** Street Fighter 1994i Jean-Claude Van Damme. Raul Julia Ai
TBS 17 18 Now and Then It Takes Two 19 Comfdntd rslie Ale. Sil' t i.'inn-,l, rg ICCL *** Selena i9. Bin)graphy)vPAl Jenrnier Lopep- Mialran-Arrierican sinrPr skyrockels lo lame (CC)
TNT 46 17 *** Rocky Illl,.1982'S on. 'r Svvl, er r SIall.e. Mir T I* The Librarian: Ouest for the Spear l2i01) r~N.in WylIe (CCi |The Librarian: Return to King Solomon's Mines (2006) Noan Wyle
USA 64 25 GOctober Skyi l1r:" iCCi, l t Pilch Black 20,.' ,00 -nre Ftrol' Radh.i itj.hlel v'in e'l si l C: ',l HLi 3ur iCCu ) ) Hall Past Dead 2302ad Steven Sea;.l, Moms Chestnul (CCI) _* Bad Boys II

Saturday Evening http://www.zap2it.com December 9, 2006


ABC ,5 5 10 ABC News News 24 i ICCI Christmas That Almost Dr Seuss' How the Grinch Stole Christmas i' News (CC) 24 I (CCi
CBS X4 6 9 CBS News News Jaguars IJaguars Criminal Minds s (CCi 48 Hours Mystery (6 (CC) News Jaguars
FOX 130 10 13 '70s Show Seinfeld i' American Idol Rewind i0 Cops tl ItCops iCCI America's Most Wanted News ICCI News rCCi Mad TV iNI f, CCI
IND 3 4 News iCC Paid Prog. Starting Griffith In the Heat of the Night CSI: Miami I(CC) News fCCI News (CC) Da Vinci's Inquest (CCI
NBC i12 11 12 News iCC News Fortune Jeopardy! Dateline NBC I N 6, ICCI Law & Order Birthright" News CC) Sat. Night
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FOX 2 10 13 Church-Christ Paid Program Time for Hope Awakening Cornerstone (CC) New Life Chrst. Evangl Temple Side Baptist Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
IND ~ 3 4 In Touch (CC) The Morning Show (CC) New Dimension Faith Christian Safari Tracks Wild.About Paid Program Paid Program
NBC 12 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 21 12 2 Amazing Facts Christians-Jews David Jeremiah Day-Discovery In Touch i (CC) Paid Program Schneider Eye Wayman Chap. Church-Christ Paid Program Paid Program
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TBN 10 1 13 59 McClendon Reading-Way Rod Parsley (rCCI Central Messg James Merrill New Life |David Jeremiah Kenneth Hagin Ed Young Sr. The Coral Ridge Hour ICCI
CW I 7' 9 7 Midnigh Cry Paid Program North Jacksonville Baptist Believer Voice Jesse Duplanhis First Baptist |Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Ultimate Choice Ultimate Choice
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Henry Cho What's Clickin ** Ghostbusters i %i Ccrreavl elil Muirav Dan Al'.od, Har.-.id PRal-ii ICC I Scrubs i (CCi Scrubs l iCC Scrubs io (CC)
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ABC 5 10 Paid Program NBAAccess Figure Skating Winter Open From Boston. (Live) (CC) PGA Golf WGC .ardi VwiJ1 Cup -i.al Round From St. James, Barbados. (Live) (CC)
CBS 0 6 9 NFL Today (Live) (CC) NFL Football Indianapolis Colts at Jacksonville Jaguars From ALLTEL Stadium in Jacksonville, Fla. NFL Football Denver Broncos at San Diego Chargers (Live) (CC)
FOX 3 10 13 Fox NFL Sunday (S Live) (CC) Paid Program Frasier 0 (CC) One Tank Trip Action Sports Awards (N) 0 (CC) NFL Football Green Bay Packers at San Francisco 49ers (CC)
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Sunday Evening http://www.zap2it.com December 10,2006

