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Florida star

HIDE
 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Editorial
 Section A: Main: Church
 Section A: Main: Lifestyle
 Section A: Main: State
 Section A: Main: National
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Prep Rap
 Section C: Local
 Section C continued
 Section C: Sports
 Section C continued
 Section D: Entertainment
 
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xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200145datestamp 2008-11-13setSpec [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 Star. November 10, 2007.Florida Star.dc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date November 10, 2007dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=00145000581378 (ALEPH)2261130 (OCLC)0740-798X (ISSN)dc:source University of Florida


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida star
Uniform Title:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Alternate Title:
Florida star news
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date:
November 10, 2007
Publication Date:
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000581378
oclc - 02261130
notis - ADA9536
lccn - sn 83045218
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00145

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida star
Uniform Title:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Alternate Title:
Florida star news
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date:
November 10, 2007
Publication Date:
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000581378
oclc - 02261130
notis - ADA9536
lccn - sn 83045218
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00145

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news


This item has the following downloads:


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




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-B 'v ~ ~ -I~*--- '!!WVW W'IPY -


see Page C-1


$6,000 Reward
Who killed Terrence?
See Page A-5









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from 8:30 to 9:00 p.m.,
WCGL-AM-1360 -
News, guest,
questions and answers
- The Florida Star and
Impact Striving to
make a difference.


Lem Turner Pill Clinic Busted


Doctor and Assistants Arrested
SThe parking lot is now
S empty but prior to the raid
on Tuesday under
S Operation Medication
s h-o Station, which consisted of
almost six agencies from
Sthe DEA, Jacksonville
k Sheriff's Office, Florida
Department of Law
'I Enforcement, Georgia
SBureau of Investigation,
siJt l E and Clay County Sheriff's
-1'-E^ EJ'..-' oi i Office, the lot would be
full and patients would be
lined up, most not to see
S & P Medical Clinic at the corner of Lem Turner and Broward Road with Dr. David Maurer, the doctor but, to get their
69, and his physician assistant Sandra Lindstrom. pills. So during the raid of
this Northside clinic, Dr. David Maurer, his Physician Assistant Sandra Lindstrom and the business manager, Pete
Slater Were arrested. Slater, as business manager, was accused of money laundering: Maurer and Lindstrom were
charged with about 29 counts of illegally prescribing painkillers, including hydrocodone, Xanax and Soma to per-
sons visiting the clinic, just for cash, no examination necessary. In fact, 2,787 pills were prescribed to police offi-
cers who visited the clinic during the eight-month investigation. Financial records showed cash deposits of
almost $900,000 during a six-month period. A pharmacist observed the pill activity and Clinic Continued A-7


Armed, Dangerous



and Still Missing

The Jacksonville Sheriff's Office sent out their SWAT team to East 23rd Street after receiving
a call regarding a situation that initiated early Sunday morning. According to the call, Charles
SPrindle, 31, abducted his ex-girlfriend at 'gunpoint from her home at the Lincoln Court Apartments
where he took her to the house on East 23rd. It is believed that she was beaten and sexually assault-
ed while at the East 23rd Street house. He also played Russian roulette with her prior to calling his
uncle to pick her up and take her home.
After receiving the call and during the time the SWAT team originally arrived at the house, they
spent time talking with Prindle who they believed was holed up in the house.. After four and a half
hours of negotiating with him, they decided they were not making progress and tear gas was
deployed. After which, they entered the house and discovered that Prindle was not there.
Unfortunately, they don't know how long he might have been gone and realized that his negotiat-
Charles Prindle, 31, ing was being done via a cell phone, not a house phone as they had
Suspect thought. This negotiation period lasted for four and a half hours. The-Armed continued on A- 7

Comprehensive Terrorism Report by the FBI


jtg


The FBI release
Terrorism 2002-2005
Wednesday, the day b
released information
they have obtained
roborated intelligence
eating al Qaeda woulb
strike shopping malls
the holiday shopping
according to two
enforcement sources,
ed
The sources confirm
is intelligence dating
August that al Quaeda
like to attack malls
Angeles, Californi
Chicago, I
The information was
ed for law enforcemi


intelligence partners.
According to the report
on Terrorism 2002-2005,
since the mid-1980's, the
FBI has published
Terrorism in the United
States summarizing ter-
rorist activities in this
,ed its c o u n t r y .
Report The report provides an
before it overview of the terrorist
n that threat in the United States
uncor- and its territories. It iden-
e indi- tifies significant events,
Slike including legislative
during actions, prosecutorial
season,
law updates, and program
report- developments, relevant to
CNN. U. S. counterterrorism
-d there efforts and concludes
back to with an "In Focus" article
would summarizing the history
in Los of the FBI's counterter-
a 'and
llinois. rorism program.
intend- The FBI divides terror-
ent and ist-related activity into


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two categories: a terrorist
incident which is a vio-
lent act dangerous to
human life in violation of


the criminal laws of the
United States or Puerto
Rico without foreign
Terrorism continued on A-7


News In Brief

Mrs. Camile Blackman
Passes Wednesday
Ms. Camile Blackman passed
Wednesday night. She served as a
member at Mt. sinai Baptist
Church for more than sixty years.
The aunt of Frank Powell, a staff
person at The Florida/Georgia .
Star, said her homegoing service l
will be at Mt. sinai at 10:00 a.m.
Saturday, November 10, 2007.

President Gets First Veto Override
President Bush witnessed his first veto override when the v,
Senate voted overwhelmingly for the $23 billion water proj-
Iects measures affecting locales across the country. The bill
was Bush's fifth veto but his first override.

FTC to Keep Numbers on Do Not Call List
Numbers will not drop from the Do Not Call List while
Congress is considering making the list permanent.


Tallest Man in


the U. S.


- 7'8"


He's A Virginia Police Officer
George Bell, 50, is the il
third tallest .man in the
world and the tallest in the
United States. The Norfolk
Virginia sheriff's deputy,
stands 7 feet, 8 inches tall
and was placed in the
Guinness World Records
Thursday. He wears a size
19 shoe, his pants are 43- .
inch inseam and his shirts
sleeves are 45 inches.
Bell is two inches taller
than NBA's current tallest
player, Yao Ming. The
world's tallest living man is ..; .
Leonid Stadnyk, 8-foot-5.5, -..-;
from Ukraine. Bao Xi
Shun, from China is also ''
taller at 7 feet 8.95 inches. .
Bell 'played with the
Harlem Globe Trotters and George Bell, 50, Nation's
while in high school. He Tallest Man, Norfolk, Va.
has no problem being tall,
he said, he is accustomed to being that way.

Software Designed

to Battle Cybercrimes

Creative Christians, Inc., a Christian based market-
ing firm in Jacksonville, has developed a new Internet
monitoring software TELL-it-PC. The software
monitors anything that happens on a PC or the Internet
including websites visited, e-mails, downloads, key-
strokes, chat rooms, instant messages and much more.
The information is recorded, stored and emailed to
parents for review at their convenience.
Florida ranks fourth in the nation for child pornog-
raphy. Our children are targets, said Pastor Edward
Weston, the Youth Pastor at First Baptist Church,
Mandarin and founder and CEO of Creative
Christians, Inc. "This knowledge helps identify
potential threats and could possibly prevent them."

'Date Rape' Drug in Popular Toy
It has been discovered the popu- .
lar Aqua Dots toys, made in China, '. :-
contains a chemical that turns into a
powerful 'date rape' drug when
eaten. The toy consist of beads that Aqua Dots Toys,
made in China
can be arranged into designs and made in China
fused when sprayed with water. When the beads are eaten,
doctors say it metabolizes into gamma hydroxy butyrate and
can induce unconsciousness, seizures, drowsiness, coma and
death. The effect can last up to about six hours from being
completely asleep to wide awake like nothing happened, the
reason it is called 'date rape' drug. The toy has been recalled.
Three Governors To Work
Together on Water Situation
Governors from Florida, Georgia and Alabama got
together to seek answers to their water-sharing situ-
ation. With the agreed plan, the Army Corps of
Engineers would hold back more water in Georgia
lakes while the governors of the states work toward a
water sharing agreement. Governor Sonny Perdue of
Georgia is hosting a prayer service next week to ask
for relief from the drought gripping the Southeast.
The governor said, "The only solution is rain, and the
only place we get that is from a higher power." The
prayer service is set for Tuesday.


- -Q rM JR


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in The Florida/Georgia Star!
CALL 90Y766-8834 to place your ad TDAY!!
('lieeh'k, i~fv Ode'ro, OCred r n/it i Card. A-: cgpted
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IIBF4R, OF FLORIDA HITORI I
I'i, SI i Ii JN l,' 1I-F FL 1.1. 08
SBGAINESILLE 1FL 32611 7.7007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611 .7007


THE s


I Ir I
- I I


Is e I


- -- -7


I Im


















CLARA FRANCES McLA.UGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHII F
MAY E. FORD
LAYOUT EDITOR
SPECIAL SECTIONS
CHERYL COWARD
DESIGN EDITOR
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS
COLUMNIST


DENNIS WAI)E
ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
DIRECTOR
JULIA BOWLES
SPECIAL SECTION EDITOR
DANIEL EVANS
SALES DIRECTOR
LIZ, BILLINGSLEA
ACCOUNTS MANAGER


DISTRIBUTION:
MARSHA DEAN PHELTS JAMES GREEN, WILLIAM GREEN
REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER ABEYE AYELE. CASSIE WILLIAMS
FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
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DeSHAYNE BRYANT, ANDREA FRANKLIN, DELORES MAINOR WOODS
GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
WILLIAM GREEN, HATTIE COLEMAN, CASSIE WILLIAMS
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DOLPH, HAMP MCDOWELL
PRINTER: STAR-BANNER


TEL: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673
(912) 264-6700 Georgia
Serving St. Johns, Clay, Duval, Nassau, Alaechua,
Flagler Marion, Mclntosh, Camden And Glynn
County

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


SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
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Send check or money order
with subscription amount to:
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The Florida Star will not be responsiblefor
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Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy of this paper
MEMBERSHIPS:
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Publishers Association






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Founded In April 1951 By Eric 0. Simpson
First African American Inducted Into
The Florida Press Hall Of Fame


- ... .e.




- '' "
2 ,. ,- "L : "




I '
:, >



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I


I


Child Watch Column
By Marian Wright Edelma, President of the Children's Defense Fund


This is one of a series of
Child Ifi;il i;' Columns on
Anierica's Cradle to Prison
Pipeline Crisis.
In a number of America's
upper-income communities,
parents like generations of
family members before them
preregister their children at
birth for blue-chip nursery
schools in hopes of placing
them on the path to Ivy
League and other top-tier uni-
versities. By contrast, mil-
lions of Black and Latino
children from poor families
with no or few stimulating
prekindergarten opportunities
never make it onto the col-
lege track. With multiple
strikes against them low
birthweight, poor single par-
ents, absent fathers, perhaps
substance abuse many
begin life already on the
prison track.
A good education in
America is a major determi-
nant of what kind of life a
child will have when s/he
grows up. A bad education is
often a sentence to social and
economic death. Education
determines future income and
social status as well as a
child's range of future options
and quality of life. Sadly, too
many children in economi-
cally depressed minority
communities are stuck in fail-
ing schools, greatly increas-
ing their chances of ending


up in a prison cell.
A child's experiences in
the dawn of life establish the
foundation that will prepare
him or her to learn at school.
Children in America's poor-
est communities who lack
stable parenting, quality
child care and who receive
little stimulation in their
early years will be behind
when they start kindergarten.
When they enter first grade,
it's likely to be at a poorly
funded, overcrowded, under-
staffed and low-achieving
school. Inner-city schools
have the highest numbers of
teachers who are inexperi-
enced or don't have degrees
in the subjects they teach.
The number of African
American and Latino teach-
ers in public schools has
dropped dramatically over
the past three decades. In my
home state of South
Carolina, there are less than
200 Black male elementary
teachers. Consequently, too
many schools are likely to be
staffed by teachers and
administrators who have low
expectations for children
from marginalized families
whom they may label as
"dumb" or "bad."
Currently, 88 percent of
Black children and 85 per-
cent of Latino children in
fourth grade can't read at
grade level. This is when
minority children with poor
preschool preparation begin
to be sorted out.
The lack of health" and
mental health care among
low-income children is also


11 I117 N wai Tji% EII


From School Yard to Prison Yard


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Epp, & -" ^ 1


l ATTACK ASTHMA. ACT NOW.

I-866-NO-ATTACKS
SERA WWW.NOATTACKS.ORG

S DON'T LET YOUR CHILD FEEL LIKE A FISH WITHOUT WATYR.


an important actor in a
child's educational develop-
ment. A child's misbehavior
may be a reflection of an
unaddressed learning disabil-
ity or mental or emotional
disorder. Regrettably, too few
schools have the staff capa-
ble of recognizing the behav-
ior of a disturbed or disabled
child for what it is, and if
they do, are unable to provide
treatment. More often, these
children are seen as "disrup-
tive," and instead of offering
them counseling or psycho-
logical therapy, too many
educators dispense "zero tol-
erance" discipline usually
in the form of suspensions or
expulsions. These approach-
es have serious negative con-
sequences. Numerous studies
have demonstrated that stu-
dents who are suspended or
expelled are more likely than
their peers eventually to drop
out of school altogether.
Once children drop out,
or are pushed out of school,
the prison pipeline is only
one wrong move away. With
most churches and mosques
closed during the week and
too many community centers
boarded up, children with
few positive alternatives to
the streets often head for the
"comer," a different type of
educational institution that
teaches antisocial values like
violence and criminal behav-
ior, also glamorized on many
of the TV programs they
watch.
High school dropouts are
almost three times as likely
to be incarcerated as youths
who have graduated from
high school. But dropouts are
not the only ones who
encounter entryways into the
prison pipeline. Many middle
and high schools have full-


tune police otticers wno can
independently arrest children
on school grounds for any
number of infractions like
disorderly conduct, malicious
mischief and fighting that just
a few years ago would have
been handled by families, the
schools or community insti-
tutions. And now, children as
young as five and six are
being hauled down to police
stations in handcuffs. I think
we adults have lost our com-
mon sense and sense of plain
decency.
There are things we can
do. Congress and states must
fully fund quality Head Start,
Early. Head Start, child care
and preschool programs that
target the neediest children
between the ages of three and
five to provide comprehen-
sive education, health, nutri-
tion and social services.
Schools can adopt Yale
University Professor 'James
Comer's School
Development Program
designed to help children
learn by first meeting their
individual developmental
needs. Communities can
sponsor a CDF Freedom
Schools site (www.chil-
drensdefense.org/freedom-
schools), a quality summer
and after-school empower-
ment program that instills the
love of learning in children
and exposes them to caring
college-age mentor-teachers.
And we can all encourage the
children in our lives and cele-
brate their academic achieve-
ments. Finally, educators
who do not love and respect
the children they are entrust-
ed with preparing for the
future should go do some-
thing else.


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NOVEMBER 10, 2007


Faith In Our Community

Schedule ofEvents and Services

THE FIRST NEW ZION MISSIONARY BAPTIST
CHURCH FAMILY will honor their beloved Pastor,
Reverend Dr. James B. Sampson, celebrating 22 years of
faithful leadership. Saturday, November 3rd at 5:00 p.m. at
Philippian Community Church Multi Purpose Center, locat-
ed at 7578 New Kings Rd., Jacksonville, FL. It would be an
honor to have you share in this awesome celebration banquet
with us..Come and help us show Dr. Sampson and his fami-
ly how much we love and appreciate them for all that they do
in this community, city and state. Please Join Us! Call (904)
765-3111 to RSVP your presence and to purchase tickets.
THE NORTHSIDE CHURCH OF CHRIST located at
4736 Avenue 'B' is celebrating its 53rd Anniversary and 30th
Annual Homecoming, November 3 -11, 2007, with multiple
guest speakers, renowned gospel singers, free food, free
babysitting, and free transportation.
The celebration opens Saturday, November 3rd at 12
p.m. to 5 p.m., with all the fish you.can eat. It's free and open
to the public. Numerous activities are planned during the
fish fry for small children, teenagers, and adults.
The activities include jumpy things, old-fashion games, face
painting, basketball, cotton candy, and honey drippers.
This year's theme is 'A New Beginning Loving like
Jesus' speaks to everyone re-examining their spiritual foun-
dations, their lives, and their commitments to Christ.
The exciting eight day Revival begins November 4 9,
at 7p.m., and includes four energized and powerful gospel,
speakers: Robert Holt from Gary, IN, Orpheus Heyward
from Atlanta, GA, Terry Wallace from Hernando, MS, and
Cleavon Matthews from Cleveland, OH.
These ministers are guaranteed to motivate, cultivate,
and strengthen your spiritual walk.
Saturday night, November 10th --- an invigorating and
soul stirring Songfest, will be held at the Times-Union
Center of the Performing Arts, 300 Waters Street, at 6 p.m.
November 11th is Homecoming Day, and is filled with activ-
ities that include:
1. An Annual breakfast/program 7 a.m. 8:30 a.m.
2. Two Worship Services 8:45 a.m., and 10:45 a.m.
3. Annual Homecoming Dinner 12:45 p.m.-2:30 p.m.
4. Annual Homecoming Program 2:45 p.m. 4:30 p.m.
5. Group Singing 4:30 p.m. 5:00 p.m.
For more information, please call the Northside Church
of Christ at (904) 765-9830
THE PASTOR'S CARE MINISTRY OF MOUNT SINAI


Cl Hot Ifelitughlin
Howr


Tune

In

To oncnfe BrootA
T uCo-Holt


IMPACT


Tuesday and Thursday

from 8:30 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.


WCGL-AM 1360

The Florida Star and Impact


Striving


To Make A Difference!


THE STAR


MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH, located at 2036
Silver St. in Jacksonville cordially invite you to their annual
Praise Celebration, Sunday, November 25, 2007 at 4:00 p.m.
in the sanctuary of the church. Please RSVP to Sister Lisa
Lipsey, at 765-0293, by October 26th.
SUMMERVILLE MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
located at 690 West 20th St., in Jacksonville with Dr. James
W. Henry Pastor invite all to a musical, Praise and worship
experience Sunday, November 18th at 5:00 p.m. as the choirs
of Summerville present their Annual. Musical Recital..
SUMMERVILL'S USHERS MINISTRY will celebrate
their anniversary with a special service, November 11lth at
5:00 p.m. Guest Speaker will be Rev. Mark Griffin of
Wayman Chapel A.M.E. The general public is invited.
NEW FOUNTAIN CHAPEL AFRICAN METHODIST
EPISCOPAL CHURCH, located at 737 Jessie St., in
Jacksonville with Rev. Louis Kirkland as Pastor cordially
invites you to come and share with them as they celebrate
their Annual YPD Day, Sunday, November 18th. Their
speaker will be the Honorable Betty Burney Duval County
School Board Member. Join them as their youth strive to
make a difference in their lives and others. Services are:
Church School 9:00 a.m. and Morning Worship is 10:45 a.m.
For more information, call 358-2258.
JDG MINISTRIES, INC. PRESENTS 2ND ANNUAL
CALLED TO CONQUER CONVOCATION -Theme:
"Ambushed For An Anointing," will be held on November
15th-8th at One Accord Ministries: International where
Bishop, Dr. Jan D. Goodman, Sr. is the Founder and CEO of
JDG Ministries, Inc. and Paster of One Accord. Guest
preachers are: Elder, Dr. Roosevelt Gamble of All People
Int'nl, Arlington, Jacksonville on Thursday, November 15th
at 8:30 p.m.; Pastor, Dr. Abron Marshall of New Bethel
Baptist Church of Green Cove Springs, FL and Evangelist
Rudolph Mims of New St. James Holy Family Church of
Jacksonville, on Friday, November 16th at 7:00 p.m.;
Evangelist Sharon Starke of One Accord Ministries, and
Prophetess, Dr. Barbara Mims of New St. James .Holy
Family Church of Jacksonville on Saturday, November 17th
at 7:00 p.m. Workshops will be held on Friday, November
16th and Saturday, November 17th from 9:00 a.m. until
12:00 noon. Workshop presenters are First Lady, Sr.
Evangelist, Dr. Vera Goodman, Evangelist, Dr. Tanya
Brooks; Elder, Dr. Billy Starke, Jr., Evengelist, Dr. Janet
Perry from Once Accord Ministries, First Lady Mildred
Benjamin from Faith United Miracle Temple, and
Prophetess, Dr. Barbara Mims. The Youth Explosion
Experience will be held on Saturday, November 17th from
1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. The Convocation will close out on
Sunday, November 18th with First Lady, Dr. Verg Goodman
teaching Bible School at 9:30 a.m. and Bishop, Dr. Jan D.
Goodman, Sr. preaching the Close Out Message at 11:00
a.m.

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


Al


.Amigliroi God. Father ol'all itnerc ies and rtier ofall
L OMl /or: Deal graL uijwIv. ive pj ii ie'.
11,111i those it/jo mom n. M/taS il'-J" Late Oln thee
flit-Y mY know M c ln/tht)i on thkilove.
tllrewholi C/u iv.-urLO)RDI


BEACHEM,
Christina N.,
November 1, 2007.


Baby
died


BELL, Renzer, 86, died
November 1, 2007.
Alphonso West Mortuary,
Inc.
BREANT, Mrs. Yvonne,
89, died November 4,
2007.
BURNAM, Mary I., died
November 2, 2007.
BRYANT, Darrell E.,
died November 1, 2007.
DAVIS, Tyreeon, died
October 30, 2007.
EDWARDS, Ophelia C.,
died October 27, 2007.
GARY, Rosa D., 90, died
November 2,2007.
GIPSON, Leo, Sr., died
November 2, 2007.
GORDON, Doris, 54,
died November 3, 2007.
JACKSON, Roberta,
died November 1, 2007.
JENKINS, Anthony W.,
died November 4, 2007.
JOHNSON, J C., died
October 31, 2007.
JONES, Vilhelmina R.,


died November 1, 2007.
LEWIS, Gwendolyn,
died November 5, 2007.
MARSHALL, Earlene,
died November 2, 2007.
MILLER, Susie, died
October 29, 2007.
MOORE, Marilyn, died
November 1, 2007.
MOORE, Willie J., 64,
died November 4, 2007.
PETERSON, Jayisha,
died November 29, 2007.
POWELL, Nathaniel,
died October 31, 2007.
REESE, Tomisenia, died
November 3, 2007.
SEARS, Willie, died
.October 29, 2007.
WHITFIELD, JoRuth,
died November 1, 2007.
WHITE, Robert, died
November 2, 2007.
WILLIMAMS, Rufus,
Jr., died November 5,
2007.

GEORGIA DEATHS

PIERCE, Roy, 61, died
November 4, 200'.


PAGE A-3,







The Church Directory

"Come and Worship With Us"

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


Sunday School .....................................9:30 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship .........................11:00 a.m.
Youth Church 2nd & 3rd Sundays
(Old Sanctuary)...................................11:00 a.m.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting.............. ........ 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday Pastoral Bible Study ................ 8:00 p.m.
Rev. Eric Lee, Pastor
Rev. Joe Calhoun, Pastor Emeritus
(904) 764-5727 Church


'2'


"To every-
Ni thing there
is a SeasonI
and a time
to every purpose under the heav-
en. A time to be born, and a time
to die."--Ecclesiastes 3:1-2.
No one wants to talk about
death and funerals. Too depress-
ing: Unfortunately, death is a fact
of life 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
funeral service with visitation
and a member of the clergy con-
ducting 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 pro-
fessional services.
Resist one-stop shopping,
which can include such things as


prayer cards. thank-,.,ou notes.
and guest registers-the. add up
quickly Man\ opt for the funer-
al home in their neighborhood
for personalized services.
Decide on body disposition.
Burial or cremation? If earth bur-
ial, a cemetery plot should be
purchased; if above ground, a
mausoleum crypt. If cremation is
the choice, plan disposition 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
memorial service express that
wish. That means a service in the
funeral home or a church where
the body is not present. A com-
mon misconception is that when
the body is cremated you don't
hold a funeral. You can hold a
funeral before cremation.


.A.B. COLEM.\N MNORTLiARI, INC.
Out Arm 1 tIor to Equul But E e.:al'
5660 Moncrief Rd.
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


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
S, ~ ,Bible Power Enrichment Hour
Sunday School 9:15 -10:15 a.m.
Baptism-Praise & Worship
jA (Sanctuary) 10:30 a.m.
Youth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
Fellowship Hall 10:30 a.m.
Mid-Week:
Wednesday, Noonday Prayer 12 Noon
Inspiration Wednesday Worship Service...............6:00-8:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting & Bible Study, Youth Bible Study & Activities

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


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 '(912) 996-4864 Cell
2705 MLK Blvd., Brunswick, GA 31520


THE FLORIDA / GEORGIA STAR

SOFFICE (904) 766-8834
FAX (904) 765-1673


E-MAIL:

info@TheFloridaStar.com



I^Decide O The TypeOf Ceremoyt^Q


Evangel

Tempre
Assembly of God, Inc.
CENTRAL CAMPUS
(Lane Avenue & I-10)
November 11th
8:15 a.m. 10:45 a.m.
06:00 p.m.
S Living in the Power of
'Pastor Cecil and he Holy Spiritr Grnd
Pauline Wiggins Why You Need the Kimn Wiggins
Fullness of The Spirit
What the Holy Spirit will Do in Your Everyday Life.
SOUTHWEST CAMPUS CLAY CO.
5040 CR 218, Middleburg, FL 291-1426
Coming... November 18th @ 10:45 a.m.
PURE HEART in Concert
November 11th
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:45 a.m. Wednesday Night 7:30 p.m.
St. Marys GA Campus
901 Dilworth Street (912) 882-2309
November 11th
We Are Honoring All Veterans for Their Service
"What Does The Bible Sav About War?"
Sunday School at 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Worship and KIDS Church at 10:45 a.m.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Service at 7:00 p.m.
5755 Ramona Blvd.
Jacksonville, Florida 32205 (904) 781-9393
Website: www.evangeltempleag.org
Email: evangeltemple@evangeltempleag.org
10:45 am Sepvice Interpreted for Deaf aCentral Campus


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Local Community Leaders Help Raise Money
For The Clara White Mission :
For well over a century the Clara White Mission
has helped Jacksonville's homeless restore their lives
through daily meals, a drop-in center, job training, the.
job placement program, housing and youth services.
These programs are the first steps for a second chance
and are insured with the support of the community.
Last week I was pleased to spend my birthday with a
Clara White Mission supporters at the "Pearls &
Cufflinks" Gala, and Silent Auction with the delicious
edibles catered by the Ashley Street Catering. The
annual event sponsored by Citi commemorated the Michael Stewart,Mrs. CheryRiddick a
103rd Anniversary of the Mission's services to the by J. Carl Davis, Sr.
community and the 131st Birthday, .. .
of its founder, Dr. Eartha M..M.
White.
Having read of the financial
crisis of the Clara White Mission
and other local non-profit organi- .
nations we arrived at the event '
with a 'heavy heart': This senti- '
ment was reaffirmed when Clara
White Mission's Mrs. JuCoby '
Pittman-Peele spoke. However,
to everyone's exciting surprise
later during the program, Cleve 1r,. Camilla Perkins Thompson, Cleve liarren. Mrs. Carol
Warren of the Eartha M.M. White Alexander, Mrs. Charlotte Dwight Stewart and Dennis 'Mr.
Foundation presented a $100,000 Natural' Stewart Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.
check to Mrs. Pittman-Peele who responded joyfully
with glee stating, "We are back in business now."
Held at the Jacksonville's beautiful Public Library,
the celebrity entertainment included: WJXT's Sam
Kouvaris, Sam Fricano, the Natural Truth
(Jacksonville's own 'Temptations'), Jacksonville
Center of the Arts' Mrs. Kezia Hendrix-Rolle,
Comedian "AJ", LaVilla Museum & Ritz Theatre's
Ms.Teneese Thomas, Ms. Beverly Chapman and the
Sassy Ladies. Masters of Ceremony for this event and
the past celebrations were FM 100.7's Arthur Crofton
and JIA's Michael Stewart.
Community Sponsorship included: Allied
Insurance Services, Amelia Island Plantation, Aqua
Grill, Arthur Murray Studios, BB&T, BEAM,
Be'Nays Restaurant, Colliers Dickinson, Dell, Mrs. Kristi Bageant-Epperson, Vice-Ch
Eraclides, Johns, Hall, Gelman, Johannessen & Board of Directors. Poto by J. CarlD
Kempner, EverBank of Florida, Florida Cracker
Caf6, Home & Patio Show, Hospitality Staff, IBEW
Local Union #177, Jacksonville Fraternal Order of
Police, Jacksonville Jaguars, Jacksonville Power
Sports, Jacksonville Symphony Orchestra,
Jacksonville Zoo, Joe's Crab Shack, Mayo Clinic,
Microsoft, Millie's
Cheesecakes, Milton,
Leach & Whitman,
Omni Hotel, Pastiche
Restaurant, Premier
Beverage Company,
Shelby's Coffee Shop,
Spohrer & Dodd, Sticky Mrs. JuCoby Pittman-Peele is all sm
Fingers, Students First White Foundation Chairperson Cleve
In-home Tutoring, The Mission Board Chairperson Mrs. Mar)
e $100,000 the Eartha White Foundation
Loop, Theatre
Jacksonville, The Real
Yellow Pages,' Trinity
Services Group,
Wachovia Bank, and
World Golf Village Hall
of Fame.
It was a fun and
delightful way to spend
my birthday after all
(especially witnessing the 3
surprise $100,000 gift ,.,.
being presented to the .
Clara White Mission)!


Comedian "A. J' performs.
Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.








0







Local singer Ms. Teneese Thomas performs. CuffLinks
Photo by J Carl Davis, Sr. ofDirector


nd Cleve Warren. Photo The Dan Kossoffs. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


Mrs. Caridad Dorta, Clara White Mission
School of Culinary Arts graduate tells her
.story during Cuff Links and Pearls Event.
Photo bv J. Carl Davis, Sr.

I.. '.





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Mrs. JuCoby Pittman-Peele makes her
plea to supporters regarding the needs of
the Clara White Mission at the Cuff
Links and Pearls Fundraiser. Photo by
J. Carl Davis, Sr.


hair Clara White Mission
Davis, Sr.


..4

Mrs. Keezia Kendrix Rolle performs with her students from
The Jacksonville Center of the Arts. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


tiles with Eartha M. M.
Warren and Clara White
Hoffman after receiving
n. Photo by J Carl Davis, Sr.


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TV-4's Sam Kouvaris performs with Sam Fricano. Photo by J.
Carl Davis, Sr.


The.. Na oJ

The 'Natural Truth' Singers perform. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


Strolling Violinist Ms. Beverly Chapman. Photo by
J. CarlDavis, Sr.


Jacksonville Airport Authority's Michael Stewart and
FM 100.7's Arthur Crofton doing their usual superb
job as Masters of Ceremony. Photo by J Carl Davis, Sr.


and Pearls Event performers witt members oJ the Clara wilte Mission toara
rs. PhotbyJCaDUais .


\\


NOVEMBER 10.n 2007


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The Glynn County Police Department
Criminal Investigation Division announces
that a $6000.00 reward is being offered for
information leading to the arrest of persons)
responsible for the Murder of Terrence
Lashawn Felder of Brunswick, who was dis-
covered on October 25, 2007 in the area of
Cochran Avenue and Seventh Street with a
single gunshot wound to the head. Anyone
with information can call Inv. Brian Scott at
554-7816 or Silent Witness at 264-1333.


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Tuesday @ 5 p.ni.
904-766-8834
Email your ad:
ad@thefloridastar.com
. .............. ................


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REAL TOPICS!


REAL ISSUES!


Clara
McLaughlin
Host


Yvonne Brooks
Cohost


TUESDAY & THURSDAY


8:30 p.m. 9:00 p.m.


WCGL 1360 AM

On the Web: www.WCGL1360.com
\ .'*


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NOVEMBER 10, 2007


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Clinic Continued from A-1
reported it. It was reported that the clinic was prescribing pills for cash. In essence,
the clinic, which was called a 'pill mill' was another form of drug dealing. The word
was out that you could receive up to three prescriptions from this clinic for a $140
cash visit where sometimes as many as 100 people would visit, per day. The doctor
would sometimes see the patients in groups, according to reports.
An average visitor would receive three prescriptions. Some were sick, most were
not. Many were drug addicts and some would sell the medications on the streets for
$5 to $15 per pill.
An investigation is continuing as at least two women said their daughters died of
accidental drug overdoses after visiting the clinic. The police are seeking help to
find others who may have died from drug overdose after visiting the S & P Medical
Clinic.
Even though Dr. Maurer was a licensed physician, the clinic did not accept insur-
ance. He had been practicing medicine since 1967 and did not actually write the pre-
scriptions but would have his physician assistant, Sandra Lindstrum, handle them.

Armed Continued from A-1
Jacksonville Sheriff's Office know that such a long period of time would have given
him ample time to hide away and are seriously looking for Prindle. Officer Ken
Jefferson said that he cannot over emphasize,that Charles Prindle is a wanted man
and is considered to be an armed and dangerous person. He may or may not be in
Jacksonville or even the state at this point, said the officer. They are asking that any
person who may know him or where he may hang out, to please contact the Sheriff's
office or call Crime Stoppers at 1-866-8445-TIPS.
You do not have to identify yourself and may be eligible for a cash reward.

Terrorism Continued from A-1

direction committed against persons or property to intimidate or coerce a govern-
ment, the civilian population, or any segment thereof in furtherance of political or
social objectives.
The other is a terrorism prevention in which a violent act by a known or suspect-
ed terrorist group or individual with the means and a proven propensity for vio-
lence is successfully interdicted through investigative activity.
The FBI say they investigates terrorism-related matters without regard to race,
religion, national origin, or gender.



RUNNING OUT OF BREATH

RUNNING OUT OF T ME | -


She is too young to have a
fatal disease...
Thousands of young women are living with a deadly lung
disease called LAM and don't know they have it. LAM
is often misdiagnosed as asthma or chronic bronchitis.
There is no known cure.
The LAM Foundation offers support for women with
LAM and is leading research to fight this tragic disease.
Could you or someone you know have LAM?
Learn more. Visit thelamfoundation.org


Pr- --------------------------------------------------------
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or Credit Card Accepted.
-------------------------------------------- -----------


DOWN TO BUSINESS

ANDY JOHNSON

Jacksonville's

Most Heated,

Radio Talk Show!

North Florida's Best
Daily Talk Show!

2-5 PM AM 1460
WZNZ
3-5 PM -AM 1240
WFOY
WEEKDAYS
CALL IN PHONE: (904) 266-1320
FOR MORE INFORMATION:
(904) 568-0769
OR www.downtobusinessgorg


Memoriam


Robert McGregor
It has been one year since
you left to return home.
Your walk and legacy
continue to revererate as
the waves from a stone
tossed into a pond. We
miss your physical pres-
ence, but still hear the
sound of your laughter in
our ears. The passionate
conversations, exemplary
life lessons, caring but
firm guiding hands,
strong stand for fair and
equal opportunity and
morality, servitude to oth-
ers and 'constant pursuit
of personal growth and
learning are without end.
We celebrate your pas-
sage into HIS hand know-
ing you lived the life. HE
prescribed loving and
guiding your wife and
children, serving in your
community and. giving
your life to HIM. We
miss you terribly. Until
we embrace again,
your loving wife,
Louise, daughter,
Robyn, son, Franklin,
daughter-in-law, Olivia
and grandchildren,
Yvette, Julien, Nicole
and Sean Robert.


Go online and learn how
Federal Student Aid
can help you realize your
dream of an education
after high school.
IJ D p lrlnI Il ll l. I ., IIni,,
. 0 ,' .4-FE-AID rl
1-800-4-FED-AID


f, t
Ut)f RA. :


AIit


Knowledge is
Power.

Receive
Knowledge,
Get Power.

Read
The Florida Star
The Georgia $tar


Things my mom taught me

1. My mother taught me TO APPRECIATE A JOB
WELL DONE.
'If you're going to kill each other, do it outside.
I just finished cleaning.'

2. My mother taught me RELIGION.
'You better pray that will come out of the carpet.'

3. My mother taught me about TIME TRAVEL.
'If you don't straighten up, I'm going to knock you
into the middle of next week!'

4. My mother taught me LOGIC.
'Because I said so, that's why.'

5. My mother taught me MORE LOGIC.
'If you fall out of that swing and break your neck,
you're not going to the store with me.'

6. My mother taught me FORESIGHT.
'Make sure you wear clean underwear, in case you're
in an accident.'

7. My mother taught me IRONY.
'Keep crying, and I'll give you something to cry
about.'

8. My mother taught me about the science of
OSMOSIS.
'Shut your mouth and eat your supper.'

9. My mother taught me about CONTORTIONISM.
'Will you look at that dirt on the back of your neck!'

10. My mother taught me about STAMINA.
'You'll sit there until all that spinach is gone.'

11. My mother taught me about WEATHER.
'This room of yours looks as if a tornado went
through it.'

12. My mother taught me about HYPOCRISY.
'If I told you once, I've told you a million times.
Don't exaggerate!'

13. My mother taught me the CIRCLE OF LIFE.
'I brought you into this world, and I can take you
out.'

14. My mother taught me about BEHAVIOR MOD-
IFICATION.
'Stop acting like your father!'

15. My mother taught me about ENVY.
'There are millions of less fortunate children in this
world who don't have wonderful parents like
you do.'

16. My mother taught me about ANTICIPATION.
'Just wait until we get home.'

17. My mother taught me about RECEIVING.
'You are going to get it when you get home!'

18. My mother taught me MEDICAL SCIENCE.
'If you don't stop crossing your eyes, they are going
to get stuck that way.'

19. My mother taught me ESP.
'Put your sweater on; don't you think I know when
you are cold?'

20. My mother taught me HUMOR.
'When that lawn mower cuts off your toes, don't
come running to me.'

21. My mother taught me HOW TO BECOME AN
ADULT.
'If you don't eat your vegetables, you'll never grow
up.

22. My mother taught me GENETICS.
'You're just like your father.'

23. My mother taught me about my ROOTS.
'Shut that door behind you. Do you think you were
born in a barn?'


24. My mother taught me WISDOM.
'When you get to be my age, you'll understand.'

And my favorite:
25. My mother taught me about JUSTICE.
'One day you'll have kids, and I hope they turn ou
just like you.'

Submitted by Lady Memeh


The

Florida

Star

SUBSCRIBE TO
THE FLORIDA OR
THE GEORGIA
STAR! NOW!
Call Liz!
She will set you up.

(904) 766-8834



The

Georgia

Str
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NOVEMBER 10, 2007


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HOURS OF OPERATION: M-F 9 A.M-8:30 P.M. SAT 9 A.M.-6 P.M. OPEN SUNDAYS! 12-6 P.M.


Located in the heart of Jacksonville


15SO CAS1-i-lb AVENUE 425i-6312 1-10 ruTOi*EXIT 55 SOUTH ON CASSAT U~AVEU NMICTHV.O


69
lb
Boston Butt Roast
Public Pork. All-Natural
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SAVE UP TO .50 LB


Fresh Express
Salad Blend...........
Assorted Varieties, Ready to Eat for
the Busy Life Style,,5 to 12-oz bag
SAVE UP TO 3.79


BUY ONEFREE
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.fP U B L I X __._, f__ __ _______ _____a_ _


Publix Bakery Brownies... 99
Choice of Walnut Fudge Iced, alnut Peanut ButterTced,
Walnut Cream Cheese Iced, or Plain Iced Without Nuts,
16-oz pkg.
SURPRISINGLY LOW PRICE


Don't be bah


PU L IX

Publix
Oven Roasted
Turkey Breast ............ ib
Sliced Fresh in the Publix Deli
SAVE :UP TO .30 LB


Dixie Crystals BUY ONEFREE
Sugar ............. GETONERE
Old Fashioned: Golden Light Brown
or Dark Brown; or Confectioners Powdered,
16-oz box (Quantity Rights Reserved
on Selected Advertised Varieties.)
SAVE UP TO .99


Duncan Hines
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Cake Mix ....... .GET ONEFRE
Assorted Varieties,
17.52 to 18.5-oz box
(Quantity Rights Reserved on
Selected Advertised Varieties.)
SAVE UP TO 1.75


Publix
Large Eggs....
Grade A, 12-ct. ctn.
SAVE UP TO .36


..........119


Prices effective Thursday, November 8 through Wednesday, November 14, 2007.
Only in Orange, Seminole, Brevard, Duval, Clay, Nassab, Putnam, Flagler, St. Johns,
Columbia, Leon, Volusia, Marion and Alachua Counties in Fla. Quantity Rights Reserved.


WHERE SHOP NG IS A PL U E.
WHERE SHOPPING I S A P L E A S U, FE."


5-YEAR POWERTRAIN


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The numbers tell the story.
African-American college students earn bachelor's degrees at nearly half the rate Hispanic
students are nearly worse at less than a third than white students. Lo"-income students get
their undergraduate degrees at one-eighth the rate of economically more advantaged students.
Minority and low -income high school students. find it tougher than other students to even
afford a college education as costs continue to rise nationwide.
Nineteen public higher education systems across the country have banded together to try to
reverse those trends. They are participating in the Access to Success initiative, a National
Association of Systems Heads (NASH) project aiming to shave at least to half the gaps in both
college-going and degree completion rates that separate low-income and minority students from
others.
"This has the potential to be one of the most significant initiatives impacting the failure of
higher education in America." said Dr. Ralph Slaughter, president of Southern University
System, the nation's only historically Black university system. "Recognizing the need to make
attaining a college education, not only more accessible to
CLOSING GAP continued on B4


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This Week in Black History


The African Union Society of Newport, Rhode Island, was the

first attested Black mutual aid society, 1780




Charlie Sifford became the first Black person to win a major

professional golf tournament, 1957


- 6







SPage B-3/November 10, 2007


Resume Tips for College Students


Kinm Isaacs,
Resume Expert.

Armed with
constructed resu
will be prepa
opportunities t
arise throughout
lege career fi
sonal, part-time
porary employ
assistantships, in
and fellowships
also be ready t<
your resume wl
graduate.
So where
start? Here are
for writing that a
tant first resume.
Start wi
Qualifications S
Sue Campbe
fessional resume
and president
Writer.corn, say
summary of y
qualifications i
more effective
objective state
is particularly tru
career goal is un
Says Robyn
-a certified career
ment coach and
Abundant Succes


Nlonster Services. "I don't recom-
mend writing a vague
objective, because it will
a well- typically focus on what
me, you the job seeker wants,
red for which is usually of no
tat may consequence to the person
your col- making the hiring deci-
rom sea- sion. Instead of an objec-
and tem- tive, I recommend that
ment to students format a profile
teruships section that clearly gives
. You'll the reader a picture of the
_ update value they-offer a poten-
hen you tial employer." Keep your
summary brief a few
do you hard-hitting sentences are
five tips perfect.
11-impor- Give Education Top
Billing on Your Resume
th a Typically, education
summary is placed at the bottom of
11, a pro- a resume, but students are
e writer often better served by,
of 1st- moving their education
s that a toward the top, the experts
our top agree.


is often
than an
ent. This
te if your
defined.
Feldberg,
manage-
owner of
ss Career


"Without experience-
in the target field, educa-
tion is often the most
valuable information a
student :has to offer,"
explains Campbell. "The
education section can
move down in priority as
the job seeker gains expe-


rience."
According to
Feldberg, "when format-
ting education, include
the name of the college or
university, its city and
state, anticipated gradua-
tion date, extracurricular
activities and courses
related to your job target."
If your GPA is 3,0 or high-
er, include that. too,
experts advise.
Be Strategic in
Describing Unrelated
Jobs
Many students have-
part-time, seasonal or
temporary work experi-
ence that is unrelated to
future career goals. You
don't want to pack your
document with irrelevant
details, says Feldberg. On
the other hand, prospec-
tive employers value can-
didates who demonstrate
dependability and a strong
work ethic, even if the
experience is in a differ-
ent industry.
Pull out the most
important aspects of your
work experience, Lebert
advises. "Go into detail
about projects you were


involved in that show
leadership, drive and
determination," she says.
Campbell suggests stu-
dents extract the skills and
achievements that are
most relevant to employ-
ers' needs and leave out
details that don't add
value.
Think Like an
Employer and Like a
Job Seeker
If you're applying to
jobs or internships, "look
at your -experience
through two pairs of eyes:.
the potential employer's
and your own," says
Campbell.
Study job ads or
internship announcements
that interest you. "For
example, if an ad states


that communication skills
are important, think about
times when your commu-
nication skills came into
play," Campbell says. "If
you worked in any cus-
tomer service-related
position, you definitely
used communication
skills." You can empha-
size these skills on your
resume.
"Next, look at your
experience through your
own eyes," says
Campbell. "What work
did you enjoy? While
these skills and experi-
ences may not be directly
relevant to the positions
you're targeting, they're
good indicators of areas
where you're likely to
excel in the future."


How Do I Know If It's Time To Change My Major?


fastweb.com
Five Signs You Should
Change Your Major

You're Bored to Tears
in Your Current Major
Courses
Suppose you're major-
ing in chemistry, and every
time you go to one of your
chemistry classes, you
fight to stay alert. Maybe
you even dread going to
the classes in the first
place.
You're Doing Poorly
in Your Current Major
Courses


Try as you might, you
just can't seem to get a han-
dle on the academic work
within your current major.
You spend hours and hours
studying and preparing for
exams, but you're still not
getting the .results you
want. More and more,
you're feeling like you're
beating your head against
the wall.
You Chose Your
Current Major Without
Much Thought
As you look back on
how you picked your
major, you slowly begin to


realize you went with it
based solely on its earning
potential, or because a
friend or parent told you to,
or because you just sort of
drifted into it. Give your-
self one point if your major,
selection process was less
than sound.
You Keep
Reading/Asking about
Other Majors
Do you constantly page
through your school's
undergraduate bulletin in
search of another major?
Have you been talking to
professors and other stu-


dents about their academic
programs? Have you stud-
ied one particular major so
much that you feel like you
know it better than some of
the students in the-depart-
ment do?
You Just Can't Let the
Idea Go!
Maybe you've been
thinking about changing
your major for a year. Or-
maybe you've been pon-
dering it for a shorter peri-
od of time, but the thought
just keeps nagging...and
nagging...and nagging at
you. The idea just won't go


away, no matter how hard
you try to suppress it.
Even though the major
you choose doesn't neces-
sarily predict the future
career you'll pursue, it's
important to pick a major
that engages you.


.'The Star







Page B-4/November 10, 2007


CLOSING GAP continued from front page


minority and low-
income students, but to
develop strategic efforts
in key areas that ensure
their success and ability
to graduate places this
as a revolutionary
move."
The project's 19 sys-
tems, which represent
more than two million
undergraduates -across
the country, plan a four-
pronged approach to
working on the prob-
lem:
increasing student
access in remedial
courses and other large-
enrollment introductory
courses;
managing costs and
investing in student suc-
cess;
improving prepara-
tion among entering
students;
Maximizing finan-
cial aid for low-income


students.
The need for the
project couldn't be
clearer, said Ross
Wiener, vice president
for program and policy
for Washington, D.C.-
based The Education
Trust, which promotes
high academic achieve-
ment for students, par-
ticularly minorities.
"We are not doing
very well for minority
and low-income stu-
dents," Wiener said. "In
this global economy,
it's clear that we need
more college graduates,
so for the health of our
democracy and the
health of our economy
we have to focus .on
these equity issues," he
said.
The goal of the proj-
ect is to cut by half the
gaps in college atten-
dance and college suc-


cess that separate low-
income and minority
students from White
students by 2015.
The Education Trust,
will release updated
data annually to track
the project's progress:
Funding is partially
coming in the form of
grants.
"The future of our
nation demands more
college graduates, and
I'm pleased that our
partners in university
systems across the
country are committed
to meeting this chal-
lenge," said Tom
Meredith, NASH presi-
dent and Higher
Education commission-
er of the Mississippi
Institutions of Higher
Learning. NASH con-
sists of the heads of the
nation's 52 college and
university systems of


public higher education.
The groups will be
pulling together their
internal resources and
sharing with each other
ways to make these
goals reality.
They've already met,
discussing collegiate
cost management issues
last week.
All say the timing of
the project is not a
moment too soon.
"My state needs
thousands more gradu-
ates than we're produc-
ing right now in sci-
ence, math, engineering
and education," said
.University System of
Maryland chancellor,
William E. Kirwan. "At
the same time,
Maryland's high school
graduates will be major-
ity-minority students
within the next two


years.


We simply cannot meet
the needs of our states
without doing a better
job with our underrep-
resented minority stu-
dents."
Weiner said that
while making sure a
broader swath of
American students are
doing well and ensuring
the nation's status as a
global leader is a chief
reason the systems
came together. on this,
their main impetus was
simpler.
"They decided to
take on this initiative
because this is what
they got into public
education for," he said.
Paul Browning, a
spokesman for the
California State
University system, said
they've been working
on their own already in


CLOSING GAP continued on B5


The Star/Prep Rap







Page B-5/November 10, 2007


trying to boost minority success rates by doing things like going to African-Amercan churches to talk about ways to help prepare stu-
dents for college and for dealing with the costs of college.
"It has been helping and being involved in this program will help us in what we're doing, but it'll also increase our effectiveness.," ie
said.
The college and university, systems participating in Access to Success include:

California State University System

Connecticut State University System

State University System of Florida

University of Hawaii System

Kentucky Council on Postsecondary Education "

University of Louisiana System

Southern University and A&M College System

University of Maine System

University System of Maryland

Minnesota State Colleges and Universities

Mississippi Institutions of Higher Learning

University of Missouri System .

-Montana University System .

City University of New York h ; a

State University of New York

University of Puerto Rico System

Rhode Island Board of Governors for Higher Education

South Dakota Board of Regents 0 .

Vermont State Colleges. n -



Said U.S. Education Department Secretary Margaret Spellings of the venture: It is "a commitment by state systems for better work
on behalf of poor and minority students. They're holding themselves accountable."


Rap






Page B-6/November 10, 2007



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The Star/Prep Rap




ISilly Jokes
^ ^^^^5B^oAev AP


Q: What is a polygon?
A: A dead parrot!

Q: What do you get if you cross
a duck with a firework?
A: A firequaker!

Q: What is a parrot's favorite
game?
A: Hide and Speak!

Q: Why did the parrot wear a
raincoat?
A: Because she wanted to be a
Polly unsaturated!

Q: What is the definition of
Robin?
A: A bird who steals!


Q: What do you give a sick
bird?
A: Tweetment!

Q: What's another name for a
clever duck?
A: A wise quacker!

Q: Which bird is always out of
breath?
A: A puffin!

Q: What is a duck's favorite TV
show?
A: The feather forecast!

Q: What do you call a crate of
ducks?
A: A box of quackers!


Color This!


8m1d


What do you see?

An old man or two

people kissing?
;T*1


dci@ P y










POINTERS FOR PARENTS


Family Home Movie Night


(NAPSI)-The holi-
day season is fast
approaching! If you're
looking for a fun way to
bring the family together
over the holidays. try
hosting a home movie
night.
Home movies help
brine back memories as
they let families relive
favorite past events and
remind everyone just
ho\v special time togeth-
er can be.
Try these tips for
planning a home movie
night:

Theme Nights
Gather everyone in
the family room to enjoy
a themed home movie
night. Let kids choose
from themes such as
vacation movies, holi-
day movies or special
occasions including
graduations and wed-
dings. Remember to add
a little ambience by dec-
orating the family room
accordingly. If you're


reliving your beach
vacation, for instance.
cut some palm trees out
of construction paper
and thro\\ some drink
umbrellas in glasses of
pineapple juice.

Go High Tech
For much less than
you think, you can mod-
ernize your movies by
going high-def.
Mitsubishi Digital
Electronics makes an
HC1500 HD home the-
ater projector designed
for budget-minded fami-
lies. It helps make a
large-screen. HD home
theater experience more
affordable, allowing
most people to step up
from fixed-size big
screens to flex-sized
home entertainment in
high definition. The pro-
jector has a long lamp
life, meaning it won't
cost much to maintain.
Plus, it runs quietly
enough to let you hear
all the details that help


make home movies so
special.

Family Favorite
Night
Give each member
of the family a chance to
pick and watch his or
her favorite DVD. Make
the night even more spe-
cial by letting the person
who chooses also pick
the menu for the
evening. You might even


want to mail out fun
invites for the special
event-even if you're just
inviting the people in
your own home.

Family Talent
Show
You may want to
hold and digitally record
a family talent show,
right in the living room.
Help your kids find their
special talents by talking


about favorite songs or
favorite sports.
Something as simple as
a child writing a story
and reading it aloud
could make for wonder-
ful family memories
down the road. Collect
enough talent shows and
add on to them over the
years. You will create a
show that will become a
surefire family holiday
tradition.


Some Good


Clean Family Movies Hollywood Style:
Milo and Otis


The Land before Time
Honey, I Shrunk The Kids
The Karate Kid
The Wizard of Oz
Gremlins
Old Yeller
E.T.
Where The Red Fern Grows
Jumanji
Night At the Museum


The Star/Prep Rap


Page B-7/November 10, 2007






Page B-8/November 10, 2007


S--A college-access
advocacy group wants
changes to the federal
financial aid policy that
penalizes part-time stu-
dents who have to work
- to full time to support
themselves.
Part-time enrollment
places working-poor
adults in a precarious
position primarily
because part-time stu-
dents receive signifi-
cantly less financial aid
than full-time students,
according to a new
report by the Institute for
Higher Education Policy
and USA Funds.
The report revealed
that 76 percent of work-
ing-poor adults are full-
time employees, and
despite the commitment
to education among
those who are attending
college, many working-
poor adults can only
enroll in one or two
classes at a time. Only
37 percent of the group
in the report was
enrolled in school full
time.
Additionally, part-


time enrollment reduces
eligibility for grants and
is linked with lower rates
of degree attainment.
Students who do not
work at all typically
receive more financial
aid, because their
expected family contri-
bution, according to
FAFSA, is more than
working-poor adults,
analysts reported.
"The working-poor
population see them-
selves as students first.
They want to put their
full energy toward
attaining a degree," says
Courtney McSwain,
research analyst for the
IHEP.
But as tuition rises
and federal aid fails to
keep up, America's 20
million working poor do
not have the financial
means to attain a college
education or succeed in
college. Policymakers at
both the state and nation-
al level need to expand
educational opportuni-
ties for low-income
adults and youth, a panel
of researchers and adult


education advocates
urged during a briefing
on Capitol Hill Tuesday.
According to the
study, while there are
critical barriers keeping
the "working poor" from
reaching their academic
potential, there are also
well-researched solu-
tions to increase access.
Working-poor
adults, as defined by the
IHEP, are adults ages 24
to 64 working slightly
more than part-time,
with family incomes that
place them at or below
200 percent of the feder-
al poverty level. This
demographic is mostly
made up of young adults
ages 24 to 34 and people
of color.
Underrepresented
minorities compose the
largest percent of work-
ing-poor adults at 48
percent, followed by
women at 64 percent.
Among working-
poor adults who worked
full time in 2005, the
average annual income
was slightly more than-
$19,000 compared with
non-poor full-time
workers. At the time, the
average tuition for a
public four-year college
or university hovered at
$6,000.
Most working-poor
students receive some
form of financial aid, but
they're unable to cover
the out-of pocket
expenses associated with
college attendance. "The


amount of financial aid
they receive does not
meet all of their financial
needs. Even after finan-
cial aid, working-poor
adults fall an average of
$4,000 below the cost to
attend college,"
McSwain says.
Cost and time con-
straints prove to be the
biggest impediments
that working-poor adults
face. Heavy work and
family responsibilities
prevent these individuals
from attending college
full time.
Low-income adults,
like 53-year-old Edna
Jean Jackson, are faced
with the dilemma of
choosing a low-wage job
over a postsecondary
education or a costly
education over the job.
Jackson, who is current-
ly enrolled in the
Community College of
Rhode Island while
working part time at a
local group home, says
she is at a crossroads.
"Some days I won-
der if it's worth it," says
Jackson, who is pursuing
an associate degree in
human services. "I want
to go to school, but I
can't afford it. I had to
miss a semester and it
was very painful for
me."
Many working-poor
adults, unable to balance
the work and time con-
straints, drop out. "In
2001, 49 percent of
working-poor adults left


Since beginning col-
lege in 2002, Jackson
has quit two jobs to
focus on her studies.
The report also
revealed that working-
poor -youth, students
ages 18 to 23, are facing
the same challenges as
working-poor adults.
The youth are frequently
first in their families to
go to college and often
struggle with family
financial constraints.
According to the report,
only 41 percent of work-
ing-poor students had
parents who helped pay
for books and supplies.
McSwain, the
report's lead author, says
government officials,can
support working-poor
adults and youth by pro-
viding tax relief. Making
the Hope and Lifetime
Learning education tax
credits available and fed-
eral, state, and institu-
tional aid fully tax-free
would benefit many
low-income students,
she says.
Increasing the
exempted amount that
independent students
can earn under federal
need analysis and allow-
ing for higher earnings
among dependent stu-
dents, without reducing
aid, would also be help-
ful, suggests McSwain.


The Star/Prep Rap








I TU lVjljYITA.At A V Z


SECTION


C


The African Methodist Episcopal Church

Celebrates 132nd East Conference


With the theme
'There's a place for Y'OU
in the African Mlethodist
Episcopal Church. Saint
Paul A.M. E. Church's pas-
tor The Reverend Ilarvin
C. Zanders, II and con-
gregation hosted the 132nd
East Conference last \ eek.
Presiding over the
132nd Session \as the
Presiding Bishop The
Right Reverend
McKinley Young who was
assigned to the. Eleventh
Episcopal District at, the
47th Quadrennial Session
of the General Conference.
The Eleventh District cov-
ers 400 churches through-
out the state of Florida and
the Bahamas. Bishop
Young also serves as the
chairman of the Board of
Trustees for Edward
Waters College. Prior to
this assignment, Bishop
Young served as the
Presiding Bishop of the
10th Episcopal District in
Texas. Bishop Young's
lovely wife Dr. Dorothy
Jackson Young is the
Episcopal Supervisor of
the Eleventh District.
The 132nd Conference
ran from Saturday October
27 through November 2,-
2007 which included the
ordination of four Deacons
(Reverends) and six
Elders. "This schedule
enables conference atten-
dees to return to their
respective churches with


both the message and rev-
enue," stated Res erend
Zanders.
The Reverend Joseph
Sanchez, Alachua Central
District \\as the Host
Presiding Elder assisted by
Associate Presiding Elders
The Reverend Dr. Robert
L. litchell. South Distrct
and The Reverend James
Davis, Suwannee North
District. Dr. Helen
Jackson and Mrs. Ethel
Bustamante Brooks
served as, the very capable
and successful:
Chairperson and Co-
Chairperson respectively
of the Conference.
We discussed with
Reverend Zanders, pastor
at Saint Paul African
Methodist Episcopal
Church for the past seven
years, the blessed legacy at
Saint Paul African
Methodist Episcopal
Church of continuity in its
membership. Families
having multi-generations
actively involved at Saint
Paul is near universal
among its membership.
While agreeing with
this observation, The
Reverend Sanders further
stated, "The main focus
during this conference is to
relay the message that
regardless of creed, recon-
ciliation and liberation for
all people along with jus-
tice and equality for all
persons must remain in


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Reverend Marvin C Zanders. II with E! C's Dr. Clau,,dtte
I1 illiams. Photo by J. Carl Davis. S:r

P-.' s .


Reverend Marvin C. Zanders, II, St. Paul A. M. E.
Church's pastor discusses the mission of the 132nd
Session of the East Conference with Florida Star Staff
Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


. .


The Reverend James Davis, Associate Presiding Elder
Suwanee North District, The Reverend Dr. Robert L.
Mitchell, Associate Presiding Elder South District and
The Reverend Joseph Sanchez, Host Presiding Elder.
Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.
focus. The Church must
take its rightful place as.
the heart beat of the com-
munity." As we watched
the illustrious procession
of African Methodist
Episcopal ministers of the
Eleventh District there was
clear evidence of the 132nd A. M. E. Conference
CO-Chairperson- Mrs. Ethel
resources and power to do Bustamante Brooks and
just that! Conference Chairperson Dr.
Helen Jackson. Photo by J.
Carl Davis, Sr.


The Reverend Dr. Marvin C. Zanders, The Reverend
James Davis, Dr. Claudette Williams, Episcopal
Supervisor Dr. Dorothy J. and The Right Reverend
McKinley Young, Presiding Bishop, The Reverend Gillard
Glover, The Reverend Joseph Sanchez and The Reverend
Dr. Robert L. Mitchell Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


Dr. Helen Jackson, 132nd A. M. E. Conference Session
.Chairperson, with Presiding Elder First Ladies Mrs.
James Davis and Mrs. Robert L. Mitchell. Photo by J.
Carl Davis, Sr.


II;f.--i Qu cae o m om u nmity

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PAGE C-1


THE STAR


NOVEMBER 102007







FAUEi CI Z-, SI


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

Dear Deanna!
I met a guy that I thought was really interested in me. I helped
him get employment at my company, helped with his bills and
paid child support for him. As soon as things started looking up
for him, our relationship changed. Things hit the fan when he got
a promotion and moved into another department. He is now
telling me that he's focused on improving his life instead of dating me. I heard that he's dat-
ing someone else in the company. What do I do?
Crying and Miserable On-Line Reader

Dear Miserable:
You set yourself up by confusing help with being used and also giving up your money. You
never should mix business with pleasure because it's a guaranteed recipe for pain. He used
you to get ahead and you can see early on that he's leaving you behind. If you heard that he's
dating someone on the job, it's probably true. You can't do anything other than move on, be
glad that you got out early and pray for the new lady who will be his next sucker..
******************

Dear Deanna!
My nephew has left for college and has completely lost his mind. When he lived at home he
was quiet, mild mannered and well behaved. I hardly know him now that he's away from
home. He's still underage but he drinks, has tattoos and has become loud and rude. My sis-
ter simply turns her head and says he's an adult and I should mind my business. Is this nor-
mal when kids go off to college or should I intervene and get him back on track?
Loving Aunt (San Bernardino, CA)

Dear Aunt:
You may be messing in business that doesn't belong to you. Your nephew is an adult and his
parents don't have any issues with his lifestyle and maybe you should do the same. If he's
still in college, getting good grades and staying out of trouble, then he's fine. You can't
impose your expectations on him but you can caution him about the drinking and any moral
issues. In other words, accept his newfound adult hood and be there with gentle guidance.
******************

Dear Deanna!
I have a platonic relationship with a male friend of four years but my fiance doesn't like it.
He has begun making hints that I've slept with my friend and accusing me of lying to him.
I've only known my fiance for two years and if I had to choose between the two men, I
would choose my friend. How can I convince my fiance that we're only friends and that
nothing is going on? This is becoming stressful because I love both men and want them in
my life. Help?
Sharon (San Antonio, TX)

Dear Sharon:
Your future husband is jealous of your relationship with your male friend. It's your respon-
sibility to find balance as you seek to have both relationships. Invite your husband to be part
of the friendship so he can understand and be more open minded. Also be mindful of your
platonic friendship to make sure you're not giving your fiance reasons to complain. If things
don't improve after the air is clear, you fiance has issues you certainly need to explore.

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


We Must Not Be Shy In Demanding
Gov't Address Black Men's Plight
By: Tonyaa W\eathersbee, BAW
(with permission)


That the


One of the first scenes that came to mind as I absorbed the
New York Times' latest heartbreaking report about the plight of
black men in America %\as one that I \i\messed more than a
decade ago m a Jacksonville. Florida courtroom.
I was there to cover a sentencing hearing, but as I waited
for my person to appear, Iwas exposed to a seemingly endless procession of young black men
in handcuffs and restraints. One of the things I noticed was that many of them, after having
their sentences meted out, managed a pimp stroll -- almost as a final, albeit pathetic, act of defi-
ance -- as they were escorted to the oblivion that awaited them beyond the back door of the
courtroom.
But one bailiff cautioned me to not buy into the bravado. Many of them, he said, cry like
babies once the door closes behind them. That saddened me -- and sobered me.
It told me that for most young black men, incarceration doesn't mark a milestone in them
earning some kind of street cred, as popular culture would have some of us believe, but rather
it represents the culmination of all the hopelessness that landed them there. It is the kind of
hopelessness that I'm sure underpins the scholarly findings reported by the Times. There are
the astronomical high school dropout rates fueling a 72 percent unemployment rate for young
black brothers. Then, there are the six in 10 black male high school dropouts who were like the
ones I saw years ago, who, by age 30, had spent time in prison.
But as horrid as those findings are, they do, at least, reaffirm one thing: To combat this
problem, we must demand a rebuilding of the education and economic infrastructure that has
been allowed to deteriorate in our inner cities for far too long. And we mustn't be shy about
asking government to do it.
I see some ofyou'rolling your eyes right about now. I hear you saying that black men need
to take responsibility for their own lives -- that it's a simple enough thing to avoid committing
crimes, to finish high school and to not make babies until they can care for them. I agree. That
should be simple. And all of us should encourage that kind of responsibility at every turn.
Doing that, however, becomes complex when so many of our young brothers live in com-
munities where the lack of legitimate job opportunities fuels underground economies that
obscure the options offered by the real world. It becomes complex when poorly-run and poor-
ly-funded schools teach mind-dulling values that alienate rather-than educate. And it becomes
exceedingly tough when a street culture that they can't envision themselves rising above caus-
es them to allow their manhood to be defined by swagger rather than substance.
Decades of government and corporate neglect -- through policies that, among other things,
led to the flight of jobs from the inner cities -- has contributed to that problem. Because of that,
I believe that fixing it can't be left solely to churches and charities -- or goodwill. Young black
men are an essential part of the human infrastructure of this country, and we need to not let
politicians off the hook for fixing that part of its infrastructure -- as they fix everything else.
Think about it.
When the massive S&L failures occurred in the late 1980s r- largely because of lax,
Reagan-era policies -- Congress had no problem cutting a $157 billion check to help bail them
out. We're still paying billions for that bailout now. But back then, I didn't hear any jawbon-
ing about personal responsibility. That personal responsibility thing only comes up, it seems,
when the talk turns to black folks.
And don't get me started on the war in Iraq. That misadventure has cost $250 billion so
far. If the government can take your tax money and mine to tear up another country, then
rebuild -- or at least attempt to rebuild -- the infrastructure that it destroyed over a B.S. tip, then
it can take some of that money to rebuild the inner cities that spawn young black men.
Now I'm not saying that black people should wait around and do nothing about improv-
ing the plight of young black males until the government acts. What I am saying, though, is
that the government represents us, and we need to play a more active role in forcing it to
address this crisis. Black voters and agitators -- like the ones who keep organizing these mil-
lion-whatever marches -- need to insure that the plight of young black men becomes a top
political issue. No politicians ought to be able to come to forums in our communities, for
example, without a plan for helping us to deal with their predicament. And we shouldn't vote
for, nor return to office, any politician who doesn't have a plan for turning this situation
around.
Something has to be done. Because I'd like to see fewer brothers in orange jumpsuits --
with a pimp stroll preceding the tearto come. 1


MY DAY p


EMANCIPATION FROM DIABETES
OBESITY
Ester Davis. ReligioinAndSpirituality.com


AND


Our history is packed full of emancipation locally and glob-
ally In 1829. the Catholic Emancipation Act freed Roman
Catholics from the ci'il disabilities imposed on them by English
law in the United Kingdom. In 1844, there was the emancipation
of the British West Indies. In 1861, Tsar Alexander issued an emancipation manifesto freeing
serfs in Russia. In 1863, President Lincoln issued an edict freeing all slaves in the Confederate
States, declaring the abolition of slavery in America. In 1920 women won the right to vote in
the United States, now referred as the emancipation of women. There is further the emancipa-
tion of the Jews. History is chronicling the Emancipation Network, which is destined to cease
human trafficking. History has documented the emancipation of homosexuality in Germany.
The Caribbean Islands celebrate Emancipation Day every year with festive costumes, dance
and food. All states allow emancipation of minors. Children have sought emancipation from
parents in court and won.
This past week an astronaut, wearing a helmet camera, repaired a wing on the
International Space Station without a safety net. Imagine stepping outside on nothing, landing
on nothing. Imagine the vastness. This space walk, about a football field length from the space
ship, was available via satellite television on your PC, for free. Imagine the many master-
minds, locally and globally, contributing to the International Space Station over the years. In
2004, I remember a pair of astronauts, one from America, one from Russia, pulled off anoth-
er risky complex mission to make a repair. They accomplished the space walk, finishing "well
ahead" of schedule. Imagine two countries accomplishing an uncommon act ahead of sched-
ule. (Where should that place "common acts"?) Remember now, the first television weather
satellite was placed in 1960. In 1963, two spacecrafts were in orbit at the same time. That same
year in an October issue of Wireless World, a concept proposal on global communications was
written. The rest of the story is "walking" history, because everyone is walking around with a
cell phone.
Amazingly, we have witnessed in our lifetime other benchmark successes that we all ulti-
mately benefit from, because progress embraces us all. Our world is indeed wireless. Our
world has a new airplane that flies longer with less fuel, lighter in weight, carrying more peo-
ple. Our world has a car that can parallel park without human intervention. And my all-time
favorite ... the average home can order 700 television channels. You have to ask yourself, have
we lost our minds?
Emancipation is liberation, being set free from subjections of any kind. Today, our world
is a "slave" to sickness, and our lawmakers are comfortable with our being there. Over half of
our population is on legal or illegal pills. I personally see the greatest danger to our society as
not global warming, not energy prices, not the economy or race relations. Our greatest danger
is our health, locally and globally. In the greatest interest of all humanity, we want and need
enancipation from our two largest enemies, diabetes and obesity. To accomplish this is not a
risky, complex mission requiring a long bureaucracy map of madness in two meetings a day
somewhere in a five-star hotel only to set the next meeting. The statistical signs and stats on
diabetes and obesity have only doubled, with no "repair" in sight. If we can create a wireless
world in 20 years, surely we can emancipate and retire diabetes and obesity by ... say, 2015,
starting with Texas. The evidence is clear. Tools, toys and triumphs matter, but history reminds
us that people do also. Can we please have a true better world?

Ester Davis xi a writer and television ppducer. She can be reached at
host@esterdais.com. Copyright 2007 by Eeer Davis.


NOVEMBER 10, 2007


THF STAR


P A 'nl7 C 1







NOVEMBER 10. 2007 THE STAR PAGE C-3?


II D1 I06 0 N I *A Suy ISVA- Lei win I

JACKSONVILLE, Fla., November 7, 2007-Right now, all
across the U.S. caring people are making their list and checking ,
it twice as they search for special gifts to go inside shoe boxes
for Operation Christmas Child, a project of Samaritan's Purse I
and there is still time to get involved.
NEXT WEEK, Nov. ,12-19, is National Collection Week for
Operation Christmas Child, when more than 2,200 locations, 1
spanning all 50 states and staffed by thousands of volunteers,
will be open to collect millions of shoe box gifts for needy and hurting children. To find a local
drop off site, use the Operation Christmas Child zip code locater found at
www.samaritanspurse.org or call 1-800-353-5949.
Operation Christmas Child hopes to collect and deliver over 8 million personalized gift-filled
shoe boxes this year to-children in some 100 countries suffering from natural disaster, war, terror-
ism, disease, famine and poverty.
HOW TO PACK A SHOE BOX GIFT:
*** Find an empty shoe box. (You may wrap it-lid separately-but wrapping is not
required.)
*** Decide whether your gift will be for a boy or girl and choose an age category: 2-4, 5-9,
or 10-14
Fill your shoe box with a variety of gifts: school supplies,, toys, hygiene items, clothes,
hard candy, and a personal note to the child and family photo
*** Enclose $7 or more to help cover shipping and other project costs
** Complete instructions are available on the Samaritan's Purse Web site
Since 1993, Operation Christmras Child has hand-delivered more than 54 million shoe box
gifts to needy children in more than 120 countries.
Operation Christmas Child is a project of Samaritan's Purse, an international Christian relief
organization headed by Franklin Graham. After National Collection Week is over, shoe box gifts
may be mailed year-round to Samaritan's Purse headquarters, 801 Bamboo Road, Boone, N.C.
28607.
Cargill More To Share Program
Donating 110,000 Pounds of Turkey to Benefit
The Hungry and Homeless Across America This Holiday Season
-- Nearly 30 communities, from coast to coast, receiving free holiday turkeys -
WICHITA, Kan. -Nov. 7, 2007 -As part of its national More To Share hunger-fighting pro-
gram, Cargill Meat Solutions, producer of Honeysuckle White and Shady Brook Farms
turkey products, announced today that it will donate approximately 110,000 pounds of turkey to
help feed the hungry during the holidays. The donations are made in cooperation with
Honeysuckle White and Shady Brook Farms turkey's valued grocery partners to benefit food
banks, soup kitchens and other hunger-fighting charities.
Across America, charitable organizations in 27 cities will benefit from the More To Share pro-
gram by receiving donated Honeysuckle White or Shady Brook Farms turkeys this year.
Nationwide, the donated turkeys will help feed hundreds of thousands of people in need this hol-
iday season. Communities and the agencies receiving donations this year are included below,
along with the More To Share grocery partners:


City
Atlanta
Dallas
Jacksonville, Fla.
and more...


Charity Partner Grocery Store Partner
Hosea Feed the Hungry and Homeless Kroger
Salvation Army Albertsons
Salvation Army of Northeast Florida Winn-Dixie


"It is important and meaningful to us as a company to assist charities in feeding those in
need who otherwise may not have turkey at Thanksgiving," said Amy Walenta of the
Honeysuckle White and Shady Brook Farms More To Share program. "Hunger is an ongo-
ing problem, and charities need not only food items, but money and volunteers as well. Our
donation is a starting point, and we challenge other businesses and individuals across the
nation to join us in helping to fight hunger however they can."
Since the More To Share program began 12 years ago, Cargill Meat Solutions and its par-
ent company Cargill, Incorporated have donated approximately 1.2 million pounds of
Honeysuckle White and Shady Brook Farms turkey to charities across the country.
For more information about the More to Share program, visit www.moretoshare.org .


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

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

THE JOHNSON FAMILY YMCA will be having a free basketball clinic for
children between the ages of 8 to 16 on November 24th atl0:00am 12:00pm.
If you would like for your child to attend this event, please call the Johnson
Family YMCA at 765-3589 to register. Spaces are limited and are awarded by
first come, first serve basis.
THE VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS POST NO. 4761 is sponsoring a
FREE clothing give-away for women only, Monday, November 12th from
12:00 noon until. To be held at the Post located at 5070 W. 12th St., (off
I Edgewood Ave. N). All clothing are new. Everyone is cordially invited. Hot
dogs and hamburgers will be provided. For additional information, please call
693-0016.
CITY HOLDS PUBLIC MEETING ON HUGUENOT MANAGEMENT
PLAN The City of Jacksonville Recreation and Community Services
Department will hold a public meeting to collect comment on the draft manage-
ment plan for Huguenot Memorial Park, Wednesday, November 14th from 7 to
9 p.m., at the Ribault Club on Fort George Island, located at 11241 Fort George Rd.
THE EL-BETH-EL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH will host its Annual
"Successful Role Model" Banquet on Thursday, November 29, 2007 at 6:30
p.m. at the Police Athletic League of Jacksonville, Inc. banquet Hall located at
3450 Monument Road in Jacksonville, FL. Since 1980, we have honored dedi- |
cated individuals from the community for outstanding achievements, leadership
and their contributions in helping Jacksonville build a stronger and healthier
community. Our 2007 "Successful Role Model" honorees are:
*Mr. Fitzhugh Powell C.E.O. of Cecil W. Powell Inc Company
*Glorious Johnson City Councilwoman at Large District # 5
*Mrs. Harriet Day Mother of Judge Lance Day *Mr. Arthur Ferguson
*Dr. Jarik E. Conrad Blue Print of Prosperity *Mr. Roy Terry Jacksonville Police Ofc
*Ms. Beverly McClain Founder of Families of Slain Hurting Children, Inc.
All past honorees are invited to attend and support this extraordinary event. The
Greater El-Beth-El Divine Holiness Church will also present a $100.00 savings
bond to five (5) youth for their outstanding academic accomplishments. Our
Guest Speaker for the evening will be Lieutenant Bobby Deal, Executive
Director for the Police Athletic League of Jacksonville, Inc. To help us cele-
brate over 26 years of Successful Role Models in the Jacksonville community,
we are seeking individual and corporate sponsorships to support the youth from
the Sickle Cell Anemia Patients and The Police Athletic League organizations.
Corporate tables of ten (10) are available for $500.00 (includes your ad in our
souvenir journal). Individual tickets are $50.00. Please complete and submit the
enclosed form by November 16, 2007 along with your check payable to: El-
Beth-El Divine Holiness Church. For ticket information, sponsoring a section
in our evening program or one of the above youth organizations, please contact :
Bishop Hall at (904) 710 -1586 or email: Gospell75@aol.com. We look for-
ward to seeing you this year.
BUILD A BEAR WORKSHOP Guests Sending Teddy Bear Hugs To
Children and Families in Southern California Build-A-Bear Workshop
stores in the U.S. and the.American Red Cross from Thursday, Nov. 1st through
Sunday, Dec. 2nd. Build-A-Bear Workshop is inviting Guests throughout the
U.S. to make special $1 pin pad donations in the stores.
All donations will go to the American Red Cross Disaster Relief Fund to help-
not only the families impacted by the fires last week, but those who are served
by the Red Cross all year long. This relief effort is yet another way Build-A-
i Bear Workshop is able to give back to the community and is an opportunity for
children to help other children and families in need. Children want to show
they care and in times of crisis they look for ways to help other children.
Setting up this relief effort is a great opportunity for kids to get involved. More
importantly, for children and families going through a difficult time, a teddy
bear companion can often provide the special love and comfort needed to make
their days brighter.
I INTERVIEW OPPORTUNITIES:
Y Build-A-Bear Workshop representative
V American Red Cross representative (by phone)
About Stuffed With Hugs
Stuffed with Hugs, a charitable program of Build-A-Bear Workshop, is in its
seventh year of helping kids in need around the world by providing teddy bears
to children's causes. Stuffed with Hugs was created to give children the chance
to help others. Since Stuffed with Hugs began in 2001, more than 275,000 teddy I
bears have been made and donated to children in need of a hug. Stuffed with
Hugs partners have included the Joint Council on International Children's
Services, children's hospitals, firefighters and police officers, the USO,
UNICEF, Ronald McDonald House and other worthy organizations.
I About Build-A-Bear Workshop@, Inc.
Build-A-Bear Workshop, Inc. is the only global company that offers an interac- -
tive make-your-own stuffed animal retail-entertainment experience. Founded in
St. Louis in 1997, the company currently operates more than 300 stores in the
United.States, Puerto Rico, Canada, the United Kingdom, Ireland and France.
The addition of franchise stores in Europe, Asia, Africa and Australia make
. Build-A-Bear Workshop the leader in interactive retail. In November 2004, the
company expanded the make-your-own concept from stuffed animals to dolls
with the opening of its first friends 2B made stores, where Guests can make
their own doll friends. In April 2006, Build-A-Bear Workshop acquired The
Bear Factory Limited and Amsbra, Ltd. adding company-owned stores in the
* United Kingdom and Ireland. Build-A-Bear Workshop (NYSE: BBW) posted


total revenue of $437 million in fiscal 2006. For more information, call
888.560.BEAR (2327) or visit the company's award-winning Web sites at
www.buildabear.com and www.friends2bmade.com.
"FISH FRY PACKED WITH FAVORITES" Palm Coast...The Family Fun Day Fish
Fry will be packed with delicious fish dinners and sandwiches beginning at $6 in the edu-
cational center of First A.M.E. Church. Freshly prepared whiting, catfish, and shrimp will
round out the favorites and the enjoyment of a game of bid whist, spades or dominoes.
Dine in or take out on Saturday, November 17, 12 p.m. to 3 p.m. The Rev. Gillard S.
Glover is the pastor of First A.M.E. Church, 91 Old Kings Road North. The church can be
reached at (386) 446-5759.

[ ** 2


THE STAR


PAGE C-3 7


NO VEMBER 10, 2007





IV(Jv1v 122,IAOf I IZUQ/


Al XA~ .S -At ,.


American Gangster Shoots Blanks!
i ~~~4 m *mWl


by Dwight Brown
NNPA Film Critic

Crime Pays. Consider
the success of the
Godfather series or
Scarface. On paper, a bio-
drama about the life of a
Black crime lord/entre-
preneur who made mil-
lions in Harlem during the
'70s has great potential.
Yet on the screen, even
with star casting, a com-
prehensive script, and
production elements by a
stream of Oscar winners,
American Gangster
(Universal Pictures) is
missing something:
engaging performances,
reason, heart.
This urban epic is
based on the recollections
of Frank Lucas, a crime
kingpin who came to
power in 1968 after the
death of his boss
Ellsworth "Bumpy"
Johnson (Johnson became
the central character in the
movie Shaft).
Lucas was raised in
North Carolina, where he
once watched his cousin
murdered by the KKK.
He migrated to New York,
eventually becoming
Bumpy's second-hand
man. The film chronicles
Lucas' meteoric rise from
lieutenant to tyrant.
The mafia controlled
crime and drug dealing in'
New York in the late '60s.
But when Frank Lucas
(Denzel Washington) got
the bright idea to import
heroin from Vietnam \ithl


the help of a crooked
American soldier (Roger
Guenveur Smith),, his
business skyrocketed. He
smuggled drugs into the
U.S. in the body bags of
soldiers shipped home
from Vietnam [the so-
called Cadaver
Connection].
Heoin hit Harlem like
a blizzard. Lucas' market-
ing plan was worthy of an
MBAthesis. "My compa-
ny sells a product that's
better than the competi-
tion at a price that's lower
than the competition."
That product, pure heroin,
undercut the marketplace
and made Lucas a fortune.
Fancy cars. Lush man-
sion. Trophy wife -- for-
mer Miss Puerto Rico,
Eva (Lymar Nadal),
whom he stole from boxer
Joe Louis. Ah, that's the
Good life!
Lucas' prowess does-
n't go unnoticed by one
stubborn, ethical cop:
Richie Roberts (Russell
Crowe). Some dirty
policemen, like Detective
Trupo (Josh Brolin), rob
crooks.
Squeaky-clean Roberts
wants Lucas arrested and
tried in a court of law. To
that end, he attends law
school on the side and is
intent on being the cop
who prosecutes Harlem's
heroin king. His due dili-
gence estranges him from
his wife and kids; he
becomes embroiled in a
nasty divorce.
Lucas moves his farni-
1N from the deep South up


north to help him run his
operations. Siblings like
Turner Lucas (Common),
sell drugs in their neigh-
borhoods fronted by small
businesses -- from dry
cleaners to car washes.
Huey Lucas (Chiwetel
Ejiofor) becomes his
trusted, yet sometimes
inept, deputy. His mom
(Ruby Dee) lives in his
swank chateau. Lucas's
downfall begins when he
ignores his own mantra
concerning conspicuous
consumption. Wearing an
ostentatious chinchilla
coat with matching hat to
a boxing match and occu-
pying front row seats, as
dirty cops and mafia dons
rage with jealousy, proves
to be his undoing. The
cops close in.
The line between truth
and enhanced fiction is
not clearly drawn by
screenwriter Steven
Zallian (Schindler's List),
who used a New York
Magazine article written
by Mark Jacobson and
conversations with Lucas
to make this fact-based
saga a Hollywood paint-
by-numbers film.
Even with all that pedi-
gree -- with an Oscar-win-
ning screenwriter and
mega producer 'Brian
Grazer (A Beautifid Mind)
-- something' important
gets lost in the translation:
empathy. It's -hard to like
Lucas, he creates a drug
epidemic in Harlem.
Likewise it's hard to get
close to Roberts. He


ignores his family for his
career.
Sure the uneducated
Lucas ran a profitable
business in the face of
stiff competition. If he
were White, educated and
had an advanced business
degree he may have led a
Fortune 500 Company.
Credit him with leader-
ship skills, but that's no
substitute for an engaging
central character.
If he were truly diabol-
ical, like Tony Montana in
Scarface or Hannibal
Lecter, at least he'd be
fascinating. Watching
Lucas' rise and fall is
never compelling even
after the film has taken
157 minutes to make its
case.
Part of the blame goes
to Ridley Scott's cold
direction.
He's fine with action
sequences, but he doesn't
have a feel for family
dynamics. He can't give
Lucas an impressive aura,
doesn't get the black com-
munity's vibe and can't
capitalize on New York
City's ambiance. Francis
Ford Coppola made clan-
nish behavior iconic in the
Godfather. Brian De
Palma made Al Pacino's
Tony Montana an indeli-
ble image. Directors
Antoine Fuqua (Training
Day, Replacement
Killers), John Singleton
(Shaft, Four Brothers) or
Sidney Lumet (Prince of
the City, Q&A) would d
lhae made better choices.


Also, the film's manic
pace flits from scene-to-
scene never g\ ing the
film a grounded feel (edi-
tor Pietro Scalia,
Gladiator). The cold
blue-hued cinematogra-
phy doesn't capture the
warmth of black, brown
or tan skin and the light-
ing is often too dark
(director of photography,
Harris. Savides, Zodiac).
The'70s costumes seem
dull considering the times
(Janty Yates, Gladiator).
Washington gro\\ s,
struts and kills with no
conscience. His one-
dimensional, archetypi-
cal, angry-man persona is
becoming too predictable,
almost a caricature wor-
thy of a "Saturday Night
Live" parody.
He needs to showcase
the full range of his talent.
Don Cheadle (Hotel
Rwanda, Talk, To Me),
Jeffrey Wright (Ride With
The Devil, Syriana),
Javier Bardem (Before
Night Falls, The Sea
Inside) they're brilliant,
chameleon actors taking
risks, \n iant roles.


Washington needs to
follow their lead. Russell
Crowe never gets under
his character's skin, not
like he did in The Insider
or Gladiator. The support-
ing cast is dotted with
familiar faces: Ruby Dee,
Common, T.;I, Armand
Assante and a miscast
Cuba Gooding, Jr. asthe
thug Nicky Barnes. Way
too many supporting
actors -- it's like having
too many side dishes at a
Thanksgiving dinner.
So why see the film?
In the 11th hour, a bond
grows bet ween the crime
lord and cop, which mir-
rors a relationship the real
Lucas and Roberts have
until this day. That unique
kinship, which lasts for
scant minutes at film's
end, has more heart than
the rest of the movie.
D%\ ight Brown online:
www.DwightBrownInk
.con


S... '..."e nealy 20000 black women in the U.S; diagnosed bitreast cancer each yer
are, nearl y0 .. ... -


It is easy to join the Sister Study.


Call:


1-877-4-SISTER


1-877-474-7837

(Toll-free)

1-866-TTY-4SIS

(Deaf/Hard of Hearing)


Visit: www.sisterstudy.org


I

7% I


'' 7 --<



i.


Did your sister have breast cancer?

Help find the causes.


Join the Sister Study today
if youL are a woman between .35 and 74 )ars old. ,
Widivou have never had breast cancer yourself,
/nd you live in the U.S. or Puerto Rico,
,and our iscie, living or dececased, related to you by blood, had
breast cancer.

It's eas.! No medicine, medical tea.itments, or changes to habits,
diet, or daily life are required.

More than 39,00) women havL' joined the Sisier Study but only
about 2,500 are African American. Most of what we know about
breast cancer risk comes fiom research studies involving mostly
white women. It is especially iimporranr for African Americans
to participate in breast cancer research because African American


ofien face breast cancer at a younger age.
have more aggressive tumors.
; have the highest breast cancer death rate of women in the U.S.


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T n o^i n


Kickoff Event


10/6 Howard vs. Cheyney in Washington, D.C. 1:00pm
Princeton vs. Hampton in Princeton, NJ 1:00pm
Norfolk State vs. SC State in Norfolk, Va. 2:00pm
Florida A&M vs. Winston-Salem State in Indianapolis, IN 4:00pm Coca-Cola
Circle City Classic NFL Network
Morgan State vs. NC A&T in Baltimore, MD 4:00pm
10/13 Bethune-Cookman OPEN -
Winston-Salem State OPEN -
Morgan State vs. Howard in Baltimore, MD 1:00pm Homecoming
NC A&T vs. Delaware State in Greensboro, NC 1:30pm
Norfolk State vs. Hampton in Norfolk, Va. 2:00pm Battle of the Bay
SC State vs. FloridaA&M in Orangeburg, SC 2:00pm ESPNU Delayed Time TBA
10/18 Florida A&M vs. Norfolk State in Tallahassee, FL 7:00pm
10/20 Howard vs. NC A&T in Washington, D.C. 1:00pm Homecoming
Delaware State vs. Morgan State in Dover, DE 2:00pm Homecoming
Hampton vs. SC State in Hampton, VA 2:00pm Homecoming
Bethune-Cookman vs. Winston-Salem State in Daytona Beach, FL 4:00pm
10/27 Norfolk State vs. Howard in Norfolk, Va. 1:00pm Homecoming ESPNU Delayed
Time TBA
NCA&T vs. Bethune-Cookman in Greensboro, NC 1:30pm Homecoming
SC State vs. Delaware State in Orangeburg, SC 1:30pm Homecoming
Morgan State vs. Florida A&M in Baltimore, MD 4:00pm
Winston-Salem State vs. Hampton in Winston-Salem, NC 6:00pm
11/3 Howard vs. SC State in Washington, DC 1:00pm
Winston-Salem State vs. Delaware State in Winston-Salem, NC 2:00pm
Homecoming
Florida A&M vs. NC A&T in Tallahassee, FL 3:00pm Homecoming
Bethune-Cookman vs. Hampton in Daytona Beach, FL 4:00pm
Morgan State vs. Norfolk State in Baltimore, Md. 4:00pm
11/10 NC A&T OPEN -
Delaware State vs. Norfolk State in Dover, DE 12noon
Hampton vs. Florida A&M in Hampton, VA 1:00pm
Howard vs. Bethune-Cookman in Washington, DC 1:00pm
SC State vs. Morgan State in Orangeburg, SC 1:30pm
Winston-Salem State vs. NC Central in Winston-Salem, NC 1:30pm
11/17 Delaware State vs. Howard in Dover, DE 1:00pm
Hampton vs. Southern Illinois in Hampton, VA 1:00pm
Norfolk State vs. Winston-Salem State in Norfolk, Va. 1:00pm
SC State vs. NC A&T in Charleston, SC 1:00pm
Florida A&M vs. Bethune-Cookman in Orlando, FL 3:15pm Walt Disney World
Florida Classic XVIII ESPN Clhssic Live


SFlorida A&M University (FAMU) Homecoming 2007, The Rattler Renaissance:
A Rebirth of Rattler Pride and Spirit, was on October 28 November 3. From the
annual fashion show and parade to the alumni gala and student government concert,
this year's homecoming lineup had something for everyone.
Florida A&M fans, alumni and team celebrated Homecoming with a 24-21
come-from-behind win over North Carolina A&T.

JAGUARS' 13TH ANNUAL FOOD DRIVE KICKS OFF
Community Donations Will Help Second Harvest Food Bank
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. INov. s. 2007HI -
\With the help of Winn-Dixie and the
Jackson ille Jaguars. Jackson\ille's Second
Haw-iet Food Bankg is stocking up its shclh k
o\ei the next four \veeks to build its in\ventorv in
time for Thanksgiving and Christnma the
time of ear the.\ feed the most First Coast resl-
dents. Last \ear. durnne the months of
November and December. the Food Bank dis-
tributed more than 620,000 meals. Second
Harvest needs just as much help this year, and First Coast residents have the opportunity
to donate nonperishables at any area Winn-Dixie store for the next two weeks.
The Jacksonville Jaguars and Winn-Dixie are doing their part to help Second Harvest
with the Jaguars' 13th Annual Food Drive, which kicked off Tuesday night at the Winn-
Dixie on Roosevelt Boulevard. Through Nov. 18, nonperishable items can be donated at
any Winn-Dixie store throughout the First Coast in designated barrels provided by the
Food Bank. Last year, these two organizations helped raise more than 213,000 pounds of
food for Second Harvest during the annual food drive. This significant amount helped the
charity through a crucial part of the year when they receive the most requests for assis-
tance from disadvantaged community members.
"Ending hunger, especially in Jacksonville, has been a goal of the Jaguars since the
franchise came here in 1995," said Executive Director of Corporate Sponsorship Macky
Weaver at the evening news conference. "This great challenge can only be diminished if
we all work together as a community, and we need everyone's help. Every person
deserves to have a satisfying meal each night, especially with the holiday season quickly
approaching."
First Coast residents can purchase nonperishables and drop them in the collection bar-
rels provided by Second Harvest Food Bank and located inside each Winn-Dixie store.
Additionally, those attending the Jaguars game against the San Diego Chargers can make
monetary donations at the stadium's gates before the game begins. Through the Food
Bank, every dollar can bring up to $53:00 worth of food to Jacksonville!
"We are thrilled to partner with the Jaguars again and help boost canned food dona-
tions for the Second Harvest Food Bank," Dave Henry, Winn-Dixie's senior vice president
of marketing, said at the event. "Those in need are all around, and it is especially impor-
tant to reach out during the holidays when these organizations require the most support."
The Food Bank's need is year-round, but it is growing with the holiday season
approaching. ,Just last year, the Food Bank's shelves were at an all-time low.
With the help of this food drive, the shelVes were successfully replenished. Last year,
Wimn-Dixie and its customers donated more than 117,900 pounds of food.
The mission of the Second Harvest Food Bank is to feed hungry people by soliciting
and judiciously distributing food and grocery products and to educate the public about the
nature of, and solutions to, the problems of hunger. There are two basic components: res-
cuing surplus food to redistribute to local nonprofit organizations serving the hungry, and
providing nutritious meals and healthy snacks to children from low-income families
through community-based Kids Cafe sites. Last year, the Food Bank provided more than
7.5 million pounds of food through almost 515 different member agencies. For every $1
donated, the Food Bank provides up to $53.00 worth of food to the hungry.
Winn-Dixie Stores, Inc., is one of the nation's largest food retailers, with 521 stores.
Founded in 1925, the. company is headquartered in Jacksonville, Florida. For more infor-
mation, please visit www.winn-dixie.conm.

( Jaguars' Schedule *
Regular Season


Sept. 9
Sept.16
Sept 23
Sept.30
Oct. 7
Oct. 14
Oct. 22
Oct. 28
Nov. 4
Nov. 11
Nov. 18
Nov. 25
Dec. 2
Dec. 9
Dec. 16
Dec. 23
Des. 30


vs Tennessee
vs Atlanta
At Denver
Bye
At Kansas City
vs Houston
vs Indianapolis
At Tampa Bay
At New Orleans
At Tennessee
vs San Diego
vs Buffalo
At Indianapolis
vs Carolina
At Pittsburgh
vs Oakland
At Houston


- 10
- 7
-14


W17- 7
W37-17
L 29- 7
W 24 23
L 24 -41
1:00 p.m.
1:00 p.m.
1:00 p.m.
1:00 p.m.
1:00 p.m.
1:00 p.m.
1:00 p.m.
A 1:00 p.m.


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NOVEMBER 10, 2007


FLORIDA STAR


PAGE Cr


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PAGF_ C- TH TRNVMBR1,20


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November 10, 2007 November 16, 2007


NI


I' ri ARIES
S. j March 21st thru April


19th


Monday is a truly fantastic day for you. You
feel a little insecure, however, because you're
so ahead of the curve -- so out there in front
and lonely at the top. But you're looking good
and impressing everyone. Tuesday and
Wednesday, you get wind of other people's
opinions of you and you almost start blushing.
Thursday through Saturday, don't let all the
attention go to your head. Keep doing what
you've been doing. Keep charging forward. If
you need help, call up a pal. Then, on Sunday,
get some sleep already.



TAURUS
April 20th thru IMa 20th
Money has a way of flying out of your life on
Monday. And it's not just physical bills: Be
wary of anything that might deplete your bank
account at the start of the week, including
long-term financial agreements. It's just not
the time for those. Tuesday and Wednesday,
you put on some old-fashioned rock music and
start thinking about the world as a giant system
of related parts. You start thinking like a hip-
pie, basically. But not in a bad way! Thursday
through Saturday, don't take anything anyone
else says too seriously. They're most likely just
playing around. On Sunday, link arms with a
good pal.

GEMINI
May 21st thru June 21st
You and a good friend know each other so
well. This is especially helpful -- this commu-
nicating on another level that you're doing --
early in the week when you take on a project
together. (Besides, you love any excuse for a
project.) Tuesday and Wednesday, things get
intense, and it's possible you'll have doubts
about whether this person should be as close to
you as you've let them become. What you
Should do is talk about your doubts openly.
Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday are
impressionable days for you. Expect some of
your strongly held opinions to be revised a little.


CANCER
June 22nd thru July 22nd
Rather than feel frustrated and tapped out, do
something you love on Monday. Let the peo-
ple who are waiting for things from you know
that you need a little extra time. And then go to
the zoo. Or the movies. Or wherever you feel
like going. Tuesday and Wednesday you're
feeling similarly antisocial, but not in a nega-
tive or cynical way. You're just lost in your
own head. By the second half of the week --
Thursday through Sunday -- you've come out
of your shell. Engage the people around you
with a startling intellectual debate. Make a
pronouncement and see if you can support it.


LEO
July 23rd thru Aug 22nd
Monday is hot! Not in the weather sense, but
in the romantic sense. It's an insane explosion
of passion. Lucky you! Throw your all into
Monday, and take some pictures or something,
because the rest of the week you're bogged
down in all kinds of work matters. Tuesday
and Wednesday, as much as you disagree with
someone, hear them out. It'll mean the world of
difference to them. Thursday through Saturday, you
most likely need to let go of something.
(Stubbornness?) Sunday offers lots of enticements,
but you can't decide which sounds the most fun.
There's nothing romantic in the stars on Sunday.

'VIRGO
.' X Aug 23rd thru Sept 22nd

You'd love to rush right through things on
Monday, but you didn't get this far by rushing
through things. That's just not your style.
You're meticulous -- for better or worse. This
week, it's, for the better. Tuesday and
Wednesday, it's as if the universe is rewarding
you for all you do. It's rewarding you with
romance, mostly, but also with creative inspi-
ration and plenty of stuff to laugh about. The
highlight of the second half of the week is that
you find a new way to keep track of your mail.
Admit it: This sort of thing makes you want to
run, jump in the air and click your heels
together.


II -- CCm


LIBRA
Sept 23rd thru Oct 22nd


You've found a good groove on Monday.
,People are nodding constantly as you talk -- a
sign that they're with you, they're impressed by
what you have to say and they see you as an
expert in whatever subject you're discussing.
Funny, then, that you'd be paralyzed by the
'blahs' on Tuesday and Wednesday. It could be
that something in your past, for whatever rea-
son, has snuck into your thoughts again. Or
possibly it's just middle-of-the-week lethargy.
Good news: It has completely evaporated by
Thursday, and the entire second half of the
week is romantic and fun. Good times.

SCORPIO
Ocr23rd thru No\ 21st

It's easy to lose sight of what you really think
on Monday, what with all your friends follow-
ing the crowd. The group mentality is some-
thing, isn't it? Don't buy into it. Be an icono-
clast. Trust yourself. Tuesday and Wednesday,
your instincts are your greatest weapon.
Communicate honestly -- even when it's tough
to do so -- and you'll impress the pants off
everyone. Thursday through Saturday, you're
nearly blindsided by'a huge issue at home. It
needs your attention, stat! Sunday's a bit mel-
lower. Kissing someone is in the stars.


SAGITTARIUS
No\ 22nd thru Dec 21st
You march into the week with total confidence,
and comfortable shoes (which are important).
Joy, goodwill and exploration all figure into
your day on Monday. It's a great first note to a
good week. Happiness is a constant theme.
Tuesday and Wednesday, you find a way to
enjoy yourself without spending a dime.
(Bonus!) Thursday through Saturday, the
exploration theme resurfaces, 'although the
explorations are more social than athletic.
You're not climbing mountains; you're meeting
people and exchanging ideas. It feels great.
Come Sunday, you're in listening mode.

CAPRICORN
S Dec 22nd thru Jan 19th

On Monday, you don't see how you're possibly
going to get everything done this week. But it's
your ability to get things done under impossible
circumstances that has gotten you where you are.
SPlus, come Tuesday you're amazed at how quick-
ly the tide has turned in your favor. Wednesday,
too -- you cross tons of things off your list.
Terrific! What are you going to do with all this
free time? Thursday through Saturday, you're
utterly inspired by, well, by yourself. You could
make a few improvements to your interpersonal
style, but you're a star. This weekend, you're smil-
ing a lot.


AQUARIUS
Jan 20th thru Feb 18th

You're more connected to your friends on
Monday than you have been in a while. You
feel that with them by your side, you could do
anything. (That's more or less true.) Tuesday
and Wednesday, though, you're having a hard
time getting anything done. You can barely
keep from falling asleep in your soup! Get
some sleep. Then, from Thursday through
Saturday, expect a total reversal in the energy
department. You're basically a source of light.
And laughter. And excitement. No wonder
everyone's coming up to you at parties. On
Sunday, plug yourself into a wall socket (not
literally!) and recharge.

PISCES
Feb 19th thru NMarch 20th

It's okay that the person above you in your
company's organizational tree has a "different
opinion than you do about some matter. The
fact that this person always thinks they're
right? Annoying, yes. But try to let that roll off
your back. That's the best thing you can do.
Besides, on Tuesday and Wednesday, the
coworkers you love -- the ones you'd consider
hanging out with outside of work -- are
absolutely on your side. During the second
half of the week (and all through the week-
end), you're thinking about your outside-of-
work life. You're in the :ood for a change.


From Actual Police Reports

Did You Hear About?...


I


pect had no other information about
"BLACK", and did not know the check was
stolen. The suspect was taken into custody,
arrested, and transported to jail and charged
with a felony.


BATTERY -An officer was dispatched to
the 2900 block ofJustina Rd. in reference to a wanted person. Upon arrival, the offi-
cer met with a 20 year old female (victim) who stated that her 26-year-old boyfriend
(suspect) had a warrant out on him signed by Judge R. Healey. The victim also told
the officer that she and the suspect were involved in a verbal argument. The suspect
left the victim in the 4900 block of W. Moncrief Rd. He then returned and punched
her two times in the face with a closed fist and knocked her to the ground. She got
up off the ground and attempted to defend herself. The suspect then punched the vic-
tim in the face again, knocking her to the ground again. He then hit and kicked her
in the back. The victim is two months "Pregnant" The police officer made contact
with the suspect, read him his N
Miranda rights, arrested him and


transported him to jail and charge him
with a felony for battery on a
"Pregnant Woman".


REVOKED DRIVER'S LICENSE
- An officer, while on patrol, observed
a vehicle traveling east on 8th St. at
Franklin St. being driven by a 46 year
old female (suspect). A computer
check of the Florida Tag came back to
a 1984 Dodge Mini Van not the vehi-
cle that it's attached to. The officer
conducted a traffic stop of the listed
vehicle and made contact with the driver suspect. The officer asked the suspect for
her driver's license. The suspect replied she did not have a driver's license because
it had been suspended. Computer checks of the suspect's driver's license revealed
her license was suspended for 30 day for failing to pay seven traffic fines. The sus-
pect was read her Miranda rights, arrested and transported to jail and charge with a
misdemeanor fine.

VIOLATION OF PROBATION -An officer served an active warrant oni a 20 year
old male (suspect) located in the 5300 block of Timuquana Rd. for violation of pro-
bation by the "Department of Corrections". The probation officer swore out a war-
rant stating the suspect tested positive for marijuana and refused to report back to
his probation officer by his assigned date as he was instructed.. The suspect was read
his Miranda rights, arrested, and trans-
ported to jail and charged with a felony.

VISITING AN INMATE A 34-year-
old female (suspect) came to the jail-
house located at 500 Adams St. E. to
visit an inmate. A check of her ID and
personnel revealed that she had an out-
standing warrant out on her for breaking
her "probation and fraud" issued the
Judge. The visitor was searched and
read her Miranda rights, arrested, and
booked into -jail, and charged with a
S~ felony. 4


1. ~


UNSAFE DRIVING -A police officer was on a.
call in the 600 block of Chestnut St. when he heard
what sounded like a car driving on a flat tire. The
officer observed a vehicle being driven by a 32
year old male (suspect) who turned off of Gilmore
St. onto Chestnut St. in a vehicle with a flat on the
left front wheel. The driver attempted to drive by
the police officer's patrol car to get home. At that
point the officer made a traffic stop of the vehicle,
made contact with the driver suspect, and asked
him for his identification. The suspect stated he
had no driver's license. He was just trying to get
his car home. The officer advised the driver that it
was unsafe to drive a vehicle with a flat tire, espe-
cially due to all the rain and wet road conditions. A check of the driver's license with
ID and records revealed that the suspect's driver's license was suspended for 22
counts of traffic violations over a three month period. The suspect was read his
Miranda rights, handcuffed and transported to jail, and charged with a misdemeanor
fine.

FALSELY CASHING A CHECK -A police officer was dispatched to the 10000
block of Haverford Rd. in reference to a 49-year-old female (suspect) making
threats. Upon arrival, the officer made a check of the suspect's ID, which revealed
that the suspect had an outstanding warrant out on her for falsely cashing a compa-
ny check. The suspect cashed a stolen check at Publix Store on Monument Rd. The
check was stole from Trailers & More, Co. The suspect has never worked for this
company. A photo identified the suspect at the time of the transaction and her dri-
ver's license was used in the transaction. The check totaled $479.23. The suspect
was read her Miranda rights. She advised that she worked for a black male name
"BLACK" that agreed to pay her $200.00 a
day to clean his house. She told the officer
that she worked for him for two days; and at
the end of the job he paid her with the com-
pany check in the amount of $400.00. She
also told the officer that she inquired about
the company check and he replied it was his
company. He then drove her home. The sus-


NOVEMBER 10, 2007-


THE STAR


PAGE C-6


. ..


I
1







NOVEMBER 10, 2007


EMPLOYMENT

Change Your Life.
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You have the power to change
your future. And you can do it
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PAGE C-7



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homes or lots in the mountains of North Georgia or
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.:-..h. 800-311-1340.

Luxurious Italian Villas, each unique and hand-
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to America's Dozen Distinctive Destinations and
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L- -L Ii.'9" .J.L.'.J' .-:.. _l I or c'.I
/"' .-, 1,-3769, '


North Carolina Cool Mountain Air, Views &
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1Sww.realttvofmurphv.comn,

VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS 5 acres riverfront on
Big Reed Island Creek near New River State Park,
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(866)789-8535.

COASTAL GA 1/2 acre+ $89,900 Incredible
community, water & marsh views, Year- round
temperate weather. Near Golden Isles. Enjoy boat-
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financing available. CALL (888)513-9958.

Tennessee Land Sale 20 AC- only $29,900
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$69,900. Sat. Nov 10th Only 2100 sf log cabin pkg
on 20 acre ridgetop w/ spectacular views. 2 miles to
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lake. Or 20 acres only $29,900. Excellent financ-
ing. Call today to find out how to pay NO closing
costs (866)999-2290, x 1628.

BEAUTIFUL., N.(CAROLINA. ESCAPE TO BEAU-
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cherokeemountainrealtv.com Call for free bro-
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NC Mountain Log Homes starting at $189,900.
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(828)284-0985.

Beautiful NC Mountains Boone, Blowing Rock,
Banner Elk. Let the local experts at MAP Realty
find that perfect property for you. (828)262-5655
or wvww.maprealtyboone.com.

CLARKS HILL LAKE, GA DRASTICALLY
REDUCED! Heavily treed' dockable waterfront on
huge lake. I 11.1 i,.li I electric & central water.
Financing available. Lakerlont ...ist.IIh h, $99.900.
(888)942-5253.

Steel Buildings

All Steel Buildings. National Manufacturer.
40x60 to 109x250 Factory direct to contractor or
customer, ~1, :..- -. 5 www.riaidbuilding.com.

BUILDINGS FOR SALE! "Rock Bottom Prices!"
25x30 Now $4100, 25x40 $5400. 30x40 $6400.
35x50 $8790, 35x70 $11,990. 40x80 $14,900.
Others. Call for details. Pioneer (800)668-5422,

T:aiini n BedsForSale

WOLFF' TANNING BEDS As Low as $28 a month!
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FTS Tan ITODAY! (800)842-1305
www11._esqagn ..


5tuck in 0orida?0

Can't 5ELL What You Own?

TRADE
your property (home, condo, or land) for one of our
lakefront homes or lots in the ejauliful mountains of
North Georgia or Western North Carolina.


^, ,. ,_ ... ., -. ':. .








Call Darin S. Bender, GRI, CRS, for details
(N. Georgia's Western N. Carolina's TOP PRODUCER)
Owner/Broker, Bender Realty, Hiawassee, GA

1-800-311-1340
dbmillion@aol.com


-- m i rT,' rim
919 Arim -Asr- V 71 i
i -~CLC "lrl.ffll,


Offered Divided and as a Whole
STracts from 600 Acres
* Large Contiguous frlats Offered
* Investment Grade Timber
SExcellent Road System C
SPlantation and Hunting Preserve Potential
SRowe I.; Auctions,, .J ".. ." .IncJr. ull <41
RA Rowell Auctions, Inc. -2
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"46" A 8388. D.-f.&
0-323-8388


REAL EsrsirE Aiuc~ioN
Strnwbevrry FD0Icid P'I~tavtiiotau
SpeedwelI, TM)c
SAT. NOV. 10th, 2007 10:30 a.m.EST
5 Homes and 53 Development Lots
www.strawberrntelduaucdton.com
www~stonerea-tnE Ywm CU
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James6. McMurray TAL#945 ;r--PI-ctYa






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1.000O Gift Card for Buyer's Realtor with an accepted contract submitted on or before
November 30, 2007 and clog pp fr before Pecenpber 30, 207

ThisspadtOs Open Floor Plan 5BW BA PERFECT FOR ENTERTAIIMEHT home w/lCusomlzed heated staa enndlsed pool
wAvatedrall & large deck; sunsound sound speaker system; tri-collng In MBR; fireplace; 2nd S bonus room; 2 air sysems. Many
extrasll
MOVE IN READYII












2940 Ribault Scea Dr
This lovely home has been reduced to $204,250 with $3,000 toward the Buyer's closing
costs and a $1,000 gift card for the Buyer's Realtor with an accepted contract by
November 30, 2007, and closing no later than December 30, 2007.

LOVELY ALL BLOND BRICK CONTEMPORARY 1818 SQUARE FEET HOME ON A
SHADE TREE LINED CORNER LOT IN A SOUGHT AFTER LOCATION W/4BR/2.5..
PARQUET HARDWOOD FLOORS, CARPETING WOOD BURNING FIRE PLACE SUR-
ROUNDED BY MIAMI STONE IN THE CATHEDRAL CEILING 15 X 30 FAMILY ROOM,
EAT-IN KITCHEN. MBR W/WALK-IN CEDAR CLOSET, FORMAL LR & DR. INCLUDES
HOME WARRANTY A MUST SEE! JUST WAITING FOR YOU!


Betty Asque Davis
Agent
Watson Realty Corp
Office: 904 285-6300

This information is believed to be accurate but is not warranted. w war~ t er i


M '

SC


Charge-By-Phone 632-3373
1-888-860-BWAY toll free outside Jacksonville Discount group sales (15+): 904-632-3228


Orr www""artistseries.fcci.org '


A presentation of the Florida Community College Artist Series


JAKoRT#
JACKSONVILLE PORT AUTHORITY
Post Office Box 3005
2831 Talleyrand Avenue
Jacksonville, Florida 32206-0005

INVITATION FOR BIDS

FDOT Improvements at SR9A/Heckscher/New Berlin Road
Dames Point (FPID # 209168-6-58-01 & 209168-6-A8-01)
JAXPORT Project No. D2007-02
JAXPORT Contract No. C-1226
October 31, 2007
Sealed bids will be received by the Jacksonville Port Authority until 2:00 PM, local time,
December 13, 2007, at which time they shall be opened in the Public Meeting Room of the Port
Central Office Building, 2831 Talleyrand Avenue, Jacksonville, Florida, for FDOT
Improvements at SR9A/Heckscher/New Berlin Road.
All bids must be submitted in accordance with specifications and drawings for Contract No.
C-1226, which may be examined in, or obtained from the Contract Administration, Procurement
and Engineering Services Department of the Jacksonville Port Authority, located on the second
floor of the Port Central Office Building, 2831 Talleyrand Avenue, Jacksonville, Florida 32206.
(Please telephone 904/357-3018 for information.)
ALL BIDDERS MUST BE PREQUALIFIED WITH FDOT PRIOR TO THE BID OPENING
DATE. ALL BIDDERS MUST BE PREQUALIFIED WITH FDOT IN EACH CLASS OF WORK
FOR WHICH FDOT PROVIDES QUALIFICATION. THE MANDATORY PRE-BID
CONFERENCE AND SITE VISIT WILL BE HELD ON NOVEMBER 13, 2007 AT 10:00 AM, IN
THE PUBLIC MEETING ROOM OF THE JAXPORT CRUISE TERMINAL LOCATED AT 9810
AUGUST DRIVE, JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA 32226. A "PICTURE, GOVERNMENT ISSUED
ID", e.g. DRIVER'S LICENSE, FLORIDA ID CARD, PASSPORT, WILL BE REQUIRED FOR
ENTRANCE TO THE CRUISE TERMINAL. ATTENDANCE BY A REPRESENTATIVE OF
EACH PROSPECTIVE BIDDER IS REQUIRED. A BID WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED FROM
ANY BIDDER WHO IS NOT FDOT PREQUALIFIED AND IS NOT REPRESENTED AT SUCH
CONFERENCE AND SITE VISIT.
Bid and contract bonding are required.
The JSEB/DBE Participation Goal established for this project is 10%.
State funds are being utilized on this contract.
Specifications and Contract Documents may be viewed and downloaded from our
website at http://www.iaxport.com/about/proiects.cfm.


oui Naranjo
Manager Procurement and Inventory
Jacksonville Port Authority


A -!'


THE STAR


PAGE C-8


NOVEMBER 10, 20Y07


1(








Sharon Leal: Living a Dream Come True!


P'1

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By Rych McCain,
feedbackrych@
sbcglobal.net
Photos 2007 Andre'. B.'
Murray/ bernagency.photore-
flect.com
When you are born in
Tucson, Arizona and reared
in the modest central
California town of Fresno,
how much do you dare to
dream of conquering the
bright lights of this ruthless
monster called Hollywood?
Sharon Leal is from this
very background and not
only dreamed the dream but
had a vision, formulated a
game plan with goals, and
then began to accomplish
them. Leal can be seen star-
ring as Kelli Whitfield in the
upcoming Screen Gems hol-
iday movie This Christmas.
The all star cast ensemble
includes: Delroy Lindo, Idris
Elba, Loretta Devine, teen
sensation Chris Brown,
Keith Robinson, Laz
Alonso, Columbus Short,
Regina King, Lauren
London, David Banner and
Mekhi Phifer.
From early childhood,
Leal began singing and
found her passion for acting
while a student at Roosevelt
High School for the
Performing Arts. This lead
to local theater productions
such as "Ain't Misbehavin,"
"Into the Woods," and
"Little Shop of Horrors."
After graduation, Leal relo-
cated.to the "Big Apple" i.e.,
New York City, where she
landed major roles in the
Broadway hits "Miss
Saigon" and "Rent." She
went on to star in the origi-
nal musical "Bright Lights
Big City" at the New York
Theater Workshop and
starred as the legendary
Lena Horne in the
Manhattan Theater Club
production of "Stormy
Weather."
After winning best sup-
porting actress for her role in
the short film. 17,at Are the
Odds at the New\ York


Independent Film Festival, Leal
moved west to Los Angeles and
became a series regular for four
seasons on the David E. Kelly,
FOX-TV hit "Boston Public. She
guest starred on other TV shows
such as "LAX," "Las Vegas," and
"CSI: Miami." Then she secured
the role of a lifetime as the fourth
Dreamgirl in the Golden Globe
Award winning film Dreamgirls
opposite Beyonce', Jamie Foxx
and Jennifer Hudson. It was actu-
ally her first major film role!
Leal's last movie was as Tyler
Perry's super fine lawyer wife
Diane in Why Did I Get
Married?, opposite Janet Jackson
which was the number one box
office hit on its opening weekend.
One could easily say that Leal is
on a roll at the present. She is
relaxed in her suite at the fabu-
lous W Hotel in Westwood when
we sat to talk about her latest role
as Kelli Whitfield in "This
Christmas." How much of the
real she was ifi this role? Leal
perks up, "Everybody who knows
me knows I'm a little quiet and
reserved so I really was excited to
jump into this role because she
(Kelli) is just a real bold, confi-
dent and sassy girl. I'd like to say
that on a good day, maybe I might
incorporate some of those quali-
ties, but it was a lot of acting
going on."
How does Leal get mentally
psyched up to perform different
roles? She gives an approving
look saying, "usually it's just a lot
of sort of sub-texted kind of fig-
uring out. I mean I get very
detailed about a character from
when I think she was born to
finding out as much as I can from
the writer, having conversation
with Preston [the script's
writer/director/producer] to see
how he sort of came up with the
character. This particular film
was really about the chemistry
and a lot of it was just sort of
pooling off of what was given to
me by really talented actors that I
was surround by with this cast."
Leal's exotic look comes from
the fact that her dad is Black and
her mom is Filipino She hasn't
had much of the stereo type cast-
ing problems yet in her career


Sharon Leal


because of it. Leal is very optimistic in her
approach to growth and continued develop-
ment of her fast, upwardly moving career.
Leal's face illuminates when she says, "I def-
initely take the craft itself very seriously and
hopefully from role to role I'll grow and con-
tinue to evolve. Leal is married with one
child and we can look for her to be more
involved with her singing and songwriting.

, :






Thi CSr


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Saturday Mom in _htt ://www.zap2it.com November 10, 2007

ABC ( 5 10 Black Paid Program. Smith Gardens Kevin Faver (Good Morning America (N) (CC). Emperor New IReplacements That's-Raven That's-Raven Han. Montana Zack & Cody
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FOX T 9 10 13 Paid Program Bring Wall St Paid Program Mayor Peyton Adrenaline Proj jYu-Gi-Ohl GIX Chaotic (N) (CC) Teenage Mut Teenage Mut Dinosaur King IViva Pinata (N) Sonic X 6 (CC)
IND G 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program The Morning Show (CC) Wild About jAwesome Adv. Exploration Beakman's Paid Program !Paid Program
NBC 11 12 BobVila (CC) Ebert & Roeper :Today (N) 0 (CC Good Morning Jacksonville Saturday (CC) Postman Pat Dragon 6 (El) Friend Rabbit 13-2.1 Penguins
ION i 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A. IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program :Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program iPaid Program
PBS M 8 5 GED Connect. GED Connect,- GEtI Connect, Clifford-Red DragonTales $Danger Ranger Joy of Painting Victory Garden Woodwright Yankee Shop Hometime (N) Cultivating Life
TBN 9 13 59 Kingdom Adv. Greatest Heroes of the Bible (El) Pahappahooey Miss Charity Maralee Dawn Dooley-Pals iNanna Cottage My Bedbugs God Rocks! (El) Fun Food Adv. 1Friends Heroes
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ABC 5 5 10 ICollege Football Army at Georgia Tech (Live) lCollege Football Teams to Be Announced (Live) (CC)
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ION i 121 2 Paid Program Paid Program iPaid Program IPaid Program Paid Program iPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program PaidProgram !Paid Program IPaid Program
PBS C 8 5 |The This Old House Hour (N) 0 'Antiques Roadshow (CC) Steves Europe !Mexico: Plate Real Simple AmericasTst Everyday Food Taste-Louisiana Barbecue Univ. Barbecue Amer
TBN fI5 13i 59 ibleman (CC) Davey-Goliath D's Kids Club |McGee and Me Nest Family Retro News Jacob's Ladder Christian World Praise the Lord (CC)
CW I17 9 7 Shark in a Bottle 11995, Ar.lilni annir luc: Hiep Th Le [* Very Bad Things r i'9i Dr.amal C.rirar ,a la n i ie r D'.ia .: Mr. Rice's Secret '19?r Faril -:., Da'. Bc'.'i- bll '..:ir
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DISN 22 16 Phantom of the Megaplex i'n0.i T.,,vlrr Hanrdle, Thal's-Raven That's-Raven Life With Derek Phil of Future Cory in House Life With Derek Han. Montana Zack & Cody Zack & Cody
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Saturday Evenin http://www.zap2it.com November 10, 2007

ABC J 1 5 1 0 College Football JNews (N) Ebert College Football Teams to Be Announced. (Live) (CC) News (N)
CBS 9 6 9 College Football jNews (N) Two Men Without a Trace (t (CC) CSI: Miami 0 (CC) 48 Hours Mystery (N) 0 News (N) (Two Men
FOX 0j 10 i13 MLB Baseball Family Guy Family Guy Cops (CC) ops (CC) Cops (N) Cops (CC) News (N) NeWs (N) MadTV 0 (CC)
IND i 3 4. News (N) IThe Insider Griffith Griffith 24 f (Part 2 of 2) (CC) CSfI Miami 0 (CC) News (N) Countdwn Without a Trace 0 (CC)
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Sunday Mornin t :I www2ap2itcom November 11, 2007

ABC 2a 5 10 Paid Program Paid Pro Good Morning Jacksoville (N) Good Morning America (N) (CC) Celebration IPaid Program Paid Program This Week With George Paid Program
CBS i 6 9 Connection Paid Program Paid Program Refuge Temple |Shiloh Baptist Celebration CBS News Sunday Morning (N) f (CC) Face the Nation Jack Del Rio Jaguars Pre.
FOX ) i10 13 Church-Christ Paid Program Time for Hope Awakening Cornerstone (CC) New Life Chrst. 'EvanglTemple Side Baptist Paid Program Bring Wall St Paid Program
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ION 2 i 12 2 Amazing Facts Christians-Jews David Jeremiah Day-Discovery In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Inspiration Today Camp Meeting
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TBN () 13 59 Paid Program Paid Program PaidProgram Hal and Al Scott Rogers AroundTown High School Basketball Teams to Be Announced
CW ( i 9 7 Midnight Cry Paid Program INorth Jacksonville Baptist iBeliever Voice jJesse Duplantis First Baptist iJacksonville Paid Program Paid Program IUltimate Choice Paid Program
COM 65 43 !Paid Program Paid Program :MadTV io (CCl Mad TV Jrame Kennedy Nrily Mad TV ( ICC) Superstar (1In9. C.medyl Mo.lly Shannon. Wi Fll Fenl CC;
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FAM 43; 23 n Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley Family Matters (Family Matters Slep by Step lep by Step Full House.,I Full House :C Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch Grounded-Life Grounded-Life
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LIFE 118 28 Paid Program Paid Program Dr. Frederick K.Price Hour of Power (CC) Paid Program Health Corner Will & Grace 6 Will& Grace 4 America's Psychic Challenge
NICK 42 41 Danny Phantom Danny Phantom Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron OddParents OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Tak, Power Back, Barnyard OddParents Tigre: Rivera
SPIKE 161 37 Paid Program .Build Wealth Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Trucks! 6 (CC) iTrucks! (CC) HorsepowerTV Horsepower TV HorsepowerTV IMuscleCar 6
TBS 17i 18 Chill Factor i 1i991 rACC Turner & Hooch i9'89 Tom H3n.'i. ,Mre Winningham CCi Shanghai Knights i0':', i P! Jac'6 C'hln O.'.in ;il'-:n ''. ,; ** Shanghai Noon i20r.i 1,1 P'A,
TNT 46 171 *' Kate & Leopold i1'00 RFormanr.e Coi:freyi Meg Ryan Hugn Jaclman ICCI 1_ **-c When Harry Mel Sally.. i 989i Billy Cr:.l, m Fi' an iCC, ** My Best Fulends Wedding i9 II CCI
USA 64 25 (* Casino il.95, ICi 'Build Wealth IChanging-World EdYoungTV Joel Osleen Coach (iC ICC ** The Jackal i i?7 Suspense) Br i:e Willis, Richard Gere iC.CI DiS51

Sunday Afternoon http:/www.zap2it.com November 11, 2007

ABC ~ 5 10 Mark Richt NBA Access iCountdown NASCAR Racing Nextel Cup -- Subway 500 From Martinsville Speedway in Martinsville, Va. (Live) (CC)
CBS A i6 9 (NFL Today (Live) (CC) NFL Football Tennessee Titans at Houston Texans From Reliant Stadium in Houston. (Live) (CC) NFLPostgame NFL Postgame IMountain Biking
FOX 1i0 10 13 Fox NFL Sunday (S Live) (CC) NFL Football Tampa Bay Buccaneers at Detroit Lions From Ford Field in Detroit. (S Live) (CC) INFL Football Minnesota V'i ri ji Dallas Cowboys (S Live) (CC)
IPND 3 4 APaidProgram BringWallSt Dr-Theracyl PaidProgram RealEstate PaidProgram Bring Wall St PaidProgram In the Heat of the Night (CC) Without a race Re,-I. iIr;
NBC 11 12 Total Health Paid Program iBringWall St Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Action Sports From Orlando, Fla.(S Lie, (CC)
ION 1 12 2 Inspiration Today Camp Meeting [Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program ;Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program iPaid Program [PaidProgram
PBS 7i 8i 5 Cancer Story "What is Cancer?" Cancer Story "Voices" (CC) cCancer Story Clinical trials. (CC) Cancer Story (CC) Ruth and Billy Graham IGlobe Trekker f (CC)
TBN 5_ 13' 59 Digital Preview in School Living Ascension Delta Hands ISporsman La Rider LA Foolbll Mag
CW 9' 7 Baby Boom i1'7i C-me.rrdy) Dar Keitor. Harold Ram 'Deadly Game 1998 Comer'- Dra-a! Tim Marheoni Cairji Arl i** Men ol Honor 1' 00i R.:n fD Nr. C..' .d,'ri Jr
COM 65 43 1 The Jerk_ (17 Cimejy) Sleve Martin Bernadette Pelers ICCI _** SuperTroopers (2001. C.'.,mJyi Jay Chandraseklar ICCIJ ** National Lampoon's Van Wilder 120021 Ran P.vynolo.i. ICC)
DISN 22 '16 Monsters, Inc. 1200r)' 'oc- oi Jo)rn Goirrmani, CC Thal's-Raven JLie With Derek Phil of Future Cory in House ILife With Derek jHan Montana Cory in House ICory in House
ESPN 48 34 Sunday NFL Countdown ,CC) PBA Bowling ?iju7 ['/J:. Jspan ,C- Fr-.m T.kyO PBA Bowling Golf l-'': High Stakle C;l' FrimT La. 'lV3' I.T:';pl; :C) I The Conlender
!FAM 43 23; *' Beetlejulce i'.'i m C-rme,- Mir rcli.i Ketlon Ale, Baldwin ICC) j* Hocus Pocus 1i939 Betne Midler. Sarah Jessca Pdarir :CC', ** Tim Burton's Corpse Bride 12'5i V,'r'.i: eI .I.-jinny DCFe. i'.C;
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LIFE 18 28 Lisa Williams. Among Dead ** Sketch Artist (1992 Suspense) .el Fahey. Sean Young ICC) The Gathenng -?.107x Peter Gill,~gher A suroeoin believes a group -' wilches kidnapped liii wile (CC)
NICK 42 41 Avaar-Lasl Air !SpongeBob iCarly ;; ;i Drake Josh Ned's School -Naked Brothers Zoey 101: The Curse o P.C.A. (OddParents OddParents 'SpongeBob 'Amanda
SPIKE 61 37 Xtlreme 4x4 I, fTrucks! i ICC ** Escape From Alcatraz (1979. Adventure) Clint Ea'.,x z Parin.,: McGon hdn I 6 Pale Rider (13985 'W.:ierr Clini E. ai.E.::si r.lI:h Il t o:r11i',. Il
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STNT 46 17My Best Friend j*' Heartbeakers i2Soie C'-.medyi Srgcumey NWever .iennier Love Hevwill ICC I ** Something's Gotta Give 1i.'3) .ai Ick Ni;rih.lo:n Diane Ktior, CCl Overboard
LUSA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU


I Su ndav Evenir


November 11, 2007


DAt, t2 ia I MDno. ews irewsns tim) jrunnmes nome vireos rxxreme-nome uesperaie housewives Brorners t& lsiers (1ri) s) Neews (tu) sports -lnai
CBS t i 6 9 CBS News INews (N i60 Minutes 6 (CCi Viva Laughlin (N) st (CC) !Cold Case (N) (CC) IShark "Studert Bodv" A News (NI IAtlantis
FOX '1 10 13 NFL Football: Vikingi ar Cowboys The OT MLB Baseball. 4LC G3mrn 7- IriJian.~, at Pe.1 Bx News ir, iSeinfeld .,
IND i 3 4 iNews iri Edition Entertainment Tonight n King King CSI Mliami *Ri I CC- News ,rj; ICounldwn Law & Order SVU
NBC 2.1 11 12 News i_ rj NBC News Football Night in America NFL Football PinsburgIr Sle.lers da Denver Bronr.os IS Liv. -I CC :News irj
ION '11 12 2 ION Life io Voyage of the Unicorn (2r011 Beau Bridges Two children arid Iheir father set out on a magical quest e ILive From Liberty iS
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COM 65
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43 Joe Dirt j2 Uli) David, Spade. Denrni Miller CC) Super Troopers 2001) Jay Chandrasekh'ar (CCi South Park Silverman Drawn South Park
16 Suite Life Suite Life Montana 'Suite Life ** Monsters, Inc. (2001) Voices ot John Goodman!. So Raven Life Derek Suite Life [Montana
34 The Contender !SportsCenter (Live) (CC) College Football Southern Mississippi at Marshall. iLv.,e) (CCi SportsCenter ;Livel iICC
23 ** _Beellejuice (1988i Mi;.riael Kealc3n iCCi Nature of the Beast r2007i Eddie Kaye Thomas iNature of the Beast 12r07) Eddie have Thomai
201 The Wicker Man 12006.1 Nicolas Cage il ICCi The Sopranos ie iCC) _Tell Me You Love Me i1W Curb Borat: Cultural Learnings of America
28 The Gathering (200;7) Beaultiul Girls (1996) Timothy Hutton Premiere. ** Dreamland (2006) Agnes Bruckner Premiere. :Medium s, tCCI
41 School -Naked Jusl Jordan- iCarly (CC) Zoey 101 rNick News Full House Home Imp. Lopez Lopez Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr.


SPIKE 61 i 37 CSI: Crime Son ICSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Son CSI: Crime Scn ICSI: Crime Sn JCSI: NY "Bad Beat" (CC)
TBS 17 18 *** Ocean's Eleven 120011 George Clooney ICC) ** Rush Hour 2 !2001) IPA| Jiacle Chan iCi '*** Shanghai Knights 12003) i.PAi Ja.:kie Chan (CC)
TNT 46 17 ** Overboard 11987, Comedy) Goldie Ha~n iCC) The Wedding Planner (2001) Jennifer Lopez | ** The Wedding Date (2005) (CC) Wedding
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU !Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU L aw & OrdeSVU Law & OrderI SVU [Law & Order: SVU


I


Page D-3/November 10, 2007


-1-,.,1


The Star








W S I H


By Rych McCain/ feed-.
backrych@sbcglobal. net

Music
After an unsatisfactory three-
omonth stint at TVT Records,
New York based independent label
Keeplock Entertainment, Inc.,
has picked up sticks and signed a
joint venture deal with UMGD'S
independent distribution arm,
Fontana Distribution. The move
gives them signing rights and the
national marketing, sales and dis-
tribution of a major label, while
being able to maintain the vision
and integrity in which they started.
First out of the box under the new
arrangement is North Carolina
native Sonny Rich, AKA DA
Queen City Trapman, whose DJ
Uneek produced single, Uhn,
Uhn, from his upcoming album
The Virus, is expected to be burn-
ing the airwaves nationally soon.
Atlanta artist Yang Ralph, for-
mally of the Throwback Boyz has
a single; Look Like Money on the
Universal Republic label that is
making the way in the clubs and
on the radio airwaves for his
upcoming debut solo album Most
Unexpected
Teen Actress/singer KeKe
Palmer's album So Uncool, on the
Atlantic Record label is out. It has
jamming beatz on the cuts but the
lyrics are decent and clean. With


the world wide movement
growing bigger and louder daily
to clean up our black music;
KeKe's new joint should be
heavily supported by those who
say they want the foul mouth,
self-degrading garbage off the
record shelves and radio air-
waves. Since KeKe is one of
my personal favorites in my self
appointed family of child/teen
artists, I will send a full CD and
a poster that KeKe herself will
sign to you personally, to the
first 10 readers who e-mail me.
a t
feedbackrych@sbcglobal.net.
New Book:
Borders Books, under the
retailer's exclusive and propri-
etary publishing program, will
release a new book in time for
the holidays titled "And The
GRAMMY Goes To.. The
Official Story of Music's Most
Coveted Award." Written by
Rolling Stone Magazine and
Emmy nominated TV writer
David Wild and having a spe-
cial foreword written by 27
time Grammy winning music
producer and Grammy 50th
Celebration Ambassador
Quincy Jones. This hardcover,
commemorative book covers
the entire 50 years of the
Grammys with special
Wassup cont'd on D-8


To place an ad:


CAll: (904) 766-8834


FAX: (904) 765-1673


Sam BS i i r:Sra RN = = a = r *=a E i Wnusi rmsim ns Aa.d mm =aA V 's u-11A mm .:,


- -- -


Page D-4/November 10, 2007


The Star











3 Mo 'Divas Arrives in Jacksonville


The creator of the hit
concert 3 Mo 'Tenors has a
new hit on. his hands. 3
Mo 'Divas is coming to the
Times-Union Center in
Jacksonville for one per-
formance only.
3 Mo' Divas follows
the great success of
Broadway writer/director,
Marion J. Caffey's inter-
national hit, 3 Mo' Tenors,
which opened to critical
.and audience acclaim in
New York City in 2000,
taped for PBS, recorded a
CD for RCA, recorded a
DVD for BMG and was
still touring strong in
2006. The 3 Mo' Divas
national tour kicks stops in
Jacksonville Nov. 16,
2007.
The tour stars Yvette
Gonzalez-Nacer, who has
been seen in Les


Miserables, West Side
Story and Cabaret, Laurice
Lanier, a 2002 graduate of
Julliard who has per-
formed at Carnegie Hall
and in La Boheme on
Broadway, and Jamet
Pittman, a Carnegie Hall
soloist who was also in
Broadway's La Boheme,
Porgy and Bess, and
Master Class.
The Mo' concept was
inspired by the incredibly
successful The Three
Tenors concerts. The liv-
ing legends used in that
series are of phenomenal
talent, icon stature and
deservedly so. Mr.
Caffey's ...Tenors and
...Divas fills a void ofsass
and versatility left by
those concerts. 3 Mo'
Divas is an entertaining,
theatrically staged con-


cert, perfonned magnifi-
cently by some of the most
phenonienal and versatile
talent the world has to
offer.
Tickets can be pur-
chased via the FCCJ Artist
Series Box Office at (904)
632-3373 (toll-free out-
side of Jacksonville at 1-
888-860-BWAY.) Tickets
may be purchased with
Visa; MasterCard,
American Express or
Discover. Priority seating
for groups of 15 or more is
available by calling the
group sales line at (904)
632-3228.
Tickets are also avail-
able online with Instant
Seat Selection by visiting
the FCCJ Artist Series'
website, www.artist-
series.fccj.org.


Advertising Deadline, TUESDAYS @ 5
.m.
To place an ad:
CAII: (904) 766-8834, FAX: (904) 765-1673
I'' MO- MM^ M E MWM Mug 4 9. f.a MNi W U=1


Page D-5/November 10, 2007


The Star




'I' / I /' /


Page D-6/November 10, 2007


The Star


Weekday Mornin http ,/wwwzap2t.com

AS N 5 10 Good Morning Jacksonville ood Morning America : Live With Regis and Kelly Morning Show-Mike & Juliet The View
CBS 6 9 News The Early Show .Matlock Family Feud [Family Feud The Price Is Right
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IND [ j 13 4 News The Morning Show __jThe Morning Show Judge Alex Judge Alex Maury Maury
NBC 11 12 od Morning Jacksonville day News News The Martha Stewart Show
N 1 12 2 Varied Programs Shepherd's Chapel Paid Program ILife Today Christians-Jews Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS C() 8 5[ Mister Rogers Between-Lions Maya & Miguel Arthur' Curious George. Clifford-Red Super Why! Dragon Tales Sesame Street Big Big World .Word World
TBN i 13 59 Paid Program Paid Program [Paid Program Hal and Al Digital'Preview
CW 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program jVar Programs Paid Program Daytime [Var. Programs 'TheTyra Banks Show The People's Court Judge Mathis
COM '65 43 Paid Program Paid Program id Program Paid Program Movie Daily Show Colbert Report Scrubs Scrubs
1DJ [22 -6iStanley JoJo's Circus tTheWiggles Higg!ytown Tigger & Pooh [Mickey Mouse Little Einsteins lHandy Manny Doodlebops Koala Brothers Higglytown Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34[~SportsCenter [SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SporteCenter
FAM 143 23 Joyce Meyer Var. Programs !Family Matters Family Matters Sister, Sister Sister, Sister Step by Step !Living the Life The700 Club Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs
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NICK 42 41 Var. Programs Jimmy Neutron OddParents OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Backyardigans Go, Diego, Go! Dora-Explorer IWonder Pets Blue's Clues Yo Gabba
SPIKE |61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Movie Star Trek: Deep Space Nine
TBS i17 18 Steve Harvey Steve Harvey Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell. Saved by Bell Movie Home Improve. Home Improve.
TNT 46 17 Angel Angel Charmed Charmed ER ER
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PBS f3 8 5 Barney-Friends Caillou Varied Programs Fetch! With Cyberchase Arthur Curious George, Dragon Tales Clifford-Red
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ESPN 48 34 JSportsCenter Varied Programs Mike and Mike stand 10 Outside-Lines IFootball Live NFL Live [Rome-Burning Horn Interruption
FAM 43 23 Full House Full House jFamily Matters IFamly Matters ISabrina-Witch ISabrina-Witch Full House Full House 7th Heaven Gilmore Girls
HBO 1 2 201Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28iMovie [ Movie Varied Programs- Golden Girls Golden Girls Still Standing Still Standing
NtICK" 42 41iDora-Explorer. [Go, Diego, Go! Backyardigans JMax&Ruby JSpongeBob SpongeBob NicktoonsTV NicktoonsTV TEENick TEENick SpongeBob OddParents
SPIKE 61 37Disordery Conduct: Video World's Most Amazing Videos World's Most Amazing Videos StarTrek: Voyager Star Trek: Voyager Star Trek: Voyager
TBS 117 18 Home Improve. Home improve. Yes Dear Yes, Dear Just Shoot Me jJust Shoot Me Fresh Prince Fresh Prince King of Queens lKing of Queens Seinfeld ISeinfeld
TNT 46 17 Las Vegas IWithout a Trace Law & Order Law & Order Charmed Charmed
USA I4 25 Mjovie Varied Programs

MVonday Evening http://ww.zap2it.com _November 12, 2007

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NBC ill11 12 News (N) NBC News iFortune Jeopardy! Chuck (N) t (CC) Heroes "Fight or Flight" Journeyman (N) 0 (CC) News (N) Tonight
1SW 2l 112 2 Doc "Full Moon Rising" Designing Marria Mama IStrangers Boss? !Boss? 148 Hours A (CC) Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS (D 8 5 Cliff Pup Business !News-Lehrer Antiques Roadshow (CC) Human Heart Lords of the Gourd tPain-Journey
TBN (f. 113 59 Outdoor ISports Monday LSU Sports Journal Portraits Delta Hands inside LSU Premium TV Movie Loft Sports Monday
CW 9 7 My Wife W Wil-Grace TMZ (N) Friends Hates Chris Aliens Girlfriends The Game iFriends 0 Jim- Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 Dirty Rotten Scoundrels Scrubs (CCi Scrubs (CCri Daily Show Colbert Chappelle's 'South Park Scrubs ICC1 Scrubs (CC) Daily Show ;Colbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Liie SM'uite Life Montana Suile Life |Twitches Too (2007) Tia MownP. K. Possible 'So Raven Life Derek Suile Life 'Montana
ESPN 48 34 Monday Night Kickoff Monday Night Countdown (Livew (CC) INFL Football Indianapolis Colis at Jarksornville J3guars (L,.iel iCCi SportsCtr.
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 8 Rules Grounded I*** Poltergeist (1982, Horrorl Craig T. Nelson. Premiere (CCi 'Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club ICCi
HBO 2 201 Three toTango (19991 Miatriew Perry. qi (CC) Real Time jCurb Five Days iCC) .... jTell Me You Love Me ', [Little Rock
LIFE 18 28 Reba I'CG Reba ICC. Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba (CC) _L Reba_(CC) JMatters of Life & Dating 1.20071 Rich Lsk.. -CC, WillI-Grace iWill-Grace
NICK 42 41 Zoey 101 School School Drake SpongeBob [Drake Home Imp. IHome mp. Lopez Lopez Fresh Pr. ;Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 Csl: Crime Sn CSl: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn ** Predator (1987. Science Ficilon) Arnold Schwarzenegger. Carl Weathers. (I
TBS i17 18 Friends 0 JRaymond [Raymond Raymond Friends I Friends (, Family Guy ;Family Guy |Family Guy IFamily Guy Sex & City |Sex & City
TNT 46 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order "Killerz' 0t Law & Order (CC) JDVS) Law & Order "Protileer" The Closer'Dumb Luck' 'Saving Grace (CC)
USA 164 25 Law & Order: SVU Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU WWE Monday Night Raw (S Live) (GC) Dr. Steve-O Law SVU








Tuesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com November 13, 2007

ABC 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) 0 Cavemen Carpoolers Dancing With the Stars Boston Legal (N) A (CC) News (N) Nightline
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ION 112 2 Doc "Nobody" 0 (CC) iDesigning iMama Mama Strangers Boss? IBoss? Sue Thomas: FB.Eye f _BodogFight A (CC)
PBS ( i 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Nova "Saved by the Sun" Secrets of the Dead (CC) Frontline (N) (CC) (DVS) Independent Lens (CC)
TBN 50 13 59 Journey LA Football Magazine In School Movie Loft Legal Lines Health ITiger Care' Portraits LA Football Magazine Paid Prog.
CW (j 9 7 MyWife Will-Grace TMZ (N) 0 Friends 0 Beauty and the Geek (N) Reaper (N) 0 (CC) Friends 0 Jim Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 ,** Ski School l9911 Scrubs (C.. Scrubs ICC) Daily Show Colbert Chappelle's iSouth Park ,Kevin James: Sweat Daily Show 'Colbert
DISN 22 16 Cory ICory Montana Suite Life Can of Worms r~99 0 CCi ISo Raven 'So Raven ILite Derek Suite Life ,Montana
ESPN 48[ 34 SportsCenter ILv;ei (CC) E-60 INI NSeries of Poker Series of Poker 'The Contender H i SportsCenter (Li'.'., i C
FAM 43 23 8 Rules I8 Rules Grounded Grounded ;Lincoln Heights 'll (CC, Boogeyman r'::.'-. Barr, i' W/at~n. Penile-re- iCC The 700 Club ICC I
HBO 2 :201 Star Wars-Phantom Five Days iCC.i Five Days r'Ni CC. REAL Sports 'Jim Norton: Monsler Rain Tell Me You Love Me I,
LIFE 18. 28 Reba iCCi Reba tCC) Still Stnd Still Sind RbaReba C RebCCaI ATouch of Hope i'.9, Anti-nr-,, Mic hael Hal. iCC Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 Zoey'101 School School Drake SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. IHome Imp. Lopez ILopez Fresh Pr. jFresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn IUFC Unleashed 0 Ultimate Fighter: Top 20 Moments of All Time (N) Scream 2007 (N) 0
TBS 17 18 Friends ft JRaymond -Raymond IRaymond Family Guy IFamily Guy Family Guy IFamily Guy The Office The Office Sex & City Sex & City
TNT 46 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Cold Case "Superstar" Cold Case' Will.omm.rn' Cold Case 0 (CC) jCold Case A (CC)
USA 64 125 Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Bringing Down the House i200- ,fi rjiariin

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IND W 3 4 News (N) News (N) IEntertain Inside The Insider IKing Dr. Phil Cf (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) Oprah
NBC 0) 11 12 News (N) NBC News IFortune Jeopardy! Phenomenon (CC). Bionic Woman (N) (CC) Life "The Fallen Woman" News (N) Tonight
ION 12 2 Doc "Stroke of Luck" A Designing Mama Mama Strangers Boss? IBoss? SueThomas: FB.Eye 0 Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS C i8 5 Cliff Pup IBusiness News-Lehrer Wired Science (N) (CC) The War "Pride of Our Nation" 0 (CC) (DVS) Stories
TBN 13 59 Living Ascension IBR Business Net. Dew Drop Inn Phat Phat 'n' AllThat Karaoke Health Focus LA Paid Prog.
CW Th 9 7 My Wife jWill-Grace iTMZ (NM f Friends f NextTop Model Gossip Girl (NI A (CCI Friends A Jim Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 I Big Trouble (20021 Scrubs ICCI Scrubs CC, Daily Show iColbert Chappelle's iSouth Park iSouth Park Silverman Daily Show 'Colbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Life |Suite Life Montana Suite Life ** The Nightmare Before Christmas :So Raven 'So Raven Life Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48i 34 SportsCenter iLivel (CC) MLB Clutch Performer Ruffian 20T07) Sam Shepard. Frank Vlhaley tCC) iBoxing SportsCenter IL'-v)i CCi
FAM 43 23 8 Rules -8 Rules Grounded Grounded !Nature of the Beast (2007) Eddie Kaye Thomas Funniesl Home Videos The 700 Club ICC.i
HBO 2 1201* ** Serenity (20050 i, Run Granny Run fi iCCI Gangster Five Days (CC i Inside the NFL (11 riCC) RealTime
. LIFE 18 28 Reba ,CC) Reba ICC) Still Stnd Still Sind 'Reba (CCI Reba ICC, Last Chance Cafe (2006) Kale Vernon iCC) Will-Grace :Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 Zoey 101 School School Drake SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. iHome Imp. ;Lopez Lopez Fresh Pr. iFresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn ICSI: Crime Son CSI: Crime Scn UFC Unleashed 6 The Ultimate Fighter (N) MANswers MANswei r
7DC~~~~~i d~,b .. ~^:. .. n.-


IB 0a I7 1o r en s -- j aymond Raymond Raym -ond Fami1U.1 r~iy~
USA 1 64125 !Law Order. Cl iLaw Order. Cl -Law atOrder: SVU


rayne B raynee rayay Irne -
* Signs 120021 Mel Gibson. Joaquin PI ren' i(CCI
Law & Order: SVU |Law & Order: SVU


Sex a City ,ex & Cit[y
Without a Trace 6i IC.,
Law Order: Cl


Top Rated Primetime Programs Among
African-American TV Homes
Week of 11/04/07
1. NBC Sunday Night Football, NBC

2. 60 Minutes

3. Grey's Anatomy, ABC

4. CSI: Miami, CBS

5. Dancing with the Stars, ABC

6. House, FOX

7. Without a Trace, CBS

8. The Game, CW

9. Cold Case, CBS

10. Shark, CBS
Source: Nielsen Media Research


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Page D-7/November 10, 20107


ii rli f)


The Star








'Thursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com November 15, 2007

ABC 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) 0 Ugly Betty (N) 0 (CC) Grey's Anatomy (N) (CC) Big Shots (N) 6 (CC) News (N) Nightline
SCB S 6 9 News (N) CBS News. Judge Judy Two Men Survivor: China (N) (CC) ICSI: Crime Scn Without a Trace (N) (CC) News (N) Late Show
FOX 9 10 13 Simpsons Family Guy '70s Show Seinfeld A MLB Baseball World Series Game 2 -- Teams TBA. (S Live) (CC) News (N) Two Men
I;ND 3J 3 4, News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside The Insider King Dr. Phil A (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) Oprah
NBC QD 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Name Earl 30 Rock (N) The Office Scrubs (N) ER (N) A (CC) News (N) Tonight
ION MI 12 2 Doc "Full Disclosure" Designing Mama Mama Strangers Boss? Boss? 48 Hours 0 (CC) Time-Music Paid Prog.
: PBS ~1 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer TheThis Old House Hour Antiques Roadshow (CC) A Cemetery Special (CCI Nova "Saved by the Sun"
TBN 0 13 59 Journey Artworx Delta Hands !Cajun Karl's La Rider [Sportsman LSU Sports Journal Inside LSU Sports Monday Paid Prog.
CW i 1 9 ; 7 My Wife Will-Grace TMZ (N) I 'Friends A Smallville Action IN) ii Supernatural 'Sir City Friends i Jim IJim Lopez
COM 65 43 ** Rat Race (2001) ICC) Scrubs iCCI Scrubs (CC, Daily Show IColbert Chappelle's South Park ISouth Park Drawn Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22'16 Montana |Monlana Montana Suite Life TwitchesToo (2007) Tia Mowry. K. Possible So Raven Life Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 'SportsCenter (Livei (CC) College Football Bostirn Collegei at Virgin;a Tech. (LiveL (CC) SportsCenter (live) iCC)
FAM 43- 23 8 Rules 8 Rules Grounded Grounded The Village (2004) Bryce Dallas Howard. (CC) Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club ICC)
HBO 2 '2011** Kuffs (1992) 0 (CCi REAL Sports Inside the NFL ft ICC) *** Happy Feet (2006'1 Voices of Elijah Wood. 6 Cathouse 4i (CC)
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CCi Reba iCC) Still Stnd ;Still Stnd Reba CCi Reba (CC) *** Come Early Morning (2006) Ashley Judd. (CC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 1421 41 Zoey 101 School School Drake SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. IHome Imp. ILopez Lopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE i61 37 [CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Son CSI: Crime Scn TNA iMPACT! (N) 0 (CC) The Ultimate Fighter a
TBS 17 18 Friends t JRaymond Raymond 'Raymond Friends ,4 Friends i' King's Ransom (20051 Anthony Anderson. (CC) Sex & City jSex & City
TNT 46 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order Collision" The Breed (2006) Michelle Rodnguez Premiere. (CCI INBA Preseason Basketball: Jazz at Lakers
USA 64 25 aw Order: CI Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU jLaw & Order: SVU Law Order: CI ILaw Order: CI

Friday Evening http://www.zap2it.com November 16, 2007

ABC 5 10 News(N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) 120/20 (N) (CC) Women's Murder Club Men in Trees (N) A (CC) News(N) Nightline
CBS 6 9 News(N) CBS News Judge Judy Two Men JGhost Whisperer (N) (CC) Moonlight (N) 0 (CC) NUMB3RS "Robin Hood" News (N) Late Show
FOX ( 110 13 Simpsons Family Guy '70s Show Seinfeld A The Next Great American Band (N), (CC) News(N) News(N) Two Men Seinfeld 0
IND U 3 4 News(N) News (N) Entertain Inside The Insider IKing I Dr. Phil 0 (CC) News (N) jFootball News (N) Oprah
SNBC Ui2 '11 12 News (iN NBC News Fortune jJeopardy! Deal or No Deal ( i (CC7 Friday Night Lights (Ni ,Las Vegas (Ni i6 ,CC) News Ni Tonight
;ION 21.1 121 2 :Doc "The ProducErs' ` ** Kidnapped (1995) Armand Assanle. An exiled Scot and a captive heir join forces for freedom A Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS 1II 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Wash Wk Review INOW (Nj (', McLaughlin Bill Moyers Journal (N) Expose IExpose
TBN 5i 13 59 Journey High School Basketball Teams to Be Announced. Ascention Parade Premium TV La Rider High School Basketball
CW ( 9 7. MyWife Will-Grace TMZ (N) I Friends A WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) 0 (CC) Friends A Jim [Jim Lopez
SCOM 65 43 So I Married-Murderer Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CCI Daily Show Colbert Chappelles Mencia Jeff Dunham: Spark of Insanity ICC) Presents
DISN 22 16,Suite Life Suiie.Life Montana Suite Life Montana JWizards L* ** Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets 12002) Daniel Radcliffe. i (CC)
ESPN I 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CC) NBA NBA Preseason Basketball Cleveland Cavaliers at Boston Celtics. NBA Preseason Basketball: Kings at Lakers
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules Grounded 'Grounded An American Haunting (2005) Donald Sutherland. Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club (CC)
HBO 2 1201* *** Over the Hedge (t Inside the NFL 44 (CC) iBee Movie Borat: Cultural Learnings of America Curb ICurb RealTime
LIFE 18 28 Reba iCC) Reba (CC) Still Stnd Still Stnd RReba CC) Reba (CC) Lisa Williams Amer. Psychic Challenge Blood Ties 5 55" (ll
NICK 142 41 lZoey 101 School School iDrake Tak, Power Avatar EITigre (Barnyard Home Imp. ILopez Home Imp. tHome Imp.
SPIKE 61 37 csI: Crime Scn -CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Ultimate Knockouts i UFC Fight Night i, (CCI
TBS 17 18 Friends t) Raymond ]Raymond :Raymond Raymond [Raymond .* Old School (2003) Luke Wilson. Sex & City TSex & City i** Enough
TNT 46 17 Blade II (2002 Horror) Wesley Snipes (CC) The Chronicles of Riddick (2004) Vin Diesel, Colm Feore. (CC) The Fifth Element (1997) (CC)
USA 64t 25 Law Order: CI 1Law Order: CI 'Law & Order: SVU Monk (CC) Law Order: CI [House "Car & Able- '


Wassup cont'd from D-4
moments, never-before-
seen photos, quotes,
facts, history etc., is des-
'tined
to become a collectors
item.
Movies
r'American Gangster;,
Universal Pictures stars
Denzel Washington,
Common, Ruby Dee,
ST.EL, Russell Crowe,
Cuba Gooding Jr., Idris
,Elba, Josh Brolin and
Ted Levine.
Based on the true life
story of drug kingpin
Frank Lucas who was
the king of the Harlem
*.*<*


heroin trade in the late
60's mid 70's. He was
the first and only brother
'to go around the New
York mafia by setting up
a direct buying link for
heroin in the Asian
Golden Triangle and
shipping it to the U.S. in
the hollowed out coffins
of American soldiers
killed in Vietnam.
Washington plays
Lucas with an eerie sense
of cold and heartless con-
viction. Crowe as Det.
Richie Roberts is
Washington's master
alter ego who is out to
nail him at any cost. The


two men have their own
individuals stories told
throughout the film and
they finally collide
toward the end. This
movie is a thriller with
only the necessary
action. This keeps it
more on a for real basis.
Gangsta film lovers
should receive this film
well. It has the look and
feel of the real McCoy
and mob films always do
well at the Oscars.
Hit me up at feed-
backrych@sbcglobal.net
Maat-hotep!
Rych


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The Star