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IND C1 3 4 News (CC) Edition Entertainment Tonight 0 King- King CSI: Miami "Dead Zone" News(CC) News (CC) Alias "Blood Ties" (CC)
NBC i1' 11 12 News (CC) News Football Night in America NFL Football New Orleans Sa3ins at Dallas Cowboys From Texas Stadium in Irving. Texas INews (CCI
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Paae D-G/December 9. 2006


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Weekday Morning http://vww.zap2it.com

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TBS 17 18 Movie Home Improve. Home Improve. INewsRadio Steve Harvey ISteve Harvey Home Improve. IHome Improve. Yes, Dear 'Yes, Dear King of Queens IKing of Queens
TNT 46 17 Judging Amy Judging Amy Law & Order Law & Order Charmed Charmed
USA 64 25 Movie Varied Programs

Monday Evening http://wwwzap2it.com December 11, 2006
o l W N I I I
ABC O 5 10 News (CC) ABC News News (CC) Extra (N) 0 Wife Swap 0 (CC) Supernanny (N) a (CC) What About Brian (N) News (CC) Nightline
CBS A 6 9 News News Jaguars Raymond How I Met The Class Two Men lChristine CSLi Miami (N) 0 (CC) News Late Show
FOX 40 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 0 House "'Euphoria, Parts 1 and 2" (N) 41 (PA) (CC) News (CC) News (CC) Wicked Wicked Games
IND )D 3 4 News (CC) News (CC) End Zone inside Entertain Becker (CC) Dr Phil C (CC) News (CC) News (CC) News (CC) The Insider
-NBC L2ll 11 12 News CCi News Fortune Jeopardy! Deal or No Deal (NI iCCi The Year Without a Santa Claus (20061 (CC) News (CC) Tonighi,-
PAX ) 12 2 GreenAcre GreenAcre Amen 0 i Amen ti Mama IMama Charlie's Angels (i Diagnosis Murder iCC) Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS F 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Celtic Woman: A New Journey 6 (CC) Best of Pledge
TBN 6( 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Cameron Jakes Dino hironna Kingdom Duplantis Praise the Lord (CC)
CW (17 9 7 Friends IWill-Grace My Wife Jim Hates Chris All of Us (N) Girlfriends The Game Friends a My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 ** Real Genitus (1985) Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show olbert Mencia South Park Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 So Raven ISuite Life Phil So Raven L* Mlickey's Twice Upon a Christmas Sadie Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 NFL Primetime (CC) Monday Night Countdown (Live) (CC) I NFL Football Chicago Bears at St. Louis Rams. (Live) (CC) SportsCtr.
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HBO 2 201 War of the Worlds (2005) Tom Cruise 11 (CC) Costas NOW t ICCI ** Harry Porter and the Goblet of Fire 12005) Daniel Radcliie. Cheaper
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CCI Reba iCCi Desperate Housewives Reba (CC) Reba iCCI A Christmas Wedding (2006) Sarah Paulson. (CCI Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Avatar Neutron Neutron SpongeBob Nicktoon Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. (Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Son CSI: Crime Son CSI: Crime Sen CSI: Crime Son Disorderly Con. UFC Unleashed
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld I Seinfeld lt Raymond IRaymond Friends a, Friends 6a Friends Friends Family Guy JFamily Guy 10 Items |** Stripes
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USA IP' .-nurne identity Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU IWWE Monday Night Raw IS Live) (CCi ILaw Order: Cl


i-'


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P=rncl D-filDFcember 9. 2006


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Thursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com December 14, 2006

ABC -(- 5 10 News (CC) ABCNews Ne ews (CC) Extra (N) 0 Ugly Betty 0 (CC) Grey's Anatomy A (CC) Men in Trees 6 (CC) News (CC) Nightline
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NBC QD 11 12 News (CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! The Office (N) 6 (CC) Scrubs (N) 30 Rock (N) ER 6 (CC) News (CC) Tonight
PAX E1 12 2 GreenAcre GreenAcre Amen Amen Mama Mama Charlie's Angels 6 Diagnosis Murder (CC) Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS D 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer The This Old House Hour Antiques Roadshow (CC) The Mystery of Love (N) (CC)
TBN ( 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Billy Graham Classic Majesty IYouseff Jakes IThis is Day Praise the Lord (CC)
CW 1 9 7 Friends A Will-Grace My Wife Jim Smallville "Wither" (CC) Supernatural "Bloodlust" Friends 4 My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 Armefdand Dangerous Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show [Colbert Mencia South Park Dave Chappelle: Killin Daily Show Colbert
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LIFE 18 28 Reba ICC, Reba iCCi Still Sind Still Stnd Reba ICCI Reba iCC, Crazy for Christmas i20051 Anrrea Roth. ICCi Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Avatar Grown Up Neutron SpongeBob Nicktoon Fresh Pr. jFresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE i61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn TNA iMPACT! (N) 0 (CC) UFC Unleashed UFC Unleashed
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TNT 46 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) NBA Basketball Orlando Magic at Charlotte Bobcats. (Live) (CC) NBA Basketball San Antonio Spurs at New Orleans Hornets. (CC)
USA i64 25 Law & Order: SVU Law Order: CI _ILaw & Order; SVU ILaw Order: Cl ILaw Order: Cl [Law Order: CI

Friday Evening http:/www.zap2it.com December 15, 2006
_MIM Sam I u Ikis- -
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NBC l) 11 12 News (CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! 1 vs. 100 (N) (CC) -Las Vegas (N) f (CC) Law & Order "Fame" News (CC) Tonight
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FAM 43 23 Everwood "The Reflex" Without Santa Santa Is Coming to Town IRudolph & the Island of Misfit Toys Whose? '- The 700 Club (CC)
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LIEE 18 28 Reba (CC) Reba (CCi Still Sind Still SInd Reba (CC Reba iCC) Mr. St. Nick (2002) Kelsey Grammer Premiere. Monarch Cove IN) (CCI
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SPIKE 61 37 CSl: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn *** A Fistful of Dollars (19641 Clint Easlwood. l
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld m ]Seinfela 6A Raymond JRaymond King King Wimbledon (2004) Kirsten Dunst. Sam Neill. (CC) [** Runaway Bride 119991
TNT' 146 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVSi Without a Trace "Sale The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King (20031 Elipln Wood. lan McKellen. Premiere. (CC)
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ** How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days (2003) Kale Hudsorn CCI 50 First Dates (2004) (CC)


Whassup continued from D-1
She has organized an
effort to collect warm
clothing, blankets and
snacks for the homeless on
skid row in downtown LA.
Fellow Journalists In
Tmrotble
Fellow black journal-
ists Tonye Allen and his
fiancee Ann Brown were
attacked and beaten for no
apparent cause by Toronto
Police in October. Their
passports have been
ceased and they are still
being held in Canada
against their wills. Despite
the efforts of friends and
publicist Makeda Smith,
.ver. little. if any aid has


come to the couple who
have no criminal history
whatsoever. 'While Jessie
Jackson is trippin' with
hate race vocalizing
Michael Richards, (for
publicity of course), he
should come to this cou-
ple's aid along with the
U.S. political and civil
rights community.
Canadian officials are
remaining mum on this
one-what's up with that?
We will stay on the case.
Drop me a line at feed-
backrych@sbcglobal.net
Maat-Hotep!
Rych


WITH A STROKE,
TIME LOST IS BRAIN LOST.







If you suddenly hove or sco any of ihso symptom's call 9-+1-
immrnediely: Numbneos or weakness of tho face, orm or lag,
especially on one side of the body Confusion, Irouble speaking
or underlstnding i Difficln y oseing in oan or boli eoye
Trouble walking, dizziness, loss of balonen or coordination
- Severe hooducho wioh no koown oause
.earn more at StrokeAssociation.org or 1-888-4-STROKE.
Amnrted Strooe
A.ooAkiao n.


